Amm " 44"
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VOL X V.
COLUMBUS, POLK COUNTY, N. C, THURSDAY, AUGUST 19, t909.
Happenings And Doings Gleaned From Ail Parts
Of The Old North State.
Fires Upon Wife's Lover.
sville, Special. The arrest in
a ille "Wednesday afternoon of
jr Robert Miller, of Shiloh town
jkip, on a warrant charging him
pith shooting at Mr. Raymond Wil
n, of Shiloh township, resulted in
Injuring to the ears of the officers a
jtorx of a rather sensational shooting
iffiav m bhiloh Monday. Un being
liken before Justice J. A. King, Mil-
at nrsi proposed to give Dona ior
jfc appearance at a preliminary hear-
g ill 1UUUC UaiC, UUL UCV.1UCU iu
: a: t i j .o
jsive t xaminauun anu give oona ior
jjjs appearance at Superior Court.
Bond in the sum of $100 was requir
ed. Both Miller and Wilson HVe in
the same neighborhood in Shiloh and
each of them has a wife and four
children. The shooting affray took
place near their homes Monday and
va the result of alleged misconduct
fceiween Wilson and Miller's wife.
According to Miller's story the first
skots were fired at Wilson with a
ibotsrun in a field where Miller found
Wilson in company with his wife, but
the distance between the two men
ras such that the shot from the gun
failed to reach Wilson. Wilson left
the field in-great haste and went to
las home where, it is alleged by Wil
son. Miller shot at him with a pistol
itime or two, but the b&lls went wild
of their mark. Miller admits that he
fireu at Wilson five or six times in
all. It is alleged that when Miller
came upon his wife and Wilson in
the field that he not only fired at Wil
son hut assaulted his wife and slap
ml her down. The woman swore out
a warrant for her husband before
Justice Fulbright, of Shiloh, charg
ing him with striking her, but with
drew t ne warrant oeiore n was serv
ed. The warrant on which Miller
i ,i i i r ' x
was arrested was sworn out by Wil
son. It is understood that Miller has
ecpiovea counsel witn a view to
hinuiug suit for divorce from his
Teachers in the Front.
Winston-Salem, Special. Frof. M
C. S. Noble, of the University, who is
eenductine the Forsyth Teachers' In
stitute, in his opening address Mori
day stirred his hearers with these
sentiments: "Our profession is get
tins hold of the world. There was a
time when people put men to teach
ins who could not do anything else
If thev could not Dractice law or
medicine, thev were put to teaching
- v r - -
The t earlier now is the representative
man of the South. They are becom
ing to be an effcilb e force in any
community. Tl ore wns a time when
it iras thought any building was good
enough for a school but now the
nicest building' in any community is
the school building. People arc get
ting it into their heads that children
should be well tan slit by good teach
ers and well paid teachers in good
buildings. This is a good sign. North
Carolina is waking up and forging to
the front. The movement is coming
Slowly, but is
gaining power every
j Burglars at Fayetteville.
Fa yet i evi lie. Special. Wednesday
night burglars entered the store of
Ernest Sikes, in Campbelllon, blew
flpen the safe and got $360 eafh, some
deeds and other papers. Nitro-glycer-ine
was inserted in two holes drilled
in the safe door, one at the top, the
near the combination, and the
door was blown off its hinges. The
papers were found scattered about in
the grass, some distance from the
. The noise of the explosion was
ned by sacks cf flour piled
ist the safe. No clue has yet
found, but the police have some
t threads which they hope may
up to something.
Lunitic Eggs a Train.
leigh, Special. As the South
west-bound train was passing the
nds of the State Hospital for the
ne here Wednesday afternoon,
of a group of patients near the
oad threw an egg at a passenger
!i, which struck a young woman
nt of the Kings Business College
iie breast. The egg broke and
"red in every direction.
ids Spitting on Durham Paving
iam, Special. The board of
ii lias placed the ban upon care
spitting and after the 1st of Sep
er there Ayill.be a fine against
man who does the saliva act up-,
y paved street. The regulations
'commission provide further
st spitting in any public build-
upon any pavement adjacent
building. This sweeping or
not been previously made. It
dy to many streets in Durham
11 one naw, Main, and will
x,'vy building instead of inst
il ke street cars.
Making Ready For the
Charlotte, Special. The formal
program for the. State Reunion of
Confederate Veterans has been re
ceived from Adjutant General H. A.
