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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 16, 1913)
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MORE ENGINE USING OIL
Northwestern Now Has Nearly All
STORAGE TANKS FOR OMAHA
No Ilnnxrr of I'lrcn, No Soot nnd n
(irrnl Savin In thp I'ncl Hill
Tonicn from (hp I'nc of
With the exception of those on Nos 3
and 6-the Hlack Hills trains-all en
gines, both freight, nnd passenger, used
on tho Northwestern road nnd running
n and out of Omaha are equipped with
oil burners. The engines on these trains
will be converted Into oil burners by
Oil burners were put on the Omaha
Norfolk division of the Northwestern
Monday nnd hereafter the crude oil from
the Casper fields will be the fuel used.
At present the nearest tankage Is at
Fremont, where engines on this end of
the division tnke their supply. TanU.xge,
however. Is being constructed In the
Northwcstern's upper 'yards In Oma'm
mid wll; be ready 'not later than May 1
The Omaha tankage aggregates $3,000 bar
rels, or about 2IO,(Xl gallons.
Northwestern officials figure that theie
Is a big Ravin? In the Nebraska aid
W joining fuel bill by the use of jII A
test has been made nnd It shown that In
hauling a passenger train from Not folk
to Chftdron, :C7 miles, the consumption f
oil Is less than 3,f")) gallons, or v'i t l.s
leqplred to fil'- :o engine tank. Mesiilr.
there is a big waving In time. With oil
burners the trains um from Norfolk to
Chadron without making a stop to t !
on fuel, whereas with coal hut jiI.ir i n
r.ino.x five stops haw been ii"'i'ki ,
consuming nt the least, one-ha.f ho f jf
In (quipping the coal burin is for oil a
Heel lank Is placed In the space on
lender fornu'ly t.ci.i'Fit'(l by the coal. The
l'lrimnli feeds the rude oil thrn-Kli i
Pipe and under the firebox there Is u
burner alirttar to that on n ;s.ioi i,
stove, o!.y many times larger It I?
not t lie ciudt oil thnt Is burn.'l. hut in--t.ud
of bus. The oil is heated until It
I ts rti a Kns and then this Is
fjiced thlough steam, thus l.-oduein i
tmay that burns with a clear bl.nr flame
and Intense heat.
With the oil burners Ui-i nie no
danger of fires along the t.nck Ti.ie
is no smoke, no odor and no clean
ing of fireboxes, the only cleaning re
quired being that of the Ili. tt.rough
which the heat passes and running
through tlie boiler. To clean these once
each 200 or 300 miles the fireman throws
a handful of sand Into the tire box. rhe
d-aught picks this sand up, carries it
along through the flues, scouring them
i ut and cutting the soot that may haw
John L. Osborne is
Nominated for First
Assistant to Bryan
WASHINGTON. April lff.-Presldent
Wilson today nominated former Govnr.
nor John E. Osborne of Wyoming to be
first assistant secretary of state; Walter
b. .race or New York, to be ambassa
dor to Great Britain: W. H. Osborne of
Greensboro, N. C, to be commissioner
of Internal revenue, and II, Snowden
Marshall to be. United States attorney for
the southeniv'xltetrlet df'-New York.
Frank S. Meyer to-be postmaster at
Surveyor general of Portland,. Edward
u. worth or Portland.
Registrars of land offices: Onlas C,
Skinner, Montrose," Colo:;' John H. Bowne
Springfield, Mo.; John F. Barges, Lake
Receivers of public moneys: Lee nuark,
Delnorte, Colo.: William , A. Maxwell,
Denver; Samuel B. Berry, Montrose,
Coo.; Samuel Motherhead, Burns, Ore.;
L A. Booth. The Dells, Ore.; Nolan
Skfff, La Grande, Ore.; Samuel Butler,
.Samuel Houston Tnompson, formerly
republican attorney general of Colorado,
has been selected .for assistant attorney
general of tho United States before ihe
court of claims. Ho was the head of
the Woodrow Wilson Ilocky Mountain
club, one of the president's students at
Princeton nnd a member of the famous
Princeton eleven of '96.
Auto Upsets While
Going at the Rate of
Seventy Miles Hour
KEAHNEY, N J., April lB.-Seventy-four
miles an hour woe the point at
"which the needle of a speedometer ptood
fixed when an nutomohlle was fpund
overturned near here last night with its
owner and another man beneath It, 'opth
Seemingly fatally Injured.
The crew of a passing trolley car
dragged the unconscious men from be
neath the machine and took them to a
hospital, where the owner, William A,
Kelley, a civil engineer of Bloomfleld,
died of his Injuries. The other man, Rich
ard 'Burns, of' New York, Is also likely
The car. a two-seated racer of French
make, had evidently struck a bad place
In the road while going' at terrific speed.
The car wag wrecked.
Col, J, A, Dempster
Head of Shiloh Vets
Colonel John A. Dempster has been
elected supreme commander of Sur
vivors of the Battle of Shiloh, fought
April 6-8, ISfi... The election of the colonel
to the position of supreme commander
Elves Omaha the headquarters of the as.
