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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 16, 1911)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JULY 16, 1911.
ADTOISTS WANT ENJOYMENT
Perfection of Cut Hat Stimulated
Desire to Tour Country.
NOVEL FEATURES INTRODUCED
Ot Ob Haadrrd Haat la rxm la
Inn arf Caaada Rith Be on Appll
br Amrtraa TxrUti la
Omaha-to-Denver Good Road Survey Party Soon to Start on Its Way .
NEW YORK, July lS.-Proijres In very
thing that contribute to the enjoyment
ef touring has been the keynote of the
automobile industry since the day when
the motor vehicle gave promise of becom
ing the great traveling medium of the
future. The requisites that have etlmu
lated the ever-lncreailng popularity of
motor touring have been the perfection of
the cr, better roadi and their proper main
tenance, reliable Information on routee and
accommodations, and on the part of the
man at the wheel, eane and eafe driving.
Tho fact that more cars are being made
and sold every year shows that manufac
turer! are meeting the demands for com
fort and stability. The growing desire to
visit different parts of one's country and
to take long pleasure trips Is an Illustra
tion of progress In tho good roads move
ment. In respect to ssne and safe driving there
Is, as with the road situation, much room
for Improvement, yet here there has been
distinct pronrfss. The average motorist
out for a day's reoreatlon amid new scenery
may always be relied upon to be a careful
driver. It lontrlbutes not only to the
safety of tlmc In his car, but also shows
a regard for the rights of other users of
the highway, and thus Indirectly Is a val
uable int-sns of conserving the legitimate
rights of the motorist. Automobile clubs
nil over the country are exerting a Salu
tary Influence on this phase of touring by
marking danger points and road crossings.
New Fields Openlnsi.
New fields In touring possibilities are
opening every year. Two striking evi
dences of Its Increasing popularity have
recently been shown, one, In the first
transatlantic tour from the Atlantic to the
Pacific, in which a dozen cars started
from Atlantic City for California, almost a
caravan of automobiles to cross the Rock
ies. The second noteworthy feature was
the establishing of a vacation touring trip
from New York to the White mountains,
This Is a venture planned more particularly
for nonowners and provide k tour of sev
eral days on the same general plan as one
Joins a specially conducted- tour through
foreign lands. Later In the year a trans
continental tour oh the same method will
be started from New York, the route to
be followed being that through Arlxona
and New Mexlc over the "Trail to
Sunset," recently laid out by the Touring
Club of America.
The year 1911, therefore, despite tha
growth of motor travel In the past, will be
characterized by some novel features pe
culiarly its own, while. If one may Judge
from the early opening of the motor sea
son, It will also be the banner year both
In respect to the number of tourists on
the road and tha thousands of miles trav
eled. Canada Is making an unusually strong
appeal this year to hundreds of American
motorists. 'Over a score of routes In dif
ferent parts of the dominion have been
upplled by the Touring Club of America
within the last month. Most of these will
tart from New York, but some of the
Canadian tourists will set out from Phila
delphia and Baltimore. In neatly every
case the trlpt will be lengthened by fre
quent stops at the Adirondack, thence
Journeying to Montreal by way of Lake
Champlain. but some of the tourists will
nter Canada by way of Niagara Falls.
The homeward routes almost Invariably
will be through picturesque New England,
visiting the White mountains, the Berk
shires, the Connecticut river, and Nauga
tuck valleys. For a month's outing a trip
Of this sort offer practically all of the
dellghta that can be obtained by the auto
mobile, including magnificent scenery, his
torical associations, and satisfactory stop
ping places throughout.
SHOWS TO GREAT ADAANTAGE
Aato Bela t'sed Extensively by
Fire Departments la All
While th automobile business wagon has
proven more economical and reliable than
the horse In almost every place It has been
tried, it I said to show to great advantage
In firs fighting apparatus. Springfield.
Mass., was tha first td use the fire auto
mobile and the commissioner are now re
Placing horse-drawn apparatus with motor
driven as fast as possible.
