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THE OMAHA SUNDAY BEE: JITXE 13. WOT.
3 AUTO M 0 hi Tie Omaha Sunday Der OMAHA BEE'S DIP. Along Auto Row OMAHA. SUNDAY JUNE Is. 10 s I ?; ft - ' . .... ECTORY .! ..11. a. k m m 1 tlllDGMENTS IX who have watched th several team as far are agreed In the conclusion that the article of ball betna- fumlHhed In th Western leafu this eeaaon Is the fastest seen here since the days of the war. In 1PW. when the as me reached Us climax In these parts. Much of this Improvement l due to the action of President Rourke tit the Omaha team. He has from early In the winter persistently advised the team owners of the Western to strengthen. All who took his tip have been busy setting together the fastest squads obtainable, and those who did not find themselves In the roar, hustling for players who are now hard to obtain. Mr. Rourke not only gave this advice, but acted on It himself, anil has spent several thousands of dollars since the season opened getting players needed to mnke his team what It should be. As a result he has the fastest aggrega tion that ever represented Omaha on the ball field. At different times the Omaha team has had players that were faster, perhaps, than any now with the team, but never at one time could Omaha put -on the field a set of players who could equal the team that wears the colors this season. This Judgment does not even except the team that won the pen nant In l&W, or the famous aggregation that was making a runaway of the raco when the league blew up In ISM. The Omaha team of the present season, save for pitchers, perhaps, could stop either of those dead In 1U tracks. This enter prise on the part of Mr. Rourke Is not a sudden Inspiration on his part, but Is the net result of his experience In base ball. His plan is to give Omaha a team that will attract such attention that his ball park will be crowded whenever the gates are opened. This Is but a matter of business, for to get the public's money a reasonable return must be made, and this the Omaha base ball lover have had so far. It is now conceded that the team that wine the pennant in the Western this season must beat Omaha, and Rourke says he Is not yet through buying players. 80 no matter how fast the game gets, Omaha Is sure of teeing good ball. It Is gratifying to know that, though Brush demanded the scalp of President Pulllant at the Cincinnati meeting, he did not get It. It Is not so essential to the main question that the merits or demerits of Pulllam be here regarded; the point Is Brush and McOraw were unable to oon trol Pulllam; hence they wanted to fire Dim. It would have been a bad thing for base ball had they sucoeeded. Their suc cess would have been a display of an evil sower, a Dower that would wreck the game In time if allowed full away. Pul llam Is not always right, perhaps; neither Is Brush or MoOraw; but Pulllam has done' enough as president of the National league to convince most people that he Is honest. Pulllam's offense , to New York Is that he cheeked rowdyism and bulldosing at Polo grounds and Insisted on exposing that umpire bribery deal last fall. This was sufficient to convict him In the minds of Brush et al. and so this New York clique decided that Pulllam must go; hls upstart who darea tell jonn 1. oruan ha must oult his bulldosing ana jonn . McOraw that he munt stop his rowdyism and publishes to the world the fact that a conspiracy was hatched In New York to bribe two umpires to throw the crucial rh..ninii game to the utants. n meditlonarv. measured by the Brush tul. But, happy days, the Brush rule is not the one they're using now In the union shops. Bovs. doesn't it strike you that your old Pa has got a pitcher In this man Keeleyt v.. he has three other pitchers-Banders, Hollenbeck and Lower. True. But now we are talking a bit of Keeley-8enator Omaha was extremely fortunate . viv tuat when it did. He has pitched four game and has won them all and they have been difficult gams. too. t .Hilton to that Keeley has batted well. It really appears at this stage of the game w-. v..i.v whether he be the property of President Rourke of Omaha or the .Washington club, is not long destined for minor league base ball. If. a pleasure to watch this tran work. He ooes n..i -with his head. His feet and hands he em ploy, merely becaus he has to move to - play ball. A .ubacrlber write, to ask who la the