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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (June 7, 1914)
THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JUNE 7, 1014,
ROADS PARAMOUNT ISSUE
Country Must Build Better Boads for
IMPROVE THE FARM METHODS
Improvement In HlfthTtny 1 n
varlnhlr Fol1otTd hr the Im.
prove ment of FArmlnK
The building of goM road In the one
blBgt and most Important factor which
this cduntry must conalder In the, nxt
few year," eaj'a John E. Willys, prcal
dnt of tha Willyi-Overland company.
The Improved highway la the one minus
of salvation for the poor man, for In
these daj-B of high cot of living we
must look to the cheaper traniortatloii
of foodstuffs aa our way 6ut. U'c cAn no;
long-er expect to better our condition
through a greater supply of net.-eskit.4i,
for every effort we ha've rruide toward
lowering the cost of foodstuffs heietoforu
hag been .met with the rosponso that tllw
Vnlted States Is now about as Intensively
cultivated as It can be. In other word,
our people are no longer turning to the
country In an effort to produce a larger
amount of food. Therefore we must lace
the problem of getting along with this
tame Amount that Is now produced.
"The only sloutlon left for us Is to cut
our cost of production and delivery. The
best way to accomplish this .Is to provide
good roads, for we have already had
many demonstrations of how good ronds
will work to our advantage.
"The Improvement of highways In many
parts of our country In tho last tew
years has been Invariably followed by
better thing conditions. Where the rou ls
leading Into n. large city havo been Im
proved, we have aeen nn Increased supply
of foodstuffs on the local markets and
a larger number of farmers bringing thoir
products Into tho city. This, of a neccs
ajty, results In lower prices for tho
products and a long step toward better
"On the other hand, the Improvement
of roads throughout the country is In
variably followed by on Improvement In
farming methods. Tho agriculturist who
heretofore devoted his energies to gras
Ing and the production Of rough food
stuffs, such as corn, Id now turning (d
what is known aa market gardening. lie
U raising potatoes, beans, peas and other
commodities that are In everyday de
mand, simply because he can get them
to market where heretofore markets were
denied htra. It Is no uncommon eight
now to see farmers driving eighteen 6r
twenty miles to market with loads of
... ntUlnl. . t. - L. I I. ...... I
Improved, were denied the consumer. Tho
automobile, it is true, has had a grtut
deal to do with Increasing this supply, but
ven this vehicle would be helpless with
out highways on which to run.
For Intensive I"'siiiIhr.
"The&dyent of good rdada, too, lms
brought about another revblutlon that of
Intensive farming. The countries of Ui6
rid world havo always regarded us as a
criminally wasteful "people, In that tho
l'loduct raised on 100 acres of land In
this country was often less than they
produced on ten acres. Good ronds have
changed this condition. The American
farmer now finds that he will get a
greater return from one acre of lund in
tensively cultivated than ten acres larrried
in the old slipshod methods would here
tofore produce. This Intcnslvo farming Is
the direct result of good toads, for Where
the farmer heretofore found It necessary
to cultivate crops which made a large
bulk so that infrequent trips to market
were profitable, ho now finds that he can
take a small load to the consumer a
often aa he desires.
"Good roads aro an undisguised bless
ing and this everyone who has ghen the
matter any thought will admit. They not
only promote Increased Industrial activ
ity, and therefore better the living condi
tions of thousands of our city dwellers,
but they provide an Improved social I fe
for people who live In tho country. The
family which hus access to a good road,
and, therefore, quicker and more pltav
ant trips, goes to church ofter.er, visit
the neighbors oftencr and attends farmer
club meetings more frequently. yj0 0I10
can deny that all of these are Important
factors In the farmer' life."
Auto Dealers Busy
Selling Their Cars
The Motor Car Sales company sold Car
Nation cars to th following parties: N,
C. Inman of Neola. la.: V. 3. 0'i?ltah.
of Bilrsr Creek, Neb.; II. 0. Wllklnsoa of!
Heaver Craialnr. Nh 3. u iiitrtr a 1
- . , w A A V
Marten Junction, B. D.; p. L. Schuchardt
of Leola, a D.; H. C. Gallett of Aberdeen.
