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About The Plattsmouth journal. (Plattsmouth, Nebraska) 1901-current | View Entire Issue (Feb. 6, 1908)
XAC arrfft u1 joining rlty. ii-Hrly all lxtUm
- I Mini no over How. t'ltlr Improvement.
ood Utiiih at 5 per c'iit. Sun-Iy a bargain.
:5.00 iH-r a4T. W. II. Slmonton. Fort S-ott.
KaniM. it I
Cor Sitl r.lioap-Fine ruiu-li. 2.1JU ju-res lejl-
!. bH kt- l-ax-l. lio ar mihIit pluw,
fimooth, rll black loam, till farm lanl.ran I-
at a ram'li or in;tle Into farm. Fln Irn-
provenx-nt. Seven mll to r.tllroiul. For
p:irtl-uhtr lintilre of owner. S. II. Jolinoii,
llolyokr. Colorado. Ill
roubln your money iul-k hy Inventing In a
farm or ruiieli in Hit' famo'i Klulioru Val
ley, great luiy. U'li ami d;ilry country. Iclenl
r'limaU. Mowing wells. k,m"1 Improved land
tM to fJO per aere. unimproved l;tnl c lira int.
ea.sy termr. I Imve a few cholrt) bargains.
Write today for my list. I ran make you sonic
money, V. I.. Iowe. Atkinson. Neb. Oil
for Hale-Ooud tock and (train farms In An
demon county. Kan. .SU to ioll per acre.
For deM-rlptlon and price write and give size
of farm wanted. J. K. Calvert. (jarnetuKaa.
For Sale Fine 3J0 acre farm Kingsbury coun
ty; 4 miles to good business town, railway
J n net Ion; rhurcliea, graded school, elevators,
mill. S15 acres plowed, fences, grove, deep
black soli, diagram furnished on request. Ad
dress Hank of Ilesmet. Iesmet. S. It.
Cheap home for alt In the Ozark country of
South Ml.shoun. Cannot be excelled for
grain, grass and fruit, water and climate fine.
Two main line railroads. Write Investors
Healty Co.. Howard Crawford. Mgr.of Lands.
Aurora. Missouri. 514
Oflfl acres three and one-half miles from
Cozad, Keb. 130 fll wheat, all level.
Small Improvement, all In cultivation. 15
acres In alfalfa, price fll.OUO. W0 acre !.00
level, fenced, one-half in cultivation. 6 miles
to town, hmlth A Slade, Cozad. Neb. 511
Central Kansas land, alfalfa, wbeat.com and
pasture lauds, flu to iiu per acre. Write
me what you want and where you want It and
I will do the rest. N. J. Oavlson, Lincoln. Kas
llox 133. 5t4
Notice We have farms of all descriptions for
sale in large or small tracts, the richest
.soil and the purest water. Write for full In
formation. II. A. (iioson A. Co., Akron. Col.
B:trgalns In alfalfa, corn and wheat lands In
Ottawa county, Kas. Solomon Valley
land the best. I-ct us know what you want.
we have it. A. K- ICobinson, Minneapolis. Ks.
Stock Kanches 320 acres Improved ranch. 200
acres in cultivation. 1'leiity of water for
stock and Irrigation. Open ICange for stock.
price 1 l.Mu. SiSUO cash, balance 10 years at 6
per cent Inst. 640 acres deeded land. 200U acres
lease joins open range. This place will feed
M herd of cattle. 1'rlce $10,000 easy terms.
Ctrij acres deeded land good improvements.
Tills is a snap at $16 per acre. 50 other bar
gains in large and small ranches. Write us.
Sheridan lUal Kstate Co.. Sheridan, Wyo. St4
Cafest bank Is
ItiO acres wheat and corn In
Ford countv. Kansas, that produces -o
bushels wheat and 50 bushels corn on SlO to
rJO lands, no safer, lietter paying investment,
good climate, soil and water. Prices advanc
ingdescription and price list furnished on
application. Co-operation solicited. Satis
faction guaranteed, personal responsibility
so.0)0 U. L. Painter & Co.. 1 lodge City. Ks.
Dodge County For list of land for sale in
iKMlsje county; business and residence
property in Fremont, with large manufactur
ing and jobbing interests, good schools, good
everything, write Kichards. Keene & Co.
