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Pepco Seems to Have Edge on Other Clubs in Independence League
Eiseman's Corner?Seventh and E Streets CLOSED ALL DAY, JULY FOURTH. ! I 4 ?V'. t ! T i Big Crowds Are Attending This Great Semi-Annual Clearance of All Men's, Young Men's, Boys' and Chil- ^ 'J \/ q/ dren's Plain and Fancy Suits /q at a Discount of ..... Get the new clothes you need for vacation here during this sale and pocket a saving of 33/3%- We've been rushed every minute since the sale started because Washingtonians know that this is an honest discount sale of the best clothing to be had in America. Get in tomorrow. Men's and Young Men's Suits at 33^% ! I I ! h I Y~ -rr Discount $12.^0 Suits for $8-3^ 13.50 Suits for 9.00 1 ?.00 Suits tor 10.00 16.50 Suits for 11.00 18.00 Suit ; tor 12.00 20.00 Suits tor 13.35 22.50 Suits for 15.OO 25.00 Suits for 16.67 30.00 Suits for 20.00 32.50 Suits for 21.67 3).00 Suits for 23.35 37.->0 Suits for 25.00 40.00 Suits for 26.67 Boys' and Children's Suits at 33 ,/3% Discount f l Children's $3.90 Suits $2-35 I T Children's 9.00 Suits 3.35* | Children's 6.^0 Suits 4.35" | Children's 7.90 Suits 5.00 ~ Children's 8.50 Suits 5.67 J Children's 10.00 Suits 6.67 J Children's 12.^0 Suits 8.35 JU ! All Boys' and Children's Separate Kriick- ? erbockers and Straight Pants reduced 333/3%. 50c Khaki Pants, 35c. $1 Khaki Pants, 65c. Sensational Bargain in MEN'S SHIRTS A big lot of Men's Regular $1, 4 $1-23 and $1.50 Colored Neglige and Pleated Shirts?all new and attrac tive patterns ? coat styles: some with soft turn-back cuffs, others with attached stiff cuffs; all sizes In the lot. Special during this sale, 65 Cents STRAW HATS HALF PRICE ? This season's stock of Men's Straw Hats, all styles, in sen nit, milan, splits, Tap, Porto Ricans, etc.. straws?going at ex- k actly HALF PRICE. Panama Hats Vz -Price $4.00 Straw Hats. .$2.00 3.50 Straw Hats. . 1 -75 3.00 Straw Hats. . l .50 2.50 Straw Hats. . 1.25 2.00 Straw Hats. . 1.00 lu jL v I EISEM AN & CO. Outfitters Men end Boys $7.90 Panama Hats, $3.751 6.00 Panama Hats, 3.001 5.00 Panama Hats, 2.50f 4.90 Panama Hats, 2.251 I ! 4 :.7tti&ES1s. 4 Si 4 THE SHOE EVENT OF THE SEASON. Great Semi-annual Clearance Sale of } ?:! I I i<!! II 7X BUSY DAYS AT THE HESS STORE Selling Finest Bench-Made Footwear, including every pair of Low Shoes in our stock that sold for $5, $6 and $7. All to go at In this sale you buy the finest footwear at a price that spells real economy. You get Hess Low Shoes of standard value?always $5, $6 and $7?now reduced to $3.90. The complete lines of styles and sizes?and the fifty years' reputation of Hess Shoes for quality, wear and comfort?all contribute to make this a notable shoe event. D n i johnson? go: Alleged Details of Promoter's Plan to Reap Golden Harvest. BUT A SHIFT MAY BE MADE Law Against Fight Pictures Said to Be a Serious Obstacle. NKW YORK. July 2.?Out of the woollvj west entries h yarn that '-an he taken for nh<?t it Is worti It concerns the John-1 n>n-Flvnn "k"at Las Vegas. X. M.. | ThurMhf, and ! a.-- its origin among- <'hi-; < ai.<> .-fHirtinK men. who preten I to have inside Information. In effect the story dis closes an alleged >? heme b\ which John ton, Flynn and t^urley entered into a partnership aRrrempnt several months iten. ea*h to receive a certain percentage of tl ?? gross re*eipts from the moving picture privileges ami a tour of the coun tr.v b\ Flynn, who would win the fight either on ?t foul or on a fake lay-down. It is related that Johnson also received a guarantee of a return match with FI.mui in twelve months, so that he could turn tite tables ami win back his title. I'nder such conditions, so the yarn goes, a fortune was looked for. inasmuch as Johnsons defeat, reproduced in moving pictures, would be worth say, $1,UU0,<kk?, while Fl>nn. as the new champion of the white rac e. could travel all ovei the l'nitvd States. < anaiia and in Kurope, commanding a hu#e weekly guarantee. It is also related