Captain A. H. Strong of hose company
No. 7 has hsd charge of a Knox chemical
ngine for three years. He kept an accur
ate account of cost of both horse and auto
mobile and also the proportionate number
cf times each has been Immediately avail
able. He favors motor-driven apparatus.
"For the two years and nine months."
he says, "the Knox chemical engine lias
ben In service, the cost of upkeep has
ben 38S.tiO. which includes tires repairs
gasoline, oil and batteries. Of this amount
WIS was for tires.
"The car hat made COS runs at an aver
age of about two mile each. The reason
ur tire cost Is so great Is that we contract
for tires by the year." There were five
time when the car was not immediately
ready; however, we were never delayed
longer than five minutes."
DINNER TO MANAGER REIM
Employes Compliment Manager of
Omaha Ageacy of Famous Cad
illac Ant Company.
The employes of the Omaha agency of
the Cadillac company gave a seven course
dinner at the Hotel Home last night In
honor of Manager George F. Helm. wh
leave this week for the west on an ex.
tended vacation. The dinner was an appre
ciation of Mr. Reim s consideration as an
employer. It closed one of the most suc
cessful season the local agency has en
Joyed. Every 19U model car was disposed
rf this year and the local management U
highly elated over the seakon's salts. Mr.
Reim has made a great success or the
agency and has made It his aim to have
1.0 dissatisfied customers. Toasts were re
sponded to at the dinner last night
MOTORISTS RUN TO DENVER
Will Map Oat a New Root Betweea
Oiuaaa and Kerta riatte
Two motor cars full of Omaha enthusiast
will tak the overland trip to Denver, leav
ing Monday morning. 8. A. Houaer, presi
dent of the Omaha Taxlcab and Auto Liv
ery company, will leave In a Croxton car
with B. O. Ruffner and Jesse Merrltt. The
other car, a specially built Cadillac road
ster, will be driven by Oeorge fl. Relm.
who will have aa his guest, Mel Uhl, Jr.
The party will take a new route to North
Platte, expecting to get there by Monday
evening, thence to Cheyenne Tuesday even
ing and to Denvsr by Wednesday. They do
not expect to break any records, but wl.l
lake tbe trip comfortably.
On Tuesday morning. Juty is, The Iowa
Publishing company, who have been em
ployed by the Omaha-Denver Oood Roads
association to prepare the nfficial map and
guide of the Omaha Denver transcontinen
tal route, will start on Its survey from
The surveying party will consist of an
engineer, who will sketch the entire route in
detail, showing all crooks, turns, bridges,
streams, farm dwellings, barns, windmills,
school houses, churches, etc., along tho
route. A newspaper reporter, who will fur
nish the "write up" of the different towns
Growth of the Automobile
BY WILLIAM B. BAILEY PH. D.
Aislstant Professor ot Political Economy
in Yale University.
No Industry shows a more remarkable
growth than that of the manufacture of
automobiles. In 1899 the value of the
machines produced waa 14,600,000. The value
of the annual product for the year 1904 was
$24,600,000, and during the year 1909 It
reached the tremendous total of $1, 100.000.
The Increase therefore from 189 to 1909 was
over 4,000 per cent.
In 1S99, 1,723 machines were manufac
tured, while In 1909 127.239 were placed on
the market. More than half of the ma
chine In 1909 were manufactured In Michi
gan, and this account for the remarkable
growth of Detroit. The next three states
In order of size of production are Ohio, In
diana and New York. Of the machines
manufactured In 1909, 121,000 were gasoline,
t.COO electric, and 1.400 steam. The principal
change In the last fw years ha been that
AK-SAR-BEN MEMBERSHIP BIG
This Year is the Banner of All for
This Time of the Tear.
MONDAY IS GOOD ROADS NIGHT
AatomoMl Owners Will Parade to
the Dea and Vkssp 'Em I'p (or
Better itato Thoroaaa.
