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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 19, 1911)
'lilt) OMAHA HtstA MJVKM VJ, 1911.
Midwest Implement Dealers5 Convention Feature in Omaha Last W eek
Tnixrui"iJrtjTru'prB i Ti m - .. . - jtit'i-i'-i''i'ii aBaerMrytrMan-ui rwaii
J. SI. Haney
Display it the Audi
We ask all dealers that
did not rail at our store
or booth at the Auditor
ium to send for touvetiir,
which Is a gold plated
saddle watch fob. . It is a
reproduction of Its small
est full hand stamped
saddle In the world.
. Send for catalogus.
313-17 South 13th Street, ',
Oinnlia, Xcb. '
No a-oudi sold at retail. ,
We do not sell cstr.lcRue '
! ' I
v V - :- i i
.... 5 "l
w : '-n
WILL COME AGAIN NEXT YEAR
Interesting Exhibitj at Auditorium
Attracted Much Attention.
CONVENTION PROVES A SUCCESS
Old nrriper Tte-Klrrted Mnny I n
KlrartlTr I'htici of ihr Iintilo
nrnl Uoxlnrxv Are IH-raided.
5-rMeiiger TojirltiR ,Vr 110-Inch wheel base,
complete with top and windshield, QCii
F. O, B. Factory J0 tJu.UU
' Made by Kupp Corporation.
TLo IJ. C. H. r.Mn-.bo'jt S3 II. P., 4-cyliader, loaa
stroke motor, enclosed va'.vec. Throe speeds for
ward, Bosch magneto, rcizplcte
with top and windshield
Chroma nickel ateel 1 used throughout all ehafti and Ream lu the tranamlnlon ,nd rear axle, and hlsh
carbon mangHii aul In All parts renulrlnn upeclal ftdrrnaaa auch an crunk nhart connectlni; rods, frtint
axlea, etc. Theta ar l3 lrop forslima used In bulluing tlia II. C. H., a areator number than are uaoij In
aajr car aelllng at aujr yrlca. ,
L 1 N 1 N G E R i M P L E M E N T C 6 . '
GENERAL. WISTIRN AOBHTS, OMAHA
MclNTYRE AUTO COMPANY, City Sales Agents
We Aro Also General Agents for Oakland Cars and Lincoln Trucks
'''""-'"'"""""'' '.""""""'-' -ri-i-r-i- rii....i.n..y - ii"i"-'i"--i"iiVnrwnnarLn.r.an.ixiTjTjT.rLrT.nrtruxn.i'
Thf ronvrtitlon of the Mld-VVeit Imple
mrnt IJealcra' anoc.'atlon came to a .i
cxsful cld.e Krltl.iy night, and was
unnnlmoiiHly v.itd a distinct success.
Tliona who altcndod Irft Omaha feellns
that the thre days of the convention
were well done" (tnd that their time
and money were well ;ient.
The aspodatlon In convention wan
evidently pleaped with Omaha for they
chore our city an the plute for the M12
convention, and th dates aet were No
vemher 12, IS and It.
During the convention the following"
offlcera were re-elected: Paul Herpol
ehelmer of Eeward, prealdmt; M. U.
GooRinan of Veata, NebT, necietary, and
C. A. Wagner of Omaha, treasurer. Ed.
Lemkuhl of Wa.ioo, Neb., waa elected
vlro president and 0ur Ityatrum of
Stromsburg, Neb., anii Mr. Wapplea of
Caatlna, la., were made directors for
lietween 400 and MO were registered
for the convention. Many were cntei
talned by the local Jobbing bouses, and
No tea of the Convention.
The ttplcrdld exhibit of the J. I. Caso
Mow works' line of implements at 715-717
South Ninth street attracted much at
tention during , the convention and the
i.ianuKeient and sales force weia very
much pleased with th number of victors
and the ummmt of business done at helr
place. Those who assisted In entertain
ing the visitors were John HazeU'U'K of
Lincoln, Neb., traveler In Houth Flutte
territory; C. XV. Clark of Omaha, traveler
In North I'latte territory; H. J. Huber of
Council niuffs, la., traveler In Western
Iowa territory, and the company's special
plow and planter man. II. W. Cross.
The "knock out blow" that J, II.
Ilaney & Co. gave was a "dandy." It
made all competitors "groggy" when
they saw the new and up-to-date line of
harness and saddles manufactured by
them of first class leather and by the
most skilled mechanics posslhlo to ob
tain. Their lino is In a class by Itself.