W. L. Huffman has Just returned from
Detroit, where he was able to get the
Hupp Motor Car company to agree to
ship 10 Hupmoblles. In addition to his
regular allotment for the month of June
which he purchased for the purppse ot
meeting the heaviest demand that the
Hupmoblle haa ever had In this terrlt6ry.
The W. L. Huffman Automobile com
pony reports the following sales of Hup
moblles the last week: J. D. Crouch,
Alexandria, Neb.: B. Monnlch. three cars,
Hooper. Neb.; J. J. Gregg, Eclipse, Neb.j
Isaac Martin, sr., Hamburg. Ia.: V. tl.
Smatlan, Primrose. Neb.; J. W. Morgan,
Lexington, Neb.; Clarence Knight, Silver
City. Ia.: Robert Mcrrlwether. Valley,
Neb,: John Goeres. While Lakn. S. IV,
Ed Decker, Mcnno. 8. D.
The "W. L. Huffman sold a Chandler
Light Six Touring car to H F- Bote of
this city last week.
ERIC NELSON TAKES
Eric Nelson, well known In Omaha busi
ness circles, has entered the automobile
same in Omaha, having secured th,e
agency for the Lozier machine. Mr. -Nel
son has opened a gars so on Far nam
street Just west' of Twenty-fifth street
and has applied the name of Auto Sates
company to his firm.
The Lozier was previously handled In
Omaha by the Mitchell ilotor company
and II. W. Pope, who has been a Lozier
salesman for several years and has been
Kith the Mltohell company, mil be sties
manager of tho new firm. Mr. Pope
knows the Loz'er belter than any man fn
Omaha and will undoubtedly prove an ad
mirable sales manager tor Mr. Kelson.
He has tetn tn ths automobile game sluije
Its Infancy and :nows every trial to be
overcome and the way to overcome it.
He Is an expert a teaman and an experi
enced advert slnjr m' Hi acquaintance
In Omaha Is very large snd he Is known
to be a man of the greatest business Integrity.
Selects Paige Oar
from Blank Figures
Picking a car from nameles specifica
tions Is a new method of buying nn auto
mobile and Is one which mita thx mo.
chine to a severt test, "point for point."
A buyer In Fouth Manchester. Conn., re
cently followed thin mtiMinri anrt lit
choice was found to be a Paige.
The prospect, a well known manufac
turer, knew nothing about nutomobiles,
but wanted the best car for the money
lie got together nil th rnln)nvu I.
could find of cars selling for $1,000 to
ll.W. He then cut off the nnm nf fhe
car and told his mechanical expert to
read over the specifications and tell him
which car to buy. Previously he had
written the nnme on the back of each
The expert looked
pointing to one said:
them over, and,
"There Is only one
The customer turned It over and the
nnmo Palge-Detrolt was on tho back. He
bought the Pnlge.
TIRES STAND UP UNDER
SOME SEVERE TESTS'
"One of tho mechanical marvels of the age
Is the pneumatic automobile tire." writes
the Ooodyeor Tire and Rubber company.
"Few People. CVen tire 1-n.inilfapf iiiai.
thomeelvcs, realise the enormous strength
or me ordinary pneumatic tire Tho
perlmenlat department at the Ooodyenr
factory has recently nrnvmi in . th.i
Gnotivcnr tires will stand up under stralno
wmcn prove fatar to iron and steel.
In the last six months Ooodyeor has
mad many testa with Its tires to de
termine rim strength for the Society of
type of rim, clincher and stralght-slde,
was thus tested. The test method con
sisted In taking Goodyear tires out of
stock, putting them on rims to be tested
and forcing air Into 'tho tires till some
thing gave wuy. The rims, of course,
Wero not mounted nnd rn.tnr.i,l l,..
wheels, it Is a Significant fact that In
inese tesis not a single tiro gavo way.
The tests were severe. Kmnn tlr uA
Inflated to 400 pounds per square inch
oeioro mo rim gave way. When a rim
reached the limit of onduranrn It ilmvi
collapsed suddenly. Actual 'figure eights'
wero maue or sturdy steel. In many
oases the same Goodyear tiro was used
for, a number of tests, breaking one rim
after another, some tires being used as
high as fourteen times. Kvery tiro used
in the tests waa nsased aa in flt.rin.
condition when the tets were comploted.
