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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (April 8, 1906)
THE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SUNDAY, APRIL P. lOOtl.
Who's to Blame?
" A NOTHER kick this morning," laid
the Clothing Salesman to the Fur
V nishing Goods Expert. "He had a
'ma J' for sore. I sold him the luit only two
weeks ago. Same old story rainy day
dampness Collar lost iti shape and bulgtd
away from the neck Coat vtrinkled in front
and back lapels stood away from the vest
sleeves binding under the arms; Just
simple case of Hot flat Iron 'dope,' allow
ing up when the rainy season arrived. "
"Couldn't blamn him for being 'tor.'
Wanted to know who was to Uamt for sell
ing him such a suit; bound to have Satis
"It wasn't my fault. I sold him what he
asked for. Wish I had insisted on his buy
ing a Sincerity Suit, in the first place."
Eighty per cent of clothes-makers em
ploy Dr. Goose as the resident physician to
doctor up clothes that don't come out right."
How did I fix him ? Oh, I Arbitrated.
Sent the suit up to the Tresserand stretched
it out so that it looted all right again."
That's all a talesman can do with clothes
that are 'faked' with the Hot Flat Iron."
"When be came in I thought I saw my
Finish ; but a little more Flat-Iron 'dope '
fixed him all right for the time being."
Now all this clothes trickery, such as
caused this trouble with a Good Customer,
can be avoided."
" If all clothes were made sincerely; instead
of having Defects masked by the Hot Fiat
Iron method, they would be revised, when
necessary, by the Shears and Hand Needle
work." "That's the way SINCERITYCLOTHES
are made. It's the only sure method of giv
ing garments permanent shaft and style
character." - Now, Mr. Reader, probably you know of a
good many cases similar to this, and yon real
ize that there isn't any good reason why you
should be asked to buy clothes that are
' doctored " in this way. Style doesn't count
unless it has Permanence.
Style and Shape-Insurance can be had
only by making sure that yon get clothes
that are made right.
If you consider it worth while, let your next
purchase be a SINCERITY garment.
Look for the label and be sure yon get It.
It reads as follows i
Send for "The Test"
6e Bennett Company
Fruits and Vegetables
FRESH COCOANTJTS, A .
CALIFORNIA LEMONS, B
B'RKSH ROASTED PEA- m
NUTS, quart OC
Bennett's Big Grocery
BFNNBTT'S EXCELSIOR fir
KliOL'K, sack I. 01)
And Seventy Ureen Trading Stamps.
Bennett's Kreakfast Coffee. ACi
3-lh. ran ....4DC
And Thirty Green Trading; Stamps.
Basket-Fired Japan Tea, rtt
And Thirty Green Trading Stamps.
Can pure (round Black Pepper, 2q
And Ten Oreen Trading 'stamps
Diamond S Fruits, OCi
And Thirty Green Trndlnir Stamps.
Red Cloud Full Cream Cheese, oifi-,
And Ten Green Trading Stamps.
Virginia Swiss Cheese, 'JOr
And Ten Green Trading- Stamps.
Royal Luncheon Cheese, o A
And Ten Green Trading Stamps.
White Corn Meal for chicken feed,
ten pounds for 10c; ne.
26 pounds for mOC
' Flower and Vegetable Seeds, i
Palace Car Corn, OB-
two cans for tmiJG
And Ten Green Trading Stumps.
Omar Baked Beans, n
t cans for OC
Fresh Country Butter, fr
California Ripe Olives. 45.i
And Ten Oreen Trading Stamps.
Anderson's Tomato Soup, Er
Gedney's DOc Pickles.
Cocoa Velvet Toilet Roap. ORp
six cakes CJC
Bennett's Hurgaln Soap, OKr
ten bars CJW
pound can zft
And Ten Green Trading Stamps.
I'necda Biscuits, f Bp
three packages for IOW
And Ten Green Trading Stamps.
Frenh. crisp and spicy Ctr
GlnKer Snaps, pound J W
10c parkare for
Kentucky Blue Grass Seed, 20c
jlasa Liberty Bell. flr
filled with Candy
Baxter Kkkh, Salt and Pepper. 1fr
fllled with Candy .."
