Newspaper Page Text
THE BEE: OMAHA, "WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 11)13.
Fo the Farmer, Feeder and Breeder
NEW YOtlK GB,EtlAIi MARKET
Quotations of the Day on Vnrlon
NEW YORK. May 13.-FUJUn-Dutl.
Tvlth a moderate Jobbing trade. Sprlnc
latent. H60Q4.K; winter straights.
t.40G4.50; winter patents. Jt7iO6,10:
spring clean. I4.O01N.2O; extra No. t
iv'nter. M-WKbIO; extra No. 2 winter,
tt.7O33.80; Kansas straight. JUMM.25.
WHEAT Bpot, easy. No. i red. $1.13.
c. 1. t. New York, and Jl.H ro. b. afloat
nominal; No. 1 northern Duiuth, V3ic t.
o. b. afloat. Futures were generally
easier today under liquidation, due to
the bearish crop and weather news. May,
tSHc; July, 96c; September, 95c.
HYE Market steady. No. 1. good, W.60JJ
S.85. ehoica to fancy. tt.9Offl.00,
CORNMEAL-Market steady. Fine
white and yellow, $1.3501.40: coarse. I1.3
$1.33; kiln drld. JS.SJ.
RYE FLOL'n-Maiket steady. No.
2 west, 68Vlc; o. I. f. Now York export.
BARLEY Market oteady. Malting. K
6Sc. c. I. f. Buffalo: feeding 54Hc Nom
inal, f. o, b. New York.
CORN Spot market firm. Export MWc
t. o. b. afloat.
OATS Spot barely steady. Standard
white, 43V4c; No. 2. 44c; No. 3, 43c; No. 4,
42c; ordinary clipped white, CV40H3C;
fancy clipped white, in.
HAY Market firm. No. 1. $1.1031.15;
No. 2. J1.0OH1.O3! No. 3, 8090c.
WEATHER Market firm. Hemlock
firsts. IS29o: seconds, 27JSc.
PROVISIONS Pork, market steady.
Mess, $21.76022.25; family . $24.0025.(W ;
short clears. $20.7522 2&. Beef, steady;
mess. l320c: family, 2321o. Cut meats,
steady, pickled bellies, l0gi4 pounds, H4
OtflGc: pickled hams. 15c. Lard, firm!
middle west, $11.051115; refined steady
continent. $11.65; South American, $12.83;
compounds firm, $S.37H3J8.6I,4.
TAI.LOW Easy, city, 6o; country.
6HOc; special, o.
HOPS Market setadyj stale medium
to choice 1912. 1623e: 1911, 9oi Pacific
coast. 1912. 16tt20o; 1911, UfilDc.
HIDES-Market steady; Bogota, 2SW
29Mc; Central America, iSHc.
PETROLEUM- Market steady: refined
New York, bulk $4.80; barrels. $8.60;
cases, $10.80. . , . ...... t
BUTTER-Steady. receipts. U.SS9 tubsi
creamery extras, 28H29o; firsts. CTHfl
28c; state dairy, finest. 28f 28Hc; process,
extras. 22c; firsts. 2727Hci imitation
creamery, firsts, 27c; factory, current
make, firsts, 26c; packing stock, current
make, No. 2, 23c. , , .
CHEESE Steady; receipts. 810 boxes;
state whole milk, fresh colored, specials,
13c; state whole mllli, white. 134c;istate
whole milk, colored, average fancy 12H81
12?io; state whole milk, white, MKffUci
EOGS Firm; receipts. 37,930 cases; fresh
gatherei extras. 22HS23q; fresh gathered,
storage packed, firsts to extra firsts,
S3V.c; fresh gathered, regular packed,
extra firsts, 21VVff22c; fresh gathered,
regular pocked, firsts. WHOMc; Pennsyl
vania and nearby hennery whites, good
to large size, new laid, 22T23c; western
gathered whites. 2022Hc.
