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South Bend news-times. (South Bend, Ind.) 1913-1938, July 01, 1913, AFTERNOON Edition, Image 4

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Tri'-SDAY, JULY 1. 191.1
no Wpt Colfax Avenue. South Bend. Indiana
Entered as second class mutter at the Pcstotflca at South Bend. Indiana
, by carrier.
Dally and Sunday, In advance, per Dally end ' ..day by thi weclc.llo
car 15. CO. Dally, single copy 2C
Sunday, single copy Zc
Dally ttnd Sunday in adx'ance, per year 54 00
jXUly, In advance, per year , 3.00
If your name appears In the tele phone director you can telephont
your want "ad" to The Newf-Timca o :fice and a bill will be mailed after lta
Insertion. Home phone 1131; Bell phone 2100.
co n n. lorenzi:n & woodman "
For .'gn Advertising Representative.
25 Fifth Avenue. Ntw York. Advertising Building. Chicago
In hot weather wht-u peopb' should
give most attention to their diet and
the care of their bodks they seem to
be most neglectful arid reckless of
consequences. In winter they dress
warmly and eat heartily of strong
foods to supply the- needed fuel for
the body, but in summer take few pre
cautions to keep the body cool and
refreshed from the effects of the heat.
It i3 as simple a matter to keep as
comparatively comfortable in summer
as in winter, but the means employed
are exactly opposite. Winter calls for
heavy clothing and a heavy diet. Sum
mer demands light clothing and a
light diet. Yet with many people,
while the clothing may be changed the
diet remains the same. They think
they must eat the same rood winter
and summer, if they give the matter
any thought.
Tho greatest sin against summer
comfort in the matter of food Is meat
eating. Meat is a doubtful necessity
at any time and known to be harmful
If eaten in large quantities In sum
mer. A vegetable diet is equally sus
taining and nourishing, without the
heating qualities of fresh meats, but
whatever one tats care should be
taken to see that it is in good condi
tion. Meats spoil quickly in hot
weather and vegetables and fruits are
likely to have bad spots in them.
In placo of meats vegetable soup,
made from meat stock, should be
used, particularly at the noon meal.
Many will throw up their hands at
the suggestion of hot soups, but it is
because they are not acquainted with
the toning effect of a hot soup. It
gatlsfics hunger, it nourishes the body
and after the immediate heat follow
ing the eating of it the body feels re
freshed and cooled.
The stomach is the important thing
at any time, and particularly in sum
mer. Hot soups help to keep it in
tone and to counteract the effects of
the quantities of cold and otherwise
harmful liquids poured into it. Al
coholic drinks of any kind increase
the heat oj the body and decrease its
power of resistance. Iced drinks of
any kind tend to unsettle the stomach,
and overeating should be carefully
The city water is South Bend is cold
enough to be refreshing and is as
cold as should be taken into the
ttomach. Within the bounds of rea
son one cannot drink too much of it.
It provides the needed moisture for
the body and acts as a laxative. There
weed be no fear of overloading the
I Idneys w ith South I bend's artesian
vater. The pores will take care of
most of it.
Hot nights those who are not so
fortunate as to have sleeping porches
lind their bedrooms uncomfortable.
This can be obviated to a considerable
degree by sponging the body with cold
water before retiring and not drying it
or merely mopping off the surplus.
It cools the skin and enables sleep
where otherwise one would pass a
restless and uncomfortable night.
Many simple expedients of this
kind may bo resorted to for relief
from heat, and that is all that can be
done. The hot weather is here to stay
until it runs its course. To complain
and become obsessed with it only ag
gravates the distress. In fact to a
large degree the people and not the
weather are responsible for their suf
fering. These are some of the things
they do:
Eat strong foods.
Drink alcoholic beverages.
Drink iced liquids.
Dress uncomfortably.
Lcavo their houses open during the
Neglect to bathe frequently.
Unnecessarily expose themselves.
Sit around and swelter and com
plain when they would be more com
fortable and contented if reasonably
Frequent the hot business district
at night when they miuht be comfort
able at home or in the parks.
Hush around catching cars in pur
luit of amusement.
This is not all, but it is enough
or on.? dose.
Think it over.
The suggestion, expressed by The
News-Times, but obviously a produc
of events, that Fred Miller shy hi.-
motor cap into the mayoralty ring
should afford the opportunity he pre
sumably desir to put in practice the
peculiar ideas he has long entertaired
as to the manner in which South
Bend should be run.