Fremont. Neb. 5t4
Before buying or selling a farm or any prop
erty, read Munson's Iteal Kstate Journal
Wayne, Neb. Sample copy 10c. one year 51. 5t4
Vuu should know about Oklahoma farms, in
formation free. Cieo. F Marsh. Arapaho,
-Ok la. 5t4
Ulcst Texas lands near "Orient" railway sur
vey, buy before prices ad vance.two to live
dollars per acre, easy terms, ideal climate,
fine chance for investment. Ilox 111. Fort
Stocton. Texas. 5t4
Lots of South Platte people are buying lands
in Antelope county. Nebraska. Why? Be
cause our cruw never fail, we have no hot
winds, no drouth, plenty of rain, grass, corn,
His. alfalfa, good land land as the South
l'iatte for half the money. "Write today for
"red folder." it tells something worth know
ing. Guaranty Title & Trust Co.. Neligli
rivid. Col. Coming sugor city. In the heart of
w Julesburg irrigation district, on railroad,
lust platted, over 39 lots sold has store, post
office, lumtier yard, smith shop, hotel. Lots
for sale S30 to 100. ?' cash. Morgan Invest
ment Co.. Fort Morgan. Col. 3t4
Uf .id ted Cood industrious men to co-operate
11 with us in selling central Kansas land.
Mollohan Land Co.. Peabody. Ks. 5t4
fentral Kansas Wheat Farms offer an abso-
lutely safe investment. Lands in Kusb
county range in price from f 15 to 335 an acre
owing to location and Improvements. Here
are some snaps: 320 acres all In wheat.no
buildings, close to Co. seat. 59.000. ItiO acres
all under cultivation, no buildings. 31.000; 5ti0
acre bottom farm, good Improvements f30
per acre, 90 acres in wheat all Included. Have
been located here twenty years and will put
you next to the best bargains In tbe county
Write for list. Keference If desired. J as. II
Little. The Kush Co. Land Man. Lacrosse.
len acres fine black soil, ninety acres
IOO smooth sixty acres In cultivatlon-scbool
house on land, good roads. S miles to county
seat. $10. easy terms. Write for list. II . J.
Alexander. Stockville. Neb. 5t4
iinnfl ,ia" caslu lalance time, buys 160
IUUU acres lieautiful level unimproved
wheat land in Kearney county. Kas.. located
in German settlement close to school aud
mall route. C. A. Loucks (Owner). La kin.
LOOK! HERE IS A SNAP! A sec
ond hand piano for sale cheap. In good
condition. For further information call
on or write Chas. S. Stone,
Good Timothy Hay.
Forty tons of good timothy for sale
in stack, at $5.50 per ton. Inquire of
C. Bengen, 2J miles southwest of My
nartL Hay For Sale.
Plenty of prairie hay (baled) for sale
at reasonable price, if taken soon. Sev
en miles west of Murray and 5J miles
east of Manley, on the Walker section
W. J. Ranard.
Herman I-clHt. defendant, will lake notice
that on the Mh day of January. lf, Nannie
I-Ut. plaintllT herein, filed her ietltlon In the,
district court of Cas county. Nebraska.
- . ..-i.l ,l,.rAn,l.,,i l l,n . . ) . i ... I i . I nr, i ,
of which is to obtain a decree of divorce f roin
. , . . i . i.i . i .
Ilif imiimih oi matrimony irom ine mm ue
feiidaiit. for the reason that defendant is an
habitual drunkard, and has failed and refused
tosiiiiort pUInlifT. and lias i-en willfully alt
sent from plaintiff for more than two years
last past, without just cause.
V. ... . ..... i ...I t . . .fiMivor utilil tmtitljhll on
fl m- i . j u , '" , " ........ .
or I iff ore the 17th day of February, A. l. l'.u.
.anilie leisi. I laim in.
214 Ity M. An hcr, lier Attorney.
IN (DI-XTV t'Ol'UT OF CASS COKNTV.
In the matter of the estate of Frank Ptak. sr.,
All persons Interested In said estate will take
notice that the sole surviving executor, Kmll
Ptak. has Hlel a final account and report of
his administration and a petition for final
settlement and discharge as such executor,
which has lieen sf t for bearing liefore said
court on the 25t h day of February. l'.us. at two
o'click p. m., when you may appear and con
test thf same.
Hated this 3rd day of February. 1U0.
Allen J. Ileeson.
(scAl.l County Judge.