They maintain an up-to-date sample
room; no trouble to show goods It's a
pleasure to them and you would be more
than repaid to write them about your
wants in this line. Their address Is J.
It. Ilaney & Co., 313-17 South Thirteenth
street. Omaha, Neb. They do not sell
catalogue houses. '
ine xever-ureak Pole company of
Clarkson, Neb., a comparatively new
concern, hit an Idea that should appeal
to all dealers and uaere of vehicle poles.
uy application of the truse rods hev
make that part of the pole, admitted to
be a w eak spot.- the strongest part of
the pole. Furthermore the poles they
make are particularly high grade and
much supetiot' to the' polos handled by
ueaiera generally, .
HI. .. V I r v .
"B ininger implement company
called particular' attention to the fully
equipped It, C. H. "twenty-flve" touring
car at $850. !
The J. I. Case Plow Works' line of implements are
built right and stay right, therefore, the dealers and
farmers who handle them are always happy.
The J. I. Case Sulky and Gang Pldws have light draft. Can you
tell the reason why?
The J. I. Case Disc Cultivator, is built so that it can be used to throw
the dirt away from the small corn, and is equipped with knife lev- ,
ers, so that a fine mulch is left next to the plant the first time
through the corn; just what the progressive farmer rs looking for.
The Jay Eye See, four or six shovel, leverless cultivator is a winner.
The J. I. Case Power Drive Planter is the most accurate dropper
and the only, planter that has no clutch on the drill shaft. We
have long since passed the experimental stage on this machine.
Remember we make the only planter v that has no clutch on the drill
J. I. CASE PLOW WORKS
715-717 South Ninth Street Omaha, Nebraska
The Latest Thing in Vehicle Poles
You, the progressive men of
the country, have been looking
for a vehicle polo that will
stand the test under all circum
stances and conditions a pole
that will not break ne that
will stay by you at all times.
"N-li" poles are practical,
dependable and durable, be
cause they are made right, and
tho circles are supported by
our patent Truss-Rods. It is
generally admitted that the cir
cle is the weakest part of all
vehicle poles. By the applica
tion of tho Truss-Rods we have
succeeded in making the weak
est part the strongest..
The Truss-Hods prevent the
rlrrlA frnm anefflnflr.
The Trus-ods prevent vibration and, therefore, prevent crystallisation of the pole stays and T plates.
The Truaa-Koda carry the weight of the pole and t he whiff letrees.
Tho Truaa-stofia carry the load that otherwise rests upon the pole stays.
The Truae-Rode no stiffen the heel of the pole that it Is kept In perfect condition at all times.
The Trnsa-Bods give such strength to the circle, pole etays and "T" plateB that breaking la Impossible
CThenlToob"N! pol'arVmaaoniy from Al material throughout, and the work 1. don. .by experienced
mechVnlc's-very detail la carefully looked after. The aunr.- total li.THAT "N-B" TOLEB ARE THE HIGH
EST TYPE THAT CAN BE PRODUCED THKV HAVE STYbE AS WELL, AS STRENGTH
These poles are made in sizes for buggies, aurreya and aprlng wagona and are 1 Pointed, In any color desired.
We want you to try them and be convinced that "N-B poles are the BEST. They are beat becauoe
theyAsk youT'dealer to show you theae poles and If he does not already carry them In stock, have him
order for you what you want, or write direct, giving us your dealer's name.
Remember the name,' "N-B."
, Manufactured by the NEVER-BREAK POLE CO., Clarkson, Nb.
" P. T. Walton, Sales Manager, A tb. Floor Kacine-SatUex Bldg., Omaha, Neb. v
Manufactured by The Kever-Break Pole Co., Larkson, Nebraska.
ENGLISH WORKMEN BITTER
Railway Labor Situation Unsettled
HEN A EE BOltELY DISAPPOINTED
! t'anpclan for Anotlier . General
I Strike Likely (o 11 AUnjad Only
I . r a Grant af Incraasad
Vifi by llallruaaa.
LONDON. Nov. lS.-After an ttaborate
1 and Involved report by a prc!a!ly wy
! pointed royal cuminlalon, the railway
1 labor eltuatlon senna no nearer a solution
' than when the trouble bacan. The ob-
vlous disappointment of the railway, un
ionists on bearing the report of the com
mission has grown Into active denuncia
tion of Its terms, and many of the former
strike leaders are openly advising their
urbanisations to disregard Its finding.