The time seems to be opportune for
Mr. Miller to come from behind the
barricade from which ho has been
throwing insidious but non-explosive
bmbs and cast himsdf into the fray,
lie must realize by this time th.t his
efforts to obtain what he wants
through others are fruitless and that
if he is to save South Bend from its
Impending fate he must act person
ally. At this time what Mr. Miller most
uttjili U vindication. Always there with
plans of procedure and rules of con
duct he has never succeeded in ob
taining from perverted public senti
ment the indorsement he doubtless
feels h merits. And perhaps it i3
because he had stuck too closely to
the tripod of the Tribune. Lei him
come out in the open now when op
portunity offers, forget his innate
modesty and boldly declare himself
the champion of the people.
We pause to smile at the piospect
presented. We witness the ascension
of the triumvirate, which could
stand almost anything but that. We
see the expression on the counte
nances of the republicans who have
been deserted In their hour of direst
need. It Is not pleasing to contem
plate. We see the glitter in the eyes
of the progressives. It Is something
And yet here Is the opportunity for
the man who by his own confession
knows best how the affairs of the city
should be conducted, and who will
not deny that he has drawn from his
own personality his ideal of what the
mayor of South Bend should be.
Memory and the imagination will
have full play at Gettysburg for the
next few days. For the old soldiers
of both armies memory will work her
spell. For the civilian visitor imagi
nation must supply what memory does
not possess and what the field mark
ers do not supply.
The positions of the opposing
armies as they were disposed on the
three days of the battle are plainly
indicated by the markers erected by
the government. So far as the move
ments of troops are concerned they
can be followed accurately, but ex
cept for those who can summon mem
ory to their aid or conjure the battle
lines in their imagination the spaces
, will not be idled.
The field sleeps peacefully beneath
the summer sun. The roar of battle
Is stilled, the voices of combatants
are hushed. The armies that fought
and maneuvered are ghostly hosts.
Only memory, the pictures of the
imagination .and a few straggling sur
vivors remain. The thousands who
soaked the soil of Pennsylvania with
their blood have reaped the reward
of sacrifice. The Peach Orchard, Big
and Little Round Top and Cemetery
Ridge are tho same today that they
were fifty years ago, except that they
are the mementoes instead of the
scenes of conflict.
Soon the last survivor will have de
parted, memory will fade and history
alone will tell the story, history as
written in the books and as engraved
on the markers at Gettysburg and on
the gravestones of departed heroes.
The fiftieth anniversary of the battle
is an inspiring yet pathetic occasion.
It marks the passing of so much and
impresses so deeply on the contem
plative mind the frightful price Amer
ica has paid for her liberties.
We say, many of us, that we ad
mire an upstanding person, one with
tho courage of his convictions. What
vf mostly mean, itn't it, is a person
with the courage of OUR convictions?
For instance, how many suffragets
will send bouquets to Erwin McCoon
of Towanda. Pa., who recently put his
advertisement In the local paper?
WANTED Tho woman who has
been doing my washing has
gone back on me; I must have a
wife at once; would like a white
woman, between 25 and 35 years
of age, a maiden, who has not
even given herself to any so-called
Christian societies, or will for
ever renounce same and give her
self up entirely to love, respect
and obey me, while I love, cher
ish and protect her; my judg
ment always to be final and com
plete. Yet ought we not to think well of
a candid soul who. being old-fashioned
and "sot" in his notions, proceeds
frankly to live up to them?
If Erwin were a lord or duke in
stead of only a homespun Pennsyl
vania farmer, the chances are he'd
have a raft of applications, the wash
ing notwithstanding.
As it is, we wonder. '
Yet who was it called woman the
riddle of the age:?
Maybe this plain way of wooing will
prove iffective.
We've alot of faith in truthful ad
vertising. The announcement of the death of
Bear Admiral George Brown will be
read by many without a second
thought, but if it had occurred fifty
years ago it would have caused a sen
sation. Elkhart furnishes another instance
of the interesting circumstance that
no one is eer driving his motorcycle
or automobile more than eight mile.4,
an hour when an accident happens.
Cleaning up the city has reduced
the output of Hies, but the pest is not
extinct and will quickly reinforce its
numbers if the fisht I not persistently f
Isn't It straining a point to quote'
Apostle Paul as an advocate of wo
man suffrage? The last we heard
from Paul he was telling the women .
to keep silence In the churches.
