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About Omaha daily bee. (Omaha [Neb.]) 187?-1922 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 28, 1912)
THE bkj&: OMAHA, W bDiskjiUAY, AUUtiai 2, 112.
iCHOOL CLOTHES SELLING FAS
Littl tDondr"tim' hortaortmnt finvalui unutaal. W'v
u$t opnd and plactd on al ehokt lintt of Boy Cloth and Ctrl'
Cloth th city vr had.
Our New York tailors have been
busy for months with claasy Nor
folk", Double Breaateri, Sal'or3
and Russlam, splendid values at
$7.50, $6.50, $8, $3 and 83.75
Extra Knickerbockers, neat grays,
browns, blue serges and cordu
roys, up from 81.00
New Sweaters and Caps,
- Shoes and Stockings,
Hats and Blouses,
. . Shirts and Ties.
Regulation Sailor Suits and One
piece Dresses, up from 816.50
Girls' Dresses pretty serges, pan
' am as and French challie dresses,
at $8.50, $8.50 and. . . .$5,00
Girls' Coats for School and Early
Fall, sizes 8 to 14, were $7.50
and $3.95 values
at $3.05 and -81.05
Girls' Suits two-piece wool salts
for shoe top girls; $10.00 and
, $12.00 suits, at. . $5.25
Girls Dresses for ages 8 to 14 pretty Tissues, Lawns and Ginghams
light and medium shades; on sale at $3.45, $2.43 and 81.05
Th ar tehool day in th boy' and girl' lection.
THC VDUMO FEOPLT5
au a, . JT "r
WW & mm
1518-20 FAENAM STREET.
POLICE HEAD LOSES PURSE
Thief at Iowa lair Picks Pocket of
, Secret Squad Leader.
JUDGE M'PHESSON IS FIRM
(auditing by the Divine Examiner and
Ruler or all.
C. F. M'GREW,
W. B. McQueen.
Krfuac to Modify Decree In Gaa
Company Cake, Where Trial (or
Two Year U Aaked bjr
BAR ASSOCIATION IS
TO EXCLUDE NEGRO
(Continued from First Pase.)
.recent congress and said that perhaps the
most significant act was -the adoption
of a Jofnt resolution proposing to the
states an amendment to the constitution
j providing for the election of members
of the senate by direct Vote. He referred
j to the Lo rimer case as strengthening the
.popular sentiment for the direct vote,
i "As to Judge Hanford, having read
such of the evidence, as has been. printed
I in the Viewspapers, I venture to express
jttu opinion, though' possibly I ought not
jto, that rhe matter sought to be proved,
i seems to have been' for the 'most part
Itfivlal and falling far short of such high
'crimes and' misdemeanors as would war
rant impeachment of a federal Judge, :
"We ought not, however, to condemn
nor gloss over the short-comings of the
bench. There is altogether too much of
an effort on the part' of some lawyers
to do this. , , ' '
A judge ought to1e held to high stand
ards of publio service. The bar ought
mnd I believe is,' generally disposed to In
1st upon such 'standards.';
;( Favors Vote ' for Women. "
Referring to the action of certain states
In extending suffrage to women. Mr, Ore
jory, saldr , ' '
"It certainly seems as If women were
entitled to self-government as well as
Th? Horn Doctor
men. It Is the Jeffereonlan Idea and 1
believe It to be the true one, that all
men ore entitled not merely to wise gov
ernment, not merely to honest govern
ment, not only to good government, but
"It Is difficult to see how. consistently
with this prlclple, which lies at the found
ation of American institutions, thn
political rights accorded to men, can be
denied to women."
Airatnat Heeall of Judges.
Opposition to the recall of Judges and
to any legislation which will affect the
present tenure of judges' offices Is ex
pressed In a special report which has
been prepared for presentation to the
association, Frank B. Kellogg of 8t.
Faul, chairman of the commutes whlah
prepared the report, said Investigation
snowed almost "every reputable attorney
In tho country was opposed to the recall
of Judges." '
Charles M. Taylor of St. Louis brought
from the national assembly of commli.
sloners on uniform state laws, a modal
bill to be offered for adoption by various
state legislatures, which will prohibit tho
marriage In other states of divorced per:
sons who have been prohibited from
marrying In any one state.