handsomest umpire in the Western league. As a rule we do not go Into matter, of personal pulchritude, for the danger of gTvIng offense 1. too great. In U1I1 icaaa, however, thelre t. no room for doubt and therefore should be no chance of offense, the question ha. been answered by popular consent year. ao. Jack Haskell I. re garded as the prettiest umpire In this or any other league, especially when he gets on those yellow trouser. and blue blouse. Talk about your Irony of fate! Here come this man Burns, for whom Comlskey traded Jlggs Ponohue and either or ten other White Rox. and threaten, to lump to th outlaws because Manager Sullivan hiuil to oar his board at another hotel in Washington than the one at which the team etopa. Mr. Burns, It might be men tioned with Interest in Omaha, had ploked out a hotel known as the Pewey, for his. Can yu beat ItT Thar Isn't any great comfort to Br'er Johnson and his friends In the report of the Ketehel-O-Brlen fight, especially wnen laid down bealde that of the Johnson O'Brien mlH. It ho" do look bad for Ml sth Johnson. 1 1 They are calling Frank Bowerman "Mike" over in Boston and it has been suggested that It I merely a ruse to de ceive a lot of patriotic- Irishmen into patronising th Beaneatera. Near York fana may derive some comfort from the fact that Breanahan la still a Giant, aayway. He ha. been auspended twlc already this season for Jawing the urn p. Kane on first. Perrlna second and Schlpke third thre big leaguer, on th Infield. And three In the outfield. Pick Cooler probably was nly Joking anyway when he sprung Jay Andraw on f W needed Perrine where he la. largely because needed King where be Is. A Party of Omaha Enthusiasts will Make Koad Ban. to Dearer la Packard Oar la About Three Dare. George Redick, Iienlne Ilarkalow and Frank Haskell will make the trip from Omaha to Denver within a short time In a I'ackard Roadster. They will be about three days on the road and will remain perhaps ten days In Denver and the nearby lesorts. , The Tackard Is the property of Mr. Redlrk. and every provision Is made for the run across the country, looking to the pleasure of the party. This Is the first of these cross country trips, whlcn may prove popular this season. Henry II. Van Brunt has returned from Indianapolis, where he closed a large con tract for 1910 models of the Overland. The cars will begin to arrive In August. Chairman Van Brunt, of the committee to organize an automobile association of Omaha, said that he would call a meeting of that committee this week. The International Harvester company has moved into its new building on Capital avenue and 8th street. The new home of the International Car, Is an Imposing seven story building. General Manager Rees, said that the l'JIO models would begin to arrive Id July. J. Lemen and family of Wichita, enroute to the lakes in northern Minnesota, In a Mitchell automobile, stopped over In Coun cil Bluffs, and on account of bad roads In Iowa, shipped the car, whloh he expect, to arrive In the north about the time that he does. The car underwent some repairs In the Council Bluffs automobile Barrage. Charles Woodvllle, special agent of the Woods Vehicle company of Chicago, manu facturers of the Woods electric car, handled here by Drummond, la In the city and will remain here several days In the Interest of his company. The Velle made tne trip to Kearney last week In ten hours, over a bad road. This Is the route of the Glldden tour and the 204 miles will hardly be covered In a shorter time. . William Drummond complimented a party of business men with a White 8 1 earner ride over the county last week, the idea being to show the wonderful growth and development of Douglas county. J. J. Derlght attended the Bankers' con vention at Waterloo last week and In cldentally demonstrated to that body the ease with which burglar, crack the or- ainary ear. -1 nese safes, however, are not represented by the demonstrator. FISH ARE BITING IN THE NORTH U' Catches Are Betas; Made fey Flahermea from Osisks. The number of fishermen and pleasure seeker, from Omaha and surrounding cities who annually visit the lake, in Minnesota and Wisconsin is rapidly Increasing, despite the fact that the last two seasons have not been very favorable on account of the high water generally prevailing In the northern lakes. Report Indicate that the same condition exists In a great many sections this