The woman political boss has made
her appearance in Chicago, and we
are advised that "the female of the
species Is deadlier than the male."
With the men stifling their pride
and removing their coats at church
may we hope that sometime the wom
en will take off thir hats?
Perhaps we have been dull not to
see all along that Editor Miller is the
logical candidate of the "citizens"
Sylvia Pankhurst is trying to make
herself more of a nuisance than her
mother, but she has assumed a big
We view with pleasure and pride
all broken records bin those of heat
and disaster.
From now on we're going to take
more interest in this lobby investi
gation. Our last word to Jack Johnson is
that we hope he'll like it over there.
Spiritualists can no longer claim
exclusive rights on the stunt of ma
terializing the invisible.
We arc expecting to hear the colo
nel remark, "I told you so."
Goodby. June. We'll try tc stick
around until ycu get back.
WASHINGTON, July 1. It was not
until he was part way through his
first term in congress that young Mr.
Simply A. W. Lafferty, of Oregon,
discovered that he had overlooked a
bet. He got the impression when he!
first came to uashington tnat ones
autobiographical sketch in the Con
gressional Record should be short.
Most of the sketches occupy only ten
or fifteen lines each, and Lafferty took
it for granted that that was about the
limit. True, he noticed that Sen.
du Pont of Delaware occupies about a
page, with his lists of battles he has
been in, but that, Lafferty supposed,
was simply the one glaring exception
that proved the rule. So he limited
himself to the conventional ten lines
when he wrote himself up.
Some time after the book had gone
to press, Lafferty learned of his mis
take. It is not necessary to limit
one's self to a mere handful of bio
graphical data. One is permitted to
go right ahead and tell the whole
truth. Oh, of course, there is a limit;
it wouldn't do to write so much that
the directory would have to be printed
In two volumes, like a Dumas novel;
but unless one writes too absurdly
much stuff, it goes in. The story is
that Chauncey 31. Depew, w'hen he
came to the United States senate, turn
ed in a biography of 64 typewrit
ten pages, which would amount to
something like twenty columns in a
newspaper. That, it was decreed, was,
too much much too much, and Sen.
Depew was asked to leave out men
tion of some of the things he had
been, and hold the directory down
to something like its usual size. But
all this is getting away from young
Mr. Simply A. W. Lafferty, who is the
subject of this that we're writing.
The more Lafferty thought about
the meager little ten biographical
lines le had written, the more out of
patience he became with himself. He
had given himself a bare compliment
ary mention when just as well as not
he could have had something long
enough for an obituary. However,
he did not let the oversight prey on
his mind. He waited until the next
directory was being made up and then
he got even. Today he occupies al
most a -page in the directory with the
second longest write-up in the book,
and he spares himself not. His en
tire life is laid bare, right down to
the little details. For instance, he
says: "Fu!l name is Abraham Walter
Iafferty, but has always been called
Walter, and signs his name A. W.
However, Iafferty isn't a bad sort,
at that.
On bi'jsy days when Speaker Clark
gets tired of sticking at his post, he
beckons to some likely democrat and
lets him be speaker for a little while.
One of the men most often chosen
for the honor is Rep. Finis Garrett of
Tennessee. Observant members noted
from time to time that the moment
Garrett got in the chair he began to
beckon to other members and hold
little whispered conferences with
them. As Speaker Clark rarely calls
men up in front that way, there was
a good deal of wondering what the
important thing could be that Garrett
was always having on his mind when
the honor of presiding fell to him.
A quiet investigation was started.
Men who had been seen holding con
ferences with Garrett yp in front
were cautiously cross-examined. And
it turned out that they weren't con
ferences at all. But Garrett is al
ways thinking of funny stories and
when he thinks of one he just has to
tell it. He sits there in the speaker's
chair and he ses some member who
would appreciate the particular story
ho has in mind. What more natural
than to call the member up and tell
the story. Then another story occurs
to Garrett and he looks over the
house untu he sees the man who
would ar predate it. Before telling
it Garrett cautions his man not to
laugh, no matter how funny it may be.
as that would tip off the frivolous
nature of the conversation. It was
the solemn looks of the story-teller
and the victim that fooled the house.
George F. Burba, the writer, who
is secretary to the governor of Ohio,
ued to have a funny hobby. It was
promoting extemporaneous fights.