Dyspepsia cad Pfue '
Take one ' bouhd of nruna. nni.nuu.
like!- Pound Of raisins, three tablespoonf uls
kf sugar, boll la sufficient water to ob
tain one quart of syrup; cool and mix
With an equal amount of Duffy's pure
Malt whiskey. This . simple formula,
brtginally prescribed by Dr. T,' 3. Kluss
psan, of Toledo, Ohio, will prove very ef
ficient In eases of deranged stomachs,
dyspepsia or nausea and will require no
additional drug or flavor. ,
COLOR LINE NOT DRAWN
BY NEBRASKA ATTORNEYS
"Drawing the color llne"-the matter
which has rent the American Bar asso
ciationnever has been practiced by the
Omaha Bar association nor by the Ne
braska State Bar association. Yet the
names of no Colored men appear on the
membership rolls of either.
'The line never has been drawn in the
Omaha association," said former Presi
dent Frank L. Weaver. "The. cnieStiOn
never has come up for consjopratlon
within my knowledge. No colored nttor.
neys have appleld for membership'here"
is nothing in our constitution ,,whjch
would exclude attorneys of any race,
color or religion if they were reputable
and practicing attorneys." 1
What Mr. Weaver said of the Omaha
association is true of the state .body, ac
cording to Francis A. Brogan and other
Omaha attorneys prominent In the state
association. , ... -
(From a Staff Correspondent)
DE3 MOINES. Ia.. Aug. Z7.-i8pecial
Telegram.) Superintendent 'of Safety
Wentworth had his pocket picked at the
Iowa state fair grounds today despite
he heads a corps of organized state fair
police. The thief is uncaptured.
Court glands Firm.
ludca Smith Mcpherson of the federal
caurt refused today to grant the applica
tion of the Dea Moines Gas company for
modification of his decree in the 90-cent
gas rate to a trial period of two years
wH.f nr to be resented by both sides
nw hnwavar. on tiM-mtsslon Of the
Troops Have Brush
With Mexican Band
Near Hachita, N. M.
rtAuhla Vrazedr at Ottanma
OTTUMWA. la., Aug. Z7.-Becaus
wife would not return and live with
James W. Wales shot her twice with
rvnivf today and then turned the
on himself, dying Instantly. Mrs. Wales
probably will live. The couple had been
separated for three years.
. Snlelde In Dea Moines
-DBS MOINES. Ia., Aug. 27,-JoBeph
llnsky, 23 years old, committed suicide
toil a v bv hootins:. He came from cm
cago last month and was oonneoted with
a local dairy company. Despondency
said to have prompted the shooting. -
Inwn Nnri Noltl.
Minoun.i.TnWK T?v. E. Howard
Brown, a former pastor of the local
p-in. .ti,Ah wVi f umm fnrntA tn maun
as a result of 'a split in the membership
ol his cnurcn, nas accepted a tan um
the cnurcn Ol iiarinam, uaaiwu
i TOpfiMR-nil.ir MfPnll a farmer, was
probably fatally Injured when tne barn
.in.. th. ffrtnnrv in wn pn nn waa lunu'
i.e. ..... . ..,, ... .. - '
i h. llvhtnlnur unit riAHtrnlvefl
by fire. Members of the family saved
the horses ana some oi tne mauanery,
The loss is
GUARANTY FAVORED "
FOR ALL DEPOSITS
(Continued from First Page.)
Dysentery Is always serious and often
a dangerous disease, but it can be cured.
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy has cured it even when
malignant and epidemic, For sale by all
k WANTED-Experlenced cloak and suit
saleslady; no other need apply. Julius
Orkin, 1U0 Douglas. .
Marching Through Georgia
In Section 13 of the Long-Lost Original
Brady War Photographs
Only , 10c and Coupon
This great sectlo out bow contains
a complete sod torllllDg aarrstiva of Seer
raftii's advance on Atlanta wit h C0,OO0 men
sod the final capture of the city.
Dort&g the four months' csmpatg n tbe
Union Army participated la W pltcked
bsttles snd scores of lesser engagements,
sit ( which are vividly described io this
section, and Illustrated with photagraphs
of tlie ground over which the battles were
(outht, the g eoersls wo lead both amies
and ever a scare more aawcg which are
Reiaca, Field of the First Heavy Fighting.
Federal Entrenchments at the Foot of
Tbeinss Headquarters nesr Marietta Dur
ing the Fighting of the Fourth ( July.
