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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (July 17, 1910)
TirK OMAHA' SUNDAY BEE: JULY 17, 1910.
Tin: Omaha StMUY l)a
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I N.Ian, I'.nvav 2.1) M 71 .3"t
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l''akrnan Mnniln 2M 1 H4 .2W
Walali, T'.M-ka 37 t 11 .2117
Tlwuw, T''aka 2k4 M M .Z-ia
Kr-rnar, Wl.lilta ZXI 34 M .2W
i avlman. Omaha IM in 40 .ZM)
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cnliiaan, la Mulnaa 1 M n .z.7
Wiart.iff. t MrHnaa 21 M M .27
Mhat Wlrhlla IM II M .M7
l''"ll, Ml. Jpt) 23 47 84 .24
Wal.ii. T'.rha 7 0 t .2S
l..nrlraih T'ka. 11 11 .2
rtlall. Wlrhlla, 2 m .278
Vallrnn. Iianver 272 47 74 .Tt
laha-ll. Wl. hlla 230 y n .277
Khaa. Kt. Jor..h 173 12 84 .27(1
lliialiaa, Wl.hlla iwr M 7 .275
laaaya. fiaa M ln 231 J M 27S
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farria. ! M'.lna T 33 m .173
Anlra. Kln.it fity 2 "1 7 .273
OTraola. Kl'ii f ity II 1 t .271
f'nrH Ion. irtnaha ' (17 73 .272
Hl!y Tr.fka 244 M f77 .272
Halrh umaha 24 4 77 .271
"l. '(.Inrnln . 74 I. M .270
lirilam, Innaha 43 4 17 .270
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MrMurray. Invr 17 13 47 .29
J-irla l.lnroln Vh 74 .2h7
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'.antar. Mnroln 271 44 71 .2H2
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i l-.r-.tina. Omaha 1K1 14 42 .211
Mi.Mlaton. Wichita. 379 23 M ,-l
kn. Oraha r! M 76 .'&
fark. l.lnroln I -a 14 42 . 2M
j f. i. Topaha t!i 20 4 .2..7
la.iu . I Molnra ifl 43 73 T-l
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I'orhan, Kl. Jraph 4 17 64 .25
Crimhia Kt Jraaaph 4 14 .2fi0
I.l..v4 i.yr Ti 44 44 .2,3
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faaairty, linvf .2!7 4S 70 .2:14
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'Khanra. Wlrhlla 47 It 1! .234
I r't.aaia. T..aa 24 1 4 .14
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T"n.aon. Omaha jnn 23 44 .FO
fri, Omtha 24t 2J M ,CT
ar.a.lKar. lMnaar 44 15 .f"7
l aikanha' j. Omaha 3 13 21 .324
iJ.krr-t. Wirhifa 71 14
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1 lr'in. IHim 4a .214
llxirh.". Wl. hlia fcl 4 11 .213
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faiann Omaha 44 1 14 .2t
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I A ,l..n. .it I'lty 54 3 II ,2H4
M-ltr Omaha M 1 II .2114
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I .a, r. 1 nvr 7 13 14 .177
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Mirl.lia.on, Wlrhlla HI I I .W-J
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l'.4a, ,ln".in 171 11 7 .IM
I'aina.a, wirhiia lf4 I 4
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', Kl aloiiri.il 177 1MI 13 .