Mcation during 19U, his term of office.
Colonel Dempster is just back from the
reunion of the survivors, held at Pitts
burg landing, and which was attended
by some 4.D0Q veterans. At the time of
the battle Colonel Dempster was a mem
ber of the Forty-Second Illinois Infantry.
backed by u liberal miarnnteo, faith
RIT 2i M AN MOTOR CAR
Two years ago, Mr. W. E. Foshier, president of the Oartercar Nebraska Company, first offered tho buyers of
this territory the Cartercar. He offered it as a meritorius automobile, oqual in quality and superior in me
chanical design to any other car of equal price. He placed upon it a guarantee so liberal that to question
its quality was to doubt his word. Since then, hundreds actually hundreds of buyers in this section have
taken him at his word and purchased Cartercars. Month by month, his business has increased until it is
now one of the largest, most liberally patronized automobilo distributing houses in Middle America.
Credit for this stupendous growth is due both man and motor car. No buyer ever found Mr. Foshier other
than, willing to put the service of his entire organization behind the Cartercar in fully carrying out his gen
erous guarantee. No buyer over found through test any feature or point in construction in tho Cartercar
that failed in any wise to come up fully to the claims of the Nebraska Cartercar Company.
A clean business house selling a highly meritorious automobile! No wonder his business has grown more
rapidly than that of any automobile concern in this territory, until he now occupies the largest premises of
any exclusive automobile house in the Middle West. No wonder Cartercar owners, to a man, several hun
dred of them stand squarely on the statement that the Cartercar is the automobile you should buy. They
just can't help working for the Oartercar. Thoy are being treated right and are enjoying motor car ser
vice and pleasures of an unusual nature, free from the troubles over which their neighbors are worrying.
Ask one of these fellows. No matter where you locate him, you will find him the most enthusiastic
"booster" you ever met. He is not marked with the wrinkles of tho motor car "trouble chaser." Ho
smiles as he rides, dreams pleasantly as he sleeps, and takes his money to the bank not to the village
i ' i-i rahkn Co.
Uts YOl too, tho
Its f-uperior service
The Cartetcar is Wonderfully Well Made
It is right from rrdiator to tail lamp. Imported and double row, high efficiency ball bearings are used o
xtensively. The motor runs as quietly as an Electric. The car rides as comfortable as a Pullman. Tho
equipment, including electric lights and electric motor starter, is of the best.
Is the Best of them All
Cartercar Friction Transmission,
Just a specially constructed disk, which is fully guaranteed
until the car goes to the scrap heap, driving a fiber filled
wheel, which costs less to maintain than to keep grease in
the old transmission. And, my! how much power it has.
You can actually climb a b0r grade with it. A comparison
of the Cartercar transmission with the sliding gear trans
mission, at the right, makes argument unnecessary. The
Oartercar Friction Transmission is so much more economi
cal, so much easier to handle and so much more trustworthy.
After owning this, you would never want a car with
gears in it.
Sliding Gear Transmission.
IF YIU CAMNOT CALL AND RECEIVE A DEMONSTRATION, WRITE FOR CATALOG
NEW LOCATION, 2113-17 FARNAM ST.
DANGER FROM RIYER IS PAST)
Waters Are Now Receding from the
Lowlands of the Bottoms.
PEOPLE RETURN TO HOMES
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE TO
The executive committee of the Com
mercial club, headed by George II. Kelly,
president of the club, wll lattend the
opening ball same in a body. The com
mittee, numbering sixty, will '. ko lo
Rourke park from the Commercial tli,b
and occupy boxes in the front row of
Nlanliril wltli n llninr,
wounded with a gun. or pierced by a
rusty nall.'nucklen's -Arnica Salve soon
heals the injured part. Guaranteed. 2Sc.
For sale by Beaton Drug'Co.--Advertlsc-me"
Water in Cnrlrr Luke 11 1 Hen Two nnd
Olip-llnir Kret, lut No DiminKe
U Done It ill I mini Trucks
Out of Dantcer.
All danger of the Mlstmirl river over
flowing Its banks and causing serlotu
damage to property in the lowlands i
now passed and the water la slowly re
ceding. A fall of .8 of a foot was reg
istered ;by the water guage at Omaha
and the-moasure Indicates that the water
Is slowly dropping back -to Its normal
At Plattsmouth the river Is stationary.
All points north report a, fall. Colonel
Welsh believes the river will be In its
normal ktate within a few days.
Iloimca Ml Imicrucil.
Monday the river overflowed Its bank:
near Sixth nnd Webstor streets and sub
iw.rged a colony of houses In the bot
toms. The water has receded from the
bottoms and the people living near the
banks 'have, begun repairing the damage
caused by the flood. Nowhere along the
course of tht river has much damage been
reported from water.