that Curley. with his usual persuasion convinced Johnson that if he continued to hold the championship he could not make money either In the ring or on the vaudeville stage: that Already he hart been barred In England and in this country, except in far-off New Mex ico. and that his increasing unpopularity made theatrical engagements worth prac tiially nothing. So the Flynn match was arranged witii the idea of getting the money in bundle?, trusting to the credu lous sporting public to fall for the defeat of the negro. But this reported arrangement. It ap pears. recently struck a snag in the shape of a hill passed by Congress mak ing it a misdemeanor to transport mov ing pictures of a prize fight from one state to another President Taft, It is believed, will affix his signature, in which event the Johnson-Irlynn pictures cannot he shown In this country, there by depriving Curley & Co. of a large revenue In view of this unexpected turn of af fairs. according to western gossips, Johnson has become wary and will cast aside all agreements?if there are any? so that he can tight Flynn on the square instead of becoming entangled in a frost. Four weeks ago Curley announc ed that Fl>nn would be the winner and he offered to wager $5,000 to tiiat effect. > csterday a local sporting man received a wire from the scene of action to the effect that 1'urley had changed his tunc and that it was possible to get to 1 on the n pro. This would seem to indi cate that if there ever wa? any truth in the yarn concerning a prearrangement everything has been called off and the men will tight on the square, in which ? ase Flynn will prove an easy victim. As a result of nil these rumors the only interest shown in the fight relates to its honesty. If Johnson loses the wiseacres will" say: "We told you so!" and the sporting public will quickly draw the conclusion that the mill is a frame-up. A victory for the negro, on the other hand, will be taken to mean that the men agreed to light on the level from the time of signing articles or that a shift In plans at the last moment ua.s deemed necessary for business rea sons. The fact that there is positively no betting on the result in this city is proof that ring followers are lukewarm. His 'ast two games bring Mr. Lavender strongly into the limelight. He white washed the Pirates last Friday, and re peated the trick yesterday. Seven hits by opponents In eighteen consecutive in nings puts Lavender temporarily at the head of the class. JENNINGS' DAYS NUMBERED. Rumor Connects Him With Shift to Boston Nationals. ST. TjOUIS, July 2.?This season prob ably will mark the end of Hugh Jen nings' career in the American L*eaguo. The manager of the Detroit Tigers' ball club, whose fame as the inventor of the "Eyah!" yell is nation wide, will be a leading spirit in the National League, according to a well defined report. Jen nings may become the head and part owner of the .Ronton Braves, it Is said, before the clubs line up for thejr next ! getaway In 101.1. The handwriting on the wall points to a severance of the relations of Jennings with the Detroit Tigers. Critics have begun to pan' the Tiger leader. The fans are chaflng under the poor showing of the club, blaming it on the management. The players have shown open hostility to their leader and rumors have been given cir culation that the owner of the Detroit club is casting about for Jennings' suc cessor. BOXERS THROUGH TRAINING. Betting Shifts From 2 to 1 to 10 to ? 