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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 27, 1911)
THE BEE: OMAHA, "WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBR 27, 1911.
ILL SEVERAL TO APPEAR
Interesting Sooklover' Conteit J nit
About Half Over.
riXHTY OF TIME FOK NTW 05S
itHluli Wkn Rater flame Si
Will Have All that U
far Aaowerlas Eff
Piiil ! Gam.
With tha picture today forty-three
Booklovers' pussies have bean printed
There ara still thirty-two picture to ap
pear, making In all a total of eevenfv
five. Soma contestants have been at
work only a, few days and hava already
given answers to tha Illustrated picture
that hara been printed no far.
81nca there are thirty-two plcturea to
be published during tha next . thirty-two
daya thoia people who wlh to enter the
game now will have plenty of time tn
which to answer all the puzi'.ea and pre
pare their answers. An extended time
J I will be given 'or answering the pussies
after tha laet of the plcturea haa been
""a... rr'i'.ted. ao that those who enter now or
-ftUn tha next few weeka will hava all
im Liu to uiai iv neeaea or sds wanna
The hack plcturea ara on sale at the
frailness office of The Bee for 1 cent
fcaoh. Title catalogue, tha little book
Which aid a fnatrriallv in tha anlutlnn
pt the pictures, are on sale for 15 cent.
VI j ttf Mil be aent bv mall for 30 cents.
List of All Prises.
Ffrst-nA White Steamer automobile, s
beautiful flve-paasenger ear. celebrated
Cor lta durability and speed, valued at
12,000. It Is exhibited at Drummond'a.
Eighteenth and Harney streets.
Second A ten-acre ranch In beautifui
Tehama, county, California, delightful
climate, rich fruit land; value, $1,200. Full
Information concerning this land may be
had at the office of the Trowbridge-
Bolster company In tha City National
bank building. Omaha.
1 Third A beautiful Krell Auto-Orand
- player piano (have the music of the mas
ters In your own home); value, 1900. Thia
prise It exhibited at the Bennett store.
Sixteenth and Harney streets.
Fourth One lot in the business district
of Ralston, a lot 25x100 feet, on Msywood
street; value, $275. Full Information may
be had at the office of the Ralston Town-
site company, SOB South Seventeenth
r" Fifth In the beautiful suburban town
of Ralston, one lot In the residence por
' tlon, 50x130 feet; this lot Is valued at 1225.
Full Information may be had at the of
fices of the Ralston Townsite company,
309 South Seventeenth street. Omaha.
Sixth, Seventh and Eighth Three sets
(twelve volumes) of Nelson's Loose-Leaf
Encyclopedia, the encyclopedia that can
not grow old; each set vslued at M.
These books are exhibited at the store
of W. A. Hixenbaugh Co.. 1814 St.
"ln.th and Tenth Prises These prises
Doc slot of twenty-four volume cloth
bound get of the "Book of Knowledge,'
fca encyclopedia made especially for chll-
Been and sold at 136 a aet. This work Is
Written in simple language and as
wonder book" In that it makes simple
S3 knowledge necessary to broad educa
(Ion. It may be seen at the Omaha office
M 'TO, A. Hixenbaugh, 1814 St. Mary's
; I l
Grand Island Hero
Accused of Cruelty
George H. Poell, the Orand Island looo-
rmrtlvs engineer who lost a leg while sav
ins a bahy from death under the wheels
f his engine, and who was swept into
office of county clerk of Hall county
y a wave of popular admiration, was
ued for divorce In district court Tuesday.
In her petition Mrs. Cecelia Poell
harges extreme cruelty. She alleges that
'during the last three yeara Mr. Poell has
practiced cruel acts toward her, and
year ago drove her from their home with
a revolver. The petition says they were
mv-rled In Hanover, Kan., tn 1904.