year and good fishing may therefore not be expected unlft late In the season. In some localities, however, the rainfall has not been excessive and tbe water In the lake Is at normal stags. One lake that is frequented by many Omaha people I. Madison Lake, Minn., and those who have been there this spring report the conditions Ideal for good sport. there being no difficulty In getting the legal limit of black baas each day. . In ad dition to this, large strings of orapplea. pickerel, blueglll and aheephead are be ing taken dally. The water there la lower than fdr the last three year, in fact U at Its normal stage. The baas are running larger this season, several catches of twenty-five being made in a day have averaged thre pounds each, many of them being five-pounders. Madison lake is conveniently and quickly reached. Leaving Omaha at p. m., you reach the lake at T o'clock th next morn ing, and returning you leave at 1:30' p. m. and reach Omaha at 7 a. m. Splendid hotels, with numerous cottagea command a beautiful view of the lake. Many Omaha people have been enjoying the fishing at Minnesota lakes this spring. Joe Sykes, Dr. Owens, O. A. Hoagland, N. R. Updike, William Hlnes, Frank Par melee, William Marsh, Joe Baldrige are a few of the Omaha people who have had success this spring. JOHNSON TO MEET AL KAUFMAN First Battle with Bfaaj at HU, gla Slaee Championship Bsst, NEW YORK, June IX An opponent, his equal In point of strength, build and stamina has at last' been found for Jack Johnson, the champion heavyweight, a match having been consummated recently between the negro title holder and Al Kaufman, the big Callfornlan. Johnson and Kaufman's eastern representative met at a local sporting resort and signed articles calling for a championship match, preferably next September. The nsgro absolutely refused to fight In Australia. saying that th treatment accorded him after the Bums fight ha turned him against that country. He also drew the line on California to a certain extent, re fusing to fight over twenty rounds on th far coast. He agreed to go forty-flv round In Nevada or any other state where encounters of this length are per mitted and declared his willingness to fight In Great Britain. He will also con sent to a finish fight In France, where such matches are legal. In Kaufman the negro will meet the first man of his physique since he won the championship from Tommy Burns. Philadelphia Jack O'Brien, the negro's first opponent of his championship tenure, was his physical Inferior. Stanley Ketchel. who has been matched some time to meet Johnson tn a twenty-round bout at Col ma, Cal., on October 12, will also be towered over by th negro title holder. Wallack aad Hrlaatl Mart. NEW YORK. Jun 1 -Leach Cross th local llkhtwetcht. is on hi. way to Califor nia to fight H was matched recently by his mntrrr. Sam Wallach, to meet fight ing- Dick llyiand, for forty-flv rounds, b- for Jimmy Coffroth'e open air club at Colma. California, on Saturday afternoon, Jun M. Th man will battle, at 133 pounds, weigh In five hours befor tji contest, for 64 fr cant of th cross receipts, of which tn winner will receive tf per cent and th loser 36 per cent. Hilly Koch will probably referee th battle. li ft - 1 I ' .. t ; fx-?Cv'i . v : Fz,;..v;:v;i tttM&ij ;;o. yxt , A .a--- t-r f. A - FLAG TO FLAG RACE ASSURED President Dial Will Aitiit in the Great Contest. SOLDIERS TO PATROL THE COURSE So Longer Any aesttosi Aboat the Great Has from Denver to the City of Mexlc This Summer. The flag to flag endurance run for the Wahlgreen trophy Is a certainty. The route from Denver to Mexico City has been laid and mapped by the Chalmers Detroit "80," which entered Into the City of Mexico last Thursday at midday. The course laid will be full of new things In the way of roads for motorists, but as mapped will be devoid of the hard ex periences met by the pathfinder party. The scout car approximately covered some thing over 2,400 miles, while the course, which will be followed next October, will be about 2,009 miles. This variation Is due to the distances traveled by the path finders in search for a roadway. The con testants will not have this to bother them. President PI ax, In his welcoming speech to the pathflndlng crew promised to have that part of the course which Is laid through Mexico patroled by armed rurales, who will not only guard the way, but will mark a road for