6 on Wolgast. IX>S ANGELES, Cal., July 2.?Afl Wol gast and Joe Rivers, who are to meet here for the lightweight title July 4, had their last hard workout yesterday and both showed up well. Wolgast boxed fourteen rounds, taking on four men, and withstood many hard punches over his stomach. Betting shifted yesterday from 2 to 1 to 10 to 6 in Wol gast's favor. Several hundred women turned out to witness the workouts. Del Gainor of the Tigers has been hav ing so much trouble with his wrist, which was broken last season, that he is con sidering having it rebroken and reset. He sufTers pain every time he throws and is seriously handicapped in his play ing. PEPCO NINE SHOULD WIN PENNANT IN ITS LEAGUE Undoubtedly Looks to Be Strongest Club in the Independence Circuit at Pres ent?Other Gossip. BY H. C. BYRD. Judging by the showing of the Potomac Electric Power Company nine yesterday in the Independence League, it should win the championship of that circuit. There is no question that with the addition of Harry Zanelll to the infield the club is the strongest In the league The defeat administered yesterday to the Loffler team was the worst received by that aggregation this year. It did not look near as strong as did the Pepco crowd either in the field or at the bat. The club representing the Electric Company Is stronger both in the in and out fields. The infield with Harry* Zanelll at short and Gill at second compares fa vorably with any in the District, not say ing. though, there are not two or three which are stronger. It is a good fielding combination and can hit better than the average. The outfield is also strong. Green. Fury and Morris make up a trio that is not equaled on any other club in the organi zation. All three men field well enough for that kind of ball and are away above the average of the rest in the league as hitters. The club as a whole is fast on the bases and will steal nearly as often as the men get on first. Taking everything Into consideration, there is every likelihood that the end of the season will find the power company nine representing the Independence League in the post-season series. One factor which will help the Pepco nine a great deal in the race from now on is that Meyers is beginning to hit In something of the form of which he is capable. The big first baseman has not hit this summer as he should, and that he is beginning to get back his eye for the ball should give the Electrics a much stronger offense. i'esterday is about the first time Mey ers has hit a ball hard this season. He seemed to get back his old-time swing, and from now on should be contributing long wallops to the hit coiumn in every game in which he takes part. Taking all in all, it would be a hard matter to find a better first baseman in the city than Meyers. He 1s not only able to field the position exceptionally well, but is a whole lot faster on the bags than the majority of those who might be rated against him. -Also in run ning the bases he displays much more judgment than ordinarily would be ex pected of one of his years and experience. The result of yesterday's game should not be taken as a criterion, though, of what Brady and Loffler will do in the future. The big left hander will pitch a whole lot better ball thtui he did in yes terday's game., and the club back of hifn should show much better form. There were a lot of errors made behind Brady yesterday, which, had they not been, would, have caused a much closer score. BraJiy was not hit hand. Only eight times were his opponents able to connect safely with his delivery, and had not errors' been responsible for putting more men up to the bat there would not have been that many. The Standard Athletic Club has been chosen to fill the vacancy in the Colum bia League. The officials of the circuit had awarded the franchise to Silver Spring, but the men who were trying to get a team together to represent that town were too dilatory about it and the right to play in the league was given the Standard club, which has been after a berth in one of the circuits for some time. It is rather unfortunate for the Ninth street team in the East part of Washlng ton Sunday School league that it had to let its pitcher. Elmer Smith, go to the Government Printing Office nine in the Departmental League. Tho Christians will need him a lot in the post season series. He seems able to pitch winning ball almost on any circuit In which he works, and that fact would have made hiin an exceptionally desirable asset for the club, which