Three Cent We Copy.
INDEPENDENCE IN ALL THINGS.
Price, $1.00 Per Year in Advance.
COLUMBPS, POLK COUNTY, J. C, THCJXSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1909.
MARTIAL PARADE EXCELS
WEEK'S HISTORIC EVENTS
New York's Greatest Crowd Sees
Marching of Fighting Men.
BEST OF FULTON PAGEANTS
Iwpnty-Svp Thousand Men in Line
and 2,250,000 Looking On
r.ritish Red-Conts and German
(Joosc-Steps Attract Attention.
Xovr York City. Twenty-five thou
sand fighting men, drawn from all the
principal navies of the world and
from every branch of the United
Staffs Army and Navy, passed in re
view in the great military parade that
will stand out as the most brilliant
pag ?ant of the Hudson-Fulton cele
bration. NTot Ipss than 2,250,000 persons
Viewed the parade, and it aroused
theia to an enthusiasm that left them
tired, hoarse and hanpy. The first
bis thrill came when Governor
Hulies apnared at the starting point
and the military bands blared out airs
of the countries whose sailors were
about to march. "God Save the
Kir.?." "P'e Wacht am Rhein," "The
Marseillaise" and others came in suc
cession, and then, following a brief,
magnetic pause, the first notes of
"The Sfat Sn;'angled Banner" rang
our. They carried clear for three
blocks each way, and the crowd,
packed to suffocation along each
block and in every side street, went
wild with enthusiasm.
The post of honor at the head of.1
the marching line was awarded to the
Jackies from the British ships. In
their wide-brimmed straw hats they
caught the fancy of the spectators at
once is they swung along, big,
bronzed men, 700 strong; and the
cheQrs that greeted them were re
doubled when a detachment of the
royal m? vines came into sight behind
them and furnished the piquant spec
tacle of British redcoats under arms
in the streets of New York City.
A continuous roar of cheers accom
panied the Germans, who followed,
and the crowd was delighted to see
the sailors march lik-5 the best-drilled
army regular?, even leading off after
occasional hales with the edd, showy
goose-step. Frenchmen swung by
to the squealing and the rattle of fifes
and drums. Blue uniforms with
white straw hats and white leggings
marked the contingent from the
Dutcli cruiser Utrecht, and the Ital
ians, lithe and agile, with the rich col
oring and the dark eyes that caused
many a woman's gaze to linger, were
conspicuous with white spats that set
off the trim simplicity of the rest of
Right on the heels of the Argen
tines and the Mexicans, the last of the
foreigners, came the sailor3 of the
American fleet, and, loudly as they
had cheered the visitors, the specta
tors gave all their hearts and voices
to the boys at home. Uncle Sam's
tars turned out 10,000 strong, the de
tachment from each ship being pre
ceded by a flag bearing the ship's
name, and an along the line the
crowd picked out its favorites, only to
prove its individual fickleness and
general loyalty by turning to cheer
the next division as soon as one had
Leading the military forces of the
United States came the boys the
crowd always loves all the time the
West Point Cadets. New York City
has seen them so often it might have
grown used to the splendid marching
of the future officers of its Army, but
the sight never palls, and the cadets
never made a braver showing, nor re
ceived a more uproarious welcome.
Detachments of cavalry, artillery and
infantry, regulars, militiamen and
volunteers to the number of 10,000
made up the rest of the parade.
The crowds along the line of march
and in the adjoining streets furnished
in themseives one of the memorable
features of the parade. The police
admitted that they never before had
been called upon to handle such
throngs, but previous lessons proved
to have been learned well and there
as far less confusion and dangerous
congestion than ever before. The
field ambulances that had been in
stalled at numerous points were ad
mirably conducted and all whp re
quired relief were attended to
The grandstands were crowded, but
there was complaint at the prices
charged. In spite of the efforts that
tad been made to prevent it, thou
sands of tickets fell into the hands of
speculators, who not only asked for
K to $10 for an ordinary seat, but
Jften were insultingly persistent in
3 ig to force their sales. Seats in
Windows sold rapidly, and though lit
Ue business was done in this line in
Fifth avenue, except in the business
Gildings at the lower end, the ten
ets: of flats and apartment houses
jjong Central Park West did not besi-jtf-
to take in strangers at 'an aver
ts nice of $5 a head.
The parade was divided into nine
Q'Viskns. First marched the sailors
' corted by a platoon of mount-
' men, Grand Marshal Roe and
tff and Sauadron A. National
art! nf Vnm rnt,. A At
lr 0n was made up of detachments
nj the United-States Navy, Coast
Vt I' Marine Corps and Revenue
CmT Service, led by the West Point
ht! Detacments from the United
nd th nny were in the third division
t th? r rih di vsion of composed
NawS and Second divisions of
ork tV llitia of the Stat9 of New
J:ne National Guard of New
York State, under command of Brigadier-General
George Moore Smith
and led by Squadron C, cavalry, as
escort, made a magnificent showing
in the fifth division. Colonel Daniel
Appleton commanded the first bri
gade and Colonel John G. Eddy led
the second brigade. In the second
brigade marched the Ninth Company
of the Coast Artillery Corps of the
Connecticut National Guard.
The sixth division contained the
Albany Burgess Corps, commanded by
Major J. C. Woodward; the Old
Guard of New York, with Major S.
Elliss Briggs in command, and the
Irish Volunteers, led by Colonel
Charles J. Crowley. The United
Spanish War Veterans had the sev
enth division. They were commanded
by Grand Marshal W. Martin Watson.
In the eighth division were the Sons
of Veterans, Commander-in-Chief
George W. Pollitt in command; the
Deutscher-Veteranen-Bund of IS 70
'71, Max Lederer, the president, in
the fore; the United States Volunteer
Life Saving Corps, the Legion of In
dependent Polish Krakusky, under
command of Colonel Stefan Suszyski,
and the Italian Rifle brigade. Cap
tain Thomas O'Reilly was grand mar
shal of the ninth division, which was
composed of memlbers of the Grand
Army of the Republic. Most of its
participating members were in line on
both sides of the Court of Honor, and
the younger fighting men marched
between them. There were two old
men in the line, however, in one of
the organizations who' were almost
exhausted by the time they had
reached the Court of Honor. Not
withstanding that, they tottered
along, bowing and smiling to every
one who greeted them. At the rear
of the parade, holding the following
crowds in check, was a platoon of
mounted policemen. Both police
platoons in the line won plaudits for
their military bearing and the clever
way in which they handled their,
The vast crowds wore in a