1. t. Dwyer, Attorney for Flstate It3
To M. V. Oay and Francis Fuller, trustees,
the unknown be neticlarles of said M. W. Oay
and Francis Fuller, trustees, and if all of said
parties are dead, the unknown heirs and de-
Icees of said parties, J ames 1- Lombard, and
if he lie dead, the unknown heirs and devisees
of said James I Lombard, are hereby not I tied
that on the22d of January, liiw. Charles James
tiled his iietititlon against them in the district
court of Cass county, Nebraska, the object and
prayer of which is to oulet the title In said
Charles James against them to the following
descrltied premises, towlt: The east half of the
southwest iiuarter and the west half of the
southeast tiuarter of section twenty-seven. In
Townshlu Ten. North of Kange Twelve, east
of the Sixth Principal Meridian. Cass county.
Neb. And. also, to cancel two certain mort
gage deeds which appear of record as liens on
said land, which mortgage deeds are described
as follows, towlt: One made on the Istdayof
April. 1k.hu. hy David O. Shoopman and wife to
M. W. Oay and Francis Fuller, trustees for
the sum of Si.ou0.00 and acknowledged, deliv
ered and liled for record on April th, Isso.aiid
recorded in I took "L" of Mortgages at page 7S
of the mortgage records of Cass county, Ne
braska; and one made on April 1st, isso, by
1 lav id O. Shoopman and wife to James L.
Loinharc4, and on April 9th. Ihho. acknowledged,
dellvried and Hied for record, and recorded in
Hook "L" at patre 82 of the mortgage records of
Cass county. Nebraska. That the giving of
saltl mortgages were one and the same trans
action. Said Charles James also prays that the said
parties and each of them lie forever barred
from claiming any Interest In said premises
on account of said mortgages, and to remove
the cloud created on said premises by said
mortgages for the reason that said mortgages
have iK-en paid aud are barred by statutes
You are reuuired to answer or plead to said
lietitlon on or before March Mb. l'.s. and If
you fail so to do the allegations of said peti
tion will lie taken as true and judgment ren
Chaiu.f.s James, plaintiff.
W. F. Moran. Attorney.
From the Courier.
Many a man who cover his wife's
coffin with flowers, never gave her $5
Bert Stevenscn returned hone last
Friday from a trip through Iowa, Indi
ana and Missouri.
Mr. II. J. Barker and wife visited at
Plattsmouth Wednesday with Joe 'Fitz
gerald and family.
O. M. Mayfield came in from Peterr
berg last Saturday evening and spent
Sunday with his parents.
Ed. and Wm. Gobelman returned
Wednesday from St. Louis where they
have been visiting with relatives and
friends for the past five weeks.
W. J. Rau, formerly agent of the
Burlington station at this place but
now located at Utica, was calling on
his Louisville friends Thursday and Fri
day. Jim Dugan is digging a well on the
top of Gospel hill. The elevation is
perhaps three hundred feet above the
bed of the river, but Jim feels that
he will strike water at a much less
Mrs. Jno. Schaal, of Springfield, who
has been here several weeks caring for
her mother, Mrs. Capt. Hoover, return
ed home Wednesday morning. She re
ports Mrs. Hoover suffering consider
ablv with rheumatism.
Do you wish one of our special 1908
seed and Pottawattamie county, Iowa,
nursery stock price lists?. If so write
D. Harris, Council Bluffs, la., and you
will receive one by mail free of cost.
The best stock and prices to be found.
Farm for Sale.
One of the best 160 acre farms in Cass
county for sale. Improvements are ex
tra good. Six room house and good
barn to hold 50 tons of hay and 18 head
of horses. One and one-half miles east
of the Wills place.
John Urish, Owner.
Laxative Fruit Syrup
Pleasant to take
The new laxative. Does
not gripe or nauseate.
Cures stomach and liver
troubles and chronic con
stipation by restoring the
natural action of the stom
ach, liver and bowels.
nfuM ubatttutM. Prto OOo.
FOR SALE BY F. G. FRICKE
HAS HAD LONG LIFE
WASHINGTON'S OLDEST CITIZEN j
REACHES CENTURY MARK.
