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BVffJynt&. LEDEB-PHAABEIipaiA, HOfrlUT, REPTfeMBER 21, f&ll
FLEETS OF ALLIES
WATERS, IS REPORT
British Admiralty Announces
Victory for Carmania, But
Admits Reverses in Far
off Seas German Victory
BORDEAUX. Bept. 21.
Tho fleets of the Allies control the At
lantic, Mediterranean and North Sea, ac
cording to an official Navy Department
ttatement published today In tho Jtonl
Kur do la Flote.
"ZoNDON, Sept. 31.
The admiralty has reported a number
ef encounters In far-off waters. In the
principal action the auxiliary cruiser
Carmania sank n German armed mer
chant cruiser. The official bulletin an
nounces details as follows!
The Carmania, Captain Noel Grant, II.
N., went Into action September 14 oft the
BBt coast of South America with a Ger
man armed merchant cruiser, supposed
to ba the Trafalgar, of Berlin, mounting
lght four-Inch guns and pompoms. The
tot'on )ar ted one, hour and forty-five min
ute whr. tho German ship capsized and
tank, h urvlvors being rescued by an
Of the Carmanla's crow nlno men were
killed and Ave seriously wounded, None
of the ofllcani was Injured. Tho First
Lord of the Admiralty has sont the fol
lowing telegram to Captain Grant:
"WeU donol Tou have fought a fine ac
tion to n nuccesstul finish."
Disaster Is reported by the Admiralty
In African waters.
8BVERAL BRITISH DISASTERS.
The Gorman protected cruiser Kocnlgs
berg caught tho British light cruiser
rtasus overhauling her machinery In
Zanzibar Harbor and attacked and com
pletely disabled her. Tho British lost
heavily and the Koenlgsbcrg was able to
The German crulstr, while of the samo
class as the British, had more modern
guns, which outranged her antagonist.
The British loss Is given as 25 killed
and SO nouniad.
The statement continues:
On September 10 the German cruiser
Kmdcn, from the China station, after
being lost for six weeks, suddenly ap
peared In the Bay of Bengal, and
from September 10 to 14 captured six
British ships, as follows: The Indus,
I.orat, Killlm, Diplomat, Frabbock
and KaMnga, of which ftvo were sunk
acd the sixth was sent to Calcutta
with tho crews of the others. The
Eirden Is now reported at Rangoon,
anil It possible sho hns made other
Tna British crulBer Cumberland.
Captain Cjrll Vullor, R. N reports
from tho Kamerun River that a Ger
man steamboat on tho night of Sep
tember H attempted to sink the Brit
ish gunboat Dwarf, commander Fred
erick Strong, with an Infernal ma
chine In her bows. The attempt failed
and tho steamboat with one prisoner
LINERS BRING AMERICANS ,
FROM WAR DISTRICTS
4273 Arrive In New York Stories of
NEW YORK, Sept. 21. Three liners
which arrived today from Kurope tjrought
4273 passengers, many of them Ameri
cans from the war lone, They were -the
Anchor llnar Camoronla with 369 first,
600 second and 357 third-class passengers;
the American liner St. Paul with 604 first
and 650 second-class passengers, and tho
Dutch liner "Nletiw Amsterdam with 765
first, 684 second and 354 steerage pas
Mrs. Marie Schaarschmldt, n passenger
on the St. Paul, who Is a Belgian by birth,
Bald sho had seen two women nnd a girl
killed In Stclnbruck, a suburb of Antwerp,
by a bomb dropped from a Zeppelin hlr
shlp. "I saw terrible ovldenco of suffering
everywhere In Belgloum," she sild. ."I
was In Antwerp when tho Germans wero
approaching. Foarlng they would cap
ture Antwerp t left for Ostend. On tho
train leaving Ghent 1 saw n woman car
rying the body of a dead child. Tho
mother told mo that tho child had died
Among tho passengers on tho St. Paul
852 were American refugee.
