Image provided by: University of Nebraska-Lincoln Libraries, Lincoln, NE
About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (March 30, 1907)
SITE OMAHA DAILY BEE: SATURDAY, MA17CTI .10, 1907.
BURNS TOO MUCH FOR PARR
This it your opportun
ity to make the trip to
Ban Francisco, Los An
geles, San Diego and
many other points in
California at Just half
the regular fare.
To April 33, 1S37
Tow one-way colonist
rates will be in effect to
the above points. These
tickets are good in tour
ist sleeping cars and of
fer the advantages of the
Excellent Through Train Servica
For full informal!
City Ticket Office
1324 Parnam 8t.
PHONS DOUGLAS 334
The mayor says get 'em and get
'em by Monday. We
Dog Collars, In (act "any old
thing" necessary for the com
fort of "His Majesty"
Ij 1514 FARHAM STREET.
GOLD AND PLATINUM
ALLOY HI1INGS. $1.G0
KJ FILLINGS 55c KJ
e Painless Dentist
Jtoom 4, Bushman Block, 10th and Douglas
Ilia. Ovar xtj Base Oo
Phone Douglas (711.
Open evenings until t o'clock. Sundays
from 10 a. ra. to n. ra.
PLENTY OF THEM
and Suit Cnsos
ALFRED CORNISH & GQ.
1210 FARHAM STREET
TWENTIETH CENTURY FARMER
Duly Oar Delia s Tear.
fcnrhh Champion Gsts Tint Tall and ths
Tanner ths Hext Two.
PARR INDULGES IN ROUGH TACTICS
First On Goes Thlrty-SIa Minutes,
bat the Latter Two Are Wen by
the Blsj Rook Parmer la
Farmer Burns, the hero of Big Rock,
again demonstrated his superiority over
James Parr, ths English champion, at ths
wrestling rams when he bested him two
out of three falls at the Auditorium Friday
night before a crowd of 1,000 people. Parr
won the first fall In thlrty-slx minutes and
Burns took the next two In fifteen and
The match was a repetition of the former
match, when Parr won the first fall and
Burns the next two. On thaf occasion
Parr made the excuse that he was not In
condition because of having traveled for
several days . to reach Omaha, but last
night he had no excuse to offer, for he
had been In the city several days in prepa
ration for the match.
The first fall was as pretty an exhibition
of two giants struggling for supremacy as
one would wish to see or as one could
find in many a days' travel. Twisting,
squirming and tuasellng with might and
main these two gladiators fought It out
for thlrty-slx minutes. It was a different
exhibition than was witnessed when Bums
met Gotch, for then the Farmer was on
the defensive all the time, but here was
a case of two men evenly matched, with
first one In the advantage and then the
Parr Rousrhs It.
Farmer Burns, always a favorite In
Omaha, still maintained his enviable po
sition In the hearts of the sport loving
public. Parr, on the other hand, was hissed
several tlrres because of hlr rough tactics,
some of which seemed unnecessary and
some of which he had to use to extricate
himself from some hnrd position In which
the Farmer had forced him.
Fighting for the first advantage they
struggled for several minutes before either
had the other down and then the Farmer
got his arms entwined around the English
man's waist and put him to the mat. Parr
soon wiggled away and twisted and tugged
until he got a neck hold and almost twisted
Burns down, but the Big Rock hero was
equal to the emergency and got away.
The Farmer Jumped for an advantage, but
Parr caught him unawares and with a
grapevine and a half-Nelson soon had a
bar lock and put the Farmer to the mat
in thlrty-slx minutes.
The next two falls were of shorter dura
tion. When the men entered the arena for
tke second bout there was no preliminary
foolishness, but both went at It hammer
and tongs. The Farmer got a orotch hold.
but Parr, by persistent kicking, soma of
which landed in the Farmer's face, forced
him to let lose. Parr showed great strength
on several occasions by the manner In
which he would extricate himself from
some of the Farmer's holds.- Burns finally
got a crotch hold, pinioned Parr's head
with hla legs, then secured a toe hold which
he coupled with a half nelson and put the
Englishman down In fifteen minutes from
the call of time.
The last fall took less time than either
of the others, with both men fighting bard,
first one having the advantage and then
the other. Burns soon got a crotch lock
which Parr was unable to shake off and
forced him to yield in Just thirteen minutes.