the contestants in the re-, mote regions. He said It waa not necessary that the guards be armed, but the militia commanded the same respect as the regu lar army and that he would advise their carrying arm. An additional promise made by the Mext can president waa that all cars that en tared the contest would be passed through the Mexican custom house with the great est facility and motorist, would have no difficult on that account. President Dlas aald further that every facility of the Mexican government would be at hand to aid those who make the run. This promise on the part of President Dlaa assure, the Interest of the Mexican people In this big automobile event. Presi dent Dlaa well expressed the feeling of the Mexican citlxens in regard to this trip and he ha. thus endeared himself to the auto mobile public of both nations. He said that this run of American cars through the Mexican republic would bring the two great American republic nearer together than aver before. The trip of th scout car ha turned the eyes of the motor world towards Mexico. Especially 1 this true as regards th manufacturer a. they see a new field where the motor car has just begun to take hold. Right now a large number of car are going down there and the path finder, find th street scene In Mexloo City to be similar to American streets in the large number of autoa In use. CHEWS BOUNDING INTO FORM 1st Hard Tralalnsr for the Iatereol- leglate Regatta Jaly a. NEW YORK. June U.-Columbla'. 'var sity and freshman crew have gone to Poughkeepsle, wher Coaeh Rice will put hi oarsmen through the final month of training for th Intt roollegiat regatta on July 1 Coaoh Rice said before the squad left this city that there were likely to be many change. In the boating of the two varsity crew, and added that th coming week must sees great improvement If Columbia expected to make a good show ing In th regatta. He was by no means dltcouraged over th outlook, however, and seemed to tsk a hopeful view of the future. Th squad wa. composed of twg' varsity eight, and a freshman eight, together with several substitute, numbering In all thirty men. From these Coach Rice will have to pick a 'varsity eight and 'varsity four, while th freshman crew, while not finally boated, I not likely to be shifted much befor the final test. Followers of rowing at Columbia believe that the prospect for a strong major combinations are good, in spit of th two defeat t th hands of Harvard and Annapolis early tn the sea son. There Is ( good material In the two eights, from which Rloe will build up 'varsity orw, and with three weeks In which to sift out the better men It Is I thought that he will be able to whip a fast crew Into shape. Flv veteran of last year's eight are till on th squad, but there are also som promising new men from the mi crew who are counted on to. give th older men a hard tussle for position LOOK OUT FOB TEE KEC0RDS Iatereet 1st th 8hrt Sfrtats la Jaly. PITT8BVRO. Pa.. Jun li Every Indi cation I manifest that th stellar 100-yard sprint of th athletic year will be presented at th free amateur athletic carnival to be held her on July 10. Announcement has been a mad that Robert Cloughen and Lawson Robertson, th greatest short distance men In Amer ica amateur ranks, will meet In a special 100-yard struggle on that data. "Beaten by an Inch," has long been used to style a close finish. It la most applica ble In a race whenever Cloughen and Robertson are th principals, becaus there 1 seldom more than a foot or leas exist ing? between th powerful raoers. Eastern supporter of athletics are inter ested in th special event which Is to be one of th many features of th gala on July W. Tbey declare that It will be a contest worth going mile to see. W. L Jones,' the well known amateur sportsman of New York, write that a delegation of MRS. W. J. HYNE8 DRIVINO. metropolitan lovers of sprinting will come on to see Cloughen and Robertson engage in their brilliant race, for such it will prove to be. ALL TRAINERS TOUT FOR PAULL Say He Will Brralc Mile Record Be- for Himnrr Wanes. NEW YORK. June 12. -James K. Sullivan, Mike Murphy, and other capable athletic critics, are unanimous in declaring that Paull, the Intercollegiate mile champion, will run a mile In 410 before the outdoor season closes. The world's amateur record is 4M6H. made years ago by Tommy Con neff, and the pro record Is 4;12V made by W. O. George