POULTRY Dressed, quiet! fresh killed
western fowls. 16g19c; froen turkeys,
Available Supplies of Groin.
NEW YORK, May 13. Special cables
and, telegraphic communications received
by Bradstreets' show the following
changes In available supplies as compared
with last week: Available supplies:
Wheat United States east of the Rockies
decreased 1.845.CO0 bushels! west of the
Rockies decreased 6,000 bushels. Canada
decreased 150,000 bushels. Totals United
States and Canad decreased 2,001,000 bush,
els. Afloat for and In Europe Increased
100,000 bushels. Total Ameiican and Eu
ropean supply decreased l.wi.COO bushels.
Corn United States and Canada de
creased 1,745,000 bushels. Oats United
States and Canada Increased 1,156,000
bushels. The leading decreases and In
creases reported this week follow: De
creases, Manitoba, 1,411,000 bushels; Fort
Worth. 130,000 bushels; Akron, 62,000 bush
els; St. Joseph, 51,000 bushels: Port Huron,
60.000 bushels. Increases: Portland, Me.,
143,000 bushels! 8yracuse, 70,000 bushels.
Kansas City Grain and Provision.
KANSAS CITY, May 13. WHEAT
Cash. No. 2 hard, S69o; No. 2 red, 038
07c: No. 8, 694c.
CORN No. 2 white, 58c: No. 3, BSc.
OATS-No. 2 white, S73Sc: No. 2 mixed.
H A Y-Cholre timothy, $12.75913.00;
choice prairie, $10.50(311.00.
WHEAT May, ?3Tc; July, 824c: Sep
CORN May, 57o; July, 6SHc'; September,
OATS July, 3S;c; September. 3f'ic
BUTTER Creamery, 25c; firsts, 23oj
seconds. 24c: packing, 21c.
EGOS Firsts, UQlsVic; seconds. 14c.
POULTRY Hens, 14c; roosters, Dc;
Wheat, bu 42.000 74.000
Corn, bu 16,000 28,000
Oats, bu 13,000 16,000
St, tinnla General Market,
ST. LOUIS, May 13.-WHEAT--Cash,
No. 2 red. 97c6$l.05i No. 2 hard, $9H091c.
CORN No. 2. 69c; No. t white. fiie2Wc,
OATS-No. 3. S6637c: No. 2 white, SSHc
Closing prices of futures were:
WHEAT July, S6Hci September, 86H
CORN-July, 6ST4e: September, 56Hc.
OATS-July, 35c ; September. tPAc.
Flour, bbl 9.000 12,000
Wheat bu S5.O10 67.000
Com, bu. 51.0V, 76,00)
bu 27.000 45,000
Minneapolis Grain Market.
MINNEAPOLIS, May 1. WHEAT
May. SJttci July, SSUc; September. 89c;
cash. No. 1 hard. Mfcos No. 1 northern
J9HW0Tic: No. 2 northern. 87Htr8$Te; No
2 hard. Montana, 80Tc.
FLOL'R First patents. tl.COIKSS; sec
ond patents. $4.2534.60: first clears, ia.ao
3.70: second clears. IJ.ttffJ.Jft
BRAN $17.0031$ 00.
CORN-No, 3 yellow. B7c.
OATS-No. a white, 8443450.
RYE No 2. 66flC84c.
Mtlirnukrc Grain Market.
MILWAUKEE, May 13. WHEAT
jo. i normern, fwgwt; ko. I northern,
9l432c; No. 3 hard winter, 9$3$5oj May,
9V.c; July, SSHc.
CORN-NO. 8 yellow, 57148580; No. 3
white, wc; jno. a, oic, May, wmc,! July,
PEORIA. 111.. May U.-No. 3 yellow,
67c: No. 3 yellow. MHc.
OATS-No. 2 white, 38c; standard, 37ttc
Minneapolis Grain Market,
MINNEAPOLIS, . May 13. WHEAT
May, 87 Vic; July, SSfec: September. $9Ke;
cash. No, 1 hard. Sltto; No. 1 northern,
t9Q90Tic: No, 2 nortnern. sittQMStt: no.
