Newspaper Page Text
THE UAHIIK DAILY. TIMES, JJAKHE, VT.. SATURDAY. Al'llIL 17, 1015.
2 SHIP'S SINKING ROUSES DUTCH Holland Government Says a Submarine Sank Katwyk DYS-PEP-LETS MAKE YOU FORGET YOUR STOMACH NATIONALITY WAS IGNORED Public Believes the German . . Craft Was Responsible . Berlin (via Amsterdam), April 17 Tim i German ffovt'rrinicnt has begun an ofli eil investigation of the charge that a German submarine sank the Dutch steam er Katwyk. , The Hague, April 17. The Dutch gov ernment officially announced yesterday through Minister of Marine Rambonnet its assurance that a submarine sank the Dutch steamer Katwyk, near the north Hinder lightship, Thursday. The gov ernment carefully refrained from indi cating the nationality of the submarine, but declared that an officially inquiry into that phase of the case was continu ing. , The submarine disappeared in the dark ness, after refusing the request ot the hatwvks crew that she tow their boats according to the ollicial statement. The leading Dutch newspapers and the public generally were certain that the Katwvk was torpedoed by a German submarine and gave vent to bursts of indignation yesterday. Newspapers with Knglish leanings called upon the govern ment to issue a sharp note to Germany demanding an apology and declaring a repetition of the olTense would mean war. Other papers, though less warlike warned Germany that an accumulation of attacks against Dutch vessels by Ger man submarines was rapidly developing a most serious situation. The statement of the department of marine follows: "The Katwyk cast anchor in 20 fath oms of water seven miles west of the north Hinder lightship. The anchor light immediately was lighted as well as two electric lamps illuminating the flags fore and aft. 15 and lit feet in length, re spectively. Between the flags in big let ters were the words 'Katwyk, Kotter . dam.' "The second mate and two sailors were busy with the lamps. TWides the look out standing on the bridge, nobody else was on deck. Suddenly a heavy shock was felt and the mate observed a col umn of water on the port side. The lamps were thrown out and fire started immediately. "the eaptain and crew hastened on deck and took to the boats, remaining near the sinking vessel for some time. Suddenly they observed a submarine emerging, showing no number and with none of the crew visible. The Katwyk's captain shouted fl request that the sub marine tow the boats to the lightship, but no attention was paid to him. and the submarine disappeared in the dark ness. The Katwyk disappeared beneath the water in 20 minutes and the boats were rowed to the lightship." thev irivo so much digestive comfort, Made from one of the iinest formulas ever devised, including pepsin, bismuth rhubarb, mint and other carminative and diucstives often, prescribed by physl cians. Sweet and pleasant to take prompt in effect. A clergyman writes! "I find Dys-pep lets extremely neat, pleasant ami fill carious.." Whv not Invest ten cents in a hand some aluminum trial box? You'll be sure to like them, and they will do you a vast amount of good. Advt. movements of largo bodies of troops, in dicating an intention to renew the at tacks." MOST GIGANTIC BAT- TLE IN ALL HISTORY The Katwyk was a freight steamer built in llllirt. She was I . ansi OlJI ta.,1 aaWaA (rnm I timore March 2(1 for P.otterdam and passed Dover April 14. Berlin Reports Russian Offensive Halted in Fighting in Which 3,500,000 Men Participated. Berlin, April 17 (via Savville, L. I.) Reports from Austrian army headquar ters describe the tour weeks battle in the Carpathian mountains as the most gigantic in the history of the world, 3,500,000 men participating. Tliis battle reached a climax several days ago. The Russian offensive was halted and re pulsed with the most appalling losses Kach day a large uumber of trains con veyed the wounded to the interior of Russia. On some days as many as 600 of these trains were used. The field