Dr. William M. Starr, 100 Years old,
Declares That Conservatism Is the
Key to Longevity His
Surrounded by friends and well
wishers, Dr. William M. Starr, Wash
'ngton's oldest inhabitant, was toasted
tnd praised by many of the prominent
business men of the city In honor of
bis one hundredth birthday, says the
Washington Star. The members of
the Oldest Inhabitants' association of
the District of Columbia gathered, at
his invitation, at a banquet.
"Conservatism Is the key to longev
ity," declared the venerable man, who
has reached the century 'mark.
"There's no secret about it. It lies In
stopping just before the limit is
"When I was young, I never walked
or ran as fast as I could. I never ate
as much as I could. I always stopped
while I had some reserve energy."
Thomas Jefferson was president
when at the home of Henry and Sarah
(Wagner) Starr, Dull Run, Va., was
born a boy, who is now really the old-
NEW BUILDING FOR THE FRENCH EMBASSY AT WASHINGTON.
est inhabitant of the District of Co
lumbia. All of Dr. Starr's ancestors were re
nowned for longevity, his father dying
at the age of 103, his paternal grand
father at the age of 105, and his great
grandfather at the age of 104 years.
Dr. Starr, however, does not attribute
his unusual lease of life in any way to
heredity, but to the fact that he has
always abstained from excesses, and
has lived close to nature.
He fought In the Seminole, Mexican
and civil wars. In 1811 Dr. Starr's la
ther moved to Mahoning county, Ohio,
where he lived at the outbreak of the
war of 1812. His father served under
Jackson at New Orleans. . Dr. Starr
served under the same general In his
campaign against Florida Indians, and
was twice wounded.
At the time the war with Mexico
was declared Dr. Starr had become a
citizen of Wisconsin, and from that
state he enlisted. He fought in the
artillery and served with Taylor at
Matamoras, Buena Vista, Monterey,
Resaca de la Palma and Cerro Gordo.
In the gold rush of 1849 he joined
an ox wagon caravan and crossed the
plains, made $35,000, and went from
there to New Orleans to invest In
sugar plantations. There he married
Miss Lizzie Day. of that city, in 1857.
She died In 1864.
At the outbreak of the civil war he
raised a battalion of 600 men, enlisted
In the confederate army, served at
Fort Donelson. Shiloh and Vicksburg,
and assisted in repelling Banks inva
sion of the Red river country. He was
brevetted for meritorious services. j
Greatly impoverished by the war, j
Dr. Starr began the study of botany
and medicine when peace was de
clared, and practiced with such suc
cess that in 1S76 he came to Washing
ton, where he has remained in active
practice ever since.
A singular and very interesting and
useful institution has been established
in the little city of Tarare, near Lyons,
France. It is a mycological bureau,
where expert judgment is furnished
concerning mushrooms brought to it
for examination. The country round
Tarare abounds with mushrooms,
many of which are poisonous. Since
the establishment of the bureau no
body buys mushrooms which do not
carry their ticket of Identification and
guarantee, and all the country people
from miles around bring their mush
rooms for examination. One surprising
result has been the discovery of scores
of excellent edible mushrooms, which
before nobody dared to touch.
COT RIO OF THE TREES.
Arbitrary Action" of Officer Stopped
"The? present movement for the pro
tection of the historical treea in the
Botanic, garden," remarked one of the
oldest Inhabitants to a Washington
Star reporter, 'bids fair to be much
more successful than was a similar
movement in behalf of a fine row of
large trees that once graced the south
side of Pennsylvania avenue near
Seventeenth street. They were like
the trees in front of the White House,
and in fact were part of that row.
When the old war department which
was a brick building at the corner of
Seventeenth street and Pennsylvania
avenue was razed to the ground in
the late seventies to make room for
the big granite building that now oc
cupies that space, the question arose
as to what Bhould be done about the
trees that lined the sidewalk in front.
Opinion was equally divided among
those In authority as to whether they
should be allowed to remain or wheth
er they should be removed. The resi
dents flbe city were almost a unit
in favor of preserving the trees. It
was finally decided by authorities that
a proper display of the fine big build
ing required their removal.
"Col. T. L. Casey (afterward chief
of engineers and now deceased), whe
had supervision of the construction of
the state, war and navy building, was
charged with that work. That officer
wasted no time in executing the order,
and in fact he had the trees down and
out of the way before the general pub
lie knew of his intentions. What he
did was to have a large force of work
men at the scene at the first approach
of dawn, and the trees were all cut
down and the debris removed before
the city actually awoke for the day's
business. It was a somewhat arbi
trary act, but it was probably the only
way the thing could have been ac
complished without considerable frlc
tion and bad feeling. As it was, the
people who had opposed the plan to
remove finally accepted the situation;
in fact, they had to, as the trees were
gone and no amount of indignation or
protest could restore them."