The companies did not receive tba re
port with uny si cut amount uf enthusi
asm and It is well known that tho partial
recognition of the unions embodied In tha
recommendations was received, with 111
The report' has been followed shortly
py rumors thai several coiupenie are
almost ready tit announce a ruts lu the
wasea of their employes and . this tact
may cause some delay In the tsocutlou
cf a caaipalgn for anuttier general all lit.
I'alvatala In lllttrr Muutl.
Uaay of the ineetUigs of the railway
n n beld to dUciies the Commisaion s te
iorl took place lite b'unlay alter 11 was
made public aia umny of these rocom.
mtudtd by reaolutlou thai It be rejected,
either wholly or lit pans. The railway
men at Chester passed a resolution re
Jju4ju.tme the repoit U Its entirety, on
the ground that It did not grant complete
recognition to the unions. The seme meet
in if also advocated a general railway
strike to take place within twenty-four
iioura of tha delivery of an ultimatum,
The otber Cay a well known divorce
lawyer made the remark that the majui-
Ityjjf women seeking divorce are fat. As
m woman advaucea from youth to middle
bee, aha thickens and broad ;r (uul
kiue be wise) 1 hence, husband grows lees
auxioua to pleao tier, aa br cuarut over
vthras grows lea. in tuna thlg proses
and up in a divorce court.
Wemvn who have tUusbacds) must
lioid. i'ur this nothing serves like ' a
ot,it:fui r.u:e. itut, lion overcome tha
t 'm ifiiiiin 01 middle age! Vry- annpie.
i-.xerc4iHi will not du ioa not houeearork
fin.' and uitH'.ng .niaaua wrinklea. In.
cried, eac&Po buih bulkier and wnnklea
I. y taking a kiarinoia 1 ablvt after eacu
II. rU and at bedtime. Tbeae tablata will
t oit a poynd ut fat a day, bcguunlng
reauction nj-rv 11 allows must, via
en l;i( , olun, abdor.ieu, eic. Get dowa t
tiB luni, )outr.lul figure that Uoa und
uur fat; and taen aiay tnaie iih Ui
Lousloiial lielp 01 a libiet. Anticipat
)ij ,il rCect. tiiiro mill bo nor)9! Ue tto
iis mil rviltcr Int'ituf your il beluj,
Lur.e, as ,;ie- ni, u guaranteed repro
i':i .n. In conveu'ent lotnt, cluriet Um
oa rvliiunuhle I 'i mala, li oa. Msrmoa,
- us. H. Kt. Mra AlonibUr, os,
l'..).prujin!. W ater. '1 hey ale aie . low in
1 a Lr;i i.,t. vl tl.e. uukuir, the
iirla l o., f. i kin-.er Ului , UlIIuII,
or uf any fliu.U SlUilJ'oul
At Leeds the men recommended nhat the !
findings be rejected and that a national
conference be held far the consideration
of a program for all railways.
At Glasgow dlssatlsfatcoln was ex
pressed with the report and a general
strike was advocated. It la quite evident
that among organlsud railway employee
the findings of the commission are any
thing but satisfactory; for the report does
not give them what they wanted and the
opposition to It Is already growing
It la freely admitted that the new
scheme for the settlement of disputes
leaves much to bo desired, but It la a
dlrllnct advance on that of IX f and tha
public, which had a tmta of what a gen
eral rtrlke means, la hoping that the
railways slid their men will accent It
terms until aomething better ctin bo ai-
ranged. It is pointed out that it Is only
destined to serve for a period of two
years, at the end of which time It will
be uubject to revision or utter rejection.
' Strike Mtsht .11 can llctolslion,
A particularly nlarmlnx feature of the
threats of the unionist leaders Is their
expressed determination In cuse of a
strike to Invoke the aid of the miners.
In tlila connection J. II. Thomas, a
labor member of the House of Common.
sulil: "if the railway men of this couu-
ry and the miner combine, as rusjeaiei,
It will not only be a atr.lie, but a revolu
tion. At the present time the feeling,
temper and desire nf the ir.a-a of railway
men la to take extreme action. The coun
try has tested what a rational etoppaga
means, but If there Is a strike at 1'lirlst
mas time. It will be Impossible to an
ticipate the consequences."
It la understood that a half doren com
panies have decided on Immediate re
vision of the scale of wages of their lower
grade men. and It I believed that other
big companlra will sifting Into line. The
companies have been promised by . the
government that permission will be
granted to raise their rates, and It is
quite likely that the public will pay the
Increased wages, although as yet no raise
has been made In passenger or freight
London I'ollre lo Armed'
in a short time London will cease to be
a paradise for swirt-foottd and pug
nacious burglars. This week the metro
politan police received from the liuine
Office the forst consignment of auto.
matlo revolvers, and In the future at
least S.OUl "bobbles" will not depend upon
a fleet foot and trusty fist to Capture
and subdue malefactors.