hospitals are overcrowded with wounded and sick and thousands succumb with out adequate medical attendance. Cap tured Russian officers describe conditions as terrible and unbearable. TRIPLE ENTENTE HAS LOST THE WAR French and Russian Offensives Checked and Attack on the Dardanelles , , Fails- Berlin, April 17 (via ' Say ville, L. I.) A high Swiss officer who has studied the situation, according to a Zurich news paper, characterizes as utter failures the French and Russian offensives and the attempts to force the Dardanelles. He savs that these failures, together with the inability of the British navy to de feat and annihilate the German naval forces, clearlv indicates that the triple entente has lost the war and that the only question now remaining is when this truth will be realized. SKYROCKETS IN IN 'WAR' STOCKS Spectacular Rise in Rail . way Equipment Shares HIGH RECORDS ARE MADE N. Y. Air Brake Jumps 16 Points Over Thursday ROOSEVELT 50 YEARS OUT OF DATE, SHE SAYS Barbarian, Says Mrs. Catherine Waugh McCulloch, Suffragist, for De- riding Peace. MANY GERMAN SPIES ARRESTED IN ITALY Documents Found on Austrian Girl Stu dent in Musical Conservatory, Implicate Others. Rome, April 17. Italy swarms witl the seen agents of the Germanic allies, The police have arrected an Austrian girl, a student in the musical conserva tory of Pesaro, and iMinieFtcred Com promising documents proving espionage and the complicity of numerous spent who are siattcred through the principal citie of the country. Two (Jerman spies arrested at fienn ere caught in the act of miking im portant photograph, which have been iwpietcred. On the N ih' railroad a Titrkih py m taken into custody, oilier pie i bate been arn-te, at various localities, but the particulsr are withheld until eluea have been followed up which may lead to the arret of accomplice. vnicago, April 1 1. uarbarian was the term by which Mrs. Catherine Waugh Melullocli alluded yesterday when he read the colonel's letter to Mrs, George Kublee of Washington, D. ('., in which members of the Women Peace society and others endeavoring to stop Europe's war were likened to (. ml war copper heads." Mrs. McCulloch, who is one of the most promiiiei.t suffragists of the Middle West, was particularly angered at the use ol "silly, base, noxious, futile. owaruly, illogical, weak-minded, hypo ritical, evil and hysterical." in the Roosevelt letter describing agitators who net tons work for peace at any price. lhe colonels attitude is typical of hiui." said Mrs. McCulloch. "He doesn't realize that the day of the big stick is past and that jwople are now seeking to sohe problems by the application of intellect and not brute force. "Colonel Roosevelt's letter is the cry of a barbarian out of big element. It is a half century out of date, and the longer the colonel lives the more out of date be well become. "The women who have gone to Til rope to spread the plea for p.-ace are doing a greater deed than the colon ever accomplished -mev are marking an epochal advance of civilisation " New York, April 17. Speculative ac tivity in the stock market assumed a new phase at the outset of yesterday's session, with gains of seven to almost 20 points in the shares of various industrial companies which are reported to have received lurge orders for ammunition and other supplies from foreign governments now at war. American Locomotive made a maxi mum gain of 18ya points, advancing to 8. New York Air Brake rose HVi to 84li and Westinghouse iilectric jumped seven points to ai. Jrom these extraordinary advances there were sharp declines of three to 12 points. Locomotive falling back to 56. Bethlehem Steel participated in the the to the extent of seven . points and numerous other specialties gained one to three points. Meantime, leaders like Reading, Great Northern and United States Steel were up a point or more. Steel passing its recent lugu figure. Tvew Haven was a feature of the minor railroad