Tho Nleuw Amsterdam brought 147A
Americans. She was held up twice by
British warships on tho voyage over, but
none of tho passengers wns molested.
Among her passengers was M, M.
Meyer, of Baltimore.
"I was near Brussels'when the Germans
took possession of that city," snld Mr
Meyer. "A short tlmo later a tralnload
of English, who did not know that tho
city was In .German hands, arrived. They
were kept In tho samo train nnd sent on
to Germany os prisoners. A Red Cross
surgeon tola me that the Red Crosi
worker had, to go armed upon the bnttto
fleld, ns tho Belgians shot at every one
In sight. In Belgium thero was a Belgian
femalo oil brigade whose duty It wai to
go upon the battlefield after an engage
ment and pour boiling oil Into the eyes
of wounded German soldiers, blinding
FORTY WARSHIPS LOST
OR DAMAGED TO DATE
COPENHAGEN, Sept. 21.
The Germnn fleet In the Baltic has de
feated a Russian squadron, according to
ad!ces received hero today. Tho battle
Is laid to have taken place cast of Kol
berg, and a number of Russian ships ate
reported to have arrived at Helslngfors,
The dispatches describe the Gsiman
fleet as comprising seven dreadnoughts
and battl crculsers, two cruisers ..four de
ftroyers nnd a complement of supply ves
sels, and added that the flag of Prlnco
Henry of Prussia was displayed on tho
armored cruiser Bluecher.
London has been waiting for some days
for definite Information of an engage
ment between this flet nnd the Russian
fleet. Recent dispatches from Russian
eources hnva said that German ships had
fired on each other and that the Russian
fleet had not been In action.
ATHENS. Sept. 21.
The Turkish fleet Is coaling at Constan
tinople, according to a reliable report le
celved here, and will be ready to moe
lthln 43 hours If the Porte decides to
We with Germany.
WOMAN CHATS WITH ROBBERS
TILL HUSBAND GETS HIS GUN
Men Trying to Enter Shoe Store Are
".'ohn. come here nnd bring your re
volver' f-Veing two burglars trying to
Pr open a rear window of the W. I,.
Roiixlass ho store, 117 Noith Eighth
trt. It night, Mrs. John I.ove. who
IKs next door coolly made this xug
Hfkh.in to her husband.
While the man went for his ucapon
the nomnn asked the men casually what
they were doing. "Oh. we're Jtj6t rest
ing," said one of the burglars, as he laid
a four-foot Jimmy on the ground. "Yes,"
aid ths other, "we're Just taking a little
Their gjninastlcs were suddenly cut
hnrt by the arrival of Mr. Love earning
a big revolver. The men dropped their
tools and ran. Love then told Policeman
Morn, of the Eleventh and Winter
treets station, but he could And no trace
or th would-be burglars.
Because of thHr mthods of working,
the police bellevo that the men are the
"mo who carried a sitfe from n South
Street btOra lnnt TU.r nn.l MrilttA
ether daring robberieo downtown.
BELGIANS RESENT PLAN
TO COMPROMISE NATION
German Proposal for Concessions
Answered by Fight.
ANTWERP, Sept. 21.
The action of Minister Woeate, who
remained In Brusaels, In consenting to
'rsnsmlt to the Belgian Government In
Antwerp the proposal of General von
ar GolU. the German military gov
ernor of Belgium, hag created a painful
wTh" rman terms, as known now,
at.w '.hat clv" sovernment be Immedl
"lely Tesim v... l- . .
town. . . "1B "eigians in an
tlon i. 7.Vw,,,ch th6 German occupa-
thai L""""raw. with the
inu. ." German Permitted
Naval Casualties Record Heavy
Disasters to Powers' Fleets.
NI3W YORK, Sept. 21.-Forty warships
have either been destroyed, badly dam
aged or otherwise lost to the European
Powers since the war began.
These are tho known losses as reported
In the belligerent countries: Tho sinking
of tho German surveying ship Mono by
the British cruiser Pegasus, announced
In Loudon without a date, suggests that
other warship disasters may be concealed.