In the first preliminary Johanson won
the first fall in two minutes and bis op
ponent, McQraw, won tke second In seven
For the second preliminary Powers and
Morgan were pitted. Morgan won with a
half nelson and hammer lock In eleven min
Light of Tekamah and Billings of Omaha
were the contestants for the third prelim'
inary, but the city lad proved himself the
better in six minutes from the start.
The Harry Counseman troupe of acrobats
gave a splendid exhibition and won merited
applause. Counseman made a decided hit
by giving an imitation of a wrestling
match all by himself, lie worked half
nelsons and toe holds on himself to his
IEELEY IS GETTING A GOOD TEAM
Proposes to Hake a Showing! at
- Pueblo This leases.
It will be good news to all the fans who
love the game and a true hero of It to
know that Frank Selee has what seems to
be a promising lot of men for his Pueblo
team. Belee seems to be gratified over the
showing he has been able to make in get
ting together his team for this season.
Here is his roster; Catchers, Charles R.
Tenneman and Austin Le Brand; pitchers.
Harry F. Hatch, .Amos Morgan, Jesus Mar
ques, Arthur Hill. Arthur Bias, Harry
Snook and. possibly, Clarence Henley; In
fielders, John Ryan, Arthur Bauer, Roy
Carhan, Clair Head, "Doe" Avery, William
Blwert. Arthur Bader, S, Hamlin, MoOilv
ray; outfielders, Melchotr, Cook, Derby,
Johnson and Jenkins.
"At one time I thought Thompson was
the speediest " pitcner I ever saw," said
Billy White to a collection of college grad
uates who had strolled Into Pa's Smoke
House Friday. "When I was playing on
ths Kansas university team and be was
pitcher for Highland Park college,
thought I had never seen a twtrter who
could put them over quite as fast as he did.
I don't believe he has lost any of that
steam, although he .has not let them out
since reaching Omaha."
Fred Bradford has his Lee-Glass-Andree-aen
team worked up tor the opening of the
season Saturday and Sunday with Pa's
Western league Champs. All the boys are
noev in except Pender, Belden and Ban
ders, so Pa has plenty of men for any
kind of an engagement The players are
all In remarkably good condition for so
early In the season and the games should
be fast and full of ginger.
"What do the Aorll stars mean?" lr
scientific) weekly. If von mua m-i.!
they generally mean something like
Batted for Mathewson In the ninth.
Right Fielder Belden wired Pa from
Chicago Friday that he hed left hla home
In Cleveland, reached Chicago and would be
la Omaha at I SO Saturday. This will be in
ample time for the afternoon game pro-
Official AjMrkaa Leagas
Case Haul Guide
OW BIADT. Ths only Omolal
(i-kteof -.aaviutn Lm. ..
t- oreui-1 ud 0j1umu. (omul
uv; tU Sci
i OI AlbmoM add S ul
Lm-I clubs; ftttife.a at p,.-
M ttna ml dtaUrt or ky muuL
I Ask for tut has stall Catalosua TaKS.
I A. t. ksacB Dten.r,
vlded he Is in good enough condition to
play without injury to himself.
REBRA SKA-IOWA GAME CANCELLED
Cos fl let 1st Reles Disarranges Sched
ule of Foot Ball Tesaa.
IOWA C1TT. Ia.. March .-(Ppeclal.)
The athletic authorities of the B-ate I'nl
vemlty of Iowa have been notified by the
m.n.r.m.nt fit the Rfati. lTnlvr-1tj. rf
Nebraska that the Cornhuskers will Insist
In playing four-year men on their foot
ball team next fall and tnst owing to the
stand Iowa has taken on the matter It
will be necessary to cancel the Iowa-Nebraska
game. This Is the first material
change in the foot ball schedule of the
State university and local followers of the
sport sre wondering Just what school
will succeed Nebraska on the list of games
to be played by Iowa.
It has been understood for some time In
administrative circles that Drake university
of Des Moines probably would succeed to
the date left vscant by the Corn hunkers.
It wss said that the game would be played
In the stadium at Des Moines In accordance
with the wishes of the minor eollege and
that Drake would meet the State university
In Iowa City the following year. Now It
Is rumored that the University of Minne
sota Is being considered a candidate for
the game, with a very strong prospect of
the contract being closed with them. The
matter has not come officially to the at
tention of the board of athletic control,
but It probably will during the next ten
If a game Is scheduled with the Univer
sity of Minnesota it will give the State
university three games with conference
college teams and one of the heaviest
schedules Iowa has had In several years
past. Iowa was to have played Nebraska
on October 20 and on account of the fact
that the contracts for the other four
games have been signed up. It probably
will be necessary for the Gophers to tske
that date. This arrangement will glvs the
Hawkeyes games with the Universities of
Minnesota, Wisconsin and Illinois on suc
cessive weeks. It Is certain that with the
men Iowa had last fall any such arrange
ment of games would be Impossible, but
Coach Catlln expects to have a much
stronger foot ball team dining the coming
season and does not appear to be much
alarmed over the arrangement suggested.