Down in his native town of Hodgkins
ville, Ky.. which was also the birth
place of Abraham Lincoln. Burba was
foreman of a little newspaper. When
ever he had a little time to spare he
would call somebody in off the street
and hide him under a big dry goods
box that served as a table in the of
fice. "Just keep perfectly quiet, Burba
How to Dodge Lockjaw on the
Fourth And Any Other Time
BLKG, 31. I).
There are three ways to avoid the
lockjaw that reaps its annual harvest
after the Fourth of July.
One way is by not using explosives
on "the day we celebrate".
Another Is by cutting open widely
the wound and cauterizing every nook
and crany of it to its utmost recesses
with carbolic acid.
The best method of all is by inject
ing lockjaw antitoxin into the tissues
Tetanus antitoxin is an absolutely
certain preventive if the patient is in
oculated within one or two hours after
the injury is received. It destroys
the toxins or poisons- that are spread
through the sytem by the tetanus
bacilli, and which, if unchecked, 'par
alyze the nerves and stiffen the Joints
of spine and jaw until death results.
No other virulent organism is more
widely distributed in nature than the
tetanus germ. It is found in the lit
ter of every barnyard, and In the dust
of every city street. The prongs of
every pitchfork harbor it and it is in
the earth of every field and fiower
garden. It has been found in dirty
clothes, on shoe soles, in gutters, on
the surface of fruit, on pocket knives
and even In sea water.
But this gacillus, though well-nigh
omnipresent, is far from vigorous.
Sunlight and fresh are its chief
enemies. It is alo easily killed by
most of the common antiseptics.
When the bacilli are introduced in
to a wound, the body makes an effort
to combat them and prevent their en
trance Into tho blood-stream.
If the wound is an open one, into
which light and air may enter, the
bacilli are killed soon and their dead
bodies are expelled.
But in case the bacilli happen to get
into a deep or ragged wound, they
increase rapidly and begin to send
their toxins into all parts of the body.
This is what often happens on the
Fourth of July when some luckless
small boy wounds himself with a toy
pistol. The powder makes a ragged,
confused wound, and drives into Its
depths the tetanus bacilli that happen
to be living in the grime upon his
(the melting pot)
A man can run for office
If he likes in this country,
He can pose as a reformer
Or for party policy;
No law prevents his saying
He's the best man for the place,
Nor making any platform
He pleases for the race.
He may believe he's gifted
WTit ha genius for control.
He may hear a call unuttered,
His virtues to extol;
He may think himself the choice
Of the eager populace
And hold himself the only one
The job to rightly grace.
But there are others, he'll And,
And things not what they seem,
Contingencies that oft arise
To dissipate his dream;
What was so sure at first, he finds,
Alas, proves shifting sands.
And when the fireworks go off
No telling where he lands.
IT is none of our business, but what
comfort the populace finds perching
on the court yard wall and loitering
about the business center on a hot
Sunday night is beyond our powers
of perception.
It is as if we had no parks or no
country roads within a mile or two of
the sunbaked pavements, where the
hot might cease from sweating and
the weary find rest.
"ABUSED 3Iother to be Quartered."
Newspaper headline. Presumably
she was first properly drawn.
A 31E3IBER of the laity writing
to the press advises the job-seeker
never to go in quest of employment
with an empty pocket, if possible to
avoid it. "Line your pocket with a
$20 bill borrowed from a friend for
the occasion," writes this philosopher.
We recognize & great principle in
volved in this advice. It is the prin
ciple of self-dependence. The feel of
silver in the pocket, the consciousness
of banknotes in tho wallet give con
fidence. To the extent of the pur
chasing power of the fund on hand the
possessor is independent of jobs or
sympathy. He need not cringe before
the employer nor accept any terms
the latter may choose to give. We
might coin a phrase:
Money in the pocket is courage in
the heart.
Where He Belonged.
Sir: Billy Sunday sharpened his
points with a good many telling
stories. I was heartily in sympathy
with all I heard or read, with one
exception. You recall It a mother
would say, 'and you'll hear something
Then he would call in still another
man off the street and ak him:
"John, what is your opinion of
Billy iTu-and-So?" Billy being the
man hid under the box.
Nine times out of ten the man ask
ed would say something to make the
man under the box fightin' mad. Then
the latter would scramble out from
under the box and endeavor to knock
the other fellow's face all out of
kelter. Burba would lean against
the wall and laugh with much glee.