Mr. Poell is employed as engineer In aa
Thirty Years Ago
Chief of Police J. J. Donahue and Mrs
Donahue quietly observed the thirtieth
anniversary of their marriage Tuesday.
Chief and Mrs. Donahue were married In
Iowa City, the former being M years of
age. The chief was then a farmer boy,
living a" few miles west of Iowa City
Hla bride was Mlsa Anna Fttsgerald,
daughter, of James Fltigerald. who, by
bravery, dlatlngulnhed himself during Ms
four years of service In the civil war.
He served under Sherman and was with
hlra during his famous march from At
lanta to the sea.
fiends Will Send
Kimmel to Hospital
NILF.S,' Mich , dept. M Weakened by
the strain of his fight to establish hla
identity. "George A. Kimmel" tonight
made preparatlona to go to Chicago for
medical treatment. He la practically
penniless; but several wealthy men of
KUee who have accepted bins aa Kimmel
have offered him assistance.
Moat Pood Is FoIsoq
to the dyspeptic, Electrio Bitters euro
dyspepsia, liver and kidney complaints
and debility. Price. Wc. Sold by Beaton
JAP MARRIED TO WHITE
GIRL BY JUDGE LESLIE
Because Intermarriage of Japanese and
whites is prohibited In Iowa, Henry T
Toshisawa or Omaha and beautiful
Blanche Jenkins, daughter of .Mrs. May
Conley of Council Bluffs, were licensed
1 rv. and married In County Judge Leclie'e of.
1 'lc Monly. the county judge performing
t "he ceremony. Yonhliawa Is 2 v.r. aia.
bride Is JO. Mre. Conley accompanied
pair to the judge's offioe. She did
appear to be highly pleased witit ..
-Uanc Mr. and Mr. Yoshlsewe win
Vive in iwunaii ruuirs.
Baltimore A Okie Railroad
New York and return. Tickets on sale
deny unui epinDer so. Low i educed
fares to Boston. Atlantic City and other
aeesbore resorts, via Waihlngton, D. C
wtth stopovers at Pittsburgh. Washing.
inn. paiumore ana rnuedelphla- High
I i alectrle lis h ted train nrrira i-
l - - - - - wii-
fcult nearest ticket agent for particulars
lor addreae W. A. Preeton. T P. A-,
B. N. Austin, O. P. A Coinage.
TTEXT year all leading automobiles are bound to be equipped with a Self-Starter and
will have Demountable rims. You make a mistake if you buy any car not now
equipped with a Self-Starter and Demountable rims.
You get these features on the HUDSON "33 " now. The price complete is less than was!
charged for last year's model.
Practically every self-starter thus far produced baa been thoroughly tested by
Howard E. Coffin and his Board of Engineers.
The one you will see here is the only one the industry' first designer would ap
prove for. use on the HUDSON "33."
It proved to be the most reliable of all the many inventions of the many types
that were examined. In thousands of tests it started the motor 98 percent of the times
by the mere turning of a valve and the pressure of a button.
This is much better than was the showing of any other self-starter tried.
The HUDSON "33" was left for a week in a cold storage room. The temperature
was below freezing but the motor instantly responded to the operation of the 6tarter.
This means the end of the one objection that has been made agaix6t gasoline
motors. The danger of cranking is over.
The superiority of this above all other starters is its absolute surety to give a per-
feet mixture,' not affected by any temperature.
There is nothing complicated it has only a dozen parts. It is not heavy the
weight is less than four pounds. In thousands of tests it started the motor 98 of
Next year all leading automobiles are bound to be equipped with self
starters. Why not have such an equipment on the car you buy now? If you don't yours
will be out of date next season. Sooner or later only the old models will be cranked
from the front. It will seem odd then to see a man start his car that way.
Think of the satisfaction you will have now with this feature of the HUDSON "33."
You will confidently seat yourself at the wheel and in response to a simple opera
tion the motor will start.
It will attract the admiration and envy of every automobile owriei whose car must
be started in the old way by cranking.