The new revolver la an automatic gun
of Amcrlcun design and carries nine cart
ridges, which can be fired In five acc
ondu. An txtra magasine holding eight
sheila will bo carrUd, so the next police,
man who Is compelled to bealege an ao
archlsl will be able to lire seventeen
shots at a ru:,:a of 2UQ yards before call
Ing for the a. 4 of the military. The
weapon will be tarried under the police
man's tunic, and owing to Its flat shape
there will be dj bulge to betray Ita prt
euce. The mu will be armed gradually
the first to receive guns being those on
special details and iauolmen stationed
on dangeroua beats.
It Is believed that In time the whole
force will be armed. No vro vision has yet
Imwu made for the atu. 13 of the city
police, but It Is kuosru U a Jt umber cf
Usa luut have bought crn. at their own
Omaha-Kansas City' Road Via New Bridge
i ii A. m, ff s-.JUal
excessive number of officials and func
tionaries of all kinds, of whom there are
nearly 1,000,000 In France, 664,000 being in
the pay of the state and 278,000 In that of
the departments and communes. These
figures do not Include the employes of
the state railroads and Industrial enter
prises, such as tobacco and match fac
tories. In spite of. or rather, because of,
the excessive number of officials, the
administration is not conducted In a
satisfactory or expeditious manner.
Armrrilnir to the report, there Is ex
cessive formuJltlos and delay In the dis
patch of business and a general tendency
OMAHA AUTOISTS G ATI IE si AT ri.ATTPMOUTH TO qLHEHATa OPKNINQ OS BRIDGE ACROSS THE PLATTE.
It was a cae oil "Love'a labor lest."
In a sense, when, on May SI mat, r.obtv.
V. .Orals drove the E. M. lied Wing
froet Omaha to Kauau City lu
eleven hours and fifteen minutes. The
Bee waa responsible for tho trip of the
now famous car, wnicii naa aueaay
traveled upward of 54.000 miles. It was
amply proven, thoui'.h. tliat In spite ot
the fact the Red Wing is ait old car
long In active use, it can still negotiate
any kind of road successfully and swiftly.
The purpose The lice had lo mind when
Mr. Craig made his trip was to find and
establish the bet.t route from Omaha to
Kansas City. This project wa made un
necessary, In art at least, by the build
ing of the Portock-Duff bridge over the
riatte Ktver at Oreepolts, which prac
tically cuts In two the distance from
Omaha to Plattsmouth, and la the con
necting link that makes easily poasible
the establishment of an excellent Omaha-
Kansas City roadway of the best type.
- t-d Wing was sent out
by The Bee, howeVvr, Mr. Craig executed
..... ,ci at.iictaclorlly. Failing the
building of the bridge, the route he fol
lowed would very likely have been
designated and Improved by the counties
through which it passed, as it was con
ceded that Craig had followed the most
direct route, which is Indicated by the
man In the K. M. F. advertisement today
on another page.
Automoblllsta of Omaha, Plattsmouth,
Lincoln, Nebraska City and, In fact, the
whole of Nebraska and adjoining states,
will ball with a good deul of Joy the
optnlug last Wednesday of the Omaha
Platlsmouth bridge. It gives easy and
quick access to the aouth side of the
Platte, directly connecting Douglas and
Harpy counties with Cass county. There
la a very good stretch of road from the
center of Omaha to La Platte, which' la
but a short distance this sido of the new
bridge, but from La Platte to the bridge
a good deal of work will have to be done
to straighten out the rood and make
It solid and passable In bad weather.
Beyond the bridge, on the Cass county
side, the good rondmakers will also have
to get busy, but the Job oil this stretch
will not be so difficult.
The Omaha Automobile club has biased
the trail to Plattsmouth by erecting sign
boards at cross roads and painting white
bands on telegraph poles and trees. This
precaution makes It comparatively easy
for travelers to keep to the right
road, but the great thing over which they
are particularly rejoicing Is the cutting
out of the long detour by the Louisville
bridge, which was necessary before
Messrs. Pollock and Puff built the new
structure leading directly Into Platts
mouth. CHUens of the latter town, and
farmers on both sides of the river, re
gard the new bridge with as much satis.
faction as do the autoists, because it has
solved a serious problem for them,, too.
expense and are carrying them with the
full approval of their superiors.