WESTERS GOLFERS I 8ESSIOS
Six Clubs Admitted to Membership anil
Chances Made In Roles. ,
CHICAGO, March 29. Six clubs were ad
mitted to membership In the Western Golf
association at a meeting of the board of
directors here tonight, making the total
club membership of the association ninety
five. The new clubs admitted are: At
lanta, Ga., Country club; Chattanooga,
Tenn., Golf and Country club; Louisville
Golf club; Muskegon, Mich., Golf club;
Blm Ridge, Kansas City, Mo., Golf club,
and the Wllmette. 111., Golf club. The
old by-lawa were repealed and a new set
adopted. The principal change made was
the prohibition of the entry of any con
testant In any tournament, excepting the
open and Olympic, unless the contestant IS
a bona fide member of some club belonging
to the association. This was done to pre
vent any contestant from going to a place
where a tournament is to be held a few
weeks In advance of the same and then
proclaim himself a member or resident and
entering the. contests.
The open meet will be held at Hinsdale
June 27 and 2S. with a 72-hole medal play.
Other dates selected are: Marshall Field
Cup, Homewood, August 6; Western ama
teur championship, Homewood, August 6
LEVY IS BOWI.HQ CHAMPION
Indianapolis Man Wins Playoff Game
by Wide Marsrln.
BT. LOUTS, Mo., March 29. Marshall B.
Levy of Indianapolis, tonight won the In
dividual championship of the American
Bowling congress by defeating R. F.
Matak of St. Paul, 583 to 885, In three
games of ten pins. The men tied with
62 In the recent tournament and tonight
met to decide the championship. Levy gets
the title and first money, while the second
money prise goes to Matak.
Experts who witnessed the game say that
Matak struggled against the worst luck
that a bowler could have. He was plainly
out of form as Is demonstrated by his
record of eleven splits and three cherry
picks. Levy, while not making a remark
able score, bowled consistently, not having
an error and only three splits for ths three
The scores by gomes follow:
1 S S Tot.
Levy 191 180 210 682
Metak 129 119 137 885
PHILADELPHIA AMERICANS WIS
MrGraw Aggregation Falls to Score
nd Makes Six Errors.
NEW ORLEANS, March 29.-The Phila
delphia Americans defeated the New York
Nationals today. In the last game of the
series. Each team has one game, while the
third went to Philadelphia on a forfeit.
New York was scheduled to play two mors
games with Philadelphia, but refused on
account of the forfeited game yesterday.
R H E
Philadelphia ...1 0. 10002 7 SO
New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 7 6
Batteries: Plank, Vlckers and Powers;
WUtse, Mathewson, Ferguson and Bower
man. Umpire: Rlokert. ,
WASEM GIVES MATCH OS A FOUL
Wins First Fall and Then Hubert
Tries Strangle Hold.
BEATRICE. Neb.. March 29. (Special
Telegram.) In a fast wrestling match here
tonight Oscar Wasem won the first fall
from "Kid" Hubert of Kansss City In
twelve minutes. After twenty-six minutes
of the fastest work on he mat ever seen
In this section of the country Wasem left
the mat, claiming a foul on a strangle
hold. The match went to Wasem uiwer
protest. Hubert seemed to have the match
well In band at that- time.
WITH THE BOWLERS.
The Dresners won two games from the
O. D. Ks. last night at the Association
alleys. GofI was high on totals with 646
and tied with Chatelain for the best single
game with 206. Scores:
O. D. Ks.
1st. 2d. 8d. Total.
Neale 148 184 117 621
Chandler 166 174 141 4X1
Molyneaux 171 182 174 627
GJerde 1M0 It l6 621
Jones ISO 184 164 628
Totals 860 893 841 s8
1st. 2d. 8d. Total.