Tho naval casualties show that France
nlono of the great Powers has not suf
fered nt sea.
The losses of the other countries nre:
Great Britain in
Auttrl , r.
Jc pan . 1
Tho list follows: '
August 3 German-Russian engagement
off Aland Islands, in Baltic; two Russian
August 5 German mine layer Koenlgln
Lulso sunk by British torpodoboat
Lance in North Soa.
August 6 German torpodoboat sunk off
Gedser light by bollor explosion.
August 6 British cruiser Amphlon
Bunk In North Sen by mine.
August 3 German submarine sunk by
British cruisers In North Sea.
August 13 German cruisers Goebon
and Breslau sold lo Turkey to escape
August 16 Austrian battleship Zrlnyl
and threo other Austrian warships sunk
In Adriatic by French fleet.
August 16 Unnamed German dread
nought reported ashore and out of ac
tion at Trondjem. Norway.
August 27 German cruiser Magdeburg,
ashore In Gulf of Flnlnnd, attacked by
Russian warships and blown up.
August 27 German converted commerce
destroyed Kaiser Wllhelm der Grossc Bunk
by British cruiser High Flyer off west
coast of Africa.
August 28 Two Gorman cruisers and
two destroyers sunk In night engagement
off Heligoland. Another German cruiser
set afire and several German destroyers
damaged. British cruiser Amethyst and
destroyer Laertes damaged.
August 31 Japanese destroyer Shlrotayo
went ashore off Tslng Tno and was de
molished by German sunbont Jaguar.
September 4 Seven German destroyers
arrived at Kiel badly damaged, believed
In tight week ago off Heligoland. Undcr
Btood they afterward sank in vicinity of
September 4 British torpedo gunboat
Speedy sunk by mine in North Sen.
September 6 British light cruiser Path
finder sunk by German submarine In
North Sea; 245 lives lost.
September 7 British cruiser Wan lor re
ported stranded In Mediterranean after
fight with German cruiser.
September S British converted cruiser
Oceanic wrecked off north coast of
Scotland, All of crew saved.
September 13 German light cruiser
Hela sunk hy British submarine. Two
September 17 British training ship FIs
gard II foundmed In gale In English
Channel. Twnnty-one drowned.
September 14-German conertftl cruiser,
supposedly Cap Trafalgar or Berlin, sunk
hv British converted cruiser Carmania
off east coast of South America.
September 13 Austrian dreadnought
Vlrlbus L'nltla reported damaged rh
September 13 Australian submarine A.
K.-l sunk. No details,
September 20 British light cruiser Pe
gasus caught In Zanzibar harbor over
hauling machinery and completely dis
abled by German cruiser. British loss,
23 killed and SO wounded.
Date unknown German armored sur
veying ship Mowe sunk by British cruiser
VEDRINES WINS DUEL
6000 FEET UP IN AIR
Noted French Aviator Works Havoa
With German Foes.
PARIS. Sept. 21.
Jules Vedrlnes, the noted French
aviator, has destioyed two German
Taube aeroplanes In three days.
The last aerial engagement occurred
on the Olse. A French convoy was at
tacked by a Taube. Vedrlnes, accom
panied by an ofllcer, rose In pursuit.
Within 10 minutes the two aeroplanes
had risen to a height of 6000 feet. Each
machine was armed with a light mltrall
kuse and fired furiously at each other.
The marKsmansnip or vedrlnes gun
man was so superior and his evolutions
so much better than the German's that
the Taube was soon riddled and dropped
to the ground, both Its occupants beln?
The battle was over In 15 minutes.
hat th ,"rllncuawn. wh the condition
tinua - "" ue permitted to con
CrS"!1.? . army
Mlnin.. i 7 'merruption.
by the mAy,Jete was received coolly
llh,l' In Antwerp. The Bel
o coZT!utai "'UMd rolnt-blank
hmy S'thVAi:' whlch meant uis
'WMU2o,mreP,s: w" "y -t hr
Th. - m Antwrp.