A Frenchman who had been in
Washington only a few days accosted
a prominent banker in the Metropol
itan club some time last spring.
"Monsieur," he said, "I haf seen a
strange sign on a shop down town.
It says: 'Youfolster I know not that
word. Will you explain it?"
"Youfolster!" exclaimed the be
"Yes; that is eet,"
The club man declared that he had
never heard such a name before, and
they argued about it for some time.
Finally they made a bet as to who
was right on the subject, and to decide
it the Frenchman escorted the doubt
ing clubman to the shop.
Imagine the American's astonish
ment when the Frenchman stopped
before an unpretentious house with a
large sign painted over the door which
To Open Italian Embassy.
The Italian embassy at Washing
ton, which in the early days of its
establishment in its present spacious
quarters (the former home of Mrs.
Phoebe Hearst) was a conspicuous so
cial center, but recently closed be
cause of the absence of the dean of
the diplomatic corps and Baroness
Mayor des Planches, Is being put In
order, and Indications point to a bril
liant season of entertaining there. The
ambassador and his wife, both of
whom are enthusiastic autoists, are
now on their way to this country,
bringing with them one of the latest
models of Italian touring cars. Sig.
Montagna, counselor and charge d'af
faires ad interim, will go over to New
York to greet them, and, owing to the
lateness of the season, will accom
pany them direct to Washington.
TalK of New YorK
Gossip oT People and Event! Told
in Interesting Manner.
Glory of New York's 400 Dimmed
NEW YORK. The glory of the 400
of New York is fast becoming
dimmed. No longer are its varied and
original entertainments the talk of
this country and Europe. Harry Lehr,
or some other creator of original en
tertainments, must bestir himself or
the fame of the ultra-fashionable In
this city will not extend beyond tbe
confines of Manhattan. The Bradley
Martin ball, Mrs. Stuyvesant Fish's
comic opera are becoming but mem
ories. James Hazen Hyde has hied
himself away to France, taking his
gay times in the form of balls, din
ners, entertainments, etc., with him.
Now Chicago is forging to the front
as a city where society folk have de
veloped a penchant to expend great
sums of money and arrange affairs not
in tbe calendar. Its series of musical
pantomimes in which the most fash
ionable women of the Windy City ap
peared In classical and costly cos
tumes Is the talk of the smart set
here. Why doesn't New York have
something like this, Is asked, and In
Poor Multi-Millionaire Is in Trouble
PITY the sorrows of a poor multi
millionaire. W. A. Clark, ex
United States senator from Montana,
owner of the richest copper mine in
the world, part owner of the Los An
geles & San Pedro railroad, and sev
eral million dollars' worth of other
things, has suffered the ignominy of
having his palatial office furniture
here seized to satisfy part of a judg
ment of $44,894 which a mining expert,
George Treadwell, has obtained,
If Mr. Treadwell's representatives
could have done so they would have
seized the $5,000,000 palace owned by
Mr. Clark at Fifth avenue and Sev
CONTRARY to the generally ac
cepted opinion at home and
abroad, Manhattan island is far from
being level, and the records of the
city highway department show that
few cities have more variations in the
altitudes of their streets. There are
real hills of considerable size to be
encountered in all parts of the island.
While It is necessarily at sea level all
around its borders, the moment tide
water is left considerable elevations
A man with a level, standing at the
Battery, will find himself at the sea
wall only five feet above the sea line,
but as he goes northward he is gradu
ally ascending until he is 36 feet
above it when the city hall is reached.
Then he continues to go up very slow
ly, excepting for a depression at Canal
street, where once a deep ditch ran,
emptying into the Hudson river, until
he reaches Twenty-third street, where
he Is 33 feet above his starting point. At
Central Park plaza, at Fifty-ninth
Boy Has an Underground Speedway
GEORGE A. FULLER, JR., ten years
old, a grandson of the late George
A. Fuller, who was the head of the
Fuller Construction Company, builders
of skyscrapers, received a unique
Christmas present. It is an automo
bile speedway, 60 feet below the level
of the street, for his exclusive use in
a specially constructed motor car.