division, rising three points in connection witn ts recent successful financing. The rise of the so-called war special 8 took the financial district by sur prise, although signs of quiet accumula ion of these issues were seen in the re cent daily advances. Sales in the first hour aggregated D.s), 000 shares, with some reduction of ac ivity towards mid-day. Representative issues were once more subjected to ex tensive selling for profits, with conse uent declines. A large proportion of these offerings was again believed to be for foreign account. The war specialties failed to recover to early maximum figures, except Air Brake, which added five points to its initial 11-point advam-e. Reactions in this group ran from three to 12 points A bid of $0."i,0OO for' a stock exchange seat was reported to have been made This compares with yesterday's high pri.-e of $(10,000 and $50,000 a week ago. OUTDOOR ATHLETIC SEASONS OPEN Marathon Race "in Boston on Patriots' Day University of Pennsylvania Track Meet Latter Part of the Week. i New York, April 17, Distance runners and track athlutea will usher in the out door athletic season at Boston and Phil adelphia next week. On Monday the Boston Athlef io association's annual Pa triots' day Marathon race. will bring to gether a great field of competitors, this year's event having attracted an unusual ly large find representative entry. A few weeks ago tho federation rule, pro- hibitng Marathon runners from the bene fit of receiving coaching assistance or re freshments during the contest, threat ened to become a hard and fast law governing this branch of road competi tion in this country. However, by a two thirds vote of tho Amateur Athletic un ion's governing board, these new condi tions were not accepted, being considered too severe. Therefore the big race will be run under the old system, which has been in vogue for many years, and the runners will have the assistance of at tendants on bicycles all through their long journey over the Ashland-Boston course for the l!)th running of the event. THOSE BOSTON COPS ARE MOST OBLIGING "Move," Said Hobo, and the Policeman Did, Taking Him to the Lockup. Boston, April 17. It cuts into the business of a panhandler if a policeman insists on sticking around especially in State street, the financial district. John Murphy came here from Lowell yesterday to pick up a little extra change. Policeman Mahoney t.aw him accosting people in front of the stock ex change, so he drew near and watched, whereupon John's business began to slacken. He spied the policeman watch ing him and walked up to him. ioure crabbing the game. Move, he said. The policeman did move, but he took John with him and locked him up as a vagrant. Franklin field, Philadelphia, where some of the greatest track events in the history of American sport have been de cided will present a busy scene next Fri day and Saturday, while the annual re. lay games of the University of renn- sylvama are being contested. Last year there was a decidedly international fla vor given to this meet, when h'ngland sent her great Oxford university runners to take part in the four-mile relay team race. These were Sproule, Gausscn, Ta ber and Jackson, and running rs named, they won in 18:05, with the Pennsyl vania team second and Cornell third. De spite the fact that foreign competitors, for obvious reasons, are unable to take part in this year's games the annual event promises to lie wonderfully attrac tive. A total of 341 teams have entered for the several events exclusive of the special contests in which the best in tercollegiate performers are to meet. Western, southern and eastern colleges, including Colorado, Missouri, Oregon. South Carolina, Harvard, Vale, Maine and others equally prominent in intercollegi ate sport, are on the record-breaking en try list.. Under the new Olympic fed eration rules which have been adopted by the I. C. A. A. A. A., the track will bo measured 12 inches instead of 18 