Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922, July 05, 1914, PART ONE NEWS SECTION, Page 11-A, Image 11

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    13 A
GERMANS REGIME WARNING
Studebaker Corporation Tells Tcu
American Heiress to Millions, Wed to Prinoe
tons to Brace for Shock.
including electric
1JOj sta&hng&ughting
TO SHOW GERMAN OWN SCIENCE
MctnllnrBlrnl exhibit to Dc Sent by
Amrrlrnin to Country Which Hit
II re ti Kn run tin for Itn Sci
ence for Arch.
Staid, sedate old Germany, famous for
ages ns the nation most skilled In metal
lurgy and Its exemplifications, will soon
receive n shock.
The motive force Is already on the way.
It takes the form of a series of mounted
exhibits, gathered for the benefit of Its
German dealers by the Studebaker Cor
poration of South Bend and Detroit. And
the exhibits aro designed to show at a
PHE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JULY 5. 1914.
afcfclfcOLT ' wTlarssisfclsiSBsllslls
glance tho wonderful American develop
ment of Germany's ancient art. as em
bodied In tho modern, popular-priced auto
mobile. That an American manufacturer should
organize such a demonstration to Influ
ence German purchasers will, It Is con
fidently foretold, constltuto In Itself an
Instance of bravado from the Teutonic
point of view. Tho exhibits will, how-
cvldcnco to tho supremo value of machine
methods, scientific heat treatments and
tho application of laboratory conclusions
to manufacturing practice:
There aro enlargements of microscopic
photographs, ahowltm thu wide variance,
of the different types or steel used for
tho various Studebaker ports. Each
photograph shows the evidence of some
cspociul Studebaker forgo operation, heat
or quench.
There Is an axlo shaft of Studebaker
Etcel, bent doublo by tho tremendous
lorco of over 0,000 pounds, but still show
ing no flaw.
Thcro Is shown In detail the steel disk
from which, in seventeen pressing oper
ations, grows the broad, efficient Stude
baker push rod, that tukes even the click
out of a 'Studebaker motor.
Thero aie cttuuuouhii tears wlch a file
lannot scratch.
Thero Is a Studebaker front axle which,
in a mighty machine has been twisted
lour cotnpleto revolutions without break
ing. Thcso and other parts of similar In
terest, havo been mounted In sets, and
plainly labeled. They will soon bo on
view at Studobaker salesrooms through
out tho Emplro aiding In the rapid edu
cation of buyers to tho merits of Ameii-can-made
motor cars, evon in & land long
lamous for tho Individual skill of Its
native workmen.
Tho idea incorporated In tho display
goes to tho credit of George E. Willis,
Ucschacftsfuehrer, dor Deutsche, Stude
baitcr Automobll, G. M. 1J. li UerUn,
llummelsbufg, Hauptstrassc-5.
In advancing the suggestion, Mr. WUIIs
predicts that his resulting chuckle may
be heard even so far as Indianapolis,
Ind., his boyhood home.
Huffman Makes some
chandler car deliveries
During tho first five days of last week
tho W. Li. Huffman Automobile company
modo deliveries on the Chandler light six
to tho following parties: W. 31. Orme,
Clarlnda. In,; C. A. Kesterson, Lincoln;
J. C. Platncr, Council Bluffs; p. A. Farn
liam, North Bend; E. J. Anderson, Stan
ton; P. R. Beebe, Stanton, la.; R. Lucas,
Foster, Neb.; J. Hcrmlng, Parkston, S.
ID.; Coole Bros., Platte, S. D.; Dr. T. R.
Butchard, Red Oak, la.
"P' RAYS MAY FIND MINERAL
Apparatus Invented br i Florentine
for War Slay Find Wider
Vnem.
Tho experiments made In France In Au
gust last and In Italy during" the last few
months by the Florentine Inventor, UUvi,
In regard to exploding deposits of powder
without contact by means of the so
called "F" rays, have been duly chron
icled In tho newspapers, says tho United
i i . r-t . . i .1 m .7 n.nit.i. A
none a magazine or a mine ai consider
able distances Is conceded to have a high
vnluo as a weapon of war; and that Is
probably the primary value of the dis
covery. However, the Inventor has stated
that the greatest value of his Invention
will ultimately be found In a purely com
mercial field, namely, the locating of
mineral deposits in the earth.