Palisades snd Chevanx-de-Frlse gnarding
Peach-Tree Creek, Where Hood Hit Hard.
The Final, Blew to the Confederacy's
The Ruin of Hood's Retreat. Demolished
Csrs snd Rolling-Mlll and many more
Inciadinf ' .
A Colored Frontispieco
Ready for Framing
' Tae earlee aatenSy barlea wtth BoH Rtta. that ftrtt sreat eaomatar of anned
troes t tba Mortn and South. It ya kra'l nconce thto Seotioa. or aor ef the ethers
that toHctw It, . tUa wwali ami w w snr f with aStkar ae all of
tba firat Saatui Soaboa tar 10 coaei ana and tne oao aaaa.
Fine Mountain, Where Polk, the Fighting
Bitbon of tne Confederacy, Was hulled.
i? war eouvzma g1'"
SAVE TIH3 COUPON IT HELPS YOU GET
Tb Gril War Throagh tk Camera
Drsfcdy Faznotu CtwU Was1 Fhatogrvph
HUlttad by rvaUa ofthaU.S. War Cwm,nt)
And Prof eaoor Ebon's Nwry Written
History of th Cirtt War
this end be held often in the country
They resolved to render every assist
ance to the state farmet and recom
mended that the next legislature pass
laws authorizing the counties to appro
priate funds for the promotion of better
crops and live stock-
To Dleeusa Development. .
A conference will be called by the asso
ciation in the near future at which gen
eral state development will be consid
ered. . ?.
All these actions by the assembly fol
lowed the enthusiastic reports of the ag
ricultural education and the agricultural
development committees made by: the
chairmen, Carson Hildreth and C. T. Mc
Grew, respectively. ;''
The report of the protective committeu
was not made at the morning session, J.
P.., A. Black,, the chairman, being absent.
Defective William 3. Burns, whose agency
protects' members of the association and
who was scheduled to, speak In ithe'after
noonbri Protection of Banks," had not
arrived when a search was made tot him
at noon. Some of the bankers. were u
dined to think he was In ths assembly
room disguised so they would not know
him. He was not registered at any of
the hotels, however.
The principal address of ths morning
session was that of P. Ia Hall ot Lincoln
on "Ths Record." . Ha stood apposed to
the National Reserve association, declar
lng the banking system of the United
States needed no such "radical changing."
America's Banking; Power.
"America has the. most powerful hank
lng power in the world," he said, "and
the greatest' the world has ever seen.
Our banking power is greater than the
combined banking power ot Great Britain,
France and Germany. We hold to per
oent of the banking power of the world,
and that has been built up In less than
fifty years. . We have (1,000,000,000 worth
of gold stored in our treasury and our
paper money Is the most valuable paper
money in the world. Those who have
traveled In Europe will tell you that
American paper money n at a premium
above that of other countries.
We have had panics and financial de
pressions and we will continue to have
them ever so often. We first snjoy pros
perity, then oomes overstrained oredlt and
then panic We might ask ourselves what
would havs been the result of these
panlca had wa had unsound banking sys
tem. Slnoe 1907 there have been spent
enormous sums of money to bring about
a change In our banking system. The
National Clttsens' league, I regret to say,
is one of the leaders In this movement
I believe that the National Reserve as
sociation Is unsound and undesirable and
that the large cities would control the
central bank and ruin the banks of the
Memorial Committee Reporta.
While the bankers stood, C. F. MoOrew,
chairman of the memorial committee,
read the list of those members of the as
sociation who have died since the last
convention. His report was:
sinn th aaanclatton waa last assembled
In Its annual convention the following
members have passed to "that bourne
from which no traveler e'er returns:"
Peter Mortenaen. president First Na
tional bank, Ord. . : .. .
Julius Beckman, vice presiaent r rerooni
National bank. ...
H. V. Temple, president sirst national
bank, Lexington. ,
F. C. Hanlen, president Btanton Na
Wakeman L. Grant, president Farmers
and Merchants bunk, Sumner.
John Peters, vice president, nrsi isa
ttonat bank. Albion.
Charles A. Brandt, vice, presldsnt dlen-
ville State bank. -
John Paul, president trcneora Bute
It seems only fitting that we pause. If
but a jnomeut to pay tribute to the mem
ory ot tho so whose books have been bal
anced and their accounts wtlh earthly af
fairs brought to a close.