EASTER NOVELTIES HALF PRICE
The opportunity Is now offered to
any contractor with ten or more
trams and grading outfit to make some
money on the new line of the
CHICAGO & NORTH WKSTEKN
RAILWAY between PIERRE and
RAPID CITY. 8. D. The work has
been going on continuously since last
November and the results prove that
here Is a chance for men of experience
to do a g: eater amount of work in a
short time than Is often presented.
Settlers are Docking into the coun
try by the hundreds and It is well
known that If settlers find the situa
tion attractive it Is a g hI place for a
railroad contractor. There Is work
here for all kinds of outfits in pieces
tu suit and at satisfactory prices, if
ou look after it while on the market.
WINSTON BROS. CO.
Rapid City, S. D.
MADE AND B0ARATII0 lt
KUH, NATHAN AND FISCHER CO.
X CITY IS SHUT OUT
Western Leaguer Defeated bj Minneapolis
RAIN STOPS CONTEST IN SIXTH
Parkers Pat t a Rasared Oarae la the
Field and Are F.any tor the
Millers Another Uarae
SIOL'X CITT. Ia., April 7.-The Sioux
City Western league team was defeated by
the Minneapolis Association team In a five
Inning contest this afternoon by a score
of 4 to 0. The Sioux City players put up a
ragged game In tho field. Rain stopped thj
contest In the sixth. The same teams will
play tomorrow. Score:
AB. R. II. PO. A. E.
Campbell. If 10 110 0
Bauer, lb I 0 0 0 0
Collins, rf 2 0 0 0 0 0
Nobllt. cf I 0 1 : 0 0
Weed, 2b 2 0 10 11
Frost, ss 1 0 0 0 1 1
Hrennen. 3b 1 0 n o o o
Hess, c 2 0 0 1 0 0
Jackson, p z 0 0 : 0 o
Totals 18 0 1 15 2 2
AB. R. II. PO. A. E.
Sullivan, cf 3 0 0 2 0 0
Freeman, lb 3 2 1 6 0 0
Graham, 3b 1110 10
Fox, 2b 2 0 1 2 0 0
Pearsons. If 10 0 10 0
Shannon, c 2 0 0 1 0 0
Gagnler, ss 2 0 0 S 1 1
Gehrlng. rf 1 1 0 0 0 0
Wclnenburg, p 1 0 0 O V
Totals 18 4 3 15 1
Minneapolis 0 0 0 0 04
Bloux City 0 0 0 0 00
Earned runs: Minneapolis. 1. Two base
hits. Freeman 1, Graham 1, Fox 1, Weed 1.
First base on errors: Minneapolis, 2;
Sioux City. 1. Left on bases. Minneapolis,
8; Sioux t'lty, 4. Stolen bases: Fearsonx.
Sacrifice hits; Fox, tieliring. Hase on Dans,
off Jackson, 1; off WelBenburg, 1. Struck
out: bv Jackson. 1: bv Welscnburg 1.
Time: forty-five minutes. Umprle: Black.
CHICAGO ASD OMAHA PLAY TODAY
White Sox and RoorWes Meet at
Vinton Street Park.
Twelve of Comlskev's White Sox put In
half a day of dreary existence In Omaha
yesterday. The team arrived In the middle
of the day from the southwest, but rain
also arrived about that time, continuing
through the day, making It necessary '.a
declare the game off. The men are In
good shape and will line up against th
Omaha western league team Sunday if
the weather permits.
Comlskey left the team at Wichita and
there was much disappointment among
local fans when it was learned the old
Roman had not accompanied his men. He
sent his husky son, Louis, though. Danny
Green Is tn charge of the team. Omaha
fans also were, disappointed that Frank
Owen Hid not come with this division.
President Rourke of the local team, from
which Owen was graduated, was especially
anxious lor his old star to come, as he
would have been a great drawing card.
Patterson, Dougherty and Lugar are the
pitchers the White Sox have with them
here. Patterson, the great, probably will
work In today's game. If the weather
prevents a game Sunday Omaha will be
cheated entirely, for the White Sox are
billed out of here Sunday night. The game
today will be called at 3:30 and Caruthers
Monday and Tuesday Bt. Paul and Omaha
re scheduled for games at Vinton street
park. The respective lineups will be:
Omaha. Position. St. Paul.
