The Omaha morning bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 1922-1927, April 13, 1924, CITY EDITION, PART TWO, Page 5-B, Image 17

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    AUTO OKKKUl. TO
REPRESENT AD CLUB
■ I is*»<• I** > »> ■ f »i »<*
**«*•# 1*4 MW* ^wKtHI to
N'totoS'tH Mom* •■*»**•** to n *
•I to* A«*top**M totot '»* to* ttoto* I
l**l M>i* panto* i| •< *i • liMtowMtoftot
»■*<» ««»* pf Mto to *•#* M>*»
a f.p **»>« if Mi* • «*»* lto*i**»'i. 1
* »*>«■ 4 **ti Am) i■» ini ii * tit
«*|wpp11it )to tipto«f«toto M**mhp *•)•' i
* to >4ft*— PIN N to |M) *Mi >. « to
' MN* •■tofiil I •* «l
I* IttitoMs *'>* lniitii" M*» I*••)»*
Mr ISHtotto » M4to«* pill to fto
I i)M Ptlltor to tof !• to IS II I*
ilftolM IMl to** SIMM I l*»
h*itoM*i inr« ftoto* »M iwppttiM if
1M* a it 1 *1# to
* !««.*• *H*lrrin»*’Ml, *ll«lit»il
* liPlaM #f to M. totoPtlf i**» Hill
■ f ttto am Ptlhiti ip a w#n (iff Ito
i"*m**i nf I;n*l*ii1
Race Horse. Scrubby Coni and Come Cock Hast
Become Inseparable Trio of M’-Sar lien Stal'ts
Ml Ihm I ii' im
Will »*» I *• ft ll**% *4*111
IVtlH I «4*ml*lti|*t
'«»» Ofmt
t ♦»>■■('’* IM ll<Wl t i I• »•
«tM
Pn fulfill (Mttd «I<4 t»<» ItoMf
Nt Uifw4 thf» IIV* MpiM Pi 1*1
Pi i PiMmii, Pyiwltfi **« ' *•
mtwt f«r i,
MiW nip Ihw doWHih Huff •
It >t n Ilf tit Ih.nf.iiit M-iwt 1*1* !•••*
i'f Hit dnittl'iff* nwuMfini t
Hi* tti Pfir tPip fi* *1 II Ih **? tVi 1
«* *vi>* «f lit* »;nt>t* w« *'*I1 p ti
If ft ftf Illil'V IlMitllfif tiff i***li*»« .
f™ I Htntil l« f M rut tint fltlttlm
f» "if n It
I'nt WllfM Jnlnttl lift* Ml til f ti
MU... the nwaer «•! tt Inert truck nr (w'M'tiir.r car tau»l« tn «
I nm»ail“I.Mi »r drv trn In lnrrwi«e power nr speed In kU.mr. Uc I
1. nntllln.l e i|i,. tnrt kf>l kl« iannt. nlll Un».
Transmission
for Ford Cards One-Ton Trucks or
Cars with Truck Attachment
Designed by cxprrteneed automotive engimnrs to mcei the demand
for a really wsrh-wblle auxiliary transmission for Ford Trucks
“sixForward Overdrive Underdrive
Speeds F»r higher Speed I or Horn I’owrr
Combined in One Unit
t’lie use of a Varford Transmission nmltlpllrs the life of Ford
uansmlssion binds many times savin# Hie cost of lellmna and tin
oust and lnconfenlencs of laylnp up the ear 01 truck.
(From Your Ford Dealer)
Wf litrr? SMoeh In liiitiilit*
.The Mttor Specialties Co.
nr.M i:n. c m,oh aim.
Ili< Hurthdiii' «fnl le IVr Fnrr il
'f*ntn -tie ha* canned the enlot* **f
IJM e h«i‘ *e uiMIM * 01 r*I' tmrks In
Hinny ? i ihn* *»f the t nMed Hiate*.