W of .t,ncV r Woete' ",e 'orm
h'fo?(h ! ,a,h0,.lc par,y ,s brokn
UU m"ta a resuU of his activity In
NEW HEBREW SYNAGOGUE
Congregation Flans to Build on
North Eighth Street.
A new Hebrew synagogue Is to be built
In the near future at 831 North Eighth
street b the congregation of the Chsvr.i
Aushe I.lbavick Nusach Art Association.
The lot. which has been sold to the as
sociation by Albert H Ladner. Inc real
estate dealers, Fifth and Green streets,
has a frontage of 30 feat and extends
back 113 feet to an alley,
CAMDEN MAYOR SUMMONED
Must Tell-Stftte Health Bottrd Why
Sewage Plant Was Not Built.
A Summons to appear before the State
Board of Health, nl Trenton, on Sep
tember i0, has boon served on Mayor
Ellis, of Camden, that ho may explain
why tho State should not take action
because of the city's failure to build n
sewage disposal' plant In compliance with
the order to that effect Issued In 1910.
According to the term of this order the
city was to have completed such a plant
before September 1, 1313, Two plans, one
drawn up by City Krtglnccr Famhnm and
another by Street Commissioner Bayers,
wero submitted, but nclthir wns npprovod
by the board. The city then awaited sug
gestionis from the Board of Health, hut
none wns given nnd the date for the com
pletion of tho plant passed without nnv
steps being taken townrd Its construction.
City Solicitor Bleakly will represent
Camden In the. coming Inquiry.
WOMAN ILL WITHOUT FOOD
Police Send Her to a Hospital After
Helpless, without food, III And neglect
ed, Mrs, Robert Armstrong, of 23 Beck
street, near Front nnd Christian streets,
wns found on a couch In her home this
morning by Patrolman Mclntyre, of the
Second and Christian streets station.
Her son, Robert, 11 years old, was acting
The boy snld his father was tn tho
Philadelphia Hospital, nnd that he hns
not been ablo to support the family. The
mother had tried to earn some money
by washing. Tho pollco of the Second
and Christian streets- station took food
to tho house. Tho mother will be sent
to a hospital and tho boy removed to a
Man Dies From Qas Whilo in Bathtub
Despondent over tho loss of relatives
In tho European conflict, Georgo Deorf
fcl, 31 years old, of 3713 North 17th
street, committed suicide by Inhaling
gas In n bathtub late Saturday night.
His body was found by his wife.
AUTHOR HELD AT VIENNA
ROME, Sept. 21.
It Is officially announced from Vlonna
that Henry Slenclcwlcz, tho writer, has
been liberated rrom prison, but Is for
bidden to leave the city. All of the
Imperial palaces In Vienna havo been
converted Into hospitals.
RICH HARVEST AWAITS U; S.
TRADE IN SOUTH AMERICA
Bolivia Man WriteB to Local FJrm of
There Is n Unusual opportunity for
Ameilcnn enterprise to reap a rich harvest
In South Ameilca. This Is the belief of
Stephen P. Smith, a business mnn of
Coohnbnmbn, Bolivia, ns expressed In a
letter tri Reeves, Paivln & Co, 105 South
The wnr In Europe has ended nil busi
ness done there hy England,1 Gei many
nnd France, according to. Mr. Smith. Tho
custom houses ore collecting nothing, nnd
the governments arc close to bankruptcy.
Furthermore, great engineering piojecls
nre stopped, he snld, because the con
st! noting companies can ohtnln no money
from their home otllces. As n result,
thnuannds of men nre out of work. '
Tho writer suggests that tho business
men nf Philadelphia, through the Cham
ber of Commirci', take Btcps Immediately
to open markets with South America.
The North American banks, he contendx,
should establish branches In South Amer
ican cities, becauso tho banks thero can
not now give propel facilities for doing
business with the States.