Dolan First Sugden
Howard Second Padden
Perrlng Third Wheeler
Runkel Short Marcan
Basse? ..Left , Geier
Welch ..Center Van Zant
Carter Right Frisk
r reese eaten Drill
Quick Pitch Stoval
McNeely Pitch Coy
Sanders Pitch Ferguson
Huesser Pitch SlagI
New York Nationals Defeat Yale.
NEW YORK, April 7. The base ball sea.
son of 19U6 was opened at the Polo grounds
today with an exhibition game between the
world's champions of this city and the col
legiate team from Yale. The National
league men arrived from their southern
training trip yesterday and while they
were not called upon, to play up to their
best they exhibited at times flashes of
championship form. The game was rather
one-sided as the collegians were outclassed
at all stages, the local professionals win
ning by the score of 10 to 8.
The weather was very cold and the en
thusiasm of the 4,000 spectators was not
great. McGlnnlty pitched for five Innings
and Taylor for four.
Yale's first tally came In the first halt of
the seventh, mainly through Dahlen's er
ror. The college team scored the other
two runs In the eighth, aided by Donlln's
rrtufT of Smith's fly. The score:
New York 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 1 -10
Yale 0 000001101
Field Clnb Base Ball.
The Omaha Field club base ball team
will begin practice this week and will soon
be prepared to meet all comers. New
white uniforms have been bought and the
team will present a natty appearance.
Manager Malone Is pleased with the out
look for a winning team this year and
figures he will have a bunch capable of
giving any amateur team of the city a
run for Its money. Jack Kelly again will
captain the team and Malone will be man
ager from the bench, not intending to play
except In emergencies. All the old play
ers will return to practice this week, and
In addition new faces will be seen. No
better battery Is to be found in the olty
than Adams and Cretghton. and these
players will be found wearing Field club
uniforms. Johnny Murphy, one of the
fastest amateurs of Omaha, will also play
with the Field club. Manager Malone
would like to hear from any team ,ln ref
erence to dates.
Tho Coronas Are Ready,
The Coronas have organized for the com
ing season. The following officers were
elected: William D. Une, president; F. W.
Mokry. secretary and treasurer: Nell Smith.
manager; F. A. Ferster, captain. The lineup
of team Is: Mokry, catcher; Bogatts, Mur-
pny and Hase, pitchers; Kauffman, first
bane; Ferster, second base; Carson, third
base; Inman, shortstop; Baudo, left; Smith,
center; Hogan, right; Fxlmundson. utility.
All managers wishing to arrange games will
address Nell Smith, 1033 South Twenty
eighth street; 'phone Harney 1666.
Des Moines Wins from St.'Paal.
DES MOINES. April 7 (Special Tele
gram.) The Des Moines Western lesgun
base ball team today defeated the St. Paul
American association team in an exhibition
game by a score of 5 to 3.
St. l.ula America as Win.
ST. LOfJS, April 7.-8core:
American League 2 7 1
National League 2 4 2
Haulers Get Basy.
Many hunters of Omaha have taken ad
vantage of the coming of the warmer
weather to take a few days off at shooting
the migrating ducks and geese which have
been flying north for the summer. Many
geese have been killed, as well as ducks,
and all are in good condition.
I.ou Harney has returned from a ten-day
duck shoot in the sandhills. He was the
guest of D. C. Bwlnford and Fred Maurer
of Bassett. He reports the birds fairlv
plentiful and the party got a Urge bag
and naa a general gooo nine.
Warren Thomas and Chester Jenks have
been spending their wee s vacation from
school in camping near Florence and mak
ing daily sallies after ducks on ,the river
north of Florence.
Conrad Young and a party of friends
had a successful shoot near Clarks last
week and brought home the limit.
Charles Mets and Will Marsh will leave
this week for a week's shoot near Lake
side. Fred Montmorency, A. C. Smith and
Ward Burgess were at Benkleman after
duck last week.
atal Cadets Wis Boat Hare.