2 hard, Montana, W4C
OMAHA, Ma' 13. Bank clearings for
today are $2,974,999.67 and $3,647,684.27 for
the corresponding day last year.
NEW YORK, May lJ.-SUOAR-Raw,
steady; Muscovado. $2.$ftMS9; Centri
'fugal, $3.3.MW.36;; MolaaeJ. $2.8855.91. Re
fined, steady, '
BOSTON. May 18. WOOL The con
tlnued decline in values Is the feature of
the domestic wool market The situation
Is regarded as unusually complicated, a
dealers hesitate to purchase heavily of
the new crop with the tariff bill, still an
uncertainty, while the growers are threat
ening to make consignments unless bids
ate received. Unwashed Ohio delaine
told recently at 22c, the lowest In many
years, while a lot of Montana hlf blood
was transferred at 21c. More attention
is being paid to Texss wools and a good
rale was made of eight months at 13c.
ru)d wool Is fairly firm, while the Call
f'"a rrMvrt Is very dull
r. rcf'S. Mv U-WOOL-Steady:
i -vrrtrn Tiedlums, Ufrtic!
" b'"-, nft'S-,
-- i!o erl prces nn as fo.
't m rl-T-ec-nrhths Hcod, ri",
a . r 1 m: 'i.!' Rourfd baste
', u- i ne teh months. HQiJc, fine,
six to eight monthr, 47048c; fine, fall, .4
65c. California Northern. 6Sfi3c, mid
die county, 601j61c; southern. 481149c; fall.
48B)c. Oregon Eastern. No. 1 staple,
54965c; eastern clothing. 63flf5c; valley.
No. L 65c Territory Fine staple. 6511
66c; fine medium staple. 3Hl65c; 'tne clot.
niBMc; fine medium clothing, 4iJ
n - . Illtfe-
eighths blood, combing, 48Sf0c; quarter
blood, combing, 4g-4Sc; pulled AA, 64Jf
66c; A supers, 60o4c.
Boston Stock Market.
BOSTON, May 18. Closing quotations
on mining siocks were as follows:
IHNt4 Con iu
lt.Mpl,iln Mints ... I4
A. Z. U A S.
n. C. C. A
.. IS North nutte ., TJ
M. IS North Like 1
C4I. & Arliooi.
. 4JSOI1 Dominion 47
.US OKtolt It
Csl. A llfclt
Cop. Ittnse C. C .. 41 Ehtnnon 1
Eit Dutto M . Superior I7H
. ts Superior & D. M. . I4
1 l-HTmirck I7H
. (I U. S. 8. It. & M...II
. S do tt 4IK
!! Reytl Copptr. imtllth Con 7H
Krr Like iHVlsh Ccppfr Co.... HH
Iik copper . II Wlnont 1
La Sttla Coppr . . '4WolTrlne M,
Ulsml Copper ..... S
NEW YORK. May 13.-METAL8-Cop-per
firm, standard spot, $15.37016.75; May.
$15.37015.60; June and July, $16.37015.62.
Tin: Easy; spot to May. $19.750.26;
June, JIJ.6O360.00; July. $4S.00O48.25. lndi
Steady. $4.30. bid. 8Dclter: Easy. $3.45r
6.65. Antimony: Quiet; Cookson's, JS.76U
9 00. Iron quiet and unchanged.
Exports of copper this month. 16.475
tons: local exchange sales of tin, 23 tons.
Loudon tin easy, spot z:a ius: zuturca.
119 10s. London copper quiet! spot
fia 10 Dd: futures. 63 17a ltd. London
lead. 18 10s. London spelter, 23 5.
London iron, Cleveland warrants. ws wj.
ST. louis, Jiay is. mbi a.lo i.eau,
quiet, $4.20. Spelter: Dull, $6.35.