NEW SMOKE SHOP OPENS
Omaha's newest smoke shop, owned by
F. Wlrthsaflcr & Son, opened Saturday
morning with a constant line of smokers
assailing the clerks with demands for
'cigars, tobaccoca and confections. The
storeroom was busy all morning and tho
brand new stock exhibited a deDletlou
whch compelled Mr. Wlrthsafter to or-
uor it replenished before tho noon hour
Souvenirs were Clven to all the nntrnna
tarnations and cigar cases and cigars
being given away. Many cards of con
gratulation and well wishes were received
by Mr. Wlrthsfter and his son from thoir
friends and their contemporaries In "the
The new store Is on the ground floor of
The Bee building with entrnnces on Far
nam street and from the building court.
TheFarnam street entrance Is one door
West of the main entrance to The Bee
31 New Features
v Deliveries', in June
We are sold out on HUDSON Six-40's.
When the last of this model went out frdm the
factory there were 3,000 orders unfilled. The
most optimistic, of this car's admirers never
dreamed of so great a demand.
The season just closing will never be forgotten.
Nearly all Motordom turned -to Sixes m the class
above $1200. They abandoned heavy cars for the
light ones. They refused to pay over-price. And
the HUDSON Six-4QF the .lightest, the handsomest,
the lowest-priced quality car had not a single rival
Now a Much Lower Price
The HUDSON Six-40 for 1915 will be a still greater
sensation. It is lighter than last year,- though
roomier and more comfortable. It embodies 31
important refinements. The 48 HUDSON engineers
spent three years on the first model. Now they have
spent another year just on final touches.
The factory capacity has been multiplied by three.
That has greatly cut cost of production, and the new
season price will show it. No quality Four of any size
or power has ever been sold at this new Six-40 price.
Early in June these new cars begin coming. We are
taking order now. to be filled in turn. We'll reserve one for
you if you think you want it. And to-day we can promise
rather early delivery.
Don't buy a new car for over $1200 until you see this
corning car. To-day there is not a single car on the market
which in value, beauty or up-to-date features compares with
this coming HUDSON. Come and let us prove this.
GUY L. SMITH,
2563-65-67 FAUN AM STREET. OMAHA, NEB.
WILL BE ORDAINED AS PRIEST
Three Young Men
to Be Ordained at
Gardner MacWhorter, son of Mr. and
Mrs. S. A. MacWhorter, formerly of
Omaha, but now of Chicago, will be one
of three to be ordained into tho ministry
of the Episcopal church by Bishop Will
lams nt Trinity cathedral this morning
at 11 o'clock. Tho others who will be
ordained are Oliver II. Cleveland and
Charles It. Tyner.
Gardner MacWhorter was born and
reared and received his early education
In Omaha. His father waa for many
yeara actively engaged In the grain busi
ness In Omaha and Gardner's coterie ot
friends .and acquaintances here Is quite
extensive. He graduated from Omaha
grade school and spent one year In the
high school and three years at Crelghton,
graduating from the preparatory school
of that Institution. Graduating at Crelgh
ton, he went to Hobart college at North
western university and from there ho
entered the Western Theological sem
inary, graduating this spring-. Gardner
was baptised and confirmed In the Trinity
parish and was named after. Dean Gard
ner, formerly dean of the cathedral.
After the ordination tho former Omaha
bt will return to Chicago a become as
sistant to the rector &t'ti Chrysostom's,
one of the Episcopal chyrohes on the
north side. He will act In that capacity
for one year, when he will return to
Omaha again and work In this dlocess.
Gardner's brother, Hugh, Is at the pres.
ent time a senior at the Western Theo
logical seminary and la a candidate of
Bishop Williams. He Is also acting as
lay reader, assisting the rector of the
Church of Atonomont in Chicago.
Tho ordination services will bo held at
11 o'clock this morning. Gardner Mac
Whorter will be presented by Dean Tan
cock, Oliver Cleveland by Rev. John Will
iams and Charles Tyner by Roy. Mr.