London by the local committee who
sent the tentative document to Major
London for his approval.
In the program are announced ad
dresses by several of the State' most
distinguished men, including Chief
Justice Clark and General Julian S.
Carr. The program rovers two days.
At the first meeting Wednesday
morning after addresses by Mayor
tlawkins, Col. E. A. Osborne and a
response by General J. S. Carr, of
Durham, there will be an address by
Chief Justice Walter Clark and an
other by ex-Governor Jarvis and
In the afternoon there will be a
special program presented by the
United Daughters of the Confederacy
and the Children of the Confederacy,
after which the Veterans will elect
officers and transact other routine
business of the annual business ses
sion while the day will close with an
entertainment by the United Daugh
ters of the Confederacy in honor of
the visiting veterans, on Wednesday
The detailed program follows:
10:30 a. m. Opening meeting.
Prayer by Chaplain A. D. Betts.
Addresses of welcome by Mayor
Hawinks and Col. E. A. Osborne.
Response by General J. S. Carr.
Addresses by Chief Justice Walter
Clark, ex-Governor Jarvis, and other
Recitation by Mecklenburg Camp
mascot, Miss Ruth Taber Porter.
Recitation, "Lee to the Rear," by
Miss Bessie Burkheimer.
Introduction of Mrs. Burkheimer
by General Carr.
Election of division and brigade
Evening 8 p. m.
Eentertainment by the United
Daughters of the Confederacy.
Thnrsday, August 26.
9:30 a. m. Parade of veterans.
11 :30 to 12 :40. Reception to veter
ans by Mrs. Burkheimer.
1:30 p. m. Barbecue.
Question of Fire Ecape.
Raleigh, Special The Mayor of a
progressive Western Carolina town
has taken up with the State Depart
ment of Insurance the question of
whether or not he should require the
county commissioners, who have just
completed a fine new jail in the town,
to put up fire-escapes, in a movement
he has under way to see to it that
the requirements of the new fire
escape law are fully complied with
in his town.
It was to Deputy Commissioner
Scott that the question was put, and
he advised the Mayor that the fire
escapes would hardly be of any ser
vice, since the inmates of the jail
were supposed to be locked in their
cells, and the windows to be securely
barred, so that no one could pass out
that way. .-.
Captnred a Burglar.
ville. Special. Jordan
Leavy, living in the outskirts of this
city, on returning home from church
Sunday afternoon surprised a burg
lar in his house and captured feim.
The prisoner, who gave his name as
John Johnson, of South Carolina, of
fered Levy a pocketbook which he
had taken from a trunk if he would
free him. Levy accepted the purse
but delivered the burglar to Sheriff
Watson. He was bound over to court
being sent to jail in default of bond.
Rit Bv Venomous Spider.
High Point, Special. Dr. W. J.
McAnaily, of this city, lies quite ill
on account of a bite from a poisonous
spider in a very particular place, urs.
Turner and Jones of this city, and
Dr. McGhee, of Reidsville, are attend
ing him. The. poison wrecked his
nervous svstem and he cannot stand
the least ' noise. The danger point
"has not passed, but physicians think
he will set through all right now.
Durham Tobacco Season Opens.
Durham, Special Notice of the
opening of the tobacco season has
been sent the leaf houses here and
some of the weed is on the way for
the factories of the American To
bacco Company, the Imperial and
Walker's Durham. The primings of
a few davs ago were the first , to be
sold from the native fields, but there
is no real Durham tobacco ready. Re
ports from the farmers indicate a
good crop. The building of a road
from Durham to Roxboro brought l,
000,000 pounds here that had never
come before and it averaged 14 cents.
Result of a Head-On Collision
on Denver & Rio Grande.
FIFTY OTHER PASSENGERS HURT
Northbound and Southbound Passen
ger Trains, Running at Terrific
Speed, Meet on a Curve and Crews
Have no Opportunity to Avert a
Colorado Springs, Col., Special.
Eight are dead and 50 injured, some
fatally, as a result of a head-on col
lision between train No. 8 north
bound and train No. 1, southbound,
on the Denver & Rio Grande at Hust
ed, 18 miles north of Colorado Springs
Saturday morning. The trains, both
running at terrific speed, met on a
curve and their crews had no oppor
tunity to avert the collision. Train
No. 8, drawn by two engines, tele
scoped the baggage car and smoker of
No. 1, and all three engines went into
With more than 400 passengers on
the two trains the excitement follow
ing the accident was indescribable.