ANNAPOLIS. Md., April 7 In a four
cornered race on the Severn river this aft
ernoon the first and second eight-oared
crews of the Naval academy defeated the
'varsity and freshmen crews of G"orge
town university, the race marking the be.
ginning of the rowing season st the Naval
academy. The crews crossed the finish
line In ths following order: Nary first
crew, Georgetown 'varsity crew. Navy sec
ond crew. Georgetown freshmen crew. The
course was two miles and the time 10:00V
AMF. rOM.KVH TRACK ICHEDIXE
Opea Iate Mar Be Filled by Team
AMES, Is., April 7. (Special.) A com
plete schedule for track athletics has been
completed end Is the most extensive ever
advanced at the Iowa State college. It
has ben the wish of Trainer Jack Watson
for the last year that a schedule could be
arranged so as to Rive-the track team a
meet each week prior to the state meet
this year. lst year they went to the meet
In a green condition, which It Is thought
partially accounted for their defeat. T'ie
season begins with a home meet on .prll
Zi and following this there will be a meet
each Saturday until that of the conference
meet. Following the home meet, April ill.
the schedule is as follows:
April 28 West I es Moines High school
and Iowa State college freshmen at Ames.
May 6 Drake university at Ames.
May 12 Cnlversity of Iowa at Ames.
May 19 Open date.
May 2 The state meet at Dee Moines.
June 3 Conference meet at Chicago.
All of the track events will be at home
with the exception of the last two. An
effort la being put forth to have the Uni
versity of Nebraska send Its track team
here for the open date.
The honor "A" sweaters, which are
awarded under certain conditions In foot
ball to men playing on the first team In
certain of the big games of the season, in
base ball to men playing In two league
games and in track to anyone winning one
or more points in the state meet, have
been received here and have been awarded
to the following men: I. P. Mable of Mason
Citv, center; F. W. Balthis of Des Moines,
right guard; A. B. Knox of Cherokee, quar
ter; Ralph McElhenney of Dysart, end;
L. A. Nelson of Harlan, left guard; A. C.
Perrln of Ames, left guard; R. A. Furrow
of Tripoli, sub fullback; Homer Hubbard
of Ida Grove, quarter; Starr Thayer, sub
guard, and M. A. Mills of Central City,
Another custom of the last two years has
been to award sweaters of the same grade
as the "A" sweaters, but with the gold
letter "R." meaning "reserves." to men
who stayed through the season on the
scrub team. The following men received
Rs": W. M. Green of Grundy Center,
Evert and Guv Iambert of Ames, R. S.
lmpson of West Bend, F. W. Law pf
Keokuk, R. D. Noles of Central City, L.
W. Pleager of Grundy Center, W. M. Ran
dnll of Rockwell City, B. B. Skinner of
Osage and L. A. Williams of Council Bluffs.
Two men were awarded the sweaters for
work done in base ball last spring. E. W.
Branch of Gladbrook, who held down the
Initial sack, and W. G. Dunkle of Glldden,
WITH THK BOWUCHS.
Standing of teams In the Omaha Bowl
ing league at the end of the season of
19iu-06, with the exception of the following
games to be played this week-: Tuesday,
Armours agalnBt Krug Parks; Thursday,
Renos against Onlmods; Friday, Stors
Blues against Onlmods.
Played. Won. Lost. PC. Pins.
Mets Bros 84
Krug Parks 81
Storz Blues 81
Black Kats 84
Snrague 68 190, French 78 ISO
Mccague t9 im Hodges BJ i
Baldwin 24 ltdil Williams 70 H9
G.O. Francisco 33
1S6 Pickering 78 L
W. G. Johnson. 64 l4iMagill
Cochran 78 1x6: Hartley
waiens lz i
Conrad 78 lo
Marble 66 178
Encell 61 177
Bengele 67 184
Jones 46 177
Sheldon 78 174
fracy 72 173
C. J. Francisco. 42 12 Hunter 42 172
182 Hughes 45 172
182 Denman 63 171
182 Molyneaux 36 171
.81 181 Chandler
rueaie 81 isiiu. K. Johnson.. To
Anderson AO UliSrhnplilr 4& 1K7
Forscutt 72 181 Welty 3 li
H. D. Reed 63 181
GJerdo 75 181
Brunke 67 181
Kempke 69 162
Tonneman 78 180
Weber 45 180
Frush 81 180
Chatelaln 4 lt
Reed 20 ltil
Waber 20 150
Mlaeoart Rifle Team Wins.