Chatelain 1 146 206 6J0
Catherwood 133 155 180
Gordy 172 MA 15o 477
Goff 206 177 162 646
Crooks m 169 loO 6ul
Handicap 63 63 63 189
Totals 836 864 911 1700
The Omaha Bleycl company won two out
of three games from the El Caudlllos on
the Metropolitan alleys last night. Caugh
lln of the El Caudlllos had high single
game with 2Z8. also high on totals with
bMl. McGee, the Fremont wonder, had
high single game for the Bicycles with
I'M. A strange coincidence was that the
lowest team in the league had to give the
team that holds third place a handicap of
forty-five pins. Scores:
EX C AUDI I. LOS.
1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
Hinrlcks 187 153 197 627
Tray nor 1U iS 13 474
Caunant hii iiA ltf 43
Bonlne 116 19 4.-S
Caughlan 143 2-8 221 tol
Totals T62 882 861 2,686
OMAHA BICYCLE CO.
1st. 2d. 3d. Total.
Judy 166 2u 154 668
Gllhreath 180 176 1 30 ' 4M
Huff 141 149 1U1 41
McOee 130 182 iM t.Oi
boord 178 ISO 144 t2
Handicap 16 16 16 46
803 911 894 taO
BOOKER WASHINGTON TALKS
Speaker Suggests Co-operation Be
tween Whites aad Blacks to
NASHVILLE, Tenn., March 29. Booker
T. Washington addressed the students of
Vanderbilt college this afternoon on lynch
lnga Prof. Washington said:
"I believe that the causes that most fre
quently lead to lynching can be largely
blotted out and controlled by co-operation
bejween ths races. Ths unfortunate habit
of lynching started to punish Individuals
who are charged with assaults 00 females
has gradually grown until the past year
two-thirds of ths lynchlngs wars for crimes,
or supposed crimes, other than those con
nected with assaults on women only."
CIAMONDorrsnser, nut and Dodga.
a n-ni aV . 1 - "VK M P
Wi1 'l m7&Ml:m
1417 Douglas Street. Omaha.
RESPONSIBILITY FOR WRECK
Jut Tryior to Fix Blann for Loss o'
Tweitj-Two Lives at Col ton, Oal.
FAST RUNNING WITHIN YARD LIMITS
Switch Crew, Yard master nnd En
gineer Seem to Be Implicated
More Bodies May Be
LOS ANGELES, CaJ., March 29. As a re
sult of the wreck of the Sunset express on
the Southern Pacific's line at Colton yes
terday afternoon, ths death list tonight
had reached twenty-two. This number Is
absolutely known to have perished, and
the bodies of nearly all have been identi
fied. As to the number of bodies that still
remain beneath the pile of debris and half
demolished cars, accounts tonight differ.
The wreck has not been cleared away with
the rapidity that had been expected and
while positive statements have been made
to ths effect that there are from four to
eight boJies tinder one of ths cars that
has not bean moved, the railroad officials
as positively declare that there is no evl.
dence to that effect Since the death of
E. I. Walters at an early hour this morn
ing none of the injured have expired, al
though several of those at the local hoe-
r .essavew W-
And save it!,
52 li tip
Did you ever stop to think of the cemventetrce of encb plan? Price being: eqttsJ; style
being eqcHrf; and quality being equal, wcmkln't it ba vastly easier for you to attire yocar
self from head to foot, 00. the $1 per week plan," thaa tray down the KNTIRB cash
cost of such an outfit at ONB time? '
BIGHT NOW. at the threshold of RASTER, woald prove JUST the occasion to "try
out" RIDGLBYS claims -visit this store TOMORROW, and SEB if the pricea are not
as LOW, and even LOWER, than CASH houses could offer you, and see whether or not
Styles arc the mewest
RIDGLEY supplies not only MAN'S ATTIRE, but clothes for WOMEN and CHIL
DREN too, and; so that one may be able to purchase EVERYTHING in wearables at $1
per week, he maintains also, COMPLETE departments devoted to MEN'S HATS,
MEN'S SHOES, MILLINERY and LADIES SHOES. Space here is too limited to
quote prices on ALL the lines of EASTER wear, but note that one may purchase.
Leies'Easter Slits 22.50clowii to 6iG
lei's Esster SiiiSs $35.00 doirjn to$7.50
Boy's Eosfer Suits $7.50 Sown to $2J0
The man who works for "so much a day," should
know the "RIDGLEY" store, for it is THIS store, and
THIS ' store only, that exchanges for his patronage, an
EASILY met $1 per week plan -easier in fad, than
the credit offered by the CASH house to a favored few only.
pltals cannot live more than a day or two.