All the passengers were thrown in a
screaming mass on the floors of the
cars and many were hurt in the stam
pede to escape. The unhurt rushed to
the aid of the injured, but so great
was the confusion that it required
half an hour to clear the cars, which
were enveloped in clouds of steam
from the engines.
Relief trains bearing surgeons and
nurses were rushed to the scene of thj
wreck and the wounded were brought
to local hospitals.
It is said that officials of the road
place the blame of the wreck upon the
crw of train No. 8 who wre ordered
to meet No. 1 at Husted. It is claim
ed the crew mistook a switch engine
and cars for No. 1 and believd the
track was clear.
The following are among the dead
and injured: Frank M. Frederick,
St. Louis, Mo.; C. S. Brown, Jerrico
Springs, Mo.; J. A. Gossage, Husted,
Colorado, fireman No. 8; B. F. Lark
ens, Colorado Springs, Col.; J. K.
Parker, Denver; J. R. Parker, Chica
go; 'two unidentified men.
Cause of Blind Staggers.
Bristol, Va., Special. Chancelor
Hal H. Hayes, of Bristol, who con-
duets a large stock farm here, is pos
itive that he has discovered the cause
of the ailment among cattle common
ly called " blind staggers." Having
lost several fine horses and cows re
cently, he began an investigation. In
the stomach of a cow which died last
month was found a leaf, which he
suspected was from a poisonous
growth. Matching the leaf to a
growth with a leaf much like mint,
he sent a specimen of the plant to
the Agricultural Department of the
United States government. The de
partment has just written Judge
Haynes that the plant is "cicuta
maculata L.," or water hemlock. The
following statement is appended. "It
is one of the most poisonous native
plants in the United States, being
rapidly fatal to both man and ani
mals. Cattle sometimes eat the tu
bers, and in marshes are poisoned by
drinking water contaminated by the
juice of the rotts, which they have
crushed by being trampled upon, jno
remedies for this poison have yet
been discovered." Judge Haynes is
endeavoring to get a specimen of a
kindred plant that is found in South
west Virginia, and which gives stock
the staggers. He says that the plant
can readily be exterminated. It is
his belief that a general knowledge
of this subject will be the means of
saving many cattle in the South from
Cretans Must Yield.
London, By Cable. As a result of
refugal q- 0 lation of Crete
to haul down the Greek flag, which
was raised when th troops of the
powers, Great Britain, France, Italy
and Russia, recently evacuated the
island, the powers have ordered war
ships to Crete and probably will re
occupy the islands i norder to force
compliance with their wishes.
Chinese Belle Murdered.
New York, Special. Chinatown
boiled over again Sunday on discov
ery, of the murder of the most beauti
ful of the few Chinese women in New
York, Bow Kim, 21 years old, who
came here from San Francisco about
a year ago, with an Americanized
Chinaman, Chin Len, 31 years old. It
was about 2 o'clock in the morning,
just as the usual Saturday night rev
elers "Were quiting down that Chin
Len dashed out of a tenement house
at 17 Mott street, crying: "My
woman been murdered."
FARMERS' STATE CONVENTION
Four Days' Session, Ang. 24-27
Railroads Give Special Rates.
Raleigh, Special. The Farmers
State Convention will meet here Aug.
24th to 27th, inclusive.
A reception committee, of , which
W. C. Etheridge is chairman, will
meet all trains arriving at the Union
Station Monday evening, Tuesday
and Wednesday. When you get off
the train, look for men with badges:
"Reception Committee," or for sign:
"Headquarters, Reception Commit
tee, State Farmers' Convention," and
make yourself known. The committee
will take care of you.
Those who prefer will be assisted in
securing satisfactory accommodations
in the city, while those who wish to
room at the College will be escorted
there and provided with rooms fve
and meals at cost. Those who intend
rooming at the College should notify
Mr. E. B. Owen, West Raleigh, when
they will arrive, but failure to do this
need not prevent anyone from secur
ing a room at the college on his arriv
al. Those expecting to room at the
College should bring towels and pil
lars with them.
The accommodations for rooming at
the Colloge are not good, owing to
the fact that the College has no fur
niture or bedding except that furnish
ed students, but such as is there will
be at the disposal of those who wish
to avail themselves of it.