The secret of tho apparatus lies, of
course, with the Inventor, but he has
given some general Information In regard
to the operation of the "F" rays. The
aparatus n used by Ullvl is equipped
with resonators. Tho "F" rays directed
or aimed by the apparatus cause the
jefconators to sound tones which vary In
accordance with the body through which
the rays pass. In his experiments In set
ting off explosives by means of the "F"
lays, Ullvl has specialized on the note
or tono given out by the apparatus when
tho rays encounter the explosive and Its
(untalner. The sounding of the note gives
him tho accurate direction, after which
tho rays nro Intensified or focused, so
to speak, until the explosion occurs. Par
enthetically it might be added that the
' F" rays, under the Ullvl system, are
valueless against explosives which cannot
le fired by Ignition.
in me courso oi tnese experiments uiivi
has discovered that each metal encoun
tered by tho rays has a distinctive tone
on the resonators, which tone varies In
ncoidanee with tho character, volume
and density of tho body of metal encoun
tered. The Inventor believes that an ap
paratus of tho type now used by him,
perfected with a view to accurately
classifying different metals and their
volumes, could bo employed with certainty
In tho exploration of mineral land and In
locating oro Bearing ledges. At present
ftlvl is entirely occupied with tho mili
tary and naval value of his Invention,
and it Is Impossible for him to give any
attention to the commercial .possibilities
of his discovery, but it hus been suggested
lo him that for an apparatus capable of
discovering mineral In land and of ap
proximating the mineral bearing value
thereof a market might readily be found
In the United States.
ZAUHA STAUUX
PARIS, July 1 Miss Laura McDonald
St alio of Cincinnati, O.. and Now York,
was wedded to Prince Don Francesco
Rosplglosl, son of Prince and Princess
Don Comlllo Rosplglosl at fit. Joseph's
Roman Cathollo church. Before tho
marriage took place she renounced the
Protestant religion and embraced the
Roman Catholic faith.
Miss Stallo's grandfather, Alexander
McDonald, was one of the orglnal Stand
ard Oil millionaires and Miss Stallo is the
possessor of an enormous fortune.
AFFAIRS ATJOUTH OMAHA
School Board Meets Monday Night
to Organize.
BRIQQS REGARDED AS HERO
Mrs. John Parka, Wife of Bulldfnir
Inspector, Died at Her Residence
Saturday ' jiornlnar Fu
neral. Monday.
Uneer People 1 Have Met."
I've seen Kentucklans who hated
whiskey, Virginians who weren't de
fended from Pocahontas, Indlanlank
who hadn't written a novel, Mexicans
who didn't wear velvet trousers with sell
ver dollars sewed along the seams, funny
Englishmen, spendthrift Yankees, cold
blooded Southerners and narrow-minded
Vestcrnem, and New Yorkers who
weren't too busy to stop for an hour on
tin street to Witih a one-armed grocers
crk do up cranberries In paper bags. O.
Ut r) 3 '.v cosmopolitan in a Cat. '
Monday the Board of Education will
meet to organize for the coming year.
It Is probable that F. S. Richardson will
become president of tho board to succeed
E. R. Leigh, who has held the place
for two terms. A year ago Richardson
might havo become president, but he pre
ferred to servo one year before assuming
the headship.
Just how the lineup for the secretary-:
ship will turn out Is not known and none
of tho school directors will say anything;
about the matter. IDs conceded that the
matter will be settled Monday and that
the place will go to Fred Mower or
Charles Eads. Both' men have many
friends and much support. Dean Ringer,
It Is thought, will be attorney for tho
board to succeed A. C. Pancoast, who
will not be a candidate to succeed him
self. After the organization of the board there
will be the letting of contracts, Including
much painting and Interior decorating
work. Tho contracts will run well In the
thousands and many of the contractors of
tho city aro expecting to get a chance at
tho bidding. School contracts have al
ways caused moro or less difference.
President E. R. Leigh has expressed the
thought that the board may finally de
cide to buy material and do the work with
its own painter, as Is done in some of tho
other cities. But whatever way the board
decides, Its decision Is being awaited with
much Interest by the small contractors
and labor men.
Scnrr Still a Sick Man.
Charles E. Scott, who has Leen unable
to bo around the streets, has been con
fined to the Methodist hospital for some
time, suffering from nervousness and
heart lesions. Mr. Scan's condition Is
sold to be somewhat improved, but physi
cians say ho will not be well for a long
time to come.
UrltfKs as a Hero.
Chief Brings, who shot and captured a
negro desperado In Sarpy county yester
day, has come to look upon tho little
county to tho south with something of
superstition and dread. So much so Is
this true that the chief will not carry his
gun across the line. He generally has an
old weapon stowed away In his auto for
emergencies.