William l"a M..lnt r3 73 I .349
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Wali h, Ittfiklia li. 11 II .M
llaamar, l.ln.i.ln .10 ) 24 44
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):r, Kt J,,.h 4 ii 1 ,D4I
Nil.hor. Kiont flty 120 t I .43
4i,a.af, Wlihlla 1 44 I .fill
V4 larlannaul, l.lnroln I"! IM 14 ,4
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Kftiy, Omaha 62 t rV-5
l iiai, .a M'.lnaa 3". 2h 4 .I'M
fliararlorlar, I .a Moln.,.. 1 41 I ,V3b
1lr.yd. I'r.ivar 1IU IM 14 .IM4
lrrlri, Omaha 41 W 1 .W.U
Wliai.n, Klo.it flly 8 47 4 .l
Ki.l. I, Im .ill. 1 2u 1 M
Hilar. Ii.aaht 134 124 24 .Ml
Woolav, K aka , 32 4 7 .ko
I'l.itman, Lincoln 4 l&i j .2J
Hautrnn, I'anvrr 100 I .Via
Kaiil, Kl. JoiH 14 4i 1 .X',!4
Kllatt, loprka t 21 1 .Vli
Alirhlaon, vMrhlta 7 M 4 .H21
('lalra, Wichita 117 M 13 .ka
Matiartll, Wichita 104 in 24 .Hit)
lrhan, Kt. Juaaph 144 213 14 .V13
Ai4arman, Ktoni i'lty 4 2 4 .317
I'oaall, Kl. .loaaph 102 I 14 .f'17
U wan a, l.at Molnaa 1 M 4 .kit
C'uhh, Lincoln 103 11 11 .kll
Jt'k ..., Toprka. 1 41 4 .VIII
kunhia. Topaka W 7 14 .31.1
C'ranalon, Lanvar Ill 14IS th .till
C'oirMon, Omaha 1U Zi U .I0
urll. I a Aloinaa 114 t 12 .H10
Thnmpaon, Omaha 1X4 40 Ik .'.'10
I'araoi.a, Omaha 14 2 1 .WW
Colllgan. I'aa Molnea 'J 214 44 .IKWJ
I Milan, Lianvar Ml jr 1 .huh
Hi hipka, Omaha 37 127 23 .ktT
Hammond, rlioux City t 40 1 ."
llariman, Kloiit City 124 1H4 10
Itallly, Kl, Jo.aph li M 4 .k
DraliMin, Omaha 3d 17 8 .klH
A'lama, 1'anvi-r 2 20 1 .fM
Ka.lar, la Mnlnna 53 40 10 .U
McOraih, Lincoln I 44 6 . 902
Oalano, Kl. Joaeph 4 31 4 .Wl
aich. lou tliy ,1 6 U .307
Toung, Toprka 1 14 2 .X
llaracha, I'aa Molnea 14 14 9 .DM
llvllly, Toprka 122 140 27 .aW4
Hollanhmk, Omaha 22 29 8 .sr4
Mahoff, t)aa Molna-1 132 194 43 .m
llarrlH, Toprka 8 29 S .Msl
Knnlon, Kloux City 63 10 10 .UW
Walch, Tnpaka 81 13 7 .376
McNeil, Omaha 77 139 II .874
gulllin, Hloua City 98 162 S4 .874
Kchmldt. Topcka 81 17 7 .873
Krarman, 8loux City 8 46 4 .8HK
Johnaon, Kt. JoHeph 1 46 7 .b'H
I'olr, Lincoln 80 42 11 .mi
Khrara, St. Jonrph 0 6 1 .Bo 7
Chabak, Sioux City S 47 9 .fc.2
tvnapp, uncoin 11 64 12 .848
Kally. Danvar 12 16 31 .144
lUioilra. Omaha 2 IS 3 .842
Kaufman, Topaka 8 43 10
Hullork, Topeka 16 6 4 .Hit
My, flloux City 19 23 9 . 822
Cliarlwlrk, Kt. Joaaph 4 0 2 .818
Wataon, tit. Jotaph 1 32 I .810
Fatter, Dea Molnaa 18 0 6 .783
Keaxan, Topeka 16 4 4 .771
Won. Lost. Pet.