If those Who wish to sell will at the
same time provide buyers for South
American products, ho declares, beneflclul
results w.ll floon follow. Mr. Smith thinks
thero should he more ships Hying the
American ling. Ho thinks that the Eng
lish and German merchant marines, us
far ns South America Is concerned, nie
out of business.
An opportunity to secure cheaper meat
Is alsi pointed out by the writer, who de
clares that Aigentlna can no longer sell
Its cattle products In Europe.
WAH WORRY CAUSES DEATH
Aged German's Anxiety Over Strug
gle in Europe Ends His Life.
Death duo to genornl debility, thought
to havo been brought on by his anxiety
ever the war In Europe, came to Fied
crlck Dinner, In the Odd Fellows' Home,
17th and Tioga streets. Dlnmr wns W
yenrs old, a German by birth, and a
wheelwright and wagon builder by
trade. For nearly 50 years he was u
member of Schiller Lodge. No. 85, I. O.
O. F. Two daughters and a sister survive.
VIENNA GOVERNMENT ACTS
TO STdP FINANCIAL PANIC
Money Is Advanced to Insolvent Con
terns and Moratorium Proclaimed.
VIENNA, Sept. 21.
An emergency hospital Is being cicnted
nt n cost of J20O.OUO hy the municipality.
This will be used for the treatment of
Infectious diseases. Dozens of buildings
have I pen converted Into hospltnls for
the cnie of wounded soldiers, who nro
being brought lieic from both tho oa.iter.n
nnd southern theaties of wnr for trrnt
inent. There Is a fooling of depression In some
quarters, which tho Government Is doing
Its best to lighten. This linn been ncceti
luatod hy the flnmiclal and Industrial
The (loVoiinnont has been compelled tt
rosoit to vigorous mcasuies to prevent'
a disnstious punlo Insolvent concerns
are helng supei vised bv n commission ap
pointed by the Government. This step
has been taken by the Government to
pievent wholesale bankruptcy.
Tho courts mo nppollitlng ttiulo ex
perts to tnkc charge of Insolvent con
cerns nnd ever.v other posslblo slep Is
being taken by the Government to pro
vent the situation, which l.s nliendy seri
ous, from growing out of liiiuit.
During the coniso of tho wnr no bank
ruptcy pioccedlngs may bo started in the
courts. Tho (lovi'ininent has nlso IshiioiI
a decree, taking the foini of a morn-
totlum, by which no executions may be
In some Instances the Government hns
ovon advanced money to manufacturing
enterpiies tn keep thorn running. This
Is particularly true of tho tovtllo busi
ness, ft Is oxneeteil t(1(1 th !'' Ip.
ilustrv will absorb about $10,000,000 of
tho $100,000,000 war loan which the Gov
ernment has aiitlmflrefl,
The Austro-Ilungnrlaii Itnnk will hnvo
clnrgo of tho fpoolil State war loin
bnnks which tho Government Is establish
ing In Austria, Hungary and Bosnia.
"BUY-A-BALE" INTEREST HERE
A number of Philadelphia business
men Interested In the "buv-a-bnle"
movement, started In the South to as
Rlst cotton planters, by purchase of th"
surplus raw cotton will meet tonight
to form a branch organization of the
movement In this cltv To buy In the
cotton now while the European mnrket
is closed, It Is pointed out, will help th.
South and prove n cooil Investment.
CROWD THROWN INTO RIVER
AND LITTLE GlRL DROWNS
Floating Boat Slip Tilts at Wisslnom
lng River Front.
A trngedy which resulted In the denta
of a 3-year-old child nnd tho narrow
escape from death by drowning of IS
we'll, women and children took plaro
yrsterdny on the Wlsslnomlng water
front when a floating boat ship, on
which the crowd was posing for u pic
ture, tilted untlei the weight, throwing
the 'entlto giotip Into tho river. The
accident hnppencil at tho Wlsslnomlng
'clubhouse on tho Melnwatn River, below
Bobbins street. Tho little victim who
wns drowned was Eva Wcller, 30S7
Wltte street Tho party were guests
of William Hmner, of 3033 Wltte street,
the gmndfnthcr of the girt.