All were men of character and ability
who had assisted In building up the af
fairs of our great commonweal tn, each
within hla sphere contributing toward the
improvement ot his community and state.
Among tnem may do zouna aomo vi me
earlier pioneers of Nebraska, who fought
a brave tight against the vicissitudes ot
frontier life; some had been highly hon
ored by offices ot high trust by their
neighbors and the sts.te at large; some
had acquired abundant means with which
to pass their declining rears In peace and
ftlent.v, but more valuable than all, each
eft an honored name as a precloua her
itage to those who eha follow them.
May their passing curve as a lesson to
each of us, that the smi end sooner or
la:r awaits us all. and that we may be
ready to answer the final summons with
a confidence that our book will be
found properly balanced and ready 'tor ,
EL PABO. Aug. 27. Twenty-five Mex
ican rebel raiders and a troop of the
Third United States cavalry stationed
below Hachita, N. M., exchanged shots
last night after the invaders had raided
the Culberson ranch, altuated four miles
from the border and thirty-five miles
from Hachita, and were making away
with 100 head of hoises.
This was the report received today by
General E. Z. Steever from Lieutenant H.
B. Johnson, commanding Troop F, Third
cavalry. General Steever announced that
additional troops would be rushed to the
scene of last night's disturbance.
The report did not state whether any of
the raiders or cavalrymen wers wounded.
INSANE MAN TERRORIZES
GUESTS IN CHICAGO HOTEL
CHICAGO, Aug. 27. Guests of a small
Michigan avenue hotel were panto
stricken early today when an unidentified
man strolled Into the lobby and an
nounced that he waa "Going to kill every
body In sight"
Drawing a revolver, he fired three shots
at Ross O'Dell, the clerk, Who returned
the fire, sending five bullets Into bis as
sailant's body. The man probably was
fatally Injured. Police believe he ls In
sane. O'Dell was uninjured. .
George Ade Is a student of the whim
sical facts of life and manners. The fol
lowing story is one of his:
"A missionary In the south seas was
much distressed because his dusky par
ishioners were nude. ' He, decided to. try
in a delicate manner to get thsm to wear
a little more clothing of some sort,, so
he left a, number of pleceB of scarlet,
green and yellow oallco lying around his
hut, thinking It would surely appeal, to
their sense of color. '
"One afternoon an elderly dame called
for spiritual advice. Her eyes rested on
the calico ' enviously, and taking up a
piece of the brightest red, the missionary
said: "I'll give this to you if you'll wear
"The woman draped the calico around
her like a skirt and departed in great
glee. The following day she returned,
nude as before, with the calico under her
arm. She handed it to the missionary.
nil unlit oaitlv )
" 'Me no can wear It. muster. Me too
ROOSEVELT PREPARING CASE
Colonel Talks of Letter He is Writ
ing to Mr. Clapp.
WILL, BEING IN PAEKER'S NAME
Lettere to the Jndge and Vice Presi
dent ftherman will be Quoted
of Mr. Knox.
OYSTER BAY, N. Y., Aug. 27.-Colonel
Roosevelt desires to bring the names
of Alton B. Parker, democratic
nominee for the presidency in 19CH, and
James Sherman, vice president of th
United States, into the inquiry into cam
paign contributions authorised yester
day by tho senate by the adopt!on of the
He said today that he would place
their names before the senate committee
in his letter to Senator Clapp.
"I shall Include in my letter to Senator
Clapp," the colonel said, "the letter which
I wrote to Judge Parker in 19M. and my
letter to Jim Sherman on the Harriman
contribution. I think they are pertinent
to the Inquiry and I want to get them on
the record." .
The letter to Judge Parker was In reply
to Judge Parker's charge that Roosevelt's
1904 campaign fund had been enriched
$100,000 by a Standard Oil contribution.
Mr. Sherman gave the Roosevelt ver
sion of the Harriman-Roosevelt con
troversy over a contribution by the late
K. H. Harriman ot $200,000 to the 1901
campaign fund. ,
Challenge Knox Statement.
"Nor will Colonel Roosevelt allow to
go unchallenged the report that Philander
C. Knox, now secretary of state, saw him
in 1304 as he was dictating a letter to
George B. Cortelyou about the alleged
Standard Oil contribution and told him
the money had been spent and could not
be returned, and that Colonel Roosevelt
remarked that the letter was being 'writ
ten for the record.' "
"Mr. Knox may have heard me say
'these letters will put the record straight'
or 'thls will establish a record of my
attitude.' but It la certainly not to be
inferred from this remark (I don't aay
that I made it, but I may have) that
they wero written solely for the record.