With a recorded membership last week
of 1.241. and an Increased showing every
week, It begins to look like a record year
for the Knights of Ak-Sar-Ben. The num
ber I considerably In advance of last year
at the same time. Last year the total paid
up membership was 1,590. A the Initiatory
eason ha practically Just commenced,
Samson feels justified In placing hi mark
at 2.000 this year.
Although he hardly hopes to equal the
success of last Monday night when Gov
ernor Aldrich and his staff were present
and the Den waa crowded to Its utmost ca
pacity, Samson says that there will be
"something doing" just the tarn next Mon
day night, which l "good-road night."
Invitation have been sent out to auto
mobile clubs ' all over the state and en
thusiastic acceptances received from many.
Autolsts from beyond Lincoln will take
luncheon Monday noon as the guests of the
Lincoln Commercial club, many of the
members of which expect to accompany
them on Into Omaha.
A feature of the evening, toward the mak
ing of which a success Samson's cohorts are
beding every effort, will be an automobile
parade from the downtown quarters at
Seventeenth and Douglas streets to the Den.
The parade will start at 7; and the visit
ing machines will be piloted over the town
In a devious rout with the Den as the
Every' loyal knight who ha a machine
has been urged by Samson to be at hand
and to be there promptly.
NEMAHA COUNTY STANDS
FOR IMPROVED ROADS
Permanent Orsjaalsattoa of Aatomo
blla Owners Formed at
Officers were elected and a permanent
organisation formed at a meeting of the
Nemaha Auto association recently In Au
burn. Neb. Beventy-flv new member
were taken into the association. Officer
who were elected are president. H. R.
Howe: secretary and treasurer. Dr. I. H.
Dillon; vlc preseldent. W. M. Watson. A
board of directors consisting of a repre
sentative from each precinct In Nemaha
county was chosen.
A committee waa appointed to draft a
set of by-laws governing the organisation.
This body Is composed of Edward Dork,
li. B. Furlong and A. P. Perry.
Concrete sign post marking tha .rout
through Nemaha county for the Omaha
Kansas City motor road will be set out by
the club. Another committee will have
supervision of road Improvement work and
a ill work with the officials In various
torcships 1b the county toward keeping
that tghwaya In repair.
f.. "Hva. i i i ! 1 '""'"i V..ih&
and places of Interest. A photographer to
take pictures of various streams, dwellings,
etc. A good road lecturer to give a short
talk at each town through which they pass,
together with several others prominent In
affairs In Nebraska, the officers nf the
Hood Roads association and automobile
clubs throughout the state. Tho aurvcylnn
party will travel by automobiles and along
the entire route It Is Intended to make this
trip a "booster" for "good roads."
States to the ent and went of Nebraska
are working wonders In highway Improve
ments and Nebraska cannot afford to be
txcelled In this work. We have fine homes.
while the steam machines exceeded the
electrics In 1B04. they have now fallen to
third place. That the manufacture of
business vehicles is still In its Infancy Is
shown by the fact that In 1909, out of a
total of 127.2R9 machines, 102,505 were pleas
ure vehicles and only 3,288 were business
vehicles. The most common form of pleas
ure vehicle Is the touring car, of which
over 76,000 were manufactured in 1909. Next
come the runabout, with over 36,000. Over,
50,000 of the pleasure vehicle had -horse
power of between 80 and 50.
The statistics for the manufacture of
most of the articles In this country for
1909 are not yet available, but some idea
of the magnitude of this Industry can be
had when we realize that In 1900 the value
of all the ships built in this country during
that year was lens than $76,000,000; of loco
motives about $27,000,000; of carriage and
wagon $121,000,000; of bicycles $31,000,000;
of Bewlng machine $21,000,000; of type
writer $7,000,000. The Independent.
Good Eoads Meeting
at Arlington Sunday
Autoists from Omaha and Nearby
Towns Expected to Turn Out
Autolsts of pearby counties will gather
In large numbers at Arlington Sunday for
a meeting to organize and to boost for
good roads. This meeting was scheduled
for last Sunday, but the heavy rain of
Saturday night caused a postponement for
Omaha autolsts. under the leadership of
the Omaha Motor club ahd the Omaha
Automobile club, will attend the meeting
In a body, and to that end will meet at 10
o'clock Sunday morning at Twentieth and
Harney streets, when the start will be
made. It Is expected that sixty machines
will go from Omaha.