WASHINGTON, April 7. The crack rifle
team of the battleship Missouri won In the
recent rifle match at Guantanamo. f'uha
between the vessels constituting the battle
ship squadron of the Atlantic fleet. The
Missouri's total was 7,679, and the Illinois
was second with 7,634. The Iowa was third
Lieutenant Commander William A. Mnf.
fett who has Just been relieved of duty as
tlon ship at Qtiantanamo, called at the
Navy department today and reported the
excellent results of the contest. The range
at Guantanamo, which was Just completed
in time for the practice last month, would
accommodate z,uoo nnemen at once. Here
after the Atlantic fleet will have rifle prac
tice there twice a year.
American Challenge Tennis Team.
NEW YORK, April 7.-Four lawn tennis
players will comprise America's challenge
team this year. Beals C. Wright of Bos
ton, Holcombe Ward and Raymond D. Lit
tle of New York and Krelgh Collins of
Chicago were today named as the men who
will endeavor to return the Dwight F.
Davis international lawn tennis challenge
cup to this country. The selection was
made by Frederick G. Anderson of New
York, chairman of the committee: A. L.
Haxklna of Philadelphia and Dr. James
Dwight of Boston, president of the Na
tional association. Playera from Australia
and Austria will meet the Americans in
the preliminaries. The contests will begin
June l, the Americana sailing May 18.
Jar Gonld Wins Tennis Trophy.
NEW YORK, April 7. Jay Gould, repre
senting the Tuxedo Racquet and Tennis
club, won the national court tennis cham
pionship title today by defeating Charles
B. Bunds of the New York Racquet and
Tennis club. Sands won the honor twelve
months ago. Gould, who is only 17 years
old, today won from Bands in three straight
sets, -, ft-i, -. .
Date for Harvard-Yale Regatta.
NEW LONDON. Conn.. April 7. Repre
sentatives of the regatta committees of
Yale and Harvard universities this after
noon decided to hold the annual race on
the Thames river, June 28.
FOR NEW TREATY WITH CUBA
Trad Relations with Island Are Not
. Satisfactory to the Federal
WASHINGTON. April 7. -Acting under
Instructions from the State department Ed
win Morgan, American minister at Havana,
has been In conference with the officials
of the Cuban Foreign office for some time
past, with the purpose of framing a new
reciprocity treaty to replace the exlBtlng
convention. He has now practically com
pleted his work and a treaty has been
drafted that may be ready for submission
to the senate before ths adjournment of
the present session.
The reason for the preparation of. the
new treaty Is that the officials here have
become convinced that America is getting
by far the worst of the bargain under the
present arrangement. While nearly all of
the exports from Cuba come to our ports,
only a little more than one-third of the
Imports into Cuba are furnished by Amert
can farmers and merchants, Europe furn
ishing practically the balance.
The Cuban government did not care to
make these concessions, but it was con
fronted with the fact that otherwise there
would be no treaty at all at the expiration
of the present convention and without the
preferential rates of reciprocity it would
be Impossible to market Cuban sugar and
other staples in America at profitable rates,
thus threatening ruin to Cuba.
THIEF MAKE55 RESTITUTION
Dlamoad Stolen from Denver Man la
Omaha Is Retaraed by
DENVER. Colo.. April 7. (Special Tele
gram.) Edwin Boyd has received through
the mall a 3u0 diamond stad, stolon, oa
December 13 at Omaha.
When he arrived at hla home at Its
Milwaukee street today he found a small
package postmarked St. Joseph, Mo.,
which contained the aa explanation,
57 27 .679
56 29 .bio
45 36 .;;
45 36 .556
43 38 .531
38 40 .487
24 57 .296
20 64 .238
TALKS ON MAIL MATTERS
Many Phases of Po tal Affair Are Discussed
in the House,
RELIEF PROPOSED FOR RURAL CARRIERS
Mr. Smyeer Offers aa Amendment
Adding; Ottr l our Million Dollars
to Appropriation for This
WASHINGTON! April 7. The house did
not Indulge itself In the usual Saturday
half holiday today, but continued the con
sideration of ths postoffice appropriation
bill and In the latitude accorded under
general debate the discussion took on a
wfde range, including railway mail pay, in
creased pay for rural letter carriers, the
American Smelter trust and the corrupt
use of money in elections, with side light
oh naturalization laws.