KEv YUIlrv, May is. tunun-opoi
dllng gulf. 12.35c. Sales, 101 bales. Fu
tures closed steady. Closing bids: May,
11.45c! June, 11.53c. July. U.5Sc; August,
11.35c; September, ll.CCc; October, He; De-
cemocr, u.uic; January, iv.aoc, ittiun,
.. A- . ... , .J - . - . . . A, a
4t. vie; mrirnei ciuicu aiuu;i mm.
net loss of 6jJ7 points.
ST. LOUIB. May 13. COTTON-8teadyj
iu Rl hnlem: reoelnts.
2.13 bales; shipments, 301 bales; stock, 29.
NEW ORLEANS. May J3.-COTTON-Steadv
Vic up; middling, 12Hoi sales, 180
ft.Ttf VrtTu lf..i 1 1 T?.4T T1.
n...t mMmAr a, r, mAvnnrt. iT 1 to
2 points In response to higher European
cables, renewed near months support from
bullish sources. Offerings were compar
tlvely light and the market held generally
steady to firm. Closing prices were
steady at a net advance of 1 to 3 points.
c.u. ?il rwVi Vtmrn OnntAtlnnH! Mnv.
11.26c; July. 11.40c; September and October,
11. wc; uecemoer. -i.ovu. uuiiumy, it.uuv.
fa.h tl 1 Qnnt tjt-ni4v! Tttn Nn 7.
11Up- Rontnu. Nn. 4. 13W,!fM3Ho: mild dull:
Live Stook In Sight.
Ttpcplnts of live stock at the six prin
cipal western markets were as follows:
.ame. nogs. oneei.
South Omaha 2.600 13,000 9,600
Chicago 2,600 12,000 14,000
St. Loul 8.000 9,000 6,000
Kansas City 9,400 17.000 9,000
Sioux City 1,800 7.600 6,000
St. Joseph 2,100 6,600
Total ...21,380 64,100 $3,300
1 Liverpool (jgraln Market.
LIVERPOOL. May IS. WHEAT Spot
steady: No. 1 Manitoba 7s lOttd; No. 2
Manitoba. 7s 9d; No, 3 Manitoba, 7s $di
.baM. Vbv. ?ft 7L4ri! .Tlllv. .?
5Vid: October. 7s 2Td. .
.ORN-Spot. quiet: American mixed,
new, es; Amencm. "ui
Id; American mixed, old, 6s lid; Ameri-
lures, easy; July, La Plata, 6e d.
Kcvr York ailninar Stock.
NEW YORK. May IS. Closing quota-
do bonfl " Mfjlen ....
Con Csl. A Vs.... Onurlo
iron Bitter 1 -
Lfs4Tll$ Coa Ysllow Jstket
,V4tpor-teil Apples and Dried Frnlts
NEW! YORK, May u.c v urujw i cju
hrVbd-FRUITS-Prunes. . firm. Apri
cots, firm. Peaches, steady. Jtaisins,
steady i-vose iiiubi.i..cw vtvvfiw.
OH and Rosin.
NEW yutuv, may m.-wiu-v-jiw"
ell. easy. Prime summer vellow, i.WH.
May; $6.91; July, $6.91; September. $6.99.
VSIcitm n ,.nmmnn to rood. 84.85.
Drr Good. Market.
NEW YORK. May U.-DRY GOODB
Cotton goods markets were steady but
rather quiet for the day. Weaving yarns
are lower. The auction sale of carpets
went on satisfactorily. Jobbers report a
steady fall trade
, Vnrk MnnAT Hsrkit.
NEW YORK. May l$.-MONEY-Steady,
tucis per cent: ruling, rate 2tt per cent:
closing bids; 244 per cent; offered at 274
? ' ' " . rrl . I . . firm! I Hov. SUM
I per cent; SO days, 4 per oent; 8 months,
tUQHA per cem.
PRIilE MERCANTILE PAPER-fitt
bt per ;"v. w. ........ .......
with actual business In bankers' bills at
$4 86 for 90-day bills and st$UO0 for
demand. Commercial bt Is. $42i.