at Little Bridge In August of 188. Bo when It is claimed for Paull that he is a promising 4:10 man, there must be something to back up the state ment. Paul!' real limit will never be known until he gets Into a handicap race with lot of long marks against him. In his present form, there Isn't a man In the country who can hold him even. At Cam bridge recently, he fairly romped the dis tance and at that made the second best time ever turned In by an amateur In this country. Paull will settle toon in New York. His application for registration in the metro politan district Is expected dally. Both of the major local clubs the New York ath letic club and the Irish Americans are after him, and it Is only a question which will land him. Mike Murphy is keen on the Irish, and it Is generally understood that when the time limit required by th Amateur Athletic union expires, he will run under the winged fist. Paull has already announced his Inten tion of running In the national champion ships at Seattle. He will enter for the half, the mile and the two mile, and will run in two of them, it all depending upon how they are set on the program, which pair he will select. He has always been at his best In the half mile and mile, and It 1. altogether probable that theso are the two event. Me will ultimately decide to run in. BETTING IS MOST EXCLUSIVE Outsiders Cannot Place Their Money In the East. NEW YORK, June It Racing has be come more exclusive than a royal wedding. The new betting regulations have consoli dated the turf game into a happy family, with a flock of bum relatives who are en tertained in the kitchen when a big event comes off. The oral system has limited the betters to only those who are close up to the men who regulate the odds. All the heavy work Is carried on by groups of shifty individual, who never talk above a whither and who look as if they were framing up a deal for the assassination of a king. One man went down to Oravesend the other day with the Intention of risking five bean on Celt In the Brooklyn handi cap. He was not acquainted with any of the talent, but was very strongly con vinced that ha could ease his coin over on some willing bookie when the plain-clothes men were not looking. But a close In spection of the groups of betting men in front of the grand stand revealed the fact that no money was being handled. All the bet were oral. Th man with th MM LiUU Auto Information Bj QQfg Broken, sprung Rim. Steel rims, demountable or quick detachable, fitted to wheel. h O O I S 6 Pllt in SC3tS Il,Unbl YAfinaHchlralrlo V IllWWIIIVlUa) G fipinnc rel,alr af I II J, S you a new gag ap f We furnish Top We make our own smrwhere. Va LJ J We make the liOOaS material. n - sf AiifiiiM aru, WVfVVIS Bows ClJShiOllS P lether MPholtrril,T of any kind. Mats Rubber matting carpet for body. Painting Careful with you nurfln n vpws For all kinds automobile (, s ' H I AV P A x 1 mm five-spot, like th magician's assistant who could see no reason why he, too, could not pull the cloth off th table without dis turbing the dishes, walked up and whis pered a bet In the bookie's ear. He was immediately given the kind of a look that means "Nothing doing." His five was burning the lining out of his pocket. He tried to get It down with sixty-eight dif ferent people and finally asked a lone bar tender under the grand stand to take th bet The bartender was asleep, so heeded him not. While he was running around like a stray golf ball among the mysterious groups of betters, he overheard some on say that the race was over and King James had won. He figured himself five bones to the good, and Immediately went out and bought to worth of clam chowder and had a Jubilee. All of which shows that the new antl-betttng law is a great help to the clam chowder business. Many of th handsomely dressed men, who made large oral bets on Celt, are now on their way to Honduras. ALL TENNIS CKACKS MEET SOON Ward, Wrean, Behr, Little and Other nt Rngrlewood. NEW YORK, June 12. Entrle for the annual lawn tennis tournament of the En glewood Field club have cloased and nearly. If not quite all, the experts are down on the list. The meeting will be one of the most important of th year, for with Ward, the two Wrenns, the two learned, Whitman, Behr, Little, Hackett, Alexander, Bull, Martin, Kelley. Watson and Palmer In, the contests are certain to be good ones. The pick of the women player, will be there as well, .0 there will be no lack of variety. A challenge cup ha. been offered for the singles, and the other trophies, which are to be won out right, are well worth owning. Play will begin at 2:60 p. m. each day, except on Saturday, when 2 o'clock is the hour. SENSATIONAL OFFER In order to makt room wa hare to maka qslek ul. ot loo can. Por tba naxt tan dan Irom to day wa will allow rou TWENTY DOLLAR8 oft tha prlca of anr oi the following ears. This man cars at colt. Cut out this advertiMmant ana forward It with Tour oraer to Dapartmant No M. Franklin modal "O", moot. old... tl.loe.W wmton mod.l "K",. SO li. p., t paweniar.. 