MtUrath, Lincoln 7
Mchrrlber, iJnnver 14
Allclilaun, Wichita 11
Fret-man, Sioux City 11
Owetiii, Dea Molnea 12
Glt, -Ht. Joneph T
McLean, Sioux City 4
A'deiman, filoux City 12
Hammond, Hloux City 8
Haxerman, Lincoln 4
Olmitaarl, renver I
Younr Topeka 1
Kaithlng, Lincoln 8
Jarnlgan, Wichita 8
Adama, Denver 4
Durham, Wichita 9
Kaufman, Topeka 10
Keeley, Omaha 10
Wllaon. Sioux City 7
Hag-arman, Denver 7
Khmtnn, Denver 8
Chabek. Sioux City (
Baker. St. Joseph 6
Rhodea, Omaha 2
Swift, St. Joeeph 9
Knapp, Lincoln 6
Johnaon, St. Joaeph 8
Henche, Dea Moines 8
Melter, Omaha , 7
Wright, Topeka 7
UalHann, fit. Joseph 6
Shackleford. Wichita 6
r ox. L,incoin 4
Hollenbrck, Omaha 6
Hhaner, Wichita 3
Manuka, St. Joseph 1
ttiersnorrer, Dea Moines.... 4
Jarkson, Topeka 8
Fuaate, Topeka S 8 .2.3
Ktowera, Omaha 2 1 .250
Watson, St. Joseph 1 7 .125
Harris, Topeka 0 5 .000
Catcs, Dea Moines 0 8 .000
Team Batting Sioux City, .817; Denver,
.22; Lincoln. .271; Wichita, .250; Toprka,
'il; Dea Moines, .254; St. Joseph, .253;
Team Fielding-W'lchlta. .952; Lincoln, .831;
Omaha. .944; Sioux City. .943; Denver, .942;
St. Joseph, .P37; Topeka, .33; Des Moines,
stolen Basra Denver. 173; Omaha, 159;
Sioux City, 1.'.2; Lincoln. 137; Dea Moines,
121; St. Joseph, 117; Wichita, B2; Topeka, 5.
Sacrifice Hit Denver, 145; Sioux City, 142;
Omaha. 131; Lincoln, 108; St. Joneph, 101;
Des Moines, loo; Wichita, 97; Topeka, 69.
Corrldon, 0 40) Beall, D....
Dolan, D 34 Llndsav. D
Thomas. 1 30
Nnlhoff. D. M 2S
Andreas, S. C 27
Fox, St. J 24
Jones. St. J......
Stem. S. C
Cnlllgan. D. M
Ki x. Kt. J
Stem. S. C...
27 Neighbors, S. C...
22' Hartman, S. C...
22 Cobb. L
Corhan, St. J..
Annrrus. s. C.
LONG AND M'LAUGHLIN
TO REPRESENT AMERICA
Last Yrar'a Trtala Team Likely to
(a Avals t Aaalrrtlla After
aha IXavIa t op.
NEW YORK, July K-Last year Melville
H. Long and Maurice E. MrLoughlln went
In quest of tha Davis cup, but returned
N. E. Brooks and A. E. Wilding defended
tha cup for Australia and only loat one
set out of sixteen. This one set McLough
iin ton from Wilding In their single match.
If, aa U probable, America challenges fur
tha cup this year, the same learn will prob
ably go ever, with the possible strengthen
ing addition of Beats C. Wright.
William A. Larned, five times national
champion, la unfortunately tied down by
the exigviictes of business, and it ia Im
probable that tue national doublea cham
pions, lUckatt and Alexander, could ar
range to taka tha necessary time for the
trip. Tennla enthusiasts deplore the dutiea
that keep Larnad at home, as ha ha come
to ba regarded a aimoal In a class by hi :n
among American tennla piayein.
Wrignt ia a brilliant player and lost the
deciding sat to Wilding this year in the
English championship tournament at
W imbledon only after the hardest kind of a
struggla. It nugiil ba that McLoughlln and
Long. Improved ky an added year's experi
ence and wltn tha knoaladga gained last
year of me Australian courts, cuuld un
aided tnts year bring tha Davis trophy
ho ma. AI any rate, Ha-ale Wright would b
a ai an p.
I1E55IS C1ACKS TO AUSTRALIA
Iptikrn, Brother aaal aar Hill Hit
j rraaal 4rat Britain.
LONDON. J tiy l. Tha Lawn Tennis
I awo, iat inn haa lnvitad th Doherty
i fcrothara and l.r to rprent Urrat
liiltaln In i.'i p ay fr tha Pavia cup in
i Auituaiia. If lli.aaj pi.r unnot ampt,
t Lajwe. Kenneth, 1'uvaa.l and K.Khla will be
'mvitad to taa their pla,'.
I ia n4 lo hjv Hm kirn'a Arnica dalv ta
cur bvaa-n. ao rna. pi!, cum, wounds and
j lilcerj. . For aala by ba.'.t..n Drug Co.
faraiatea, AJaar'laiiig ;a taa ttuad tv lig
SEW RULES FOR MARATHON
International Olympio Conunitte
Makes Strict Lawi.