A rate of one and one-half fare
plus fifty cents ias been granted for
the Farmers State Convention, pro
vided there are as many as one hun
dred persons attending the meeting
holding properly receipted certifi
cates. Information, sample certificate and
programs may be secured from the
Secretary or E. B. Owen, Registrar.
of the College. West Raleigh, N. C
T. B. PARKER, Sec.
TUESDAY. AUGUST 24.
11:00 a. m. Address of Welcome
by Major W. A. Graham, State Com
missioner of Agriculture; Annual ad
dress by the President of the Conven
tion. 2:15 p. m. Reclaiming Soil, Mr. R.
W. Scott, Alamance County;; Discus
sion by Mr. J. P. Wyatt, Wake Coun
ty; The Crime of Gulleying, Prof. C.
L. Newman, A. and M. College; Dis
cussion by Mr. R. W. Pou, Iredell
County; Crop Varieties and Soil
Types Mr. J. L. Burgess, State De
partment of Agriculture; Soil Preser
vation, Mr. E. E. Miller, Managing
Editor Progressive Farmer; General
8:00 p. m. Progress in Agricultu
ral Education, President D. H. Hill,
A. and M. College; Agriculture's
Debt to Science (Lantern Lecture),
Dr. F. L. Stevens, A. and M. College.
WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 25.
7:30 to 10:00 a. m Live-stock
Judging : Cattle. Prof. John Mich
els f Horses, Dr. 9 W. G. Chrisman;
Hogs, Prof. R. S. Curtis; Poultry,
Prof. J. S. Jeffrey.
10:00 a. m How to Make iwo
Bales of Cotton to the Acre, Mr. W.
A. Simpkins, Wake County; Discus
sion by Mr. T. J. W. Broome, Union
County; What Shall the Farmer Do
With His Cotton Seed? State Chemist
B. W. Kilgore, StatevDepartment of
Agriculture ; Discussion by Mr. W. D.
Trotman, Iredell County ; Peanuts as
a Farm Crop, Supt. T. E. Browne,
Hertford County; Discussion by Mr.
Thos. W. Blount, Washington County.
2:15 p. m. Doubling the Corn
Yield, Mr. C. R. Hudson,' State De
monstration Agent; Discussion by
Mr. John F. Latham, Beaufort Coun
ty; Inects Injurious to Com, Prof. R.
I. Smith, A. and M. College and Ex
periment Station;1 Preparation of
Land for Corn, Mr. B. S. Skinner,
Superintendent College Farm; Dis
cussion by Mr. J. D. Sessoms, Cum
berland County; General Discussion
by all Corn Growers.
8 :00 X). m. The importance of Edu
cation in Agriculture, Mr. F. S.
White, Commissioner of Agriculture,
Rock Island and Frisco JLines, St.
Louis, Mo. ; ; Farm Methods, Dr. S. A.
Knapp, U. S. Department of Agricul
ture. THURSDAY, AUGUST 26.
7:30 to 9:30 a. m. Dairy Demon
stration at College Dairy.
9:30 a. m Dairy Development in
North Carolina, Mr. J. A. Conover,
State Department of Agriculture ; Dis
cussion by Mr. W. W. Finley, Wilkes
County ; Economical Feeding of Dairy
Cattle, Prof. John Michels, A. and M.
College and Experiment Station; Nec
essity of Good Farm Equipment, Mr.
John W. Robinson, Catawba County;
Discussion bv Mr. W. C. Andrews,
Orange County; Feeding Cotton-seed
Meal to Horses and Hogs, Prof. R. S:
Curtis. Experiment Station; Sugges
tions for Selecting a Breeding Ani
mal, Dr. W. J. Hartman, State De
partment of Agriculture.
2 -15 P- m. Legumes as Farm
Crops, Mr. T. B. Parker, State De
partment of Agriculture; Discussion
by Mr. C. C. Moore, Mecklenburg
W. C. Riddick, A. and M. College:
County; Building Qood Roads, Prof.
Factors Affecting the Maturity of
Corn, Director C. B. Williams, Ex
periment Station; Grasses and Hay
making, Mr. R. L. Shuford, Catawba
County; Agricultural Extension
Work, Prof. L O. Schaub, A. and M.
8:00 p, m. Improvement of Farm
Homes, Mr. Franklin Sherman, Jr.,
State Denartment of Agriculture. ?
FRIDAY, AUGUST 27.