has as good as won its league championship already. Smith broke into the Departmental league by pitching a one hit game. Saturday he worked and there was not a single hit made off his delivery and yes terday he again went into the box and but twice was the ball driven into safe territory. Nothing has as yet been done in regard to amateur day. No date has been set and nothing decided upon. Manager Griffith said this morning it was up to the amateur commission to fix the time and whatever that body said would be agreeable to him. He said he had not been notified anything in regard to what date would be settled upon. The games scheduled for this afternoon in the amateur circuits are as follows: Capital City League?Marine Corps vs. Y. M. C. A. Northern Association?Seaton vs. Her ald. Departmental League?War vs. Interior. East Washington League?Presbyterian vs. First M P. Sunday School League?Lincoln vs. Anacostla. Government X?eague?Agriculture vs. G. P. O. Columbia League?Southern vs. Ken sington. Independence League?Manhattan vs. Aloyslus. R. R. Y. M. C. A. League?Station vs. Car Department. Marquette league?St. Stephen's vs. Trinity. Treasury league?Currency vs. N. B. R. A. American athletes had their first oppor tunity, with the exception of the few hours in Antwerp, to limber up yesterday. A track Just outside of Stockholm was used and will continue to be used as the training quarters of the team during its stay. It will be the training quarters, though, only in thesense that the men will repair there every day to do their working out on the track, but otherwise their home will be aboard ship. The games open Saturday, and by all press accounts the men who are to rep resent this country will be in the best of condition. There will not be a time when the best of care Is not taken of them and they should enter the contests better pre pared than the contingent of any other country. It is not likelv, though, that Mike Murphy will put his charges through any great deal of hard work. Just enough is likely to be done to keep (hem in the condition they were before starting. If that is accomplished without a hitch there will be no dahger of the majority of the points not being registered under the American colors. INDEPENDENCE LEAGUE. * ? STANDINrt OF THK CLUBS. W. L. Pet. W. I/. Pet. I/offlor It 3 .TW Southland. ... S 7 .ft38 VfV'n 11 5 .?*& AIovbIiis 3 11 .214 Manhattan... 9 ? .600 National .113 .1S8 YESTERDAY'S RESULT: Pepco, 10; Loffler, 2. TODAY'S GAME: Manhattan vs. Aloyslus. A little defeat was administered to Lof fler by Pepco yesterday. Manager Gray's boys racing away with a 10 to 2 game. It was a slaughter from the start, the Lofflerltes never having a look-in. Pepco put the game on Ice in its half of the first inning:. Gill, first up, reached the initial sack on Nau's error. Ted Sul livan sacrificed him to second, and lie crossed the pan when Neal foozled Fury's smash. \lonis walked and Green heat out an Infield tap, filling: the bases. Mey ers then clouted one of Brady's shoots over center field fence for the circuit, am? the inning ended with Pepco rive to the good. "King" Brady had his troubles. Dur ing his time In the box he struck out ? but one man. issued four passes to first, was touched up for three hits, one a homer, and his teammates made three errors behind him. In i.ie thiid inning, after walking Green and allowing Meyers to double, lie was relieved by Smith. The fielding on both sides was rather ragged, each team bfins guilty of five miscues. Loftier, however, bunched three of its errors in the first inning, with re sults before stated. Not a base was stolen by the Loffler tribe, while great liberties on the paths were taken by the Power boys. Seven sacks were pilfered. Gill and P"ury each getting two. A neat double play was made by Loffler in the second inning. With Sullivan on second. Fury shot a liner to center. "Chick" Maddox came running in, made a shoestring catch, and threw to Moran at second before Sullivan could return to the bag. ??. | SUNDAY SCHOOL LEAGUE. | * * STANDING OF THE CTXBS. W. L. Pet. W. L. Pot. Inirrani 10 3 .7*59 X. Carolina.. 