The dead are:
ALBERT W. 6HIE, mail clerk, Los
GEOKOE L. SHARPE, Muncle. Ind.
E. I. WALTERS, Sacramento, a Southern
Pacific fireman who was a passenger on
NINETEEN ITALIANS, one a woman; on
their way to San Francisco.
Responsibility for the accident will not
be officially determined until tomorrow
evening. When the coroner's Inquest, which
was begun today. Is concluded.
The adjournment was taken In order
that the depositions of the Injured en
gineer and fireman of teh Overland might
be secured. The witnesses examined num
ber half a doxen. Including the switching
crew which has been blamed for the ac
cident. The testimony deemed of most Im
portance was that relating to the experi
ence of the men who composed the crew.
It was admitted that one had been at work
but two days; that the service of a sec
ond had been but of two weeks' duration
and that the third had been employed In
the yards three weeks. One, the fireman
of the switch engine, had never read the
rules of the yard.
T. E. Alvord, foreman of the crew, testi
fied that he had been notified at 6 o'clock
that the Overland was eight hours late
and that hs had received no subsequent
notification of Its whereabouts. The other
members of the crew had received the In
formation concerning the Overland through
Alvord. Further than this, a switchman
testified up to the moment of Its appear
snce they believed that the Overland had
Blame Seems to Be Divided.
During ths taking of the testimony the
rules of the yard were extensively quoted.
It was declared that Engineer Wormlngton
had violated one of the regulations by en
tering the yards at a rate of speed vari
ously described as from thirty to fifty
miles an hour, when his train should have
been under complete control. Immediate
responsibility for the open swltoh was as
sumed by J. O. Oruessmeyer, one of the
switchmen, who admitted that he had left
the switch open after ths engine had left
the main line. He had afterward vainly
attempted to flag the fast coming Over
land. Oruessmeyer had been working In
the yard since February II last, but dis
played moray acquaintance with the rules
than the other men. He affirmed that hs
should have received a second order from
W. J. Mclntyra, the yardmaater, notifying
htm when the Overland express was ex
pected. Mclntyre, In turn, blames both
the switch crew, who, he said, had vio
lated a rule by working on the main line
with an open switch, and the engineer of
the Overland, who entered the yard without
his train under control.
W. 8 his, ths mail clerk, met dAth under
sorrowful clrcatnstances. For years his
wife had pleaded with him to quit the road
because of the ever present danger, and
but a fsw days ago he had promised to do
so. He had written a letter to his wife's
brother at Standsvtlle, O., telling the latter
of his Intention to retire and apprising him
that bhls ' and his wife would pay him a
visit. This letter, sealed and unposted.
cr. 11 1 i 1 1 (1 1 1 1 i 1 3
mm m mm s
') 0 M U L
- $ fw Wesfe
was found In Shle's pocket when his body
was pulled from the wreck.
One of the most pitiful Instances of the
disaster was the death of Fireman Walters
of Sacramento, who was returning home
as a passenger. He was unconscious when
taken from the mass of debris to the Colton
hospital. In a dosen places he was
crushed, cut and torn. Walters hit' been
married but one month.'
Statement by Engineer.
Engineer Warmlngton, who was In charge
of. the wrecked train, today made the fol
lowing statement as he lay on a cot at
the Sister hospltaP at Colton:
"I do not remember much that happened
along the road as we approached the
switch," he whispered. "I did not see the
flagman, and don't know whether there was
anything to stop me. All I remember about
the wreck la that we Jumped Into the open
w P, -V I 1 BELOW snv eltiM
i I BELOW any other
lx no hot n
or en mny kind tf Urms,
S 75 '',ol1 pUern nA
Air JZrJ? . ?,?w ie possible by selling from (actorjr
direct to rider with no middlemen's profits.
'J.? OH A PPHO A L without m ctnt drposil, Pay tbs Freight snd
i .v' Ti.?JUi0 B,,k ,hr liberal terms which no other
bxt n world will do. You will learn everything and set muck vein
able information by simply writing as a portal. "
We need a It Itmm A amn4 in ever tnm mA nffw an
to make money la suitable
V. a Will So it
You m SMmnla
rajfror uniy u cut the ah
(CASM WITH OnOCIt S4.6S)
NO MORE TROUBLE FROM PUNCTURES.
Result of It years experience in tire
waking. No danger from THORNS. CAC
TI'S. PINS. NAILS. TACKS or CLASS.
Serious punctures, like intentional knife cuts, can
be vulcanized like any other tire.