inches from the pole and this change will com pel the runners to travel about 3.7 feet further in each mile than in former years under the old system of measuring. LIGHT UNDERWEAR IS THE ORDER OF THE DAY tj Do not make the mistake of waiting until too late to look after your supply of light underwear. J You may have one or two good suits, but wake up suddenly to the fact that that is alland chances are you'll find it out just when you need a change most. , , J You'll find here all the best makes of light underwear for men and boys; let us show you. MOORE & OWENS, Barre's Leading Clothiers, 122 No Main St. NATIONAL LEAGUE Friday's Games. At Cincinnati Fittsburg 13, Cincinnati 4. At Chicago Chicago 4, St. Louis 2 At New York Brooklyn 5, New York 2. Boston vs. Philadelphia game postponed on account of rain. STANDING OF THE CLUBS Won Lost Pet. Philadelphia 2 0 1.000 New York 2 1 .M7 Pittsburg 2 1 .6(17 Chicago 2 1 .607 Brooklyn 1 2 .333 Cincinnati......... 1 2 .333 St. Louis 1 2 .333 Boston 0 2 .000 CARRANZA PRESS BUREAU CLAIMS GREAT VICTORY Declares that Villa Fled from With 14,000 Loss. Celaya Medley relay racing for college teams will be introduced at this annual car nival. Last month at the initial indoor meet of the I. C. A. A. A. A. at the Mad ison ISquare Garden, the Medley event. which was won by Pennsylvania's quar tet, Lippincott, Lockwood, Dorsey aud Meredith, proved to lie one of the most interesting contests on the varied pro gram. J he winners as named rsn re spective distances 200. 300, 500 and 1,000 yard and ;wrre followed mime bv the Dartmouth, Michigan and Cornell teams. yext Friday two of these contests will be decided. 1 he first will be for sprint ers. the first two men to run 'izO yards each, the next man 4t0 and the anchor man (ttiO yards. The entries for this event represent the cream of the track talent from t hieago. Michigan, I-ehigh. Princeton, Harvard, Pennsylvania State and the local university. In the other medlev the distances will be 440. 80. 1,320 and 1,70 yards, for which Chi cago, Lehigh, Harard and Pennsylvania are entered. AMERICAN LEAGUE Friday's Games. At St. Louis St. Louis 4, Chi cago 2. At Philadelphia Boston fl, Phil adelphia 6. Called at the end of the ninth on account of darkness. At Washington Washington 3, New York 2. At Detroit Cleveland : 9, De troit 6. FRENCH OFFENSIVE TO BE RENEWED German Aerial Observers Say That Large Bodies of Trocps Are in Motion Wear St. MihieL IW-rlin, April 17 by ireb to Say ille. V Y.I- The 0er-a agen cy ycterlay gsve out the following: i-tnan army liea.lnarter. oViw-rib-iif tl-e brl tieM between the Mue . ..,1 . I.- Um.IL . . . - I ... I 1,, 1 J - . 1 thai tli I rtM-h ftTeffait w a a mi 1,. ' r ft -ie and that after een rt broke fnn n1irer WANTS $1 HE SAYS HE LENT CARNEGIE John Mund Thinks it Amounts Now to $17.52, and Talks of a Suit I "hii-ago. April 17. Andrew CVitnegie, 4iihi Mure! declare.. had lt.r ap pear in the small claims curt of (Tiirago and psy buck that fl Murtd says be lusm-d the iron master ben the latter "broke'' fifty -one yer ago. Mund f:gnre it amount to 17.-"2 imw. Muml b writti-n from Harms City atingthf.t hewatiM to tile suit for the money Virt; the M in Oiii-agn's nit-lite i it. He v be will be in (TiM(fii tfl lii-gin uit Saturday. BANKERS GOT 1300,000, -. Tbe main fmture ti t jre tt' tiiirMH. witli hM to-bsnd I Ma. For Consolidation ef 37 Street Cailways in New EngUni. Twt, April 17.