Mr. Dalxell (Pa.) after the approval of
the Journal of the house, called up the bill
amending the Internal revenue laws to
prevent the double taxation of curtain dis
Mr. Dal sell asked that the bill bs con
sidered In the house as In committee of
the whole possibly, anticipating some de
bate. Before he could make any statement
the speaker had the bill read a third time,
engrossed and passed, while a general
laugh over the expeditious way the speaker
dispensed legislation ran around the cham
ber. A bill authorizing the TyrOnso Central
railway to construct a bridge across Little
river, Arkansas, was passed.
Consideration of the postoffice appro
priation bill was then resumed.
"The cost of our entire postoffice estab
lishment," Mr. Slbly said, "is now sp-
proachlng 206,00O,(ioo a year. Who carries
the letters of ours? The railroads. Do
we pay the $200,000,000 to the railroads? By
no means, not much more than tl In 35 is
paid to the railroads. Out of every dollar
that we expend fof the postoffice service,
we pay Just 23 cents to the people, who are
carrying our letters for us."
He said the pound rate service, the car
riage of second-class matter at 1 cent a
pound for the benefit of newspapers and
magaslne publishers was a luxury and a
very expensive one and cited the post
master general, who represented that the
matter of the second-class approximates in
weight, two-thirds of the bulk of all mall
matter, yet produces only about 4 per cent
of the revenue.
Relief for Rnral Carriers.
Mr. Bmyser (O.) offered an amendment
to the postoffice bill making the appropria
tion for the free rural delivery J32, 400.000.
Instead of 128,200,000, the Increase of 24.200,
000 being paid to rural mall carriers for
horse hire and wagon equipment.
Mr. Foster (Vt.) pronounced himself in
favor of Increased pay for rural carriers,
but owing to the deficit in the Postoffice
department saw no help for the carrier at
this time. , He said the deficit was largely
traceable fo the amount of frankable mat
ter being sent out by the other depart
ments of the - government. If this was
diminished Mr. Foster thought the rural
carriers could be given an increase in pay.
Mr. Foster said that as a matter of fact
there was no deficit in the Postoffice de
partment, that It was a fiction of legisla
tion. He suggested that If a rural parcels
stamp should be created for the carrying
of packages between local merchants and
patrons on the route, up to twenty pounds,
and the amount above actual cost of car
riage be placed to the credit of rural mall
carriers It would not be long before that
branch of the postal service would be self
supporting. Corrupt l ie of Money.
Mr. Pou (N. C.), ln discussing the corrupt
use of money In elections, said that life
Insurance officials had really stolen money
belonging to widows and orphans and given
it to Mr. Cortelyou, chairman of the na
tional republican committee.
"Could there be anything worse?" he
asked. "The taking of this money was
morally stealing. It ought to be given
back. Certainly in 1904 Mr. Cortelyou did
not need It."
Mr. Pou charged that great corporations
and trusts contributed money during the
campaign and then expected a guarantee
that no law hurtful to their interests should
"Why don't you revise the tariff?" he
"Why don't you pass a railroad rate bill
worth something? Why don't you strike
at the trusts? I believe these interests
have contributed money and hope for pro
tection." Under unti"mous consent the following
bills were paused:
Senate bill providing for the holding of a
term of the United States circuit court and
district court at Evanston, Wyo.; house
bill directing secretary of the Interior to
convey a certain parcel of land to Johnson
county, Wyoming; house bill to provide for
the entry of agricultural lands In the
Black Hills forest reserve.
Without touching any paragraph of the
bill under consideration, the house ad
journed until Monday.
Place for Xrarro Preacher.
WASHINGTON. April 7. Rev. Washing
ton Gladden, pastor of a negro Baptist
church at Colorado Springs, In all prob
ability will be appointed by the president
as chaplain of the Twenty-fifth Infantry,
one of the negro regiments of the army.
The vacancy Is caused by a retirement.
Anti-Imperialist on Philippines.
WASHINGTON, April 7. Moorfleld
Storey, an attorney of Boston, president
of the Antl-Imperiallstlc league, was heard
today by the house .committee on insular
affairs in favor of the McCall resolution
for the neutralization of the Philippines.