SILVER Bar, 61c; Mexican dollars, 48c.
BONDS Government, strong; railroad,
Closing quotations on bonds today were
U. I. rt. U. ttl...JK. C,lo. Ml. Is,. ITH
. 1MU T . fl Am. 1. ...
. 8. SB. rs ....... w udi, ts,.,, HT4
do coupon ,, 'JiS'f; & T. lit 4s 11
.. S. IS. Ml M '"J"' II
it coupon 14 klo, Psclllc 4t CIU
Psnsms ts eo upon. lMJj 4o conr. Is II
i.C. 1st Is cUs... MH"N n It ol II 4Us II
t ss cus... v.rii n n oi u
Aoisr. As. , 1i T. C. g. IHs.... I4K
A T. at J. CT HQ as. ta, ..,, .
Asa. Tboco Is. ..Ill N Y N II A K
Armour A C. 4He. ct, is n
Atcklsoo . s,... 14 N. A W, 1st e, 4s. H
do ct, 4s .,.. ev. 4s..., IM
49 ct. s ., fMUIc 4 14
A. C. U Jst 4s. .. II do Is ,....14
Bi.1. A Ohio 4 0. 8. I., rids. ts,. rlw
Brock. Tr. CT. 4s. Mn'o. ... ti
Cta. ot Os. MHntsdlns ttn. s.. MU
Cin. U.5fr ; 22 Jf s- r. Is T!t
O. ft H. ct. 41. MJj
D. & R. O. ret. Is ,tfe
ni.til1.Hl C 14
wr ' rn ts.
A. ... . ... ;
''llllUllll - r ' - "v( v.
u. B. Rubbsr 4s....01k
Crls P. I. Is " B1.I M u...mH
do in. ti tnrm. ti... . iu
do ct 4s. ssr. B. iWsbssh lit ft si 4i ITU
HI. Csn. 1st r, 4s. Wttrn Md. 4s. ... T2
lstsr. Met. 4Hs . .. JIHWosJ. Eleo ct. I. tl(J
Inter. M. M. 4Hs. MWls. Cintrsl ts... H
Jipsn 4V4s MV
London Stock Market,
LONDON, May IS. American securities
were quiet and eteady during the early
trading today. Capadlan Paclflo opened
a point higher, but later lost the advance
nn selling by Herlln. At noon prices were
from rbove parity,
SILVER Bar, steady at 21 3-!d per
MONEY-21T3 per cent,
DIPCOt'NT RATES Short and three
months' bills. 3 94S03H per cent.
London closing stock quotations;
Aal. Ceppir .. 7l'tSiw York Satrt'isiJ
Csnillsn Pidfle . 847H J."?."11 "
da cost, ins- ' Ziil f w- e. 4i.. IIU
da sen. 4s. ... lv o ct. Is ,., it
C M A 8 r 4Hs. loj 4o 1st r.f. . L
C. R. I ! Eo;I1Bir Is..... jm"
it rlt. 4s.... i ! l sen. 4s Tl
. m m A. m 1UI. 11 Union P.. If,. ....
an cr. la. .
Cl Orsst Wssttrn 15 fj
Chi. Jill, ft It P10S i?",'" Pl"i
P"rr ft Rio 0 iUUn Paelfls
do tit pld 44Uwkh
Rrind Trunk MH D an
Illtooli Cintrsl . Ill Ru4 UlMS
fOUTH AWED TO A WHISPER
I'lrst Test of'tlor'a NerTe In the
Presence of Majestic
After all, the world Is young, and the
time has not yet passed when a whole
earful of people can be hypnotised by a
boy. Some may scoff at their enthrall
ment, like the rheumatic gentleman who
rode deliberately Intentionally four blocks
past his corner, and had to walk back
In a drenching rain. Yet all, like the
rheumatic gentleman, acknowledge the
fascination of eager youth.