- 1'libp I.. Salton lt. tne of t'e !ank-r mhn l-iiij;l.l uliinit t lie mnmli Ut urn of 351 mall etr t i in eatrn Xls-wx-biin-t t. New bn-al sue-! Ilsniplnre M I: Sod I-Un t mt the , if k liea!lv Mste llily n tetifet at tHe WILL BE MOST INTERESTING. i-e arl.it ration Inuring Jeterdy that 'te tHttkirtg s n;li'-t-a f-or mtin was i,ll ial m aah. h-ai'ir pit) tr linr4 of Barnes Libel Suit Against T. R. to Open on Monday. New York, April 17. The trial of the libel suit for K-i'.ihhi by William Karnes againrt Theodore Kooaevrlt ill begin Monday at Syracuse. It is expected not only by politician and the public generally, but by counsel for both sid'-s, that flic trial will prove to lie the moht interacting legal battle for -many yearn, and that the inside his tory of New York state politics will be spread lilierally UKn the record. The hint is offered that attorneys for Mr. Ilamcs have ajn-tit more than eix month in rut inning the record of es-Preei- di-tit l!iwweelt, and that Col. Kooeevelt'a law yers have tnsde a very tintaking I study of Mr. liarnes management of the fti-publH-an party in this state. News paper file and magazine article will play a Urge part in the trial. . The suit hssej on Mr. Jlarne con tention that Col KMwilt on July 21, 1!'14. and on July 23, 1114, made Mate- merit with mU-tit to lefanie lnm, the cru of the alh-ged libei tiring that Col. KMee)t derlared that Mr. I'.arne. as the bi-ait of the K.publiean organization, anl tliarb F. Mun-hy. a the bead of the ITn-Ttic or i.- Duration, wire in nomipt political alliance, an! that there was an aliiamv l.wm-n crooked politics and Tooke4 lniine. Mr. Ilarnea liroiult mt in Allainy cmintf. Imt on aa ai'p-al for ihsni-e of I venue the appellate iiiion tranafi-rred ! th to Onondara emnty. mt be- Irauae of ai,y t-ir Bowlers from all over the Cnited State and Canada have created interna- ional interest in their work on the al leys during the Chicago and New ork tournaments during the last six weeks and they will continue their struggles for supremacy on the alleys at lUwton in he Atlantic coast tourney up to the mid dle of May. Next Saturday, however. the members of the leading athletic clubs from Maine to California, will be par ticularly interested in the annual "oci an to ocean telegraphic bowling contests which will be rolled simultaneously Last and West for the Colonel H bert E. Thompson trophy. This prire is to be come the property of the club winning the annual competition taiee, not neces sarily in succession. Two year ago, the initial emnteat wa won by the Illinois A. ('. of (Tiicago and last J ear the leve land A. C. of Cleveland! .. took the honor. The contest consist of three' game of frame, for team of fe men each. The Pacific coast time of 7 'clock p- m. will find the western i-lub . in action, the liocky mountain central' team being on their allays at A and U o'clock re"tively and the eastern team ' at 10 o'clock. The si-orea at the end of each five frame will lie telegraphed from stl over the wide circuit to tin- com-! mittee at the New York Athletic clubj w here the retilt ill tie announced at an early bour Sunday April 25. . STANDING OF THE CLUBS Won Lost Pet. Chicago 2 1 M7 Washington 2 1 .H7 Cleveland 2 1 .H7 Poston 1 1 ..roo Philadelphia 1 1 .500 New York 1 2 .IM Detroit 1 2 .3.18 St. Louis 1 2 .333 New York, April 17. Sweeping claims are made in an "official communinque from Gen. Carranza, Vera Cruz," issued by the press bureau of the Carranza jun tu yesterday. The communinque declares that Gen. Obregon has decisively defeated Fran cisco Villa at Celaya,, state of Jalisco, and is driving the Chihuahua' leader northward along the railroad to Monte rey. Sentences in the Carranza, statement are echoes of claims made in statements in connection with previous battles, most of which have ls?en stamped as untrue by the Villa side. One of the most popular of phrases among the Car ranzistas appears in the purported dis patch, thus: "From prisoners we learn ed that Villa and his staff were among the first to leave the fight." The text of the statement follows: "After a thirty-hour battle at Celaya tien. Obregon has defeated the army of Villa, consisting of 30,000 men and for-ty-owt generals, capturing 8.000 prison ers and leaving on the field 5.000 of Vil la's killed and wounded. Our losses are. 200 dead and wounded. EMPEROR MORE POPULAR. War Has Brought Increased Favor to William. London, April 17. "The German em peror's popularity has been undoubtedly