7 7 -5O0 Nativity 8 S .727 I.Incn. Ave... 3 8 .273 Sherwood.... 7 ft .583 Awicontla. ... 2 11 .154 YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. Fourteenth and A northeast?Nativity. 16; Anacostia, 7. j Rosedale Playgrounds?Sherwood. 7; i Lincoln Avenue, <> (postponed game). TODAY'S GAME. Lincoln Avenue vs. Anacostia. Nativity landed on Naylor 1n the first and fifth innings for a total of four and six runs, respectively, which were more than enough to win by. Anacostia caused a flurry In the Nats' ranks in the last in ning by hitting Kelly for a total of four runs. Sherwood and Lincoln Avenue played off a postponed game on the Rosedale groundH, the Presbyterians winning by a score of 7 to ??. Sherwood had the I-in colns shnt out up to the seventh inning, when Rhoads was landed on for six hits ' and the Lincolns scored six runs, nearly I enough to tie it up. ' Dan Johnson played a great game for | the Nats yesterday, pulling down two ; difficult flies and getting three safe clouts, j one of which was fur the circuit. Dusty Rhoads of Sherwood had a good day up to the seventh, only allowing one hit for the first six innings and striking out fifteen. Cohill again caught a swell game, peg ging out three would-be base stealers and getting two nice hits. This kid is a comer. * * i E. W. Sunday School League. ? ? ?v STANDING OF THE TEAMS. W. L. Pot. W. L. Pot. Ninth 17 1 .037 1st Pres 8 13 .-ton 1st M. P it 12 .427 Metropolitan. 5 13 .2i*4 YESTERDAY'S RESULT Ninth, 10; Metropolitan, 1. TODAY'S GAME. First Presbyterian vs. First Methodist | I'rotestant. Ninth Street Christian hadn't the least bit of trouble in winning yester day's game from Metropolitan, scor ing enough runs in the first inning to win. They pounded Lloyd to all cor ners of the lot. The Mets. have not been able to get a winning combination together this sea son. They have tried out a lot of youngsters, who did not appear quite j strong enough. They have had some mighty fine players in Leland. Mc Caffrey. Ligon, Thompson and Collins, but these boys have not shown up for the past three games. Baldwin, the Eastern High School star, played second base for the Mets. and his work In the field was easily one of the features. Moore twirled a fine game, striking oyt eight and giving the Mets only four hits, one of which was a three base clout by Williams. Buhler, just back from New York state, led in the hitting, getting a two bagger and two singles. Nearly every Christian got two hits out of the slaughter. v YESTERDAY'S GAME; Southern. 14; Station, 2. GAME TODAY; Station vs. Car Department. fttatlon did not have a chance against McClung's rejuvenated Southemites yes terday, and they piled up runs regardless, scoring eight in the third and six more in the next two innings. In the seventh they sent about ten more over, but Um pire Handiboe called the game. Southern seems to be a much improved team, as evidenced by the last two con tests It has played. It is displaying more life and fighting spirit and exhibiting a determination to beat out both Adams and Car Department; that is evident to | league followers. Crymes, Platz and Holbruner were the j stickers, although several on the team hit hard In the final round, which, un fortunately for averages, did not count. Platz hit one to deep left for the cir cuit and followed up later with a two sacker. Xanghten, Crymes and Capt. Holbruner each -slammed one for two | sacks. Manager Mc'CInng played Gregory at third and v.he Dutchman came through with two pretty assists and two put-outs. The hot coiner has been a weak place in Southern's line-up and it looked like this hole has been plugged. At the hat Gregory has a peculiar record. He faced the pitcher four times, was hit once and walked three times. ?? .