It is another feature of exclusive distinction, quite as gratifying as is the pleasure
that all HUDSON owners derive from the fact that they can glide silently up to the
curb without attracting the attention of those near by so quiet is the car's operation.
Compare this with the noise and alarm created by other cars.
The self-starter on the HUDSON '33" removes the last objection women have to ,
driving a gasoline car.
About the hardest, most disagreeable work about an automobile and it usually
comes in the most inconvenient places is changing tires.
Not so when you have Demountable rims. The extra inflated tire can be substituted
in a few minutes for a flat tire. There is no labor nothing is difficult. There is no de
lay. No other type of tire rim will be acceptable on any dependable car in the future.
Why accept a car that hasnt this equipment nowt It makes your automobiling so much
more satisfactory. It will make your car bo much more salable if ever you wish to dis
pose of it
Still Greater Reasons
For It's Being a HUDSON
But there are still other reasons more vital why you should prefer a HUDSON "33." .
The item of simplicity is important. There are 900 fewer parts than are used on
the average automobile.
Compare the chassis with the chassis of oticr cars.
Note the absolute accessibility of the HUDSON "33." See how clean and free it is
from rods, springs and intricate connections.
Unless you are a judge of automobile values you may not fully understand that
accessibility means low cost of up-keep. If vital parts are placed out of easy access by
the intricacies of design and construction, it means just that much extra trouble in
making adjustments and repairs.
No car is quieter in operation. That comes from perfect design. It remains quiet
through months of service. That is due to good workmanship. There is all the power
you need for the hills that any automobile will make all the flexibility required for any
traffic conditions and a smooth, vibrationals operation similar to that experienced io
most automobiles only when they are coasting down hill.
You can appreciate these conditions only by test. You must ride in cars of differ
ent makes and in the HUDSON "33" to understand what this means.
Costs Us $152 More
Costs You Less
Instead of reducing manufacturing costs, we have added 1152 for better materials
and finer workmanship.
Yet the 1912 car sells for less than did the '11 of similar model and equipment.
Thousands paid $1500 for the 1911 HUDSON with fore-doors, top, magneto and
Prest-O-Lite tank. Almost as many more had their cars equipped with 34x4-inch tires,
with Demountable rims and glass windshield. This brought the price up to $1630.
The character of the equipment is much superior to and more luxurious than that
used last year. Lamps cost us a great deal more. UpholsteringthisyearcostsS14.il
more per car. One set of bearings amounts to S7.35 more than did the bearings used for
' the same purpose last year. It takes three days longer to paint the bodies. Labor
charges per car exceed last year by S35.65. i
We built the best car then at the price. But we have progressed. Our men havtt
greater skill. Many new refinements have been developed. They all make for aj
better car for longer service for completeness.- They cost us more, but with aO
included, the car to you is less than was the 1911 model with fore-door and cuniUrj
Don't you think it wiser to buy a car in which quality advancement has been made)
rather than to choose an automobile that has been not increased in value?
Think also of the disadvantage of owning a car designed after the practice of three
years ago. Engineers have advanced far. The ideals of that day are practically ebeoJ
lete now. The HUDSON "33" is the one advanced car of the past three years.
Other Great Engineer. !
The 1912 HUDSON "33,f is the product of Mr. Coffin, plus the assistance of the
staff of most experienced and largest number of engineers employed by any one manu-
facturer. Each a specialist has had experience that the others have not had.
Each knows something the others do not know. . These men spent months with the
' 1911 car. Then Mr. Coffin received their criticisms and recommendations. AH was
weighed against the combined experience and ingenuity of all members of the staff.
Can you imagine a more complete development? Nothing basic was changed.
But still the '12 is different. It is the finished product of many men the ablest in thej
Don't you think it better to see the HUDSON "33" NOW?