At Arlington a general good time Is
planned for all. Tho band will play and a
base ball game played. A good roads meet
ing will be held and a basket picnic enjoyed
by all. Autolsts from Fremont, Tekamah,
Blair and other nearby town will attend
HOLY LAND LIKELY TO BOOM
Zionists rian to Purchase Hundred
Thousand Acres of Palestine
To b'-ty 10C.O00 acres of land annually in
Talenine In order to establish colonies of
Jewa was the principal proposition of a
practical nature placed before the four
teenth annual convention of the Federation
of American Zionists at Its session at Tan
nersvllle. Pa. This proposition wa mad
by the national fund commission, which
is the active agency of the Zionist move
ment for the purpose of regaining the Holy
Land for the Jewish people. The national
fund commission reported through Dr. M.
Bodenhelmer of Cologne, Oermany, that In
addition to the eighty-eight agricultural
colonies established In Palestine through
the efforts of Zionists a residential suburb
for artisans had been established close to
the port of Jaffa.
The political situation In the Ottoman em
pire, as It affects the progress of the Zion
ist movement, was tha subject of a pro
longed debate at the session. It was recog
nised that the policy of the Young Turk
I Vty, aiming toward the nationalisation
of the entire empire and In Opposition to the
autonomy of the various nationalities within
the empire, was bound to delay the reali
sation of the Zionists' purpose to secure
a publicly and legally assured home for
the Jews In Palestine, and the movement
would have better Immediate prospect for
regaining the Jewtrh national soil if the
opposition should triumph. Nevertheless,
while the delegates were unequivocally op
posed to any amendment of the movemtnt's
platform, the convention adopted a resolu
tion calling on the International Zionist
congress and the greater and Inner action
committees to maintain an attitude of strict
neutrality toward the Turkish political par
tiesNew York Trlbure.
The Key to tfa Uuaiioa-co Weuxt Ad.
fine farms and busy growing towns of
which we are proud and the time has now
come when our highway must be made
Kvery farmer and business man in the
territory along the Omaha-Denver trans
continental route should make It a point
to meet this surveying party In your horru
town as they go through and hear the Ice
turer on "good roads." According t
schedule arranged the party will travel at
Leave Omaha Tuesday morning. July 1
Leave Millard Tuesday noon.
Arrive Louisville Tuesday evening.
FAMOUS GAMING-HOUSE GONE
Dick Canfield's Casino at Saratoga
STRINGENT LAWS STOP THE GAME
History of Notorious Resort Founded
by John Morrlsaer Some of
the High Play Seen
When the announcement came one day
last week that Richard Canfleld had sold
his famous property at Saratoga, com
prising the well known gaming room,
restaurant and picture gallery and the
magnificent grounds with their Italian
gardens and handsome trees, together with
the eight or ten cottages between the
entrance ahd Spring street, thousands of
former patrons all over the country became
Founded In 1867 by John Morrlssey and
conducted in after years by a syndicate
composed of that remarkably versatile man
Albert Spencer, who died rich, and Charley
Reed, who Is going serenely toward the
nightfall of life with the knowledge that
nobody has ever questioned the fairness ot
any game he either dealt or backed, the
big red brick clubhouse nesting In a bower
ot gorgeous elms has been the scene of
higher play than any other resort of Its
kind In the United 8tate.
When Morrlssey died Spencer and Rte'
succeeded to the business, but they dlk
agreed and ultimately the resort became
the property of Richard Canfleld, a man
of education with a penchant for works
ot art, who spent a lot of money on the
Interior ot the building and enough on
the gardens and Surroundings of the prop
erty, taking in several acres additional
near Circular street, to make his total
outlay more than $500,000. The place was
artistic In every detail. Paintings by
noted artists and statuary by famous
sculptors adorned the walls or graced the
halls of the building, and the best chef In
the United States produced dishes In the
model kitchen that tickled the jaded
palates ot the most critical.