The Illinois Central railroad was able
to resume operations on its main line this
morning, which was under a foot of wa
Bomb in Mansion
and Set Fire to It
HASTINGS, Kngiand, April 15. Militant
miffragettes destroyed the handsome sea
side mansion at St. I.eonard's-On-Sca
belonging to Arthur Phillip Du Cros,
unionist member of Parliament for Hast
ings. The women not only set fire to the
house, but placed explosives in many of
the rooms. The residence had only re
cently been vacated.
The women adopted a method often
uhcd by burghira for entering homes
They first spread papers covered with
Jnm over the windows so as to deaden the
sound and then smashed the large panes
ot glas with hammer, the Jam prevent
ing the broken glass from falling.
Ah kooii as the. flames were noticed by a
passerby the fire brigade was summoned.
The firemen had barely begun their work
when a series of explosions occurted.
I One of the firemen was struck on the
jhead by a piece of metal and seriously
A large quantity of suffrage llteraturo
was found In the vicinity
HATH, Kngiand. April 15 Suffragettes
cut all the telegraph and telephone wires
at tho entrance to the Hox Tunnel on the
Great Western railway near hero this
morning. Great inconvenience was caused
to the train service.
Dr. A, B. Smih on
Trial for Murder
of His First Wife
BPIUNGFIKLD. O.. April 15.-Intorest
here was keen ns the trial of Or. Arthur
II. Smith, charged with causing the death
of his first wife. Mrs. Florence Caveller
Smith, by poisoning, opened In criminal
court today with Judgo F. M. Hagan on
the bench. Aligned on each side were,
medical experts, and apparently the out
come of the case hinges on their testi
mony. The last preliminary step liefoie the
opening of tho case for the selection of
Jurors was the filing of a request of
the defence or the summoning of twenty
three wltnpsfes. This is the first move
madejiy tho defense to secure support
ing testimony, although the state has
already summoned more than forty wit-
nesseH. It is exacted It will be Friday
or Saturday before a Jury Is completed.
!r. Smith was arrested hist Ortohcr,
only a few days after Ills marriage to
Miss Mabel Marchant of Newton Heights.
Mass., and since then has been held
without bail. Iloth the defendant and
the wife whom ho Is alleged to havo
poisoned were leaders In Springfield ex
clusive society circles.
elgn relations committee. Some of tho
documents his resolutions asks for have
Hitchcock Calls for
WASHINGTON. April '5.-AU cone
pondence between the United States and
Colombia relntiug to tin- hitter's claims
for the partition of Panama, are called
for. to be submitted to the senate by a
lesolutlon Introduced today by Senator
Specifically, the resolution aks Presi
dent Wilson to transmit the minutes of
the confeience between Minister Dubois
and the Colombian foreign office last
February at Ilogota, a copy of u memor
andum suggesting terms of settlement
on tho part of the United States and
other documents on the subject not,
hlthcito submitted to tho senate
Mr. Hitchcock Is a member of the for-
Mrs, Crane Says Meat
Inspection Act Aids
CHICAGO. April 15.-Meat Inspection by
the government operates morn to tho ad
vantage of Europeans than to consumers
In this country, according to Mrs. Caro
line Ilartlett Crane of Kalamazoo, Mich.,
who discussed tho subject before tho Chi
cago Women's club today. The federal
meat Inspection act of 10O1, nhc Insisted,
guarantees clean meat for foreigners ml
a cost of W,0uo,0 to America and theli
neglects Inspection of meats consumed
on this side of tho Atlantic, with the
result tliut mostly "culls" are served on
'I see the greatest menace In the fact
that the overs behind the meat In
dustry of Argentina are our own pack
ers," said she. "Argentina lias taken our
place us the great meat producing
country of the world and tho men who
skimmed the cream of tho Industry horo
have allotted It to dlo while they go elsewhere."
JAMES M LYNCH SLATED
FOR PUBLICRINTER'S JOB
WASHINGTON, April H.-Jame. jr.
Lynch, president of the International
Typographical union, with headquarters
at Indianapolis, Is slated for publio
printer. Senators Hughes and Martina
and tho New Jersey delegation in con
gress who cumo to urge President WIN
son today tecelcct Cornelius Ford, presl.
dent ol the New Jerrey state" Federa
tion of Labor were told that Lynch had.
been practically decided upon
INDIANAPPOL1S. April 14. "I have
not made application for tho appoint
ment of public printer, hut I understand
friends have been busy . In my befial'f,"
James M. Lynch said todays r
Printers In all parts of-the countrp-. It
is said here, have interested themselves
In Mr. Lynch'B behalf.
Injured li- ICI;k of Home.
HUMBOLDT. Neb, Avrll I5.-(Spepal.)
-Howard Phillips', son of Hugh Phillips,
who liven u few mllea north of town,
came near meeting death ' Sunday even
ing. While out attending the horses cna
of tho animals kicked him iln the head.
Just behjud the, tepjple,. IpfJIoflrig a baft
wouml- and knocking- him senseless. Hm
was still in an unconscious condition
when picked up some time later, but la
now on a fair way td recovery.
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