WILL ALLOW NO ATTENDANTS
Hanaera of ext Olyrapta Meet Will
.31 M n Calrast tlntnlanla Mar
NEW YORK. July l.-To Judga hy what
happened at tha recent annual meeting of
tha International Olympio commlttaa at
Luxemburg, tha Swedish program when
finally arranged will ba remarkable for a
lot of rhangea and In no vat lone. Only tha
rough draft of tha program haa yet seen
tha light, but with almost two ynara to
work out details, still mora complicated
events may ba Introduced.
The event to coma In for considerable
attention was tha Marathon raea, and at
Sweden It will ba an out and out conteat
of anduranoa. That la, there will ba a clear
course from start to finish and tha runners
will not ba allowed attendants, nor ahall
they taka refreahmentt, or receive aid from
tnybody along tha ront under penalty of
disqualification. NoHher will autoa, motor
cycles, bicycles or conveyancei of any
kind bo allowed on tha course.
Thraa condition! were proposed by the
Italian delegate,' Count Hrunetta d'Useaux,
and they met with tha hearty approval of
the entire body. The Italian In giving his
reason for Introduclm? theae conditions
said that they would In a mrasurr) do away
with tha rlnlma of unfairness, or of the
runners being helped along. He argued
that If the Marathon was a test of endur
ance, It should ba carried out. on tha strict
letter of tha word. Let a man Ktart with
out an attendant, or stimulants and run
the race without aid or refreshments of any
kind, and whoever won, did to on the real
stamina he poeseesed, and not upon stimu
lants and help from other sources. It was
stated that there will be ambulance sta
tions along tha course, and when a runner
becomes exhausted he will be taken Imme
diately to ono of these,' but after ho gives
up he will not ba allowed to re-enter the
race. Once ha retires he will have to atay
Tha practice of sending entries by cable
or telegraph waa discussed, and the Swears
made It plain that they could not accept
cable entries under any condition. The Rev.
R. B. de C. Laffan, who represented Eng
land, spoke at length on what he termed
th confusion that resulted from accepting
the American entries by cable two years
ago. He said that the Americana persuaded
the British Olympic council to take their
cable entries and the plan turned out to be
Tha aquatic, part of the program at
Stockholm will be much tha same aa at
London. The same dlttanoet will prevail
In tha awlmmlng eventa and the diving and
method of sooting will be similar. There
may be a few additions In both depart
ments. The contests will be held closo to
the Stadium In a big tank and will take
place each day after the track and field
events have been concluded. Women will
be allowed to enter the events, and this
la two more events than women were al
lowed to enter at London, where their ef
forts were confined to lawn tennis and
There will be no automobile races or
cycling eventa decided In the Stadium, ac
cording to the plans of the Swedes, but Che
latter sport they propose to tolerate to an
extent, so they Intend giving a 100 kilometer
race on the road around Lake Malaren. The
English members of the committee thought
that there should be soma cycling events
on the track, and they ware backed up In
the opinion by Qermany. The final decision,
however, was held over till next year,
when, after all, there may be some track
The other departments of the games were
gone, over and suggestions were made
which will not be finally ratified till the
annual meeting next year. The entry of
women will be permitted in gymnastics,
and the Swedes pointed out the difficulty
of judging between national teams which
employed wholly different systems. Indi
vidual competitions, they thought, were all
right, but before the team contests would
be included on the program it would be
necessary to have a consultation with
Italy, Germany and England. The lawn
tennis competitions will be carried out the
same as they were In England and tha
shooting program will ba on the same Unas
as the Blsley tournament, but will be more
general and military in character. In the
wrestling there will be five different
classes In the Graeco-Roman style and tha
English representative asked that there be
soma classes in the catch-as-catch-tjan,
which tha Swedes promised .to include.
There waa a high compliment paid to the
condition! which prevailed in 1908, and it
was decided that tha next contests should
be carried out tha aama or as nearly as
possible. In addition to tha ten contests
there will ba individual competitions at
foils, duelling swords and sabers.
Countries intending to send teams to
Stockholm will, no doubt, be interested in
the proposals made by Sweden for Judging
the competitions. They are aa follows:
(1) The judges will all be appointed by tha
central Swedish committee, who may ap
point foreigners to serve, provided that tha
total of such foreigners does not exceed
one-third of the total of the whole inter
national Jury. (2) Every country which haa
more than five entries in any sport will
have the right to appoint one member of
the Jury, but the president of the interna
tional Jury will be appointed by Sweden.