7:30 to 9:30 a. m. Demonstration
of Tests for Tuberculosis in Cows,
Doctors Hartman, Roberts and Chris
man. 9:30 a. m Commercial Fruit
Growing, Prof. W. N. Hutt, State De
partment of Agriculture; Lettuce
Growing in Eastern Carolina, Mr. W.
H. Bray, Craven County.
2:15 p. m. Handling and Selling
Tobbaco, Mr. J. O. W. Gravely, Nash
County; Improvement of State Horti
culture, Mr. S. B. Shaw, State De
partment of Agriculture; Election of
Officers and Other Business.
The Government Enlarging Wireless
Station at Beaufort.
Beaufort, N. C, Special. The gov
ernment is increasing the capacity of
the wireless station on Piver's island,
this harbor. Commander Quinby is in
charge of the work and says when it
is completed the station will send and
receive messages from a much greater
distance than heretofore. This sta
tion was the first on the coast to re
ceive and to send out messages last
week when the steamer Arapahoe
broke her tail shaft.
Earthquake in Japan.
Tokio, By Cable. Reports received
concerning the earthquake in central
Japan Saturday afternoon show there
were a number of fatalities and that
great damage was done. The dead at
prsent is said to be 30, though it is
feared that the fatalities will be
greatly increased when ,the outlying
districts are heard from. The num
ber of persons injured is 822. Thus
far 362 buildings, including many
temples, are reported to hav been de
stroyed and more than one thousand
others badly damaged.
Kinn Edward as Metronome.
A Vjry wtee decision h2s been ar
rived at by King Edward with regard
Co the national anthem. He has
now expressed his desire that a stan
dard of tempo should be adopted so
that whenever it 'is played it will al
ways be taken at exactly the same
tkre. This matter, trivial as it may
peem. has Ions: occupied the mind ot
the Duke of Connaught, by whom it
was brought before the King, and for
the change that he has thus brought
about the publifc no less than his own
family owe him much thanks.
' Hitherto it Ins been at the discre
tion of eyery bandmaster or conductor
of an orchestra to take the national
anthem fast or slow, and generally
speaking it has 'been dragged rather
than hastened with somewhat dirge
like effect. Henceforth it is to be
sung briskly and joyfully, and we
shall always know' the cnoment the
first note Is heard exactly howt we are
to sing it. That it is in a sense a
prater does not necessitate a funereal
tempo. Lady's Pictorial.
BELOW any other
U V iiv m
or on any kind of terms,
loeues illustrating and
bicycles, old patterns and latest models, and learn oi our remarkable juu.w
FRICBS and wonderful new offers made possible by selling from factory
direct to rider with no middlemen's profits.
WE SHIP ON APPROVAL without a cent deposit, Fay the Freight and
allow lO Days Free Trial and make other liberal terms which no other
house in the world will do. You will learn everything and get much valu
able information by simply writing us a postal.
We need a Rider Aemtt in every town and can offer an opportunity
to make money to suitable
We Will Sell
You a Sample
Petit for Only
OUT THE AIR
(CASH WITH ORDER $4.56)
NO MORE TROUBLE FROM PUNCTURES.
"Poculr of vears experience in tire
HI I II 1 HD
making. No clanger from 1 nuK5, wv
TUS. PINS. NAILS. TACKS or GLASS.
Oerious punctures, like intentional knife cuts- run
be vulcanized like anv other tire.
Two Hundred Thousand pairs now in actual use. Over
Ssventv-five Thousand pairs sold last year.
nnMCBMK-jnw. vpin sit It is
with a suecial quality of rubber, which never
without allowing the air to escape. We have
that their tires havecnly been p
mn nrflinarv tire, the ouncture
nronorpd fnbrir on the tread. T
r: IZt a j .r. the patent "Basket
Ui Ml ww-.- . Tj irr- i-ij
i"zed oufc between tne tire ana me iwu musuvcitumius n 6u'. y
Srei'is SS so per pair, but for advertising purposes we are making a spe-end factory price to the rider
Crfonry toS. per J&r. AH orders shipplcf same day 'letter xs received We ship C.O.D on approval
Von do not pay a cent until you have exammeo and found them strictly as represented.
We will allow a cash discount of 5 per cent (thereby making the price 4.55 per pair) if you send
FTJLL CASH WITH ORDER and enclose this xJvertisament. We will also send one nickel
Slated brass hand pump and two Sampson metal puncture closers on full paid orders (these metal
nuncture closers to be used in case of intentional knife cuts or heavy gashes). Tires to be returned
it OCR expense if for any reason they are not satisfactory ca examination.