They, were genuine letters and ex.
pressed Just what I wanted to express
when I first heard of the report that the
Standard Oil company had contributed or
wanted to contribute to my campaign."
William Randolph Hearst's statement In
London Sunday i finds Colonel Roosevelt
still wondering, he said, what letters Mr.
Hearst has to make public on the alleged
Standard OH campaign contributions.
Calls for Datea.
"If Mr. Hearst will let me know within
a year or a year and a half of the date
these letters wre written and to whom
they were written," Colonel Roosevelt
said today, "I will make them public
myself, Any one can readily appreciate
how difficult it would be for me to go
through my entire correspondence for a
number of years to find a letter in which
I referred to this matter. It would be a
tremendous undertaking. I do not think
I ever wrote to Mr. Sibley on this matter,
although I may have done so. I can't
find any letter to him.
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Aug. 27.-To-seph
Chapman, aged 82. general freight
agent of the Chicago, Clinton, Dubuque
St Minnesota railway prior to the ab
sorption of that road by the Milwaukee
system years ago, died today at his home
in Painesvllle, O., according to word re
ceived here. Some of his children reside
at Waterloo, la. He was grand master
of Masons In Iowa in 1S72.
Boy Shot br Conaln.
DRESBACH, Minn., Aug. 27.-Playlng
In their grandmother's yard, Donald
Moore, aged 6 years, was shot by Rupert
Baker, aged 12, a cousin, and died two
hours later. The boys had been playing
for hours with a shotgun without realiz
ing that it was loaded.
is vjuest JNignt
Yuu cannot snov your mends more
generous hospitality than to invite
them to join tne family circle the night
It's a delightful dish and so full of whole
some nourishment. Made from glutinous
Durum wheat, in clean, bright, sunny
kitchens, Make Faust Spaghetti the chief
dish for dinner once a week and invite
All good grocers sell Faust Spaghetti 5c
and 10c a package. Write for free book
Maull Bros., St. Louis, Mo.
New HUDSON "37"
FurnisLod Complete No Extraa t Cay '
The Masterpiece of 48 Engineers They Had a Hand
tn atuiatng zoOyOOO Uvs oj tyj tVeU-tLnwon Makes
Fail to See This Car It is'Here
l In the HUDSON "37M U expressed the com
bmed skill and experience of the greatest body
of automobile engineer in the country.
These men represent the training of the
greatest factories in the world. They have
learned what experience has taught the 97 prin
cipal makers of Europe and America.
They were active, important members of
those various organizations and, combined, had
a hand in the production of more than 200,000
Imagine what strides, what advancement,
men of such experience are bound to offer in the
car which all have joined in perfecting.
You probably have an ideal of what a motor
car should be. Your knowledge of automobile
shortcomings undoubtedly has suggested'
improvements which you would have in a car
if it were built to your order.
Well, here is where you wfll find not only
what you wish to see, but also what has been i
expressed through the experience that has been
gained from the 200,000 owners who have used .
the cars which these men have helped to build.
It is all in the one car. It expresses as nearly
the limit of four-cylinder construction as has
It Has Features
No Other Car Possesses
m No car you can get today, regardless of
price, has aa the features that are offered in the
Consider for a moment the rapid advance
ment that has been made in motor car building.
It k almost as startling as are the changes in
fashion. ThkikAow strange are the open cars of
two years ago. What proportion of their original
cost d you think such cars now bring? It is
not due to wear that tjbeir value has declined so
much. No, it is-the advance that has been made
in automobile building since the open cars were
put on the market. ,
With that thought in mind you must rec-
gnue the importance of choosing wisely now.
Automobiles as now built should be of service for
many years and you don't want to feel that vou
wiU have to buy a new car in two, three or four
years because the one you have just purchased
will, at that time, be out of date.
The Greatest Engineer of All Their Chief
At tne kead af these expert is Howard E.CoSn, tb
foremost automobile engineer of America, recognkad here
and abroad as tb most startfkigly original designer tae
industry has produced.
His teniae is as inapiradoo to bis associates. Prom him
they hare gained ia ability. On account of them he has
become a broader and more wseatlle builder.