The dining room represented an outlay
of more than HCO.ooo alone. It was so fash
ioned that the diner could look Into the
big room In which the bulk of the play
wa carried on, though there are those who
say that another smaller room was main
tained for those who wished to play high,
but balked at doing it publicly.
Soma of tho Bin; Play.
There were but two game played In this
big salon during Canfleld' regime, roulette
and faro; and every evening In the season
after the races were over and 'evening
clothes had taken the place of the muslins,
linens flannels and homespuns ot the after
noon, the dining room and the adjacent
gambling hall were crowded. The women
were as avid In their Interest as lhe men In
the development of the play, although they
never crossed the barrier between the two
Dinner at Canfleld' waa a function that
called for more than the satisfying of a
craving for food and drink. Scores of men
when coffee was served rose and tempted
fortune in an endeavor to make Canfleld
pay for their dinner. On one occasion a very
well known young man who was dining
with a party of friend attempted to win
the amount of the dinner check.
When the youth had lost $16,000 his father,
a remarkably evenly balanced and clear
headed man, who had been watering his
son unseen, stepped forward and touching
him on tha shoulder remarked quietly:
"That will do. Your dinner has, cost you
quite as much as I csn afford."
Passing his arm through that ot the
young man the father led him back to the
dinner table and it is said the next day
read him a lesson on the futility of at
tempting to beat a man at his own gamt.
There never was a softer rpoken Indi
vidual than Richard Canfleld. and he
understood how to cater to the tastes o."
the thousands who came to his place foi
entertainment year In and out for upwarc
of twenty seasons. He followed John Mor
rlssey' plan of forbidding the privilege
of the place to natives and it made him
popular at the Springs.
Saratoga's .Chief Iadaetry.
The people of Saratoga exist and have
lived for many years on the patronage
brought to the beautiful town by those
who follow racing. This element rent the
cottages, fill the hotel and boarding
houses, pstronlse the liveries and dis
tribute their money In a dozen ways.
Broadway assuming a metropolitan appear
ance during the month of August.
It was a delightful retreat. What with
a walk or a game of golf In the morning,
the race In the afternoon, with polo twice
a week a a sort of athletic cocktail before
dinner at Canfield's or at any of the splen
did resorts at the lake or In one of the
tree embowered pavilions of the gigantic
hotels, with an exqulflte band under the
galleries, there was nothing wanting in the
way cf (diversion.
Two years ago the ban waa plaed on
gaming and Canfleld closed his room of
play and would have closed the big dining
room but for the importunltlea of a great
many person who promised to patronize
the place to such an extent that ther
would bo no deficit at the end of the
Canfleld smiled on of bis rare smiles.
Arrive Lincoln Wednesday noon, July
Leave Lincoln Thursday morning, July ti.
Leave Mllford Thursday noon.
Arrive Dorchester Thursday afternoon.
Arrive Friend Thursday evening.
Leave Friend Friday morning. July SI.
Arrive Kxeter Friday morning.
Arrive Fairmont Friday forenoon.
Arrive Ursfton Friday forenoon.
Arrive button Friday noon.
Arrive Saronvltle Friday sfternoon.
Arrive Harvard Friday afternoon.
Arrive Hastings Friday evening,
l-eave Hastings Saturday morning, July
Arrive Juniata Saturday forenoon.
Arrive Hartwelt Saturday forenoon.
Arrive Mlndrn Saturday noon.
Arrive Axtell Saturday afternoon.
rubbed his soft white hands together and
consented to run the restaurant alone.
The result of the previous season must
have been far from satisfying, for when
1910 came around he announced that the
experiment of running a restaurant with
out the gaming accompaniment waa not
a success. The place was for sale, said
the master gambler, and with It all that
had for so many year charmed vifltors
from all parts of the country.