Vb^tl H<^* ll ?pt*V Hefnie the
mhnit nf Hilly i* not told by t*. H
IWkptheilWf on iif|' nf Hie p In hit,
Hdly *i*fm Mile time wandering
oV* «ltt the * *«!»«• looking for fond. I!1
\ tut i* i' fly to f Ik Mali of Wrtgn*
niut ntflhllnled hittiM If. He was loo
oung t » »ii? liny, or *Hf»" non h
lee* the pen* orhitil tin i .ms it ml llt'io
gmnli*.
\l f n*l Hilly v ,i* t' rnifiJ u mil* inrr
• *nl it was agreed tlint lift •dmuM If
dhpOH'd f t I tut !!».« W right had •!*
terentiwd that FJIlly munt etny. and n
thoroughbred I* to lx* petted. When
the was removed, ll« -•* made*
gtlell n fllFH tll'it the lit lie goat war
brought bark. A bottle wmm piirehAned
and the gout win “ruined by hand."
Now, whenever Hess Wright leave*
hri* fd.*d| Hilly If?vex too. When the
Inn**® goes to the barrier for n ro.ee,
Mill miechci gr.**n In a preocuppled
ivuy not far off. Tho two are ln*»*pai
aide. •
i Thru ram# Hmut, th# a*m* mk.
I i|e \vi<•> hub tied Inti hist faM. IVf this
'n ? «n he had to Have a pt»e© h live
iHint mdiiM i*» fairly warm. Many
ipmU of %ai ioup hum# w ere tried hut
nit lacked something In please th©
dttninuttve fighter.
i iiir> drt'. w hen tie w as ahoyt two
months «'id. he hopped Into Bess
Wright'# ©tall. Billy #crept*<1 the
ndv#m of the bln! with a few tosses
of horns hut ‘topped when he found
Smut whs stile to dodge Any of ti s
ru hr*. Bess mod© no objection to A
i ow friend at #11.
-n now the three live In pence And
• ntentnient In the big box stall. I£nch
■ ins to depend on the ethers for
companionship Hint entertainment.
And. Beclccthelmer declares, each is
ready to defend the others at any
time.
A skull of n prehistoric man. found
hi New Mexico, shows evidence of an
attempt at surgery. a section of front
It took the I nit'd States 41 years
and four .months to produce its first
billion barrels of petroleum.
Steel Body
TrUCk Co. b. Detroit
Why Commercial Users
Prefer the Ford
There is much significance in
the fact that more than 75% of
* all commercial cars of one-ton
capacity or less in the United
States are Fords.
This overwhelming preference
for Ford haulage units has its
basis in the low cost of Ford
transportation, the rugged
construction of the truck it*
•elf, and its unusual adapta
bility to every line of industry.
Mechanical excellence, simplic
ity of design and ample power
are further factors that have
contributed to the popularity
of the Ford One-Ton Worm
Drive Truck.
The Ford One-Ton Truck
equipped with an albsteel
body and cab is now avail
able as a complete unit, priced
at $490 Lo.b. Detroit. Screen
sides and canopy roof that
may be easily fitted to this
unit are supplied at small ad
ditional cost.
«
1
See the Nearest Authorized Ford Dealer
. *
/ * ' ■ " v ' ■ .
CARS • TRUCKS * TRACTORS
1X41
Music Mimory < «>nu*si
I tmt: - rirrr j* =■ »<- =■ .1' mi j.ww* ■ *lfil t1
1! vftg»l I r f! Hit H*t
f ^ m |» +ii|* | **4«li4 It-**i 4
j i * ♦ *% «•* j
Uis-fc *< *4r<4 * | f. $ tp-v«4 **» * <► p** j
I . ft... .-a *».*.. »tt ..hag la th*j
jv-44*. ** t%f a «if)4 i» • w*4Itftf 114]
[*,„*• .1 «f a 1 ..... had d-hMj
4 J* , f, Ilf* # | fi f Hrd{ M KfllJuli j
Ike, * )-■«««.« !*»*<»%** v**g w»i tl*#4 .