The paity assembled on the slip for
tho' photograph shortly lifter luncheon.
Mrs. Eva Weller held her llttlo iflil
Eva In her nrins, with her husband and
two other chlldirn ftnndlng nenr by.
Only the fathet's quickness saved his
ether two children, Eugene. 6 years old
and .Margin't, 7 years old. When tho
giotip, screaming with fear, was thrown
Into Hip vviter the father swam toward
tho chlldien and nuccedetl In rescuing
them. The mother, unable to invito, be
enme confused nnd lost Eva In tho
commotion, who sllppt-cl from her arm
nfid sank Tho rest of the party were
rescued by men who rushed out of the
ciubunuso. The bodv of the child wns
Inter retoveiod by thr police boat King.
LIVERYMAN MISSES HIS HORSE
Rented Team to Man Who Fails to
Search Is being made today by tho
police throughout the city for a bay
mate, driven by a mnn who gnve tho
name of Hen Albeit and told Edward A
Culljerlson, 1701 Ludlow stieot, a livery
man, thnt lio was a salesman for Morris
Abrahams Company, music dealers, 1570
Broadway, New York.
Pulbertson gave thp horse and a light
runabout to the man i-ovornl days ngo
nnd Albert failed to return Tho llverv-
ELIZABETH GtlRLEY FLYNK
NAMED IN SUIT FOR DIVORCE
I. W. W, Agitator Accused ns Cor
spondent by Mrs. Carlo Tresca.
Industrial Workers of the World Wad
ers In this city were shocked and sur
prised today to hear that Elizabeth Our
Icy Flynn, the Industrial Workers of the
World agitator, who as a mere child
on City linll plaza made her flrat ad
dress expounding principles of social
I evolution, hns been named as corespond
ent by Mrs. Carlo Tresca, wife of Carlo
Tresea. one of the leading strategists on
the general staff of tho Industrial Work
ers of the World army, In her suit for
rilvoioe against her husband, Instituted
at New Kensington, Pa.
A counter suit has been filed by Tresca
ngnlnsl his wife, naming a friend. Tulla
Bellutl, ns corespondent In his ult
Tresca demands possession of his 8-year-old
daughter, who has been living with
her mother In New York for tho last
two yenrs, during which the parents have
EllzabPth Ourley Fjlnn, who was for
merly Mrs. Johnson, wife of a machinist,
whom she man led In the West about
thiee yenrs ago was was divorced from
him noon after the blrtu of a child,
has orr upled a Very conspicuous part In
the Industrial Workers of the World
movement In this country. Together with
William D. Haywood. Joseph Ettor and
Aiturn Glovannlttl, she is considered to
bo the foremost representative of syndi
calism In America. As a mere child of
IB she made her debut on the platform
and was hailed ns an oratorical prodigy.
For n long while she was accompanied
on her speaking tours by hor father.
Since her divorce from her tlrst hns
from she wns reported to bo betrothed
to Joseph Ettor and Carlo Tresca. Ettor
Is not mnrrled, and that Tresca has a
wife nnd child Is now, for the first time,,
revealed In the counter divorce suits.
Miss Flynn was very prominent In
the recent strikes at Lawrence, Pater
son nnd Llttlo Foils She was confined
In prison for three months two years
ago during a "free speech" fight nt
Headnche Cure Nearly Causes Death
Mrs. Emma Banker, of 3118 Judson
Htreet, curly Sunday morning took an
overdose of aromatic splrltB of ammonia
in an effort to relieve a headache and
,i ...,.. . ti,. v,.. v.,.i, md,. I tnriovvlv escaped death. Sho was
nun. and .vns advised that Albert I- not I ti rated bv Doctor Benedict at the Sa
in the etnplov of that cmnpanv marltan Hospital.