Tw Hundred Thou tans pairs now In actual His. Over
Ssvenry-Hvs Thousand pairs sold last yaar.
prSOmPTtOMl Made in all rises. It lively sad easy riding, very dumble and lined Inside
sun s special quality c
r of rubber, wnttli never neconies porous and which cloaca up small punctures
without allowing ths air to cacape. We have bundreda of letters from aati.ned cuatometa statin
that their tires have onlv been pum
aa ordinary tire, ths puncture rutiu
brena red fabric on the tread. That "Ho
King qualities being given by eercral u
Holding Back" acnaaUon commonly felt
tent "baakct Weave" lr..l K.r.
or soft roads is overcome by the patent
squeesed out between the tire sod the road thus overcoming all suction. Ths regular i
twea is law per pair, but for advcrtlaiug purposes we sre making a perial f octoi v pric
of only U 8o ner fcair. All orders ahipocd same dav letter la rrrl.f u..k.nc lin
a cm w nut vay m cent nam you uv .uwiiwu
. " win bin. - ..... u. U, .Hcicu7 maainy me price s.oo per pair i li von send
WH. CASH Wild OKU4S and enclose this sdvertuwment. Wa will slao send ouiTkrl
plated brass band ump and two Bampaon metal puncture cloaers OU full paid orders (these racial
puncture cleeera to be uaed in ess of intentional knife cuts or heavy rashes). Tiics to be returned
St Oli 14 expense if for any reason they ars not satisfactory oa examination.
We arc perfectly reliable and money sent to us ia as safe aa in a bank. Ask your Postmaster
hanker, Kxpreaa or Freight Agent or the Rditor of thia paper about ua. If you order s pair or
these lira, you will Andthat they will ride easier, run faster, wear better, last longer an J look
flnar than ssy tire yon have ever uaed or seen st any prii. Wc know that you will b so well pleased
tnst when yea want s bicycle you will give us your order. V'e want you to scad as a small trial '
Older st once, heaca this remarkable tire offer. ,
F.flA tTTTim fI7A Iff? hout-ap-whosls. saddles, pedals, parts sad repairs, aacT
. fJJ I ajl't.liiilis.1 everything In tn bicycle line are aofdby as st half U( usual
prices charged by dealers sad repair men. Write for our big M MK V cat.loruc.
nn f'fIT IV. rr but a poatal today. DO Of imaTa. or BCYIIIO a
AW I4J& mltMt bicycle or a pair of tires from snyone until you know the new sad
wonderful offers we are Basking. It oaiy coat a poatal to Uarn everything. Write it hOW,
LIB CYCLE C2-?T C:;t. C2ss ClllCiCO, ILL,
switch. Then I Inust have become un
conscious. "I don't remember throwing on ths
emergency brakes or reversing the engine.
All that must have been an unconscious act
on my part. It was not my fault. We
were not running faster than thirty-five
miles an hour."
Superintendent R. V. Piatt, in a statement
made today, placed the blame on ths
" rTT 1 1
ill I Jilvl
Now Is the time to make your wants
known through The Bee Want Ad pace.
Bnyonne Searched for Child.
BATONNE, N. J., March 29. The pollcs
are today making a thorough search of
Bayonne on the chance of finding, the lit
tle Marvin boy, who Is supposed to have
been kidnaped from Dover, Del. The search
Is caused by a letter received by the p."--J
lice last night saying that the boy was JT
this town. AL .
13 III IT WILL COST YC3
to writs for oar big PRICK 11ICKCLK catalogue
';'"'! commrte nne oi nign-graele
BICVCLkM, TlitRS sad eUNDKIEJi at f Blt.k.
manufacturer or dealer in ths world.
DO L'OTEUYA DIOYCLE 'rZfVZ
until yon hive received our complete Free I
aesmmng every kind of high-g-sde srtd ow-rni4e
latest models, snd lesrn of our remarksbls lAW
young men who sdoIv at once. .
- PROOF TIRES ?"hX
Wotloe ths thick robber tread
"A" Sod Mutaf. at r i .
and a," alo rim strip ll
to prevent rim cutting. This
tire will ootiatt any other
make feOPT, LLAbXiO aa4
NAILS. TSCkS f s
GLASS F ' " 1
pea uponrtortwi in a whole seaauo. They weigh no more than
of thin, specially
shea name on
prevent all air from being
ir pnet or inrae
rice to the rider
mq louna inem strictly sa represented.
Powered by Open ONI