What ooe man lacked tn experieice, socm am of his
associates was able to supply. The, problems one iras
aaable to aohre, others soon found tbe answerfor.
That accoaUs for tJw coopktenm of tbitcar. That
accekant for the fact that yonwifI6adwitfc aaayfhtags
that you hare wished to Sad on an automobile. That
explains why this car will do tbe thing which other four
cylinder automobiles have failed to accomplish.
Ycur Safety in'This Choke
No ooe is Hkely to soon have many new ideas to offer
that these 48 ratineon have not already anticipated.
They all combine in savins that the Nea HUDSON
"37" represents the best that there is in four-cylinder
. contfructioa. v
They proved every move they have made through
30,000 miles of f ruetling country, mountainous, mud and
The most abusive treatment one of the moat skilled
drivers fa the weridKMdd give this car in tbe thousands
otaailes he drove it, without developing a single weakness,
or discovering a single detail in which improvement could
i be made ekhcr ia design, construction, simplicity, easy
ridfaf qualities, responsiveneas, safety, or power, is a
guarantee that you mill find k expresses your ideal of
what a four-cylinder car should be.
Xketrie S-CmUnf. Automatic WD tors
yar tnoter 10 nfnutaa Free treat rffritt,
simple. oltlv, effective. .
t laetrie UsW Brilliant W Botes. Side
Hsht. Tall Un. Illuminated daen. Eaten.
po lamp for night work about car. All eperaSta
by handy twites oa data.
Ifnltlon. Integra! with electric craaUns and
electric Hchtlm equipment. Givm magneto ipark.
Kaown ai Ddoo PaUated System, tae mast effeo.
tivt, efficient yet produced.
foww. Four-cylinder en bloc lonf rtmhe. New
tyvr. eu-aajiuung mmttple Jet earearetor. Htah
efficiency, greet eeoaom. 43 hnnminm.i. brat
great economy, 43 hanapower, braae
hortepewar at 1600 rrvatutiaos per
Speaaontator. Clock. tUmnlneted t&ce. Mag
netic cooitractioa. Jeweled bearings, wegltters
up to ea mile an hour. Eight day keylew deck.
Wlna.ii UW. Xaia vWea and ventilating. Not
a makeshift. Not aa attachment. A sart of the
Uphalrtarlnc. 12 Inch, deep. Highest devetoa.
: ruent of automobile upholstering. Tnridch type.
Soft, flexible, reeilient. Comfortable ponttOBa,
Hand-buffed leather the beet to be had.
Ham Bulb type. Concealed tubing.
DanauntaUa Rhn. Latett type. light.
Katfly removed. .Carry Mi" Flak tires Ww
oar typo. Extra rim.
Ton. Genuine mohair. Graceful Uaes.
fitted. Storm curtain. Duet envelope.
Bod la. Note Oluitration. Deep. low. wide and
' comfortable. You dt in the car not On it. High
back. Graceful line. All finished according to
beat coach painting practice, si coett varaua
Nickel trimming throughout.
Cawlin Tank. Gftoltnt 1 carried ia tank at
rear of car. Simple, effective, with two pound pre.
ure. Kaepe eonrtant eupply in carburetor either
going tip or down hill. Magnetic gaaoline gauge
continually Indicate gaaollne level.
W'U: Ertrs atrong. Artillery type. Tea
poke ia front wheel. Ten hub flange belts.
Twelve tpoke in rear wheel. Six hub Sanae bolt
Six poke bolt.
Roariaa. All Roller bearing, thoroughly tested.
Latent type. ,
Roar Asia. Preated eteel. FaO adjustable, full
f oating. Large bearing.' Heat treated nickel (teal
shaft. Eanly diausembled. aa hem which indU
rate the timpUcity and gct-at-ablcne of the
Slmplialty. The HUDSON etandard of sfm
pUdty ia maintained. Every detail ia acceadbl.
Thar ia so unneortatxy weight. AH oiUdg plane
are canveoieat. Thar are but two greaac can oa
the motor. Every unit b) a ataaigned that M can
ajukkly and eaaOy diwaewnbled. Think what
aa advaac thli ia aver oven the previoue BS&.
SON th -3S" the "Car with 1080 less petinT
MaaMa and Price. Frva-Paaacngar Tearing,
riv-raengcr lerpcoo, iwo-raaeengci
1875, . a. b. Detroit. On price to i
See the Triangle on the Radiator
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