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ii,*i !«»• fkt f. « t |wi« ^
j
Vi lit ft 11.... vr lie.l< Ml *M * *<’•'*
..ill it tw[.|*.ft.il that I * lint* hid
af nt hit .tftvli pa th* hi) • fathers
I It•> ituta Minn f..(i.tft*1 tt<» toaiti
, it t i < inn •• ha ran, and at
ln*t Ilia father had to (■>♦ nt him,
rlt a.ittfr-l. to the diiii» 1 ha gt■ nt
man esl.ed th<* Httto fellow what ha
wished to I'la' «it li and li« Mh*d
only that ha might sit at tha areal
Mtfffii gnd play, Tha dtiho *»• an
ini|"e.ir.| with tha li... * Iwl-et that
•in Instated tt".'t’ a tnualaat education
for him, to «hl< h tha patent* finally
ratiMlM. Ita si tidied hard, played
In oreheptrae, eij..|a>#ei| and Kept at
Ilia pintle ptost aertously. an that
hy th- llm» h* ana groan ha had
*.«\rd ;on dlienla, apotlgh to start him
i n hla travel* In Italy, tl* ranmlnad
(Itera for 13 years. fitaclnnteil alili
the Italian spirit of rnmsn-e which
i s pressed Itself In npern.
Ills composition fhnwed great
change while In Ihle tunny country,
frctn being tiff and dry, to the more
n.-dural e\ni ision and spontaneous
flowing melody, l> pk-al of bright sun
shine and southern skies. Also h»
trained 111 Italy,the secret of writ
ing effectively for the voice. l!»
finally was drawn back to llermany
by the w'ah of his mother In 1710.
There be produced hla find oiiera.
■'Rlnaldo." eompoaed In 1 wo weeks’
tine. In 1712 he went to !,ond»n.
There he cane Into favor with Quern
,\nne, f»>r whose birthday he com
posed »n Ode. nnd she rewarded him
with a life pension of 200 pounds a
year.
in 1741 he was Invited to come to
Dublin, where lie produced his mauler
piece. Strange that aflcr a Ilf" de
voted to writing of opera he should
begin so late to write In the style of
music by which he Is now known to
the world. In response to this friend
ship shown from the people of Dub
lin, he wrote the oratorio, "The Mrs
wish." In this, his most celebrated
work, produced on the 13th >*( April.
1742, he abandoned all dramatic and
operatic elements and went hack to
the purely reflective type of music.
This oratorio, written In 26 days at
fever heat, was given before a fash
ionable audience with a very small
chorus, a mere handful In compari
son with the great massed choirs
which sing It today. The endlem-e
received a request that the ladles die
card their hoopaklrts and the gentle
men their swords In order to make
room for the public. It was an over
whelming success arid remains today
the best loved of all his oratorios.
( ompositlon.
"lie Shall Feed His JFloek” Is one
of the favorite contralto erlas from
the oratorio. Its appealing, smooth
ly flow ing melody, with Its richness of
tons gives this number a true devo
tional spirit, a promise of divine pto
tectlnn. There are at Intervals, nn
swering phrases when the singer and
the accompaniment repeat the K.ini"
figures. The calm, peaceful melody
seems to bear wllh It the toneh of
the shepherd, ever alert for the wel
fare of his flock.
“FarHiicloIn” From “L*Ar*
lcsinine Suite"’
Composer, (ieorgca Bltert.
Blr.*t waa born In Tnrla of poor but
talented parents, hi* father being a
alnglng teacher and hla mother an
excellent pianist. She taught him the
beginning* of music and at 9 ha was
sent to tha conservatory. He I* **ld
not to har* eared particularly for
music In those day*, hut to have been
exceedingly fond of hooka, hoping to
become a writer. Throughout hi* life
thla lova of literature often cama|
Into ascendency, crowding out Ihe de
al r« to work at hla muale.
When Rlget waa 14 ha wa* a mas
ter of the piano, carrying off pile*
after prlx* at tha conservatory. The
grand prlra of Hume gave him oppor
tunity to etudy In Italy, where hi*
conipoaltlona won much attention far
hla brilliancy an* fraehneaa of atyla.
