Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, April 02, 1913, Page 7, Image 7

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    THE BEE. OMAHA. WEDNESDAY, Arnif. '. 1!1;:.
Big Dairies See that They Are Sup-
nlieri Tlnilw tMi Pl.nfv I
x. tt.. .uuv.
Some Send All Their SnTlng. from
Their llnnk to Help Oat Other
Little Tot Who Are
Leai Fortnnnte.
BaWe In the storm district will be
supplied with fresh,, pure milk from all
the relief stations from now until rellet
work is abandoned. The AVaterloo, Doug
las County and Alamlto dairies have lo
nated to Dairy Inspector Bossle milk In
eufflclenl quantities to supply alt the
needy babies In the devastated district.
"Mothers may secure milk each day for
their babies If they will apply to he
relief stations," said Bosale. "The Omaha
Ice company has clven us lea In uch
Quantities as needed to keep tho milk j
cool and three dairies hav; provided the
Babies were chief sufferers Immediately
following the storm when food waa
scarce, clothing could not be secured and
mothers and children wero exposed to
the elements.
In proportion to their means little chil
dren all over Omaha have been the most
generous donors to the relief fund. Theti
sympathies for the babies and for othe
little children has been manifested In h
hundred ways, from the donation of n
penny to the mending of clothes for thj
Four children of Thomas H. McCague
have donated their entire savings to the
relief fund. They gave In the following
amounts: Anna E.. $10; Henrietta B., 10;
Lawrence. M $10; Helen E., $20.
A little son of Q. U. Washer, 6701 Cal
umet avenue, Chicago hns caked the re
lief committee to accept $2 from him.
He said he didn't know Just how to send
the money so he had his motner write
the committee a check. The little fellow
said he had read of the Newman family
and wanted to help the widow and her
fatherless children.
Donations Made
Through The Bee
to the Relief Fund
Previously reported . i
T. C. Callahan
J. K. rt.... I..
Mrs. Schmidt
Temple Israel Sunday School....
Thomsen's Market
Eight B Class Cass School
Marian Erlksen, nurse
J. Edson Heath
E. M. Stenbcrg
E. B. O., San Francisco
Omaha Cllrl
Widow I....
F. F. Mundll, Llnwood, Neb
J F. Savllk. Llnwood. Neb...;...
From Ashton, Neb:
S. S. Polskl '..JS.00
Joseph Jankowskl 6.00
F. X. Badura 2.00
Lorenz Bros 2-.00
Joseph A. Hruby 2.00
John J. Doc , 2. CO
T. W. Sandberg 5.00
Thomas Jamrog & Sons 5. CO -
C. H. Jensen,. .vi 2.00
Alex Oappa ., 1,00
A. Kwlatkowskl ', .' 1 .00
O, E. Nohler..., t 1.00
Joseph Bendykowskh 1.00
V. Czerwlnski 1.00
A. Weskowlak ..!.. 1.00
A. E- Wanck 2.00
Janulewlcz Bros ..1.00
F. W. Mills... i" . 1.00
Total from Ashtdn.?iTvWt..,"
Additional from Hastings:
Hattle D. Clark.,., ,....$25.00
W. H. Edward 6:00"
P. Mcintosh , 6.00
Total additional 'from' Hastings
Employes of Fairmont Creamery
S. D. Beck
Colored Men's Relief Organiza
tion, by Mr. and Mrs. O. N.
Mr. Smyth
C. E. Nevln, Laurel, Neb
Cash, Bancroft, Neb...
A. Friend
N. J. Weber, Stamford, Neb
Irs. F. Karp, Junlutu, Neb..'...
Greater Omaha Bowling Asso
ciation ,
Emmett T. Ireland.,
Marvin McCartney, Lyons, Neb.
C. B. Brown Co
Falk-Wormser & Co.. Chicago,
111., paid through Metz Bros.
Brewing So
F. M. Tremaln
Howard Tremaln
Total $ 10,718.15
Nearly every woman on the job at the
big central relief supply station at tho
Auditorium brought down a Jar of Jelly
yesterday. And as usual, there's a rea
son. It seems that In order to save time aYid
keep those familiar with the work con
stantly at hand, the commltteo has been
maintaining a lunch counter where the
help and volunteers have been able to
get a bite to eat when other folks go
hnmA in thMr Tnnlft. Thd fnnA In irnnrf
whflt thffrp la rtt It httt tint milch vnrUfv
While forcinjr down a-piece of bread and
butter, one of the women lamented that
she had no Jelly to go with It. Where
upon Major Strltzlngcr, the military man
In charge, exclaimed;
"Just wait a minute, 1 know how to
fix that."
Off he hiked, returning forthwith with
a tempting glas of preserves as his con
tribution to the meal.
But lo, and behold! Just at that mo
ment another woman appeared upon tAe
scene and made the startling discovery
that a Jar of preserves she had donated
for tornado sufferers was being diverted
from Its Intended purpose, and she pro
ceeded to tell In unmistakable language
just what she thought about It.
That's the reason.
City commissioners decided to start a
city hall relief fund and employes as well
as the heads of each department will be
asked to contribute as they may be able
to afford It. The engineering and the
fire and water departments were hard
hit by the tornado; C. H. Wlthnell, head
of the department of fire protection and
water supply, losing his hums and several
employes of the other departments suf
fered Injuries.