He had a way with him. ttiat youngster
in the car. He got around his mother
first. When she took out her purse hi
blur eyes snapped.
"Mother," he whispered, "let me pay
She hesltntcd; he was a very little boy.
"You said I might some -time," he In
She gave htm a coin. He swelled with
"Say, 'One, please,' " she told him.
"One, please." He whispered it over
and over, and looked, around for the con
ductor. Never before wus that autocrat's pres
ence ro ardently desired. Usually so
alert, forehanded, what ailed him now?
Kyes fixed on space, he stood at the
back door, oblivious to the phenomenon
of a passenger inside fairly bursting to
pay a fare. Once ho took a step forward.
Out went the little hand, but the arm
was too short to be noticed the length
of the car, and at some call from the
platform the conduotor stepped outside.
Disappointment settled on the expeotant
face, yet nil the while rehearsal for the
great scene was In progress.
The rhrumntlo gentleman, who had al
ready passed his corner in anticipation of
the boy's triumph, was on the point of
hastening the denoument by fetching the
conductor In by msln force. Fortunately
he was prevented from violence by the
conductor's taking It Into his own mind
to make another tour ot the car,
He came slowly, haltingly, glancing to
right and left suspiciously, and crying at
Intervals! "Fares, please. Any more
Of course there was another fare. Why
couldn't he see It. It was held out far
enough. At last he did see It He camei
a step nearer. Oh, how the color came'
and went on the eager face then.
With all the practice It only came In a
whisper, but the conductor heard He
smiled, he took the money.
It was done. Doubt, anxiety, timidity
gave way to a glow of triumph. New
TRICKS OF THE PASS FIEND
Some of the Scheme Successfully
Worked by Theater Dead
heads, It is customary in many theaters to
extend tho courtesy of a matinee to visit
ing players. At these performances the
chronic pass hunter can always be found.
He flits from theater to theater, well
Stocked with neat card setting forth an
Imaginary engagement with this or that
traveling company. Many times "the
man on the door" discover the decep
tion, but ofte.n the card 1 O, ICd and the
fraud slips blithely Into a Beat, chuckling
over the success of hs ruse. Afterward
he will probably "roast" the production,
for it Is a tradition in theatricals that
the man who witnesses a play on a pas
seldom has anything good to say of It
Requests from newspaper men are nu
merous, but they are always welcome.
Cognizant of the kindly feeling between
the theatrical and the Journalistic frater
nities, the pas fiend often tries to take
advantage of it. He will have cards
printed, or even engraved, setting forth
hi connection with some local or remote
publication whleh devotes space to theat
ricals. Presenting his card to the com
pany manager, he announces brazenly
that he has been sent to "writ up" the
production. Always on the alert to pro
cure publicity, the manager generally ad
mits the faker. Sometimes he I referred
to the house manager, who Is better ac
quainted with the local writer.
Policemen and plain clothe men ot the
district in which e. theater I located
are often admitted free, It belnr usually
necessary for them merely to display
their badges. If the pass fiend cannot
think of a better way to gain entranoe. he
will perhaps buy an ancient badge, or a
new one marked "special officer.'1 At
taching this to his vest, he "flashes" U
Importantly as he passes the ticket taker,
at the same time making some Jocular re
mark about the lieutenant of the dis
trict, or the political situation. This,
however, I too old a triok to be often
The telephone offer (till another me
dium to the pass hunter. He must first
learn the names of the managers and
treasurer of several theaters, Equipped
with this Information, the rest Is easy.
Having decided on the production he
desires to witness, ha calls the theater
on the telephone.
"I should like to speak with Mr Fil
bert, your treasurer," he begin.
"At the phone," comes the reply.
"How do you do. Mr. Filbertr' the
euave fellow pursue, "I am speaking
for Mr. Murray, the treasurer at the
Grand. He would like to know whether
you can spare two seat for tonight."