The automobile, which Is many sizes
smaller than most of those seen in the
Btreets, was built for the boy at the
order of his uncle, Harry S. Black,
president of the United States Realty
The lad keeps the car in the engine
room of the Plaza, which is 48 feet
below street level, and he drives it
there and In the sub-basement. 60 feet
the Hume breath the lack of some ma
or woman with a mind to create such
Not only Chicago has stirred New
York. Staid old Philadelphia has oc
casioned no end of surprlte. "Million
aires there are spending money 11 k
they hailed from Pittsburg." U the
way Gothamites refer to tho coming
out in the City of Brotherly Love,
which have caused no end of com
ment. Live Bong birds flitting through
forests and gold fish darting about In
clear lakes to be caught by the fair
women present! Such was the scene
presented at the ball given when
Miss Dorothy Randolph made her
Such extravagance, cry some. Why
the reason? The Randolphs had to
"see" the Pauls, and society here, as
well as in Philadelphia, It is reported,
generally agrees "that the Randolphs
are entitled to the palm. The party
of the Pauls, however, was as grand
as it was original. At that gay func
tion, 1,500 live butterflies were given
their freedom to fly about the room
and alight upon the stunning dresses
of the misses and matrons present, as
well as upon their beautiful shoulders
These for Philadelphia, living pic
tures for Chicago, nothing for New
York. It Is no wonder members of
the 400 feel they must bestir them
selves. enty-ninth street. But when they
would have laid hands on it they
found it had been incorporated, with
all its contents, into the W. A. Clark
Realty Company, and had thus been
Tho $44,000 judgment which
brought on all the turmoil dates back
eight years to the date that, Tread
well asserts, he discovered the $300,
000,000 United Verdo mine in
Arizona. Treadwell says he was paid
for his prospecting by the owners and
presented with 100 shares of the com
pany's stock. At that time the stock
was quoted at $10. A little later, be
ing cramped for cash in London.
Treadwell hypothecated the hundred
shares. Then Clark stepped Into th
situation. TreadwtU nays the ex-senator
reorganized tbe company and
rroze him out completely. For eight
years be fought for it. Finally Judge
Davis handed down an opinion in
which he declared that the copper
king must turn over the stock with
interest to pay the penalty.
in Rise of Streets
street and Fifth avenue, he Is 474
feet above the sea, and adds 29 feet
to his altitude if he goes to Central
The water level in the reservoir of
Central park is 112 feet above the sea.
and the top of the hill In Mount Morris
park is only 12 feet lower. The sum
mit of Morningside park rises 132 feet
above the waters of the bay, and
Broadway and One Hundred and Eigh
teenth street is three feet higher. At
Kingsbridge road. One Hundred and
Seventy-fifth street Is 200 feet high,
and from there to Washington
Bridge road is up hill to the highest
point on the island, 250 feet above the
What was Cherry hill, at the end of
the Brooklyn bridge, has lost some of
its height through comparatively re
cent improvements, and Murray hill
is seldom noticed as an elevation,
though its altitude is more noticeable
If one approaches It from ;the east!
Its height made it a desirable site for
the old reservoir, which has been torn
down to make room for the new public
library, at Fifth avenue and Forty-second
street. The elevation of Washington
heights will impress any one who will
view them from One Hundred and
Twenty-fifth street and Duffy' hill, in
Lexington avenue, is the steepest
short street grade in the city, rising
nearly 100 feet in two blocks.
below the level of the street. The ma
chine is propelled by a one-horsepower
motor, driven by a 200-ampere
storage battery. Its owner "has trav
eled in it at the rate of 12 miles an
In inclement weather his favorite
speedway is the basement of the
Plaza. Here where the big engines
which are needed in the operation of
the hotel do their work the boy has a
running track seven laps to the mile.
It circles the walls of the structure.
Upon the tiled floor comparatively
high speed is easy of attainment.
In keeping with the lad's taste the
body of the automobile is painted
black. The running gear is red.
In all its parts tbe automobile Is as
perfect as the larger machines. The
tires were made by a maker who sap
plies many for man-sized cars. It is
finished in every detail exactly as
high-priced automobiles. The battery
is charged la the power plant of the
Plaza, and one of the blue-coated elec
tricians attached to the hotel Is de
tailed to Inspect It regularly and keep
it In order. "
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