Commissioners will themselves donate
about $25 each. They have already helped
In a financial way and .discussed means
to further aid the relief committee upon
which they are serving. At a meeting
they were agreed that a city hall fund
ought to be started.
f XL V. Parrlsh reported that tha Won.
'derland theater, which gave a benefit
performance Monday night for the re
lief fund, turned over $34.20. Manager A.
V- Pramer gave $1 for each dollar the
theater rectlved at this show.
Persistent Advertising la the Hoad to
Mc Returns.
I Y v. ,
' I'
Can the Carter Car arise to the position
of highest sales in its price class in this
territory, in the face of the united opposi
tion of forty-two dealers selling gear cars,
without it being satisfactory and right ?
4 i.
i . I..:,
1 -V.'l
W. E. F0SHIE$, President
Omaha, Neb., March 20, 1913.
Before I organized the Cartei'car Nebraska Company I went
thoroughly into the ear's merits. J examined Cartercars that had
been in service five or six years. I liked it, but I didn't stop there.
I investigated other cars besides those that 1 had owned and went
thoroughly into tho merits of tlie gear car. I went from one car lo
another and still another. .1 soon saw that they were the same. The
principle was the same, the essentials of one were practically .the
tlie best parts of another. The distinguishing principle in each was
a minqr feature all of them had gears. They did not deny that it
was possible for these gears to. strip. Indeed, they said that there
never was a car with gears that did not strip in time. This, how
ever, was not a bad thiug; in a day's time new gears could be put in
audi new gears did not cost more than $8 io $26 apiece. I went back
to the Cartercar and examined it again. It looked good. It looked
better after 1 had seen the gear cars. It was as simple as an old
shoe. There were no gears to strip. I was not a machinist, but I
understood it at once; my little (laughter could drive it.
"Now what is there about this car as bad as stripping gears?"
asked, for that feature struck me as pretty bad. It required a ma
chinist to replace gears while the car was laid up a day or more
after their arrival. No novice could do it, not one man in a hundred
would think of undertaking it. It's the most intricate construc
tion, just as I found all gear cars. . It's the inherent weakness of this
type. Here is the machinist's reply: "There is nothing about the
mechanism of the Cartercar which puts it in the class of the gear
cars. Instead of gears, it has a bronze alloy, disc upon which revolves a
fibre-filled wheel. That is how simple' it is. Under" normal condi
tions of wear it will last many thousands of miles and costs less to
replace than it does to keep oil in the gear case of tho other type
car. Tlie bronze face of the disc does not-over wear out and is posi-
tivly guaranteed during tho entire life of the car. It will, without
difficulty or injury, climb a grade that a gear car cnnnot...makc."
Jn two years which have followed this conversation I have lived
through the truthfulness of it; there is not a 'mis-statement in it.
What that engineer said is demonstrated every day. Tlie principle
of tho friction drive is tho correctprinciplo of n self-propelled ma
chine. Friction-drive cuts would be as coramonas gear cars if. thoy
wero not protected by patents covering tho basic principles of ap
plication upon which the very success of this typo of drive rests.
Our competitors nro very, naturally a unit in opposing tho growth
of this car which is so rapidly supplanting the old type of slicing
gear machines. Their very existence depends upon their successful
opposition and they will niislead you if possible: Tho friction
drive is n positive success in practically every lino of mochnnical
trade, so how could it bo otherwise in tho higher price construction
that enters into an automobile! You will have to admit, at least,
that tho Cartercar friction drive is either a failure or a success. We
can offer tho testimony of every man who over bought a. Cartercar
that it is oven more thnn we claim for it. Lot those who .try to
poison your minds toward this friction drive answer this: If .the
Cartercar is not in every way superior to cars of other type, how
has it been possible for the Cartercar Nebraska Company, in the face
of tho united opposition of forty-two other, dealers,.in ear-Uriyei
cars and their many sub-agents to grow more "rapidly in volume of
business secured than any company that has ever engaged -in the
automobilo business for tho same period in this territory? If the
Cartercar is not in every wal all that wo claim for .it, how can wo,
as we do, enjoy the loyal support of every one of the hundreds of
buyers to whom we have sold these cars. ' "
W. E. FOSHtKR, i; ;
President Cartcrfcar Nebraska Co.
You owe it to yourself and to your bank account to make an investigation of the Cartercar.
Here is one vital point of superiority'
Compare These Transmissions
The Oartarcar friction transmission,
with chain-in-oil drive, is not subject
to the many griefs and ills of the
ordinary gear transmission. It is
eliminates clutch, universal joints and
bevel gear drive. There are just two
principal working units. The extremo
simplicity carries with it great econ
omy. The Cartercar glides away like
an aeroplane, without a sound or a jar.
The old-fashioned sliding gear
transmission is extravagant in con
struction, expensive in maintenance
and untrustworthy in performance. It
. limits its user generally to three for
ward speeds, costs as much for lubri
cation, with the necessary clutch and
univsrsal joints, as the entire up-keep
of the Cartercar Friction Drive, and
is much more noisy.
Have the Largest Quarters Occupied By
y Exclusive Automobile Firm in Omaha...
;"t 3...
v'.- f
ar Nebraska Co.
Our New Location at
2115-17 Far nam St., Omaha. Neb.