"Certainly." 1 the reply. "I'll leave
them at the box office,"
"Thank you very much. I suppose he'll
either send for them this afternoon or
his people will call for them before the
performance. Any message for html"'
"Tell him I'll send my lady love to the
Wednesday matinee next week, and ask
him to hold two scats. Perhaps I can
come up myself before the finale. Good
by," That evening the sohemer falls Into the
line of prospective purchaser, and whep
he arrives at the box office window he
asks for the seats that are being held
for Mr. Murray. They are given to him
without a murmur. Until the two treas
urers meet and compare notss, the pass
hunting Raffle Is wfe.-Llpplneott'a
KNOWN GAMBLERS ARE
BARRED FROM GROUNDS
BOSTON, May 1J.-A further step in the
campaign to rid base ball of the gambling
element among the spectator was taken
today when admission to the National
league grounds was refused all persons
I whom the management claimed to rec
' ogntze as gamblers.
! Manager of visiting National league
' teams have declared that there was more
open betting at the local diamond than at
any other park In the league.
Heads of Rioting
By Polioe Sticks
NEW YORK. May U-8trtklng bar
bers, attempting today to close shops In
the retail district above and below Twenty-third
street, came Into conflict, with
the police at several flaxes, causing
great exclfement among the crowds of
wemen shoppers. When the mob tried
to rescue two men who were arrested,
police clubs swung freely before a path
was cleared to a station house.
Later the barbers, augmented by sev
eral hundred sympathizers, marched to
Fourteenth street, where atones -vero
thrown through barber shop windows,
Strikers also visited several hundred
shops In the Bronx, where It was de
clared tonight only boss barbers would
bo at work tomorrow.
COST OF RECLAMATION IS
TOO HIGH, SAYS HILL
WASHINGTON. May 13.-"Hurry up
and complete the reclamation projects
already under way and be sure you have
competent men In the field," vaa the nd
vice Jarr)s J. Hill, the railroad mag
nate, gave to Secretary Lan today at
a reclamation hearing. He reiterated his
statement that It cost the reclamation
service more than twice xvhat it cost other
services and private enterpilies to ro
ds! the desert land.
Persistent Aavcrttstnr ti the Road to
WE will Pay
In order to test out a new plan
of advertising, we make the fol
lowing proposition to you.
DURING THE NBXT JO DAYS
WK WILL PAY THE CARRYING
CHAIiaBa ONE WAY ON ANY
AMOUNT OF CLEANING WORIC
YOU MAT SEND US BY EX
PRESS OR PARCEL POST.
The only obligation on your part
1 that you mention The Omaha
Bee in your letter or package.
Dry Cleaners and
2211-2213 Farnara St.
ts the Utlco,
ANNOUNCES PLANS TO
UNIFY EASTERN ROADS
NEW YORK. May lS-Pluns for the
New York Central A Hudson Rlve"r
Railroad company for the unification of
some of the Important lines of the sys
tem to simplify the corporate organisa
tion and furnish a broader basis for the
permanent financing of Improvements,
were announced today by J. I. Morgan
b Co. A spcclat meeting of the stock
holders will be held June 1, to pass
upon plana already approved by the dl
ts the Road to
MIDLAND "SIX' 5-Pm $2385, Fully Equipped
roll MsUMI M IA 7-Pass $2450, Fully Equipped
Attracts Wide Attention Everywhere
Freeland Automobile Co.
1313 Farnam St., Omaha. Distributors for fhi Jorthwist Territory
World's Largest Builders
9$ h ,,,,!,,,
Why It Should i
Be a HUDSON
Gtisertlly speiiinr. !1 good cui art best known becnuee of
On li spoken of at being wtllbuilt Another has a reputation for
the beauty of its finish.
One maker hts telned confidence bectuie of the meaner
Large volume ii advanced by another at an txpitnatbn of
quality at low price.
All thue are sound reasons for contiderstion-
Etch and all are essential in the policy of any company that
But, if you look doiely, you will find thtt while one fay grester
cmphnii upon one of theie claims than upon othen, all successful
makers tr in common in their poiition in such eiicntiali.