increased with the war," writes "a neu tral correspondent" to the Times from Germany. "He is considered to be the only man fit to serve as an example to his subjects and he is at the same time, embodiment of all they most admire. His outward appearance, his mind, his piety, and almost all his undertakings ore in accordance with the tate and wishes of his people. "J hat lie is clever, active, and in many ways brilliant even - his worsteneraics admit;, most of his subjects, in their idolatry, think him infallible. Among jthe military caste, however, though nothing is openly said against him, hy does not possess the same influence in directing war. His generals seem to have found a way preventing him from seriously interfering with the cam paign." ' DENMARK FOR NEUTRALITY Of the Strictest Sort, So Reports Man Who Visited the Country. Stockholm, April 17. The Swedish au thor, Harold YVaegner, who has been traveling through Denmark for the news paper Aftonbladet, reports that "all the -1 A PRIVATE WITH DISTINCTION. Both Legs Gone and He Has Medal Cov eted By Every French General. Paris. April 17. The first invalid sol dier of the war of 1(114-13 to enter the French soldiers' home, the Invalides. is Private Jean Marie Caujolle. with both leg missing, at the age of 28. Caujolle enlisted in the army at 20 and after four years' service in the marine infan try at Tonkin returned to France free from all military obligations Aug. I last year. Instead of returning home on disem barking he went to the nearest recruit ing ollice and re-enlisted. Cited in the orders ol the osy lor run work in the field he wss again cited for his bearing in the hospital ward and he goes into the soldiers' home still noth ing but a private soldier, Dut wearing on bis breast a military medal coveted by every general who has not yet won It. responsible Danes whom 1 have met ini- "The engagement started April 13, press me seriously with their belief that Gen. Villa being in charge of the at- the only possible policy for Denmark is tack iiixin us. After thirty hours con- strict neutrality." He explains: tinuous fighting, Villa's forces were com-1 "The people of Denmark have always pletely routed. I gave orders to pursue J been happy and have lived in harmony. lliey are energetic and wen educated, with a splendid culture. They no long- the enemy, who is endeavoring to take his wounded to Monterey. "From prisoners we learned tlwt Villa and his staff were among the first to leave the fight. "It is estimated Villa lost 14,000 men in killed, wounded, pisoner and deser tions. Our troop behaved well." "ALL HUMBUG." of Colonel Romero's Characterization Huerta'a Statement. Seattle, Wash.. April 17. "That's all humbug." said Col. Perce Romero, re cently appointed tarranza minister to Japan and brother of Mrs. Francisco Madero, widow of the late president of Menioo, Thursday night when shown a copy of a statement issued in New Y'ork by iien. Victoriano Huerta, formerly pro visional president of Mexico, disclaiming resN)HMbility for the death ot Mr. .Ma dero. "Disregarding the question of who ac tually shot IVesident Madi-ro, the fact remains," said Colonel I'omrro, "that General Huerta waa in power and could command the armed force of the county. President Madero while hi prisoner was assassinated. How- Huerta tan attempt to evade responsibility for hi death is inconceivable." er dream of avenging the year 1804. "The most that could happen, they say to each other, would be to get Schles-wig-Holstein back again, lint taken as a whole, the land conquered by Germany In 1864. is now indisputably German. Keil, for instance, is now a thoroughly German town. "Denmark's political interests do not incline towards any of the belligerents. , She prefers to tliroWTh her lot with the northern kingdoms." AFTER MANY YEARS Eugene C. Hurd Leaves State Prison with a Pardon. Thomaston, Me., April 17. Tears of gratitude coursed down the cheeks of lift convict