Catholicity of taste had been displayed
In the furnishing of the place and it was
supposed that there would be eager com
petition for the many beautiful things
that were housed within the big square
building, which resembled a museum
more than anything else. Naturally there
was surprise expressed when It became
known last week that the purchase price
of 1150,000 (riven by the village or Sara
toga for the property Included the furni
ture and fittings of the place.
Tools of the Trade.
Of course the tools of the trade pursued
by Canfleld and hi kind had been re
moved quietly long before and mayhap
the self-same roulette wheels are purring
insidiously, seductively, somewhere else
in response to the craving for action on
the part of those who must take a joust
at fortune ever so often In the course of
a twelve-month. The ' white faced, def!
fingered dealer at the faro table are
scattered some In Havana, eome in
Mexico, and perhaps eome not so far
away as either city and the fact that
they leave home In the evening and re-
irn in tha rlv momlni would indicate
hat they ar.not member of the Mock
There ha been eome high ply In that
big aquare room, which will perhaps
house & convention of the religiously
Inclined under the new conditions.' Sev.
eral men have won and lost upward of
$100,000 there at one sitting and exciting
scene have been enacted there.
For Instance there was the warm night
in August In the early '80s when Prince
Von Hatzfeld lost $5,000 and asked for on
additional amount of credit, which wa
granted. When that had been expended he
wanted more and upon being told that It
would not be forthcoming he upset the
table and scattered the cards, checks and
ourrency over the polished floor.
There wa the southern racing man with
a big stable of thoroughbreds and a big
manufacturing business to help pay the
feed bill when the horse ran too slowly
to annex any of the big stake and purses.
He wandered Into Canfleld one evening
and started to play.
Ordinarily this man would not have bet
$1,000 on anything beyond a matter of the
speed ot a horse, but before he had fin
ished with Canfleld, he had parted with
all the cash he had and had given a check
much In excess ot $30,000.
Then there was the shrewd, hard-headed
New Yorker, who wouldn't bet more than
$500 that the sun would come up on tha
morrow who got Inoculated with the virus
of play one night and never halted until
he owed mora than $30,000. He eat down
with a steady hand and drew a check for
the amount, registering at the same time
an oath that he wa through for good.
And he kept it.
Dropping of Big; Roll.
Everybody who wa at Saratoga the year
the big. handsome politician lost $60,000 at
a single sitting will recall the Incidents
leading up to and succeeding that event.
There were dozens of other circumstance
equally as Interesting from a psychological
point of view.
There were Instances of men ploying
all night, all the next day and the following
night, placing bets with one hand while
they nibbled a sandwich out of the other.
There were instance of men being $50,000
or more ahead and continuing blindly In
the hope that they could exhaust the bank,
only to lose their winnings and hot Infre
quently a large sum In addition a well.
It wa remarkable how often the man
who had struck a losing streak wanted tha
limit taken off, the most welcome request
a player could voice, for when luck turns
the logical thing to do Is to curtail opera
tions, and if fortune elude persistently, the
only way to escape bankruptcy is to dis
continue operations entirely Is what th
expert says. Those who have made a
study of such matters aver, however, that
In a majority of Instancea players persist
In bucking hard luck instead of withdraw
ing until the goddess of chance I In a
more amiable mood. That I where th
gambler has an additional shade besides
that contibuted by the percentage which
the gsme affords naturally.
There were thousands of men who played
at Canfleld' during the twenty year h
was master there, and tall tale were told
of the amount of hi winnings during
the period he controlled the big game In
the red brick casino. There were other
games In town conducted by other men
who claimed New York as their home, and
there was a Chicago syndicate headed by
men who had the reputation of .dealing a
limit "as high as the blue sky," as one
nervous looking, chalky faced player put
it one evening when discussing Cy Jaynes.
Curt Outin and the other individuals whu
came out of the breezy west to dispute
with the king of gamblers from Little
It was Canfleld, however, who got the
bulk of the play. He knew how to appeal
to the senses, and the man who came to
dine remained to play. Any evening dur
ing August there could be seen the biggest
meu In America walking about, hazarding
Arrive Holdrege Saturday evening.