All, to succeed, mutt build their can well,
All mutt assure service to the owner.
All rauit combine luxurioui finiih with mechanicil excellence.
Large volume it essential to any success, for without volume the
value u not in keeping with the price, that must be charged.
How 48 Engineers Made
And ti every tuccttiful car It referred to with reference to the
one future for which it is belt known, the HUDSON U funoui
because of its advanced design.
Why a Six-Especially a HUDSON;
It U electric self-cranking, electrically lighted and all any automobile
can be in comfort, convenience, luxury, service, equipment and value
The "54" HUDSON supplies every demand made of tny auto
mobile, in speed, get-away, safety, power, luxurious equipment,
distinctive appearance tnd comfort.
It it not merely a "Six' made so by the addition of two cylinders
to a good four-cylinder car. It is capable of a speed far greater than
you will ever care to call upon it to give. It will jump to a speed of
J8 milts an hour in 30 seconds from a standmc start. No crede ia
too iteep for it. iti equipment, complete in every detail, include!
the most famous system of electric self-cranttlne, electric
lighting dynamo type and ignition device to be had, known
patented, I here is also an illuminated dash and
mohair top, curtain, rain.vuion windshield, spcedo
The four-cylinder HUDSON the '
The price is J 1 875 complete. 1
See the Triangle
Guy L. Smith, 2205
Now Importation of 144 Head
Percherons and Belglums Stallions and Hares
Weight 1.100 to 1,180, age two to four year old.
Price VI-50 on stallions, 00 to $700 on mares, for jour
oheioe, a I want to cloae them out quick.
Eighty Mammoth and 8ranlh Jack, btt to be found In the United
States, snd any type at corresponding prices. I am headquarters -for Jacks.
I sell and ship more Jacks to foreign countries than ordinary dealers sell at
home. Special rate by express. Csn send your jack home with you on same
train at doubt the prlc of your ticket.
W. L. DoCLOW, Cedar Rapids, Iowa
MmikM "SIX" I
of Six-Cylinder Automobiles
HUDSON etri have always been known to la leader a th
Kit advanced type of engineering skill
Thtt metm simplicity in detigfi end peratien. It indicate
thtt etitntial are lets clumsily accomplished than in cart not ta
well designed. It anurei accessibility.
Since the skill of deiipnen ii not confined to mechanical details,
it alio meani mora beautiful lines, a greater luxury, a richer
appearance tnd an individuality ts chartcterittic at artist! put
into their picture! or as architect work into their buildings.
The best engineering brains in the industry are reiponiible for
the two ntw models of HUDSONS. The 48 eiperts. including
Howard E. Coffin, who designed these can, havo had
. Combined they represent about all of value thtt is known In tho
way of motor ctr building. i
Etch man has influenced the design of the ctr only so far at ha
htsproved his leadership
These men come from every automobile building country,
Moit of them are regular employees of this Company, Some are
associated as engineers with other institutions, and we used them
merely in an advisory capacity. Some are consulted by other
DirectingeD these men is' Howard E. Coffin, America's forcmoit
engineer. Thus we have succeeded in producing ears thtt tre dis
tinctive tnd that have many feature! of tdvantage to the driver tnd
owner not possessed by others, even though they give an almost
meter, dock, demountable rimi, 36x4H-lneh tires, 127-inch whea
The lett cushions are 12 incherdeep, The finest materials are
used throughout. No dettil of finish or equipment is skimped or
"54- HUDSON Models! Five-ps nenger Touring Ctr and
Phaetom and Two.paisenger Roaditer, $2450 each, f, o. b.
Detroit Seven-paisenger Touring Car, $150 additional.
,Umouiine, Seven-passenger. $3750; Coupe, Three-passenger,
$2950. Open bodiet furnished with Limouiine tnd Coupe
tt an extra charge
'37 U a masterpiece of iti type,
t Stmt body typci as the Six.
on the Radiator
- 07 Farnam St., Omaha.