Rep. Seldomridge, of Colorado,
Instead of sending for a doctor and
having the wound properly washed
and dressed, the boy's mother binds
it up herself, perhaps with a dirty
rag and tells him to .5top crying.
This means that the lockjaw germs
are left where the powder forced
them deep down in the lacerated
tissue, among the dead and dying
skin cells, and cut off from all light
and air.
Protected thus, and living under
conditions ideallv adapted to their
welfare, the bacilli begin to multiply
and poison the nervous system.
Such a wound would always be,
cleansed thoroughly with carbolic acid
and watched daily. This can be done
only by an experienced physician.
And then tetanus antitoxin should!
be injected into the patient's veins!
given off by the bacilli.
If this is done when the wound
occurs, the patient recovers. If de
layed until lockjaw symptoms appear
antitoxin is of little help.
An amount just sutliclent to confer
immunity in the case of a suspected
wound costs $1 and the amount need
ed to arrest an ordinary case costs
from $25 to $4 0.
Whenever one sustains a lacerated
wound, it is advisable to wash it thor
oughly and at once with soap and
water and to flood it, before binding
it up, With common peroxide of hy
drogen. The peroxide gives -off oxy
gen, which causes the death of all
tetanus germs It reaches.
After this has been done, the wound
should be covered with a strip of the
antiseptic bandage sold at low cost
by all drug stores.
A clean, open wound, which bleed3
freely, is little apt to harbor the
germs of lockjaw. Unless the flow
of blood is excessive, it is well to make
no effort to stop it. It will cease of
Itself In a few moments.
It is well to have a doctor dress
all wounds, no matter how small they
may be. He alone is capable of wash
ing them as they should be washed
and of estimating the likelihood of in
fection. His fee is money well in
vested. It may buy only insurance
against a long, terrible, painful and
expensive illness, and then again it
may buy insurance againnt death.
sent her photograph to her son who
was a convict in a penitentiary, and
he damned her and returned the pic
ture, ascribing his downfall to her act
in teaching him when young to play
cards. There is no doubt a wide dif
ference about the innate sin of card
playing. Plenty of scapegrace ex
cuse themselves for gambling because
they, were not allowed to amuse them
selvs with cards at home when young,
where there would be no allurement
for betting. But dealing with the
case in question soleby on its merits,
I think this particular reprobate was
a moral pervert, a whining, self-pitying
scoundrel, who had justly found
his appropriate abiding place.
31. D. S.
WTIIAT time did your iceman get
"LABOR," said Abraham Lincoln,
"is prior to and independent of cap
ital"; but you would have to show
"We Have Xothln to Say.
Sir: While Detective Cassidv is
chasing the breakfast cap girls away j
from the street car station, why not'
shoo the men who turn down their '
shirt collars and expose their hairy
chest protectors? Honest, I thought!
one of them had a yellow dog In his!
bosom. 3IAUDE S.
THOSE human skulls without fore
heads found in the northern par of
the state are probably tho remains of
nomadic tribesmen originating in the
vicinity of Indianapolis who died
from exposure to unaccustomed cli
matic conditions.
See the Galled Jade Wince.
I hate to claim the protection of
the Humane society, but if goading
one to write for the M. P. with the
thermometer at 90 doesn't warrant it
what would? Of course I have other
excuses. Let's see: Too busy shoo
ing the sparrows away to roost on
some other fellow's Ivy vine; three
women in the family tikes all my
time, to pick up hairpins and fasten
innumerable buttons. But I can't be
expected to recall everything. Be
sides, why send stuff to the 31. P. when
the weather will melt it nearer home.
Anybody got a match? 3Iy pipe has
gone.out. S. D. 31.
THE ethical marriage provides for
everything but the consequences of
coming in late and finding your wife
waiting up for you.
THAT comes under the head of
C. N. F.
used to work on a Denver newspaper,
and his first assignment was to go and
get an interview from Jay Gould. It
didn't take him more than a week to
write all Jay told him. I
(Copyright, 191C, by Fred C. Kelly.
All rights reserved.)
5$C jC 5fc 5 5fC 5f ifc 5K 5
XFW YORK. July 1. Great plays
are not confined to the b:g leagues.
By no means. You might, in fact,
comb the records of the National and
American circuits for many years
back, without finding a C.tch so spec
tacular as Kocksy's.
Bocksy is otherwise Charles Rocks,
eight yc'ars old, left fielder of the
Iloss. an amateur nine of some
standing in the vicinity of 11th av.
and 70th st., which plays its games on
vacant ground between the railroad
tracks and the Hudson river.