> j DEPARTMENTAL LEAGUE. <? <? YESTERDAY'S RESULT. G. P. O., 4; Commerce and Labor, 2. TODAY'S GAME. War vs. Interior. Elmer Smith won his game yesterday in the contest with Commerce and La bor, 4 to 2. But two hits, and these of the scratchy variety, were garnered oft his delivery. The game in itself was only fairly well played. G. P. O. had six errors against m7 n ( 'A K 4 ? ' / H . \ Thirst Content Every day?many times a day, it just seems as if nothing would satisfy. Drink There's nothing like it It's as wholesome as pure water, and quenches the thirst as nothing else will Delicious?Refreshing' Wholesome Our new booklet, telling of Coca-Cola vindication at Chatta nooga, for the asking. Demand the Genuine?Refuse Substitutes THE COCA-COLA CO. ATLANTA, GA. 7 Whenever you see an Arrow think of Coca-Cola. it. while the Laborers had four. Eight hits were gathered off Ekerwine's of ferings. and but a fourth that number off Smith's. Six bases were stolen by the G. P. O. baserunnerp; but only t%vo of the loses were able to pilfer any. Smith and Goekel, chief battery for G. P. <>.. certainly are of the storage va riety. These two have worked together for the past three days straight and have won /M>> out of the three games played. Sattf/day Elmer pitched a no-hit contest against War. and yesterday he was still stingy with his *hits, and consequently only a couple were allowed. Goekel was there also, allowing but a very few men to steal and holding Smith in major league style. This makes the second straight victory , for G. P. O. and the fourth one this season. YESTERDAY'S RESULTS. Cornell, 7; Brentwood, 6. TODAY'S GAME. Marines vs. Y. M. C. A. Cornell developed a lucky streak during; the last three or four innings of yester day's game, winning 7 to 6. In the third, with three on. Fentress walloped one for four sacks. These four runs, together with one forced In by bases on balls, and one which was scored on a hit, constituted Brentwood s total num ber. Pruitt, in left field for the loosers. made i a desperate attempt to capture Glovan netti's fly, but failed by only a slight mar gin. Two runs came in on this wallop. Noyes started on the mound for Cor nell, but retired after two Innings of bombardment with five runs against him. Bob Kummer then worked three stanzas with but one hit allowed, and Sam Ed monston, the old timer, finished the con test. Souder, for the losers, would have pitched winning ball against anything but luck and so he was in no way re sponsible for the defeat. Monk Walter connected three times safely out of five trips to the plate. He also stole three bases and handled a hard drive to perfection. Must Enter by Tomorrow. Colored boys who desire to take part in the municipal games at the bathing beach will be allowed to enter up until Wednesday evening, owing to the fact th?t the beach has not been open sooner. Blanks may be secured from Mr. Beckett at the colored Y. M. C. A or from Mr. Buck at the bathing beach. The events are: For boys under fourteen years of age?Thirty-yard swim, diving contest. For boys under eighteen years of age? Sixty-yard swim, diving contest. For men and boys of any age?Two-hundred-and twenty-yard swim, under water swim, diving contest. Each boy will be required to make a front dive, a jack-knife dive and two op tional dives. For information address E. B. Henderson, box 164, Falls Church, Va. BASE BALL BRIEFS. Fortune doesn't smile any too brightly on Martin O'Toole. The high-priced Pi rate has pitched several exceptional games, only to lose them. This young Carl Brown person did it again yesterday. He was as much of a riddle for the Washingtons as he was for the Highlanders last week, and Con nie Mack is awful sorry he has him. Hughey Jennings thinks the Bostons will win the pennant, but says his team will be In the running?that is. they'll ] be running when the winner has cross ed the finish line and Is resting in the ?table. Joe Benz, while only a recruit of this | season, has been one of the most sub* AUTOMOBILES ===== - HERRESHOFF, "THE LITTLE THOROUGHBRED." All the big car