According to the annual report Just
made by 8lr George Newman, chief medi
cal officer of the Board ot Education, a
very large proportion of the children at
tending the British elementary public
schools suffer from more or les serious
disease. Out ot the t.vW.M eiemeuttiry
school children of England and Wales 10
per cent sutter trom a toni.ua w.in ot
vision, 1 to i per cent from defective hear
ing, I to t per cent have adenoids or ton
sils sufficiently enlarged lo require sur
gical treatment, 40 per cunt front extensive-
decay of the teeth. 30 to 40 per
cent from unclean heads or budiea, I per
cent from tuberculosis In readily recog
nisable form, 1 to 1 per cent from heart
diaeahe. In addition to actual dlseaae, a
considerable . percentage of the children
are Buffering in a greaUr or less degree
bir George Newman deducts tha moral
that a state cannot effociually insure It
self against disease ;.i.lf.s it beg.ns with
tho children. An Intel eating feature of
the malnutrition ctoe was that In many
cases It was the a'tallty and cooking of
the food twitch waa at fault and not a
lack at sufficient fooAuuU
HUNT FOR MYSTERIOUS TRIBE
Dr. Hamilton Bice of Boston Heads
GOES TO SOUTH AMERICAN WILDS
Alarming; Inereaaa of Taxation la
Fran re Aronsea Statesmen to the
Need of Taklnn; Meaearea
for a Hednctloa.
PARIS. Nov. 11 To penetrate the un
known wilds of Braxil. VenexueU and
Columbia, to discover and trace to their
sources unnamed livers, and, lastly, lo
seek to find the habitation of a supposed
tribe of mysterious Indiana, are the ob
jects of Pr. Hamilton Rice of Boston,
who will soon leave Paris on a tour ot
exploration to Booth America under the
auspices of the Royal Geographical so
ciety of England.
The doctor's previous visits to the
wilderness of not them Bouth America
have convinced hlin of th e.viatencj cf
a atrang tribe ot Indiana aoiuewl.ere In
the direction of the source of the Orinoco.
The women of the tribe are said to live
apart from their husTTands in a secret
city the greater part of the time.
Pr. Rice will start well equipped for
extensive bacteriological examination and
hopes to contribute valuable data on the
diseases prevalent In the districts he
visits. With the exception of an attend
ant he will be the only American in the
party. He Intends to make up his ex
ploratlon caravan Just before entering
the wilderness or at some city like Bo-
gcto and he will curry cloth, mirrors.
beads, accordioiuC caps and gloves with
which to pay hut helpers and burter with
the natives. These are the articles which
experience has taught the explorer appeal
most stror.gly to natives of the far inland
Harden af Taxation la Heavy.
Henri Cheron, in a report on the budget
for 1H12. which will shortly be presented
to the Chamber ot Deputies, calls atten
ion to the growing burden of taxation
In France, which. Including atate. depart
mental and commercial charges, amounted
in the year lifi to over fc-'s per head of tha
population a compared to 1-2 In 190X
Since 117 the Inoreaie. for which th
fWutes are not yet communicated. U do
ar.rlbed a having been a 111 I more etrtkliif.
M. Cheron also cells attention, to the
to shift all responsibility to the central
administration in Paris, which are so
overburdened with arrears that in many
cases administrative questions are de
cided on purely formal lines Instead of
upon their merits.
The Gentle Cynic.
The one luxury Borne rich people can't
afford Is a clear conscience.
It isn't always safe to Judge a man's
character by the way he conducts himself
Borne people bajleve only half they hear,
even when they tell it themselves.
To get the better of an argument al
ways make the other fellow hunt !or
proof. New York Times.
1HEN you buy an automo
bile it is of the GREAT
to you to ABSOLUTELY
KNOW you are going to be
dealt with HONESTLY-that
you are going to get an HON
EST car at an HONEST price-HON-EST
INSPECTION. SERVICE and
above all an HONEST GUAR AN
TEE. Wouldn't you feel safe if you were
thoroughly convinced of all of these?
Well, did you ever hear any one ques
tion STUDEBAKER honesty? We
would like to refer you to a number of
the WISE people of Omaha who al
ready own a
STUDECi.KtP. E. M. F. "30" or
STUDZSMER FLAHDERS "20"
TilEE M. F. OMAHA COMPANY
8WJ J xuani .St. F. A. Keller, Mgr.
tiic. rectory llramh The Ktudebaker Corporation,
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