It was in the seventh inning of a
very close and exciting game be
tween the Roses and their most
dreaded rivals. the Lilacs, that a
thrilling crisis arr'.?d. Two were out
and the bases full when the prize
swatter of the Lilacs came to bat.
The Roses's pitcher tried in vain
to fool him. Baig! and the ball
went sailing out to left eld an aw-
ful smash.
"Oh you Rocksy! Get under it,
Rocksy!" piped the partisans of the
Roses, and the eisht oher players of
said team.
Rocksy was on the job. With his
Eat only plain, unseasoned food, unless you know it's life history.
Housewives should use their eyes and noses n everything tbey
cook before feeding it to the family. If it doesn't smell ju.n riht
throw it away.
The ptomaine, most deadly of poison baccili thrives mightily in
this weather.
Mothers should examine and taste all food for children to detect
any taint.
Pasteurize all milk its the most dangerous of all fcods when it
isn't absolutely pure, clean and fresh.
Clean your ice boxes and don't handle your food more than noe---sary.
Cook everything you eat.
Don't place too much faith in that "guaranteed under the pure
food law" label.
Boil all water that you aren't sure i? pure as the breath of
AND swat the fly.
eyes on the ball, he streaked it out
to deep left. Clear out onto a plaink
ing over the river he ran. he made a
desperate stab for the ball, he got it
and into the river he went.
All the boys knew that Roeksv was
no swimmer, and the game was for
gotten while they watched Willie
Binnia and Jim Reynolds, who rushed
to the river, jumped in and swam to
ward Rocksy, who had floated out
some fifty feet and hail gone down
The rescuers got to him just in
time and swam ashore with him. H
was revived and feeling much better
before i.n ambulance surgeon arriv
ed. The doctor gave Rocksy a ride
home in the ambulance.
The It oses and the Lilacs are agreed
tor Less 1 nan
X7E HAVE scores of
VV the Stoddard-Dayton, The Peerless, Lozier
V V L Ci. 1J 1 4-
and others that were taken in exchange for our Premier
Sixeswhich we are willing to dispose of without profit.
These "trade-in" cars carry the latest and best equipment, are luxuri
ous in appointment, and besides selling at a price much lower than you
are asked to pay for "cheap" new cars, are just the kind that you can be
proud to have stand in front of your door.
If you are interested from the economy standpoint, or because of
the prestige a high-grade trade-in car would give you, send for our
Bargain List of Used Cars and learn how little we ask for same.
We Will Pay Your RaHroad
Fare to Chicago and Return
should you decide to buy. When writing,
ask for 1913 Bargain Bulletin and tell us
when you will arrive so that we can meet
you at the depot.
Quality Car Co., Chicago I-
(Used Car Dept.) Address Mail to Office
2329-31 Michigan Blvd.
Cars on exhibition at salesrooms
1462-64 Michigan Boulevard,
M tt.frJKJiy.ri V" t .
0 wOr s.V ,Mh-M 'uUC'.V'' -v v v l a
Everybody is hunting the cool spots,
and the-merchant with a comfortable
store is sure to get the trade.
Make your business place a pleas
ant place for customers to spend their
time. It is the best kind of advertising.
Make conditions better for your
clerks and they will sell more goods.
Electric lights give off no heat,
smoke or oder. No matter how low
the ceilings, or how small the room,
the air in an Electrically lighted build
ing is always fresh and wholesome.
Use a fan and warm weather will
have no worries for your business.
Be up-to-date, use the best ligh'c for
the least cost. Let us explain vhy
Electricity is the best.
ndiana &
220-222 West
that the catch was undoubtedly :
greatest ever, but they can't agr-i
about one tiling. AH the runners had
crossed the plate before they rea!:z--d
just what had happened t Rooky.
Do Thso three runs count, or ib a't
The Lilacs contend that, as
l was not icoverd along v:th
Itocksy, he must have dropped it.
Therefore, the runs score. The. Ko-v--f
declare that if a player catch tho
ball, that is enough he can't b ex
pected to curry it around In th- r:vr
with him.
And there isn't a thing in th
that covers the case.
Lars aoid
high-grade cars, such as svN
Tl T 1 T - lM
J ' Tv VJ I"
Will Do It
Colfax Avenue
Cheap New Ones
l - -m w k -i.
M Arm mm

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