Hla Mat of composition* Include*
church music, overtures, aultea, a few
iimall symphonies, but hta greatest
Interest wa* alway* the opera.
Blaet'* fame must reet upon the
suit* J/Arlealenn* and hi* opera.
"Carmen," which wa* counted a fall
ur* at. first. Blaet died not knowing
that It la on* of the greatest opera*
aver composed. He had Just entered
upon the greatnea* of hi* career when
It was cut short by hla untimely
death, enuaed by long houra of over
work and unremitting toll at copying
and orchestrating tnualc, by which he
earned hie living,
The music in 1,'Arleslenn* was firs'
written aa Incidental m u * I c to
s plnv, "The Woman of Arlea" 1.4
'er Ihl* ntialc was arranged as two
aultea f »r concert use. the Farandol*
b*lntr part of the second aulle.
This guile ehowa all the composer's
isie drain'll!'! power end Is today r.n*
of lb* most popular concert flee**
I he "Farandole" Is a very old tradl
tlonnt French dance In S S time, need
aa a kind of prnoeaalnnnl on fete days.
Thla procession la led nlong In a
airing with the leader carrying a
stalk of corn or something of that
sort. The dancers go tip and down
Ihe slrcels. In and out of people's
'garden*, pausing now and then to
linilnle aonio groleaiiue motion of the
loader. Finally the procession winds
up at the o|>en srpiare or village
green. The orchestra'* annormerment
of the dance Is preceded hv a clash
ing veil Ion of lb* old French t'hrtat
mas i 11--I ‘ The March of tbe Three
Kings" The muale then changes to
ihe ipcrty rhvlhtn of the "Fsntndole"
irtd III* iwo Ideas arc thence forward
Interwoven In Ihr ImsI measures, j
vvlule Ihe "Farandole" vvbbls In the,
upper register* of Ihe orchestra, thej
hrns«e■> tindmotsth sl't -of mil tho
'hem* of the In a i c It. Nut* lailiiU’
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ii ^ mjD = ipi u|> |< $ t»#j
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Mill* t»..i4l«*»«
Mi*t» M Ym»»
Do You Ever Think?
Did you ever stop to think v hat the three trademark* above mean to
yon when you pun ha e a Durant or Star car?
The Durant and Star trademark* are the outstanding emblems of
Durant Motor Co., the third largest builder of automobiles in
the world.
The Andrew Murphy & Son trademark is one that the public ha
lcarned to realize that it. rppearance bark of a ear means permanency,
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50 years.
Your Investment Is Protected
Kverv Durant and Star err owner’s investment i« well secured. Satis
faction is guaranteed and backed bv Durant Motors, otic of America 5
largest car builders, ami Andrew Murphy &. Son. one of Nebraska®
oiliest and largest distributors.
Durant
uring . $ 890
5edan . . . . .$1365
4-Pa»». Coupe . $1340
F. O. B. Factory
Disc Wheels Included
Durant Star Cars
Touring .$540
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Sedan .$785
Special Touring. $640
F. O. B. Factory
MORE THAN 300,000 DURANTS AND STARS NOV/ IN SERVICE
Andrew Murphy & Son, Inc.
14th y Jackson Here 54 Years
“It is the Car
for Everyone”
$<;• H A. Ttrtnfut, notod nufmobi l*
• uthoritjr in "MOTOR"
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closed car selling for less than *1000, shows
what can be done by an organization that
can work Just a little hit ahead of the
market, and see public demand before
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in MOTOR
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Imm—m—a——■a—a———
The COACH *975
Touring Model $850
Freight and Tax Extra
_Open Evening* -
Some Territory Open for Responsible Deelere
- OMAHA-HUDSON-ESSEX
i.< Harney at 2tith Street Tel. AT la^ic MU
KILLY MOTOR CO.. Auociate Dealer
-- 1 p« ^