674.M ropa TrlDuua Dallvary Wagon. 470.00 Furd Runabout, 1IMS niodul, a I moat naw 471.40 Autocar, typa VIH, 5 pnaaengor 474.00 Ford ' Roadatar. Rumble aaat K&.OO Whlta Steamer, lata modol TU0 00 Wlnton I ryl.. 14 h. p.. 6 paiunarr 30 00 Haynaa 4 !.. 40 b. p. tourlnf ear (M OO Cadtllao Touiing Car 4KM Thoma. 4 cyl., 40 h. p. touring ear w 00 Maiwell Runabout, i cyl., 14 b. V 40 niriftmnblla Runabout, curvad daah tOO.QO Tadlllac "B" tourlna car J74 0O Quean S cyl., runabout feo.So Oldamobile 1 cyl . runabout HO 00 Franklin Runabout. 4 cyl 400 00 Rambler, a pasaenier. I cyl.. St h. p 174 00 Orlant Delirary Wagon, paw too to RamMar. I cyl., 1 h. p.. touring taO.OO All ctr. wa offr for aala feara been ovarnaulad and are In firm, elaaa condition. This I. your op portunity. Quick actios If you want any sf theaa can. Wa will raaarra any maohlna upon raealpt ot wire. Times Square Automobile Company 1W3-1S34 Michigan An., Chicago, III. 8U leult addrata, ' cor. lttb and rina atrseU, St. Lou!.. Ha. Now York addraaa. 114-217 Wart 4Mb Street, Na-lorx City, N. Y. Ml JV rv n lMi or twisted new gpokea or new hickory lima. sinKle or doable. Auxiliary folding nny new on' Impair your old one. uy hlnd f spring or can furnish spring. new Itunps. We make lamp brackets. tops in Omaha. Best tops made brat fitting hoods for tops any We make these to fit over the leather back and cuhhions. Or Bow Socket. We're headquarters for any re pairs for toi4. for step boards. Slats of rubber or and painstaking work, and and wa know how to paint. honest wm fN rs W1 9 "a repairing. 1 8th and Harney OF ...AUTOMOBILES AND ACCESSORY aEwSain BRUSH RUNABOUT Detroit-Electric Wood's Electric W..L Huffman a Co. laid Pamn at. H.E. Fredrickson Automobile Co. Relight Automobile Go. Henry H. Van AUBURN Ln eiiia&idl WIHll YE Steamer DTAYtr 1750 Fu!l Equipped 4 Cyl.. 40 H. P. IU I EtEf-eJ I II 1 tCW. L HUFFMAN ft CO., 1824 Farun St. Chalmers-Detroit J n Detroit Electrlo THE PAXTOII-MITCIIELL CO. "ISSJtS8 Boufj. 7281 2318 Harney Street. A-201T POOm MIDLAND MASON UwUCyii U FREELAN0 BROS. & ASHLEY. 1102 Faraia St. FRANKLIN GUY L. Goit Automobile R. R. KIMBALL Ftrdl iSJlr izzJ s7 ds Uxk. BAKER ELECTRIC -3S ATLANTIC AUTOMOBILE CO., Atlantic and Council Bluffs, Iowa. (Tutlaiiweli OMAHA SCHOOL " tnl f.1;".,""""1 """" Phtce.-Rci 5338 -A-1 432. 2418 Leavenworth Street. Omaha. Rett. Central Tire & Rubber Co. Tlior Motorcycle !Mel Motorcycle Vim. It. Pfeiffor Kemper. Hemphill & Buckingham 14 8U 1ta St. Trta Deni 7 0 U11 Brush's Masterpiece MclNTYRE & WALLACE 24th Niar Finm. A MARVEL OF WORKMANSHIP T. 6. NORTHWALl CI. 314Je.il St. CENTRAL IMPLEMENT COMPANY 1115-17 Firnam St JACKSON Pioneer Implement Co. Comcil Btutfs. Itwi. WHITE STEAMER DRUMMOND 2024 Firnam St. afflXBi NupmiDiie wai Thomaa, PUroa, Rapid, Chalmara- Datrolt Sti.dir.-Cijtii. Voile. Ofirlinl 1114-16 Firoia Brunt Overland, Pope Hartford Ciuncil Bluffs. Iowa. 2 Cyllndar, 24 Horaapowar, 4 Cyllndar, 30 Horaapowar. Boaeh Magneto OMAHA AUTOMOBILE CO., 216 S. 19. n Mattheson Honry H. Van Brunt Council BL.fr., Iowa. Wood's Electric DRUMMOND 2024 Farnin St. DIstrlButar THOMAS. PIERCE. RAPI3 H. E. FREDRICKSON AUTO CO. 2044-46-48 Farnaa St. PEERLESS SMITH, 310-12 S. 13th St Go. Rambler. Mitchell. - 2025 Farnai St. Sievcns-Uuryea, Cadillac, Stanley Stumer. DABCOCK ELECTRIC tOtS Fsrasm Street. REO, FORD. PREMIER. ATLANTIC AUTOMOBILE CO., Atlantic and Council Bluffs, Iowa. KIMBALL. 2026 Farnam St REO, FORD. PREMIER. IN ITS CLASS. WITHOUT A PEER H F milK Distributer Watiri Neb. Firestone Tiro Farnam St Nebraska Cycle Company Cor. 15th and Harney Built Far Comfort and Bvrablllti LOUIS FLESCKER 1622 Capitol Aftniio. & Son All Vehicles Ciirbaili. 25tb Afeoyi anl LiaiiJisrtb Strut. Auto Lamps, ftalfators fltiln.