Roosevelt Cannot Visit Chicago.
WASHINGTON. April 7.-President
Roosevelt today announced that he will not
be able to attend the convention of the
THE POWELL-BACON CO.
The Cadillac.... Sflfefa
The Cadillac single cylinder cars is the Ideal motor vehicle, giving the max
imum amount of pleasure with the minimum of trouble and expense.
The Cadillac car Is strongly constructed on thoroughly worked out lines by
the largest and best equipped factory in the world. It has been proven the simp
lest and eaxiest to operate and the most economical to maintain. There have
been more Cadillacs sold during the last two seasons than any other make of
automobile. Every Cadillac owner Is enthusiastic In praise of the machine.
We have a. Model K runabout, a Model K with folding tonm-au and a Model
M light touring car on our floor ready for delivery.
We are also agents fur the Franklin, White "Steamer." -l'oie-Toledo and
Write for catalogues or call and Investigate the machines.
THE POWELL-BACON CO.
League of American Municipalities at Chi
cago next September.
CAMBRIDGE WINS BOAT RACE
Sixty-Third Contest Between F.ngllah
I severalties Turns Ont to Re
I,ONDON. April 7. The sixty-third an
nual boat race between crews representing
the universities of Oxford and Cambridge
was rowed today over the usual course,
from Putney toMort leke, on the Thames,
a little over four and a half miles. Cam
bridge won by three and a half lengths,
after an unexciting contest. Time, 19 min
utes, ?4 secohds.
Cambridge, from the start, took the lead
and was never In the sllghtesf danger.
The Oxford men strtigrtled gamely, but
the work was so punishing that several of
them collapsed at the finish. The weather
wss perfect. The day was bright and
sunny, the wind was very light, the water
was smooth, and there was very little
choice In the stations. Enormous crowds
thronged all parts of the course.
Oxford won the toss and chose the Sur
rey side. The two boats got away hlcely
at 12:03 p. m. Cambridge struck the water
first, pulling thirty-eight strokes during
the first minute to Oxford's thirty-seven.
The nose of the Cambridge boat quickly
showed In front, and nt the half mile post
Cambridge was a half length to the good
and was rowing In lively style, with per
fect finish to Its strokes. It Increased Its
lead to a full length before Craven Steps,
shout three-fourths of a mile from the
start, were reached. Thereafter Cambridge
drew away with every stroke.
At Hammersmith bridge, one and three
quarters miles from the start, Cambridge
already had the race well In hand with a
lead of over two lengths. Shortly after
ward the Oxford men spurted a little and
took their rival's water, but from that
time on It was merely a procession, though
the Oxford oarsmen stuck to their work
In a most persev.erlng manner. Cambridge
shot past Barnes' bridge, a little over
three and a. half miles from the start,
about five lengths In front of the Oxford
boat, some of whose oarsmen were show
ing signs of distress. Cambridge could
have won practically by any distance It
liked, hut Its stroke slowed down on near
lng the finish, and Cambridge passed the
winning post the easiest of winners.
Today's Oxford-Cambridge boat race was
the sixty-third contest between crews of
the two great English universities; since
1853 the races have been held annually.
Between 1R29, the year of the first aquatic
contest between these universities, und
1906, Oxford won thirty-four and Cambridge
twenty-seven times, the race In 1877 re
sulting In a dead heat. Last year Oxford
won by three lengths, rowing the course
from Putney to Mortlake In 20 minutes. 35
seconds. At the outset this season Ox
ford was regarded as having the best
chance of winning, Its oarsmen being
superior In weight and physique to those
of Cambridge. Later, however, several
members of the Oxford crew were In
capacitated, and In the betting yesterday
Cambridge was the favorite.
DIAMONDS Ed holm, 10th and Harney.
Warships Sail for Japan.
WASHINGTON, April 7. A cablegram
from Shanghai today announces the sailing
of the battleships Wisconsin and Ohio and
the gunboat Concord for Kobe, Japan.
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i i aiT .w iv - .r
22 II. P. Double Cylinder Buick
The Car which won the Hill-Climbing Contest April
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50 11. P., 4 Cylinder
35 II. P., 4 Cylinder
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Every One of
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J. f ii a i i wis .1 1 ii i iij '
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