Sunday at Holdrege.
lyave Holdrege Monday morning, July 21.
Arrive Atlanta Monday forenoon.
Arrive Oxford Monday forenoon.
Arrive Kdixon Monday forenoon.
Arrive Arapahoe Monday noon.
Arrive Holbrook Monday afternoon.
Arrive Cambridge Monday afternoon.
Arrive lndlanola Monday afternoon.
'Arrive Red Willow Monday afternoon.
Arrive McCook Monday evening.
Leave MeCook Tuesday morning, July 33.
Arrive Perry Tuesday forenoon.
Arrive Culbertaon Tueday forenoon.
Arrive Peverly Tuesday forenoon.
Arrive Pallssde Tuesday forenoon.
Arrive Wauneta Tuesday forenoon.
Arrive Ender Tuesday forenoon.
a wager here and there or playing the
game oblivious to the remainder of the
They were all gambler who staked their
money on the turn of the card or the
final toes of th tiny ball which spun and
Ocean to Ocean
Every one of the Premier cars arriving
here on the great Endurance Run from
Atlantic City to Los Angeles has made the
arduous journey on
Oil, Polarine Transmission Lubricants and
Polarine Greases. Read what owners say:
Omaha, Neb., July 11th, 11L
Standard Oil Company, Omaha. .
It may interest you to know that we have now traveled
2.000 miles using Polarine exclusively a a lubricant. We have
not lost a minute of time because Of carbon or Imperfect lubri
cation. On the east and west slopes of the Allegheny Mountain
our motor snow remarkaoie
largely to your Polarine.
(Signeai j. u. Moninan, eecy.
lgned) J. O. Monlhan, Secy.
Polarine is the lubricant Bob Burman used
In making his world's speed record of 141.73
miles per hour.
Polarine Stands Up Under All Conditions of Service
Beat for AV Makes of Cars
Standard Oil Company
rtiHUU-LIN OUY l.
Nebraska Buick Auto, Company Welsh Cars...
Llaoola Stanch. 13ta ana St.K. B, SXp&ES. Ofa'l Ur. . '
Omaha Btssth. 11-M-M Tarnani i LIB WLVTT, Ugt.
Arrive Imperial Tuesday noon.
' Arrive I-amar. Neb.. Tuesday afternoon.
Arrive Holyoke. Colo., Tuesday afternoon.
Arrive Haxtum, Colo., Tuesday afternoon.
Arrive Fleming, Colo., Tuesday afternoon,
ArrtveSterllng. Colo.. Tuesday evening
Leave Sterling, Colo., Wednesday morn
Ing. July 2.
Arrive At wood Wednesday forenoon.
Arrive Merino Wednesday forenoon.
Arrive Hlllrose Wednesday forenoon.
Arrive Brush Wednesday noon.
Arrive Fort Morgan Wednesday evening.
Leave Fort Morgan Thurday morning.
Arrive Bennett Thursday noon.
Arrive Watklns Thursday afternoon.
Arrive Aurora Thursday afternoon.
Arrive Denver Thursday evening.
sang Its chant a It bounded from black
to red and finally sank Into one of tho
compartments which meant loss or gain
to those grouped about the tabU accord.
Ing to the proportion of their wger.
New York Sun. .
cool running properties, auo vary
very truly yours.
)) APPERSON AUTO '
1102 Farnam SL
DENISE 8ARKAL0W, Prop.
2218 Farnam Strsst
A Marvel of Workmanship.
T. G. Rorthwall Co.,
914 Jones St.
SMITH. 2207 Farnam St.
044-4..4S -ARN.M STRUT t
Marlon Auto Company.
c. w. McDonald, Mr.
2101-2103 Farnam bt.
FREEUKD AUTO CO., 1122-14 Farnam Street
2082-84 Farnam St., Omaha.
Wallace Auto mo bileCo.
2203 Farnam Street
YELIE AUTOMOBILE CO., 1902 Farnam Street
John Deere Plow Co., Distributors
Overland ind Pope
Hartford Coanotl Blnffa la,
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