Tyner, and all will be ordained by Bishop
PAGEANT MAKES BIG HIT
Ak-Sar-Ben Board of Governors
SUGGEST IT FOR THIS CITY
Omnlin Knvnj-n Heller? that Similar
Ilrent Wonlrt He n Grent Thlnir
If Ohaerred na It Win In
So well were the board of governors of
Ak-Snr-Ben, who went to St. louls
at tho Invitation ot the mayor to witness
the pageant and masque at that city,
impressed with the spectacle that It Is
bfCleved by many Omahans thai the
proposition of .encouraging such a festival
In Omaha In connection with the Ak-Sar-Ben
may be promulgated by some of the
members of the board. Evory one of
them expressed themselves as enthusi
astic over tho success of the venture In
Bt Louis, asserting that It was the mot
magnificent spectacle one could Imagine.
Secretary Weaver upon his return de
clared he regarded It ns wonderful.
"Words cannot describe the beauty and
splendor .of the pageant," enthusiastically
exclaimed Mr. Weaver. "Scenes of early
St.. Lpuls were depicted and battles be
tween the Spaniards and the Indiana wero
graphically represented. The battles
were fought on horseback on the Im
mense specially erected stage. Over 7.W)
persons participated In tho affair and It
was estimated that 100.000 were In tho
audience. If you can think of anything
more inspiring you have a better imagin
ation than I."
Among tho governors Frank Judson,
Louis C. Nash, Charles Black. Everltt
Buckingham, Joseph Barker nnd Randall
Brown and among the ex-governors Ed
P. Peck, Charles Courtney, Charles H.
Pickens, Charles noblnson and Waller
Jardine pronounced the St. Louts festival
as being a most wonderful affair. Gus
Renze, the artisan at the Den, declared It
to be' the greatest thing of Its kind and
asserted It wouldn't be a bad Idea for
Omaha, to try something similar.
The St. Louis pageant and masque Is
Get your Overland today.
Every day you wait is just twenty
four hours wasted. And the yesterdays
never come back.
If you want to play this summer
enjoy tne whole summer. Don't cut your
pleasure in half.
Delaying never helps matters. On
the contrary it hinders.
Waiting cannot save you money.
On the contrary it costs you money.
Last season between 5,000 and 10,000
. people waited. But unfortunately they
waited just a little bit too long. For
when they finally did place their order
all the Overlands were gone. Conse
quently they were forced to either pay a
much higher price for some other car
or go without an Overland. Don't you
Phono Black 551
18-22 Fourth St.,
Council Bluffs, Im
unquestionably the biggest advertisement
St. Louis ha and It Is equally certain the
Ak-Sar-Ben Is Omaha's biggest. But
with both a spectacle like tho St Louis
pageant and the Ak-Sar-Ben parades, car
nival and ball, the Omaha Ak-Sar-Ben
would soon enjoy moro popularity than
even the New Orleans Mardl Gros. While
no one has evinced any definite attltudo
nor haa anyone expressed himself as plan
ning to start a movement for a pageant
here, the popular sentiment among mem
bens of the Ak-Sar-Bcn seems to be that
tho board of governors will soon make In
quiries concerning the practicability of
holding a pageant and masque In connec
tion with the Ak-Sar-Ben nnri in
quiries will probably mca that a triul
pageant win be staged.
BIG BAND AT KRUG PARK
MAKES A DECIDED HIT
two little girls from attacks of bees.
Some musical treats are promised to
lovers of band music. E. Porno, his band
ot thirty-five capable musicians, nd as
sisted by Miss Myrtella Monayne, made
their debut yesterday at Krug park In
two concerts. That they mado good was
evidenced by tho favorable criticism from
those who heard the concerts. They re
peat two concerts today nnd each day for
a period of two weeks. Afternoon and
evening concerts begin promptly- at 3 and
BANQUET MARKS LOCAL
REMINGTON OFFICE CHANGE
W. J. Pickering, who for the last four
years has been manager of the local
office of the Remington Typewriter com
pany, has been succeeded by E. H. Schu
neman of Columbus, O. Mr. Pickering1
will take chnrge of tho Kansas City office.
A banquet marking the change was
given. John A. Cellars presided and a
number of tho local force responded to
toasts. Thirty-three were In attendance.
Nrw XoIck of Allilmi,
ALBION, Neb., June 6. (Special.) Dis
trict court Is In session here this week,
Judge George Thomas presiding.
W. C. Day, agent of the Chicago &
Northwestern, has recovered from severe
bee stings so he Is able to be on duty
again. He was Injured while rescuing his
Van Brunt Automobile Go., Distributors
$950 Completeb equipped.
fiica f. .