Yesterday his bravery and coolness waa
the subject on every tongue In South
Omaha. Whatever his political opponents
say, Chief Brlggs is accredited with being
absolutely white and without a "yellow
streak in his makeup,"
Brlggs will not talk much of the shoot
ing. He will tell about everything except
his own prowess, at least.
Mrs. I'arku Din.
Mrs. John Parks, wife of Building In
spector John Parks, died yesterday
morning at her residence, 1401 North
Twenty-fourth street, following a long
Illness. Heart trouble caused Mrs. Parks'
death. She had suffered an attack of
pneumonia a year ago, from which she
had never fully recovered. It Is said. Bho
Is survived by her husband and two sons,
John, Jr., and George Parks.
Mrs. Parka was one of the best known
and highly regarded women of this city.
She was noted for her cheerful disposi
tion and her gentle kindliness to the lens
fortunate. The funeral will.be held Mon
day morning at 8:30 o'clock from the late
residence to St Bridget's church. Burial
will be In St. Mary's cemetery.
Horned by FlrecrnrUers.
While playing with firecrackers yester
day morning the 5-year-old son of Henry
Smith, Thirty-first and Frederick streets,
Ignited a box of matches and then sat
down on them. The child was seriously
burned about the hips and thlghsi Dr.
F. O. Beck attended the little one.
Single City Gossip.
C. R. Gates, principal of the Blair High
scnooi, was in the city yesterday visiting
relatives.
Several of the high school boys left
I'riaay on motorcycles lor Sioux Ulty,
where they attended the races.
A boy of this city received a slight
wouna naay nignt when a Jioman can
dle which waa fired at him by a passerby
struck him on tho arm.
Misses Anna Uarta. and Anna Beds are
on a visit for a few weeks in Minnesota.
Mrs. Doenahue, the wife of Pollco Com
missioner Doenahue, Is visiting relatives
In Albany, Mo.
The members and friends of the Pres
byterian King's Daughters held their an
nual picnic last week.
Mrs. Roy Woodrlng Is .visiting friends
and relatives in Sioux City,
Mrs. William Rachmen has returned to
her home at Rock Island, 111., after vis
iting relatives of this city.
Miss Marie Mullen Is on a visit for a
few weeks in Salt Lake City.
The Loyal Order of Moose gave an
entertainment last week at tho Moose
club, Twenty-fifth and M streets.
Crowds attended the. St. Agnes plcnlo
at the old Country club yesterdav. T. L.
O'Lcary of Omaha was speaker of tho
day ana ne told the crowd about the
"Home Rule Question" In all Its phases.
After the speaking athletic contests were
run. In the evening the platform was
given over to dancing,
Earner Wins Four
Firsts in Dundee
Motorcycle Races
In five Independence day motorcycle
races run on the Lincoln HlhWHV be.
tween Fifty-second street and Falracrcs
Otto Ramer, 119 North Fortieth street,
easily took first place In each of the
four events he entered.
As the result of his skillful riding
Ramer carried off the Birchall sliver
troDhv cun. two BDeedometera and u tlr
and tube aa prizes. Ho has been a lead
ing amateur rider for several years, dur
ing which time he has probably won mom
prizes and first places In motorcycle races
man any otner two omahana.
Several hundred DeoDle. Including mitnv
auto parties and motorcyclists, witnessed
the races, which were promoted and man
aged by Tom Birchall, 2703 Leavenworth
street, mechanic and salesman in th
Harley-Davldson shop of Victor II. Roos.
rso speed records were made In any of
tho events because of the natura of th
course. However, fast time waa recorded
In all the races, considering the fact that
they were run up and down hill. The
highway is of brick and waa In perfect
condition.
Rare Winners.
One mile, standlnir start rnr twin rioin.
der, stripped stock machine: First,
Otto Ramer on Harley-Davidson; second,
Harry Burr on Excelsior; third, C. N.
Noah on Indian; fourth, Mark Btliwerln
on Maney-uaviaBon. Time, 1:01.
Two miles, standing start, single cylin
der, for private owners: First Al., Shaf
fer on Indian; second, Ed Klmmy on
Harley-Davldson; third, F. fcutton cu
Harley-Davldson. Time, 2:38.
One mile, flying start, for twin cylinder
stock machines: First Otto Uajrisr; sec
ond, Mark Bchwerln on Harley-Davldson;
third, Carl Adolfson on Indian; fourth,
Morris Wilson on Excelsior. Tims, 0;68H.