We are oerfectlv reliable and money sent to us is as safe as in a bank. Ask your Postmastei.
Banker, Express or Freight Agent or the Editor of this prvper about ns. If you order a pairo.
these tires vou win findthat they will nde easier, run faster, wear bettes, last longer and loos
finer than any lire you have ever used or seen at any price. Xe know that you will be so well pleased
that when you want a bicycle you wiirgive ns tout order. We want you to send us a small trial
order at once, hence this remarkable tire offer- . saddles, pedals, ,3 and repairs and
GO ASTER" BRAKES everything in the bicycle line are soldby us at half the usual
price, barged byalerepam jgf BUTIKO .
DO HOT WAIT bicycle or a paV cf tires from anyone until you know the new and
wonderful offers we are making. It only costs a postal to learn everything. Write it NOW.
MEAC CYCLE CONPAhT,0 Dept. M ' L" KHIC&fit f ILL.
FEMININE NEWS NOTES.
Holland Forbes, a New York
City aeronaut, has promised Mrs.
Longworth to take her up.
Mrs. Ralph W. Ash croft, formerly
secretary tWMark Twain, will recover
the cottage deeded her by the humor
ist. Mary Chilton was not the first per
son to land from the Mayflower at
Plymouth, according to investigations
by Samuel Arthur Dent.
Mrs. Laura Lebeis, Brooklyn, was
bitten thirty-six times by a dog when
attempting to aid the animal's mis
tress, who was taken ill.
Twenty-five women, sixteen of
whom were winners in popularity
contests conducted by two Pennsyl
vania newspapers, made a trip to Ber
muda. Mrs. Lulu F. Bryan Rambaud was
granted an interlocutory decree of
divorce from Dr. George G. Rambaud,
head of the Pasteur Institute, of New
A whipping-post for wife-beaters
was advocated by Magistrate House,
who said as many as fifty beaten
wives had appealed to him in one day
in New York City.
At St. Margaret's, Westmlnstec,
London, Grace Eloise, daughter of
Edgar Peckham, of New York, was
married to Francis, son of the lap
J. S. Andrews, of Scotland.
Mrs. Lu Wheat, author, died in Los
Angeles, after a brief illness. She
was born in Michigan in 1840. Her
best known work was "The Third
Daughter," a novel of Chinese life.
Rivalry for social leadership has
been carried to the field of suffrage
by Mrs. O. H. P. Belmont and Mrs.
Clarence Mackay, each of whom
opened headquarters in New York
A GOOD LISTENER.
The Mistress Katie, you should
not talk so much.
The Maid No, ma'am.
"No; you should understand that it
Is your place to listen.
"I $o that, ma'am."
"I never saw you when you were,
"No, ma'am; you never saw- me
when I was listening because I was
on the ca'iher side of the keyhole,
ma'am." Yonkers Statesman.
Are a Necessity j
m ine uouniry
The farther you are removed
from town to railroad station, the
more the telephone will save in
time and horse flesh. No man has
a right to compel one of the family
to He in agony for hours while he;
drives to town for the doctor. Tel-1
ephone and save half the suffering.
Our Free Book tells how to or
ganize, build and operate tele
phone lines and systems.
Instruments sold on thirty days'
trial to responsible parties.
THE CADIZ ELECTRIC CO.,
201 CCC Building, Cadiz, Ohio.
ILL IT WILL COST YOU
write for our big FREE BICYCLE catalogue
showing the most complete line of high-grade
BICYCLES. TIKES and SUNDRIES at FHICES
manufacturer or dealer in the world. g
ofir A ntf w F tTon-
asw m am mmv m mmm at any
until you have received our complete Free
describing every kind of high-grade and low
young men who apply at once.
- PROOF TIRES
notice the thick rubber tread
"A" and puncture stripe "B"
and "D," also rim strip "H"
to prevent rim cutting. Thlfr
tire win outlast any other
make SOFT, ELASTIC and
EASY RIDING. fc
livelv and easy riding, very durable and lined isu
becomes porous and which closes up small punctur
hundreds of letters from satisfied customers statin,
Weave" tread which prevents all air from bfinz
, .1 " Tl ,4 1 H,.
lUmpea up Once or, iwicc m v wuuic seauuu. nicy wciku uu mine uiau
resisting qualities being given by several layers of thin, specially
iiat ''Holding Back" sensation commonly teit wnen ruling on aspnan