Kugene C. Hurd yesterday when he was handed the pardon papers that marked the end of his 33 years' confine ment in state prison. The glad tidings were extended to him by Deputy Warden Edirar Daniels. Hurd talked freely about that early morning tragedy of Aug. 5, 182, when In- shot hi brother, Howard, at Harmony. He claimed Howard was the aggrewwir and told how completely overcome be waa when he realized what he had done. For the firt time in 21 year the final game for the Tngliah eup. the hm- f Kinship priw of the Knghah Football H k it in. will nt be plyed at CYyMal 1 Mi s A 1 if . I alace, Ionion, I ni-Und. next Satur- I; day. this, the banner event at champion- 1" lip eoeeer. will lie de t.led on the ground of the Mn beater l riled club St I'M Trafford, Mam'w-at'r. The change of venne n tle north ef Lngiand w deb ited upon by t'- I ngliah roml!l oriatmn on ac-ount f the boat i! it v d played ty the London nd mtli f Eng land newapapey gaint the continuation rf fte foothall gape inle the pear im-gular rt i- or : ivf 41 greater .art of Kurnpe i o a,,,, ), j, Fire Insurance I represent seven teen cf the larpe.-t and best Stock and Mutual Fire Insur ance Companies. Ask for rates. U. S HOT C05CXBSED. adnvniaterej rtHt even the appear swe -f -irtiai'ty. crape jric fob Aturr? Dantei Savi Ky is Irretf jjating )p an at lartle Bay. XI p.it-vn. S it'I 17 -rr"T -f .1' r I 1- m i r l ;t, tf tit 1 U al"il A ! ml Hwrf t -! k.,l wn f fh JatmHaa I t 1'lle hr. e-n t ct "f turner i '-. 4 tt T i ''Ti ijfr"l r--e- -i a.m t nw g. j Anti-Sale LarT Appeal ft Secre tary CarnaoB. Aerrn.Une tu-mtX rejirirt that l,.s,,nd eornn'on et"-k in tie Vi, i,utt elcr-4 at t4 Tvnrtim lh jairl f r-y i , ertaM. In f-a't year trenieyiiiua I t. Kn-m-h friwl ll.er art. .l,n.un,i li erne f tt'n. t-iil.iie i"icr vf APajny eminty, but I- i !r Valinnaita!! ;! !, aa 1 a m : ruw i4ii. a far aa tvaw.l.le. inuat he rnrteat inr anwr" "nnremarT. St Hit. ' 1 ltw f (' '" fr a ling t!ir be !id f"i -. 4-1 tlie ciT - tKi i- ,a an e f-rowil l.sve frt 'rf '4 ta witnea tl-e rnrtet for arwf" npremaey. ..t H,r. tnmgl am tV-ra week age) T(y rr nn aaeml,bNl fr the game to-tween ri e'aa a n4 I r-rt"" an4 at T-'.a kbirn isntW fOTrtfypTn r r.f . n.nl fwrf.lo -'wr M t 'nrteil et the IVi,'tn, W e4erm. in t Mni f-nal n1rf.. (i,. re 4T. 'n!e i 11 flrt ln4n cluli l i ili mt tfltW f-nl rtai-a m 11 v,- -a s4 H mrtnne cf H aal,it,i-4iiai. Tl f Snr-tl 1 T Sntt-aai bum b-i in-r aa44 ereary I.Brr?a j tmi-W ,ts the -br--H t"- le fw 1H l.-t,-r'iaT to baa cWxk i all anry r,- (clae ; i.m. b tb-ij nt ti ae4 h-Te rt waa im ta ,a4 lcy wae--ifg tn all fontl!l een e! !,) -t--a mjrm4 tn f.la- a r , t-r j f.reat f'rlim. It rtrt4 tlwr wut4 t 'iy nrj a4 tasty clwli. Fatal Rr:r Bevt. fori. Are-il T7. 4rr Tlr-ar. Permanency A strong permanent local representation; a fac torj' of unquestioned strength to back its local representation, and the high counsel of world known standard unit builders behind the factory all intent on seeing that you get the utmost out of your Cole Eight Such a plus assurance is over and above the mechanical worth of the car. All important Cole units are the product of AmchcaV jrreatest mtT tar peciali.tj the acknowledged lc.'t. of their kind. Seventy hr.rn? power. 3.400 pound, road weight, 120 inch whl tia.ee. full wven paspenper. ai.de-ay fror.t eat... CX)LE MOTOIt CAR CO, INDIANAPOLIS. I'. S. A. Ran tW mi th (HandaraWa (aw 1st i? H t r t 1 . tl.at t W -a, t-a atNajJ ,-awT! t t- j-w-f rf ai-; lfO lurta- a, If ?1a ;?ar. ,rf 1 1 a -M v" t VtM t--i. a t,. ., . 1,. n , I m m T" I t t .-a j f V a g'r- --.- B W,,t t an ettir !. f4 i a twt-!J -'t ct-''a font tbe f -i1a 4 a -. K hni in a l l iiig v . Inn at ti Iii-r' -") !; hts. n M 1c r-"tji t ; " ' ' i -. I4i R Do-fit f f!-'-. ' . 14. a, a .v'.ic a , t,- sitt, a (rietvi t-!' n-4 o -tanarA. GoodByear Fisrlified Tires f. L . IiaaanaBa4aJ Lane Manufacturing Co., Distributors Moorelirr, 'L J. W. DILLON mm at Wa. fx WaaAt i