(3) Every country aendlng competitors has
a right to appoint official representative
to watch tha progress of those contests In
which its competitors taka part and these
official representatives will have tha right
to lodge a protest and to speak in favcr
of It before tha International Jury de
ter! hed above.
Colonel Victor Balck, who represents
Sweden, announced that there was tha sum
of S.KCOQ0 now at the disposal of -the
Swedish committee to defray tha txpenee
of the games. The Swedish government
contributed 1300.000 of tha amount. The
stadium la being constructed of brick,
granite and reinforced concrete. The
Swedes announced that thay had already
selected July 7 aa tha official opening day
and that tha games would closa on July 16.
PLAN GERMAN MOTOR EVENT
frlBje lleary Seta ' Dow a Ralea far
BERLIN, July 16.-Prlnce Henry of Prus
sia's plan for next year'a "Prince Hnr"
motor car competition hava been n-
A i.MJU-mila content across Germany and
ICngland la contemplated. Tha competition
lll rllmlnatv the feature of speed and be
come purely a reliability and endurance
contest. It will alio ba divested of a comma-1
cut character by tha exclusion of rum.
alitor connected with motor car manu
factories. The competitors will b confined
l fifty German and fifty English drlveia
nf in.llaiputalile amateur standing. I'rince
Irlvniy euiaaeta the rVott'fth touring coll
uat aa a gaiurral model lx the rac.
Along Auto Row
What Dealers Are Doing, prepa
ration; lor th Coming Aviation
Meet. 111 Modal Talked of.
Lee Huff said that no less than twenty
nine new American speedway records war
established by Bulck and Marquette-Bulck
cart In the Indianapolis racing Julyl, t
and 4. Burman fnd Louis Chevrolet broke
their own and other drivers' records,1 and
Arthur Chevrolet waa out with his record
Bunnan mad the fastest time recorded
during th meet, with his Bulck alxty Spa
elai, when he covered a quarter mile
agalnat time In 8 S secpnds at th rata of
106.(7 miles per hour.
Arthur Chevrolet, In the 100-mlla race,
shattered two of th records for Inter
mediate distances made by Robertson In
hi big Flat at Atlanta.
Ouy L. Smith la already talking of hit
1911 model Franklin. He thinks that It
will be on of the greatest cart ever built
Tom Bromwell, th well known salesman,
said that the Franklin will create a sensa
tion when It make Ita appearano on
Omaha auto row.
W. L. Huffman la electrifying auto row
with the Hupmobile. The little car la mora
popular than aver, and Huffman fairly
lovea tha little thing.
Drummond 4V Ret in are in their new
horn with tha Cadillac th garage for
merly occupied by C. F. Louk.
Th CadlllAo looks perfectly natural
wherever Relm Is. and Relm could build
one, h know It so well.
Colonel Derlght ia not billed for an aero
plane flight thia week, but ha la on of the
most Interested spectator. Ha will be on
hand upon all occasions when anybody does
something. He announced sometime ago
that he expected to handle aeroplanes and
If they go amoothly, th colonel will keep
The garage of VanBrunt Auto company it
completed and the Overland It In Ita r4w
home. The VanBrunts have mad this car
popular throughout Iowa and thty begin
now to outstrip any car In Ita class In Ne
braska. They understand tha game and
they go before the people with a jam-up
oar. They are great advertiser and don't
mine matter telling prospective buyers
of th Overland. Mr. Henry VanBrunt, sr.,
member of th firm, has just returned from
an extended visit east.
Ernest Sweet Is wonderfully successful
with th Parry and Moon. The Moon It the
handsome car built In St. Louis, which
mad the rather remarkable twenty-four-hour
endurance run to Omaha without stop
ping. This was such a record that many
manufacturera over the country have at
tempted it since.
The Abbott-Detroit will be handled by
Baum Iron company. This is one of the
much talked of cars now. It ia designed
by the man who it said to have designed
the Chalmers-Detroit. It it a pretty car
and wherever it has been tried out, la won
Drummond is making greater headway
with th Whit Steamer than ever. Both-
th steamer and gas car are going In popu
The Oakland has a persistent plugger in
Mclntyre. He is a good Irishman who will
do the thing square. He knows that he
has a good car, and he always say, that
If he can ehow a prospective buyer the
machine, he It content for hm to try out
every ear on the row. That's Mclntyre.