One mile, flying start, Haj-ley-Davldsin
club championship: First, Otto Ramer;
second, Mark Bchwerln; third, O, Howes!
fourth, C. Pedersen. Time 1 minute flat
One mile, flying start, for twin cylinder
machines, privately owned: First Otto
Ramer on Harney-Davidson; second, Al
bert LuU on Indian; third, C. N. Noah
on Indian. Time 68 seconds flat
Officials of the races were Tom Jlreh
all, clerk of the course; Fred Dickenson,
starter; Bert Potter, referee; H, H. Allen,
O, Jefferles and E. McAIeavey, ludgex;
Tom Mlckel. Sam Boord and Vlct.ir
Caley, timers.
ANNOUNCING
The NEW REGAL
An overhung car a one-chassis car a big production car;
backed by a $3,000,000 company with a ten-acro factory
A real B-passengcr car, with everybody comfort
able. Rear scat 48 inches wido, with 23-inch ton
neau doors. Plenty of room for tho driver, too,
without hunching up his knees.
And a beauty tho lineB are those of a S0,000
foreign car. Perfect stream line even tho radiator
cap is under tho hood.
A motor 39 h. p. on actual brake test that
just grins at hiph hills ahd bad roads. Tho entire
top cornea off in a minute, if you want to get at
pistons or valves.
Weight less than 2,400 pounds with all equip
ment. 800 to 500 pounds less than tho average,
yov it's a stronger car, aa well ns lighter. Easier
on tires, too, and requirqs less fuel.
Big deep Turkish upholstery, special spring sus-
Eension that means comfort, no matter how
umpy tho road.
Simplest, most efficient electric, starter, acting
directly op tho flywheel.
Every bit of equipment that will tend to make;
your pleasure moro complete
Tho moro you know about motor-cars, the more
you'll bo surprised at tho value in tho now Regal
at the prico.
Come in bring the whole family for a demonstration ride. Or get the Regal
descriptive folder. A few minutes reading will give you what it has taken us two
years of effort to put into the New Regal Car.
Dealers I
We are trentlhtnlaf our organisation at every point We
are after rood dealeVa In ererr locality. The new Recti la
already being turned out In quantity, and reeervaWme are
pouring In on ns. All of our dlmlbutors sad dealers who
have tried out the new Regal are doubling and trebling their
tpeeificatlona.
Pon't delay, but write or telegraph at one retarding your
territory or com In ts th factory.
Regal Motor Car Company, Detroit, Michigan
014 Jones Street,
Omnlin,
The T. G. Northwall Co.,
DourIo
1707
MSpss
In every essential feature, the Paige
offers all that a man can buy in
any automobile regardless of
price.
That is a sweeping statement. But con
sider the facts.
If vou pay $5,000, you can't secure more
faithful day in and day out service
than the Paige motor will render.
True, you can buy more speed. But it
will have to be greater than fifty miles
per hour.
If you pay $5,000, you can't buy smarter
appearance or more "up to the min
ute" design. You can buy more wheel
base but with it you must accept the
greater cost of upkeep.
If you pay $5,000 you can't buy a more
efficient electric starting and lighting
system than the large unit Gray
Davis. This is the identical system
which is designed for $5,000 cars. In
fact, the Paige is the only car below
$3,000 that uses this large unit equipment.
"15" Oleowood Model
Gray & Divli Large
Unit Electric Syitero
and complete equip,
ment.
Model "M" tm.
If you pay $5,000. you can't buy a better
radiator than the world famous Mayo
you can't buy a better ignition system
than the Bosch you can't buy a bet
ter clutch than the cork insert mul
tiple disc type you can't buy a better
cam, magneto and pump shaft drive
than the silent chain you can't buy a
better carburetor than the Stewart
And so point by point you will find
that no matter what price you pay
you can't buy anything better than the
PAIGE COMPANY
2417 Farnam St.
Douglas 3058
best. Eery feature which we have,
named above you will find on cars sell
ing around $5,000 and you will also
find them oa the Paige selling for
$1,275.
So, look the matter fairly in the face.
Make it a point to investigate along
these lines and you can come to only
one conclusion.
Unlets jron are looking for excenlve racing
peed and icatlnc capacity (or more than Ave
full frown adulu, you xvilt buy a Ptxgi and
tavt IJ,725 plus the upkeep taring.
Hundred! of people have eonildered the Paige
from thlt angle of com par lion. They bare
compared the Paige witli all other cart in
all "price" dlrliioni. And they have finally
concluded to spend co mote than $ 1 27S.
As we have already aald, you can't buy more
than the but. And no matter what the car
may eott you can't buy more than comfltlt
tatitfaction.
Let ui arrange to give you s demomtratlon.
Palge-Detrolt Motor Gar Co., Detroit
OF NEBRASKA