The Price Complete with Self-Starter is Lessi
Than Was Charged for Last Year's Model
Thar ara four ltU HUDSON "S3" models I A Tewis Car, TarfjaeU mod RaaaWtar n with firn inn
ud a Mile-a-Minute Raaelstar.
This year all madels ara listed with camptete aejuhmMitt Including- Disco aatf-eUrtar, frra !
aM rims, four 34 a 4-inch tlraa. euent an tha MiUaJLAlnutA SulitM. wkk-k . a . A
full aal t Umpe, black enamel. rYeet-O-LHs taak, fenutna mahalr tap, glaaa wtndahMd, Ueense
smenra, sews anei rraa reus, caais, tact MS an rwnntnf Mar. UM raaaar aajtM. Tba arise, la alba
aach snader-IICO, f. . b. Datrait, I
See the Triangle on the Radiator
GUY L. SMITH,
2205-7 Farnam St., Omaha, Nebraska
1912 Demonstrator has arrived. Immediate deliveries. .1
want good live dealers in every good town in Nebraska and
Western Iowa, Better look over the Hudson line before sign,
in up 1912 contracts. Better write today for territory and
dealer's proposition. Tomorrow may be too late. "Do it now."
Amateur Aviator is
Killed at Big Meet
in Trying Machine
NASSAU BOLT.EVARD. L. I.. Sept. .
The International aviation meet was
marred today by the fatal fall of Dr.
J. C. Clarke of New York, an amateur,
who was to try for his license tomorrow.
He fell l0 feet In hla Queen Blerlot
monoplane, sustaining such Injuries that
he died tonight la the Nassau hospital.
Dr. Clarke baa not Intended to fly la
This morning, however, after Ignats Sera
lnonk. the Russian aviator, had flown
to Mineola and back In Dr. Clarke's ma
chine, the wheels were smashed by a bad
landing, and the doctor was so concerned
over the accident that after repairs had
been made be took the flyer up ia order
to teat It.
He had flown only 600 Tarda, rising
rapidly, when he seemed to lose control
and was dashed to tha turf. Aa the aero
plane crashed to the ground It turned
over, catching tha amateur aviator under
It and crushing him.
Aa examination 'at the hospital disclosed
a fracture of the skull, compound trao-
turea of both arms, a dislocation of the
hlpand numerous Internal injuries.
Tomorrow Postmaster General Hitch
cock is to fly with Orahame-White to
Mineola, carrying several sacks of United
States mall, in order to test for himself
the possibility of aerial mall trans port a-
Law Fares Bast.
New Terk City and return. (U-etf: Bos.
ton and return, M0. 68, via Montreal, fu
and $46 direct. 'On sale daily until Sep
tember M. Low round trip fares to many
other eastern points via Chicago, Mil
waukee A St. Paul Ry. Tickets. UM
Farnam street. Omaha.
SUNDAY SCHOOLS HOLD
BIQ RALLY NEXT MONTH
All or the Sunday schools In Douglas
county will be Interested la tha rally
which Is to be bald la Omaha. October
. A committee appointed by Judge W.
W. Slabaugh, chairman of the executive
committee of the Douglas County Sunday
School association, will meet within a
few days, probably on Wed need sy, and
select a church for the meetings. This
eommittea consists of T. T. Sturgess.
chairman, Mrs. C. L Shook. Frank S.
Mayer, J. W. Miller. L C Walker and
. I Duff.
Located la Omaha's Beaatiful Suburb.
THIRTIETH YEAB OPENS SEPTEMBER 12TH, 1911
Collega. Normal Scboel. Magical Conservatory and Acadamx-
B Strong faculty, representing graduau study Id Harvard. Joss
Hopkto. Columbia. Prlacaton, Chicago, Wisconsin, Iowa, Lai pale, E4ta
Durgu ana uuara.
Stat Teacher's Certificates rrsntad. Successful AtnlsUca. rje.
batlng. Orttory and Collega Journalism.
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