luxury, excepting sire, at the ?mail car price. Think of the email tire ex pense on 32x3 tires, and of twenty-Are miles to the gallon of gasoline; also the three miles to sixty miles per hour without changing gears. N. M. K. GII/MOt'R, 1412 G St. n.w. Main 3722: North 106. RepairSrng BY EXPERT MECHANICS. West End Garage, REAR 1221 22ml N.W. Phone West 1001. KOR SALE?LIGHTING BATTERIES; ? VOLT. 80 a. hr. caiiacity, for automobiles and motor boats. Our own make and design. Guaranteed. Allowance made on old batteries regardless of condition. SOUTHWORTH-KEISER CO., Rear 1320 L St. NAV. Phone M. 2239. EDWARDS' FIREPROOF STEEL GARAGE. Sample garage, 14th st. and Florida are. n.w. I Regular sires from 10x14 ft. to 12x20 ft. Prices range from $92.50 to $117.50. Special sites to order. Gasoline outfits, r<0-gallon tank and pamp complete, delivered at your home. $30.00. Wayne oil tanks, gasoline tanks and measuring pumps of all descriptions. W. M. DOUGAL. Agent. Tel. W. 912. 3259 R st. n.w. BARGAINS IN AUTOMOBILE TIRES. We are selling all the Best Standard makes at greatly reduced prices. Better get what rou ne??d now, while we are able to make you an excep tionally low price. Call and see as before baying. JONES KESSLER RUBBER TIRE CO.. Phone M. 305?. 60R E st. n.w. $i,6oo SELF-STARTING LION 40. i HINDS AUTO CO., 1801 14th ST. Phone N. 400$. The Luttrell Co., Dupont Circle. FOR SALB=CHBAP 1911 CHALMERS TOURING OAR. B PASS.; NEW TOP; NEW PA TNT; NEW TIRES. .VP A PS. STEVENS-DURYRA TOURING CAR. IN GOOD CONDITION. T. LAMAR JACKSON, TEL. N. 3S63. COR. 14th AND R N.W. OLDSMOBALE AND OAKLAND. M. T. POLLOCK, Phone M. 7791. 1018 Conn. Ave $3,000. SELF-STARTING W1NT0N 6 1913 MODEL NOW READT. ASK FOR CATALOGUE. THE WINTON MOTOR CAR CO. Present address. No. 17 Warder Bldg. Phone M. 7184. ; 1912 OVERLAND Cars. lotditert, Touring Oars sad Delivery Wagsas Ranging From $800 to $1,000. Overland-Washington Motor Co. TaL M. 8410. 82ft 14th at. n.w. stantlal props In the White Sox. Calla han is enthusiastic over the work of the youngster and believes Bens will emerge from the season one of the ] leading hurlers in the American League. Neal Ball, who was sold to the Red Sox by Cleveland, is not bewailing tile fact that he has Joined new company. The prospects are bright that he will be with a pennant winner and get a slice of the world's series money this fall, whereas had he remained with the Naps he would be certain to miss both. "TAKE A SPIN IN A MICHIGAN 40." $1,150 to SI,500. PROBEY CARRIAGE CO.. TeL West 218. 1230 Wisconsin lit. a ? DETROIT-ELECTRIC AND APPERSON CARS. EMERSON & ORME, '.407 B ST. K.W. PHONE MAIN 768k. CROSS COUNTRY CAB, FO'RS A VP SIXES. 91,000 TO $2,850. $950 TO <2,250. H. B. LEARY, JR., AGENT. Tel. X. MO. 1817 14th at. m.w. Oc R. COWIE CO., 1815 H ST. X.W. Phone M. 4<?o 11#11 CARHAKT; COST $2,.r?0??. l'KH'K. 1912 Warren <oewi: cost price... l.avi 11*12 Chalmers "30"; cost $1<Wmi. price, l ik'4i 1H10 Hcrrcshoff: cost $1,700; |>ricc 425 Ford madster. fine condition ?,"i0 EVERITT AGENCY, 1707 14th ?t. n.w. Phone N. 2083 $950to$l,8fW) BUICK MOTOR COMPANY. T?a. M. 3888. 1028 Oonn. are. CADILLAC, PIERCE=ARROW, BAKER=ELECTRIC. THE COOK & STODDARD CO, 1188-40 OONN. AVB. N.W. Phone North 7S10. NATIONAL "40," HUDSON "33," REQAL. STORM MOTOR OAR CO.. Tel. M. 7000. 1012 14th at. a.?. AUBURN. ?the most F/m tub money." The Car With th* Rcutenber Motor. Sis Models?$1.100 to $3,000. DEMONSTRATION ON REQUEST. MARYLAND AVENUE MOTOR OAR CO.. TcL Linen. 1534. 643 Md. ave. a.e. BABXABD MOTOB CAB CO. ?*L North 1988. 118 14th at. a-?. Warren, Steams-Knight, Lauth=Juergens Trucks. Bowles Motor Sales Co., Inc. Open Nlrhta and Sundaye. TEL. X. 6897. 1008 14th ST. W W. DAKIN AUTO LOCK. Patented; Fit a An; Car. DAKIN TIRE RELINER, |3 to $5 each; no puncture*, no biowouta. Old Tires Bought or Exchanged. PA KIN LAMP AND TIKE REPA1IUNU CO.. Vulcanising 789 13th at. n.w. ?? H.V.Hazel Company AUTOMOR1LE BODY BFILDIXO. PAINTING AND UPHOLSTERING. TeL N. 841. 17th and C ate. n-w.