SrBCmCU TI0N5 1
EUctrit IvJ, till.
UaamfttnrtftUfmmtOvrUJDtUvrtWuut. Garftrdtml WiOyt Vllllty Trmkt. FtO UftrMilc tm ntutt
Last of the Women
Left Mail Service
C. H. Cherry, the man who bears the
distinction of having Introduced women
Into tho railway mall service In Omaha,
bado adieu to the last ot his doten women
stenographers yesterday, having com
pleted the tabulation of the quadrennlat
mall weighing In the Fourteenth postal
Avmale clerk down tho corridor In tho
federal building peeped around a pillar
ns tho lost of tho women with her work
ing apron under arm departed.
Although there Is no regulation through
which women may bo barred from em
ployment In the railway mall service as
stenographers under tho civil service, It
has been Unwritten law In the Omaha
office, that no women should be em
ployed. When C. H. Cherry was given charge
of the tabulation of the mall weighing
here, he started out to follow the custom.
Ridden by male applicants nnd would-bo
political aspirants, ho found that tho
organization of an efficient force was no
easy matter. Ho tried the men. They
didn't work to suit his fancy, nnd then
Mr. Cherry tried an experiment with
women. Tliey aid tho work and did It
neatly, rapidly, and accurately. That was
enough. Out went the men, and In camo
the women. In the meantime, male
clerks in tho department looked ques
tionlngly at tho .office where tho weights
woro being tabulated, and muttered
strange things to themselves. That Is
why the clerks of tho railway mall serv
ice, were so glad to see the last quartet
of women leave the building.
NINE-HOUR LAW BEING
OBSERVED, SAYS POOLE
That the nine-hour law Is being ob
served In Omaha? stores and factories is
tho finding of State Labor Commissioner
Charles Poole, who has been investigating
conditions In Omaha.
Everybody reads Bee Want Ads.
be among the 5,000 or 10,000 disappointed
people this year.
Remember the Overland has the
longest wheel base ; the most powerful
motor; the largest tires; the finest
equipment, and is the most thoroughly
and most carefully manufactured car, for
the price, on the market
The Overland is the world's renown
ed economy car. It costs the least
to purchase and also the least to
maintain. And it gives you everything
you want in a car power, speed, beauty,
comfort, style, and practically every
needful convenience ever invented for an
That's why we are delivering over
5,000 cars a month, right now !
Better telephone our dealer. Get
your Overland today. Don't delay.
with electric starter and generator.
hltXMr ft, cmrUlu
OLDSMOBILE TO DRUMMOND
Agency of Famous Car is Given to
Drummond Motor Co.
NEW MODEL NOW ON MARKET
Fonr-Cyllntler Machine of Thirty
Hone Porrer Norr llelnpc Mann
fnctnred by Olds Motor
Tho Drummond Motor company, one o
the largest or Omaha automobile firms,
has secured the agency for the Oldsmo
bile, one of the oldest standard American
machines. The new Oldsmobllo which will
be featured Is a four-cylinder car oi
thrty-horse-powcr and s sold at $1,360.
During the last few years the Oldsmo
bllo company has been manufacturing
larger and more expensive cars, but do;
termlned this year to -introduce a smaller
car whoh could -be sold for a lower price.
The new Olds Is the result
It Is a light car, but sturdy. The lonsi
stroke motor makes the engine much
more powerful than the ordinary thirty
horse englno"and also lessens the vibra
tions. All ot the modern Improvements
found on the higher priced Oldsraoblles
aro' found on the smaller machine and aU
tne stanaara equipment round on inex
pensive cars are found on the little ones,
The new model Olds should become one
of Omaha'a most popular cars. The Dmnn
mond Motor company Is one of the leinl
Ing firms and understand thoroughly the
motor car business In Omaha. Manager
Bacon declares that the same service will
be provided all purchasers of Oldsmobltes
as has been provided purchasers of tho
other lines handled by the Drummond
The now models have been received and
are on display at the Drummond show,
Throat and Lnnar Troubles
Quickly helped by Dr. King's New Dis
covery, the first dose helps, best remedy
for coughs, colds and lung diseases. Efa
and $1.00. All druggists. Advertisement
2040 Farnam St,
Phone Doug. 8207.
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