Penise Barkslow has returned to his desk
on the row. Barkalow knows electric cart
so well that he has become an authority.
He handles but one gasoline car the Pack
ard. Everybody knows what the Packard
Wlllard Hosford entertained an eastern
touring party at the Velie Motor company
on the row yesterday. The party left New
York several weeks ago and Is making a
trlD around the country. When the car
reached Omaha It had covered 3,500 miles.
DeWItt A Knott have made some local
records with the Cole 30. This is one of
the niftiest cart In ltt class In the market.
It it a ear that always attracts attention
on the row and one that is growing more
and more popular.
The Klssell Kar company Is pushing tha
Klssell and Warren Detroit vigorously
They are both good cart and are growing
In popularity all of the time.
Mr. J. L. Etickaon of Brookings, 8. D.,
accompanied by his sales manager, Mr,
HU1, visited Omaha this week, making th
trip In a Chalmer's "30". The entire dis
tance of 264 miles was covered In ten hours
flat, an average of 26.4 miles per hour. No
oil waa put in the car until the aecond day
after its arrival In Omaha, and no water
into the radiator until ready to start on
the return trip.
Besides the two passengers the car car
ried a load of 650 pounds.
Manager Xorthwall said:
"Having finished the first lap of their
2,100 mile Journey from New York to Okla
homa City, Okt., the Abernathy boys,
Louie and Temple, accompanied by their
V : are now rezly for busimss in our new location, 2050
Farna n street, formerly occupied by C. F. Louk,
Cadillac cars will be handled exclusively in our new garage.
High grade supplies, of all kinds, will be carried in stock,
at reasonable prices.
Our rmchanical department is in charge of a factory
We respectfully solicit your patronage.
Cadillac Company of Omaha
2050 Farnam Street. Phone: Douglas 4226.
father. Marshal "Jack" Abernathy, left
Chtoago yesterday In their Brush runa
bout with Kt. taotila at their next Important
slop. The boy will taka a route through
Missouri and ay part to vltlt at many of
tha larger cities en route as possible.
Th youths roda broncos from their home
to New Terk City to greet Colonel Theo
dore Rorwevelt whan b returned from the
Jungles. lunula Abernathy, who la the older
and ia only years old, hat beevn at the
wheel of the Brush alnee the boys left New
York and Inslsta that he will ateer all lha
way to hla home rlly. Temple, who la I
years old, Is not big enough to tit property
In the seat and handle the steering wheel,
Hla Utile leg do not touch tha brake and
hla hands are not big enough to clutch tha
Th Abernathy boya are famed the world
over for horseback riding of long distance.
In the summer of 1903 they left their home
and rode their ponies all tha way to Mex
ico, braving all the dangera of the trip
paying their own hotel bills, and for one
week riding at the rat of teventy-flva
mllet a day. Desplt their ages they ap
preciated th acenery. and one of the first
things they asked their father, when they
were certain of th automobile, waa that
he consent to return by way of Niagara
Bverywher th boy have been thay have
fcald their own way through checks furn
ished them by their father. They have rid
den at nighttime over the mountains and
across the plains, and fear Is unknown to
them. Th chug-chug of the automobile
is no more to the boys then the neigh of
Manager Oould received the following
In McKeesport hill climb today. Ford
model T wins In It's class In free-for-all.
Oats third place. defeating Packard,
Hlevens-Duryea, Hudson, Kline. Oakland,
Premier. First two cars over 11.700 In price.
FORD MOTOR CO.
Twenty Stanley Steamer owners will go
out on an endurance run of 100 miles this
George Relm spent several days In tha
Interior last week. Ha reports fine wheat
and oats crops and a general good feeling
Charles H. Bassett, special representative
for the Btudebaker Garford company. Is
In Omaha with a special consignment of
Btudebaker Garford cars, handled by the
Omaha E. M. F. branch.
Several carloads of Studehaker Garfords
are expected this week. This company ex
pect to move Into Ita new garage on Far
nam atreet soon.
The survivor of Thermopylae was de
scribing the Immortal defense.