W". A II sf6 WW "
raid tor riud
$235,600 in One Day
By Individual Buyers
The day before this is written September 1 5 the sales
made to users on the HUDSON Six-40 were 152 cars. That
is, yesterday buyers of new cars paid out for HUDSONS
The average for the past four weeks is $930,000 per week
because that is the limit of output. We are building and selling
1 00 per day. That is five times as many five times, mark you
as we sold at this season last year.
And we had no war then no talk of war's depression. Our
average sales have more than trebled since this war began.
That Means That Hudsons
Rule This Field Today
In July when we brought out this new model we trebled
our output to cope with demand. Yet on August 1 despite our
best efforts we were 4,000 cars oversold.
We shipped by express nearly 1 ,000 cars to minimize delays.
That's an unprecedented act. But thousands of men waited
weeks for this car, when every rival had cars in plenty. Nothing
else could satisfy a man who once saw this new-model HUDSON
Five Fold Increase an Amazing Thing
Consider this fact: The HUDSON has long been a leading
car. Every model has for years been designed by Howard .
In the HUDSON car Mr. Coffin has brought out all his new
advances. And the demand for his models long before the ad
vent of this HUDSON Six-40 gave HUDSONS the lead in this
field. The first HUDSON Six, inside of one year, became the
largest-selling Six in the world.
T-l 1 1 .1 ii.
i ninK wnac a- car mis must be this new
HUDSON Six-40 to multiply that popularity
by five in one year. And to do it at a time like
this. Think how far it must outrank all the
cars that compete with it. Think
what tremendous appeal it must
make to car buyers
Think what a car is must be when, in times of slow sale3,
men pay $930,000 per week for it. And they would pay more
if we had the cars to deliver. They yesterday bought at the rate
of 50 per cent more cars because 1 52 cars arrived.
The HUDSON Six-40 Now Far Outsells
Any Other Car in the World With
a Price Above $1,200
See the Car That Did It
Howard E. Coffin's Best
Come now and see this model the car whose record is unapproach
ed in the annals of this line. You will see a quality car sold at a price
which is winning men by the thousands from lower-grade cars.
You will see a class car in many respects the finest car of the day
which is sold at one-third what class cars used to cost.
You will see how clever designing and costly materials have saved
about 1,000 pounds in weight. And in this light car the lightest of its
size you will see one of the sturdiest cars ever built. You will see a
new-type motor which has cut down operative cost to about 30 per cent.
You will see new beauties, new ideas in equipment. You will see
new comforts, new conveniences scores of attractions you have never
They are all in this masterpiece of Howard E. Coffin, who has long
been the leading American designer. This is his finished ideal of a car
of the man who is conceded to be final authority.
Mr. Coffin has worked for four years on this model. And the whole
HUDSON corps has worked with him 47 able engineers. Part by part,
every detail of this car has been brought to its final refinement.
This ia the coming type. This lightness, this beauty, this economy,
this price are new-day standards which men are demanding. And this
quality Howard E. Coffin's level best is the least that men who know
Come This Week Sure
Now's the Time to Choose
This is the time to pick out your new car. Next year's models are
out now. You have seen what the field has to offer.
If you buy a class car. this new HI JDSnNJ mv.iin
is the car you'll want. The exclusive features which
have won such an avalanche of favor are bound to
appeal to you.
Come now. because the best touring months are
before you. Don't miss the bright, cool Indian Sum-
er anys. yet your new car and enjoy them.
t -um i. ccH you wiuung. we wjll see that
you get the car when you want it if we have to ship
HUDSON MOTOR CAR CO., Detroit, Mich.
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All Prices f. o. b. Detroit
The Extra Tonneau Seats Disappear When Not Wanted
GOMERY-SCHWARTZ MOTOR CAR COMPANY
Phone Filbert 2164
253 NORTH BROAD STREET, PHILADELPHIA
Catalog on Request
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