"There waa only one thing that annoyed
us," he said.
"And what was that?" Inquired tha star
reporter of tha Daily Peloponneslan.
"Th pass waa ao narrow," replied the
hero, "that the moving picture machine
couldn't be operated to advantage." Cleve
land Plain Dealer.
3XQS' DLUUU Ml 1 1 -i I 1 1 VI
Contagious Blood Poison la tha most powerful and destructive of all blood
f3iaorders. It corrupts and vitiates the entire circulation and manifests Itself
In the most hateful and loathsome symptoms, such as ulcerated mouth and
throat, copper-colored spots, and even sores and uloers on different parts of tha
body. The poison causes the hair and eyebrows to fall out, and sometimes tha
finger nails come off and the entire glandular system is attacked. No medlclna
can cure Contagious Blood Poison which does not rid the circulation of every
particle of the Insidious virus. The least taint left in the blood will break out
afresh, when treatment is left off. S. S. S. is the real and certain cure; it goes
Into the blood and by removing every particle of the poison, and adding rioh,
healthy qualities to the circulation, forever cures this powerful disease. AU
who suffer wltth Contagious Blood Poison may cure themselves in the privacy
of their own homes by using 8. 8. 8., and following instructions contained in our
Home Treatment Book, which we will send, together with any medical advice
desired, free to all who write. THE SWJTT SPECIFIC CO., ATLAnTA, OA
Starting Monday, July 18th, we will make a price
that will surprise you on every car we have had in stock
over thirty days.
This means that we have over twenty cars, all styles
runabouts and j touring cars that sell regularly from
$650.00 up to $2,000.00. What they cost us will be no
"We will mark them down low, so you can buy a Five
Passenger Auburn Turing Car for $450.00.
Every car must go, as we want tho room bad for
our new stock that will arrive about August 1. Come
early and get your choice.
W. L. Huffman Automobile Co.
2025 FARNAM STREET, OMAHA, NEB.
Distributers of Inter-State and Hupmobile Cars for 1911
Not All Yale Alumni Ready to Con
demn the Coach for Lost
NEW YORK, July 14 -Some Tsle alumni
hava expressed dleHatlafamlon at tha way
Yale craws hava trailed behind Harvard
In recent reunites on the Thames. They
have suggeKled that a new coach wns
needed by the Blue and a rumor wts once
circulated that Jamea E. Rice of Columbia
or Robert Courtney of Cornell would be
called to take charge at flairs Ferry In
However, the general run of Yale grad
uates do not find fault with their coach,
nor do Ihey Inment the loss of a race aa
much aa the fact that recent Yal crewe
hava collapsed at the finish and shown lark
Aa for changing their coach, most Tal
men believe that John Kennedy ha not
loat the reputation which he Justly won
at a builder of flnlshrd crew. Hla sup
porters argue that the Yale coach la all
right, but that the Galea Ferry system 1
Harvard crews go to Red Top and train.
They see no friends, they 'pay no social
call on cottage, verandas. They eat four '
meals a day and row steadily. Th at- .
mosphere at Gales Ferry Is that of a sum
mer resort rather than a training ramp,
and there it no physician In charge, a
ther la at Red Top. Custom hava grown
up at the Yale quartws which permit th
crew men almost unlimited latitude and a
Yale rowing coach ta not vested with th
autocratic authority which Courtney en
joy sat Cornell.
When Yale oarsmen are not on tha water
they are permitted to go to visit and etroll
with the sinters and sweetheart through
the cottage colony. They are dreeaed In
their neatest and relax their efforta to con
dition themselves. ,
At Red Top the Harvard men pitch quoit
for amusement and wear no mor clothes
than are required to avoid a disorderly
conduct charge. When the day of the re
gatta comes several Yale oarsmen collapse
at the finish line and the Harvard oarsmen
appear to be In perfect condition.
There seems to be little reason for th
report that John Kennedy will not coach
at Yale again. Even If Yale would Ilk
to have the wiaard of the Hudson at the
head of the Blue rowing tyttem Courtney's
contract with Cornell will not expire for
several seasons and Courtney likes hla
place. He la a Cornell Institution.
A Ton of Gold
could buy nothing better for female weak
nesses, lame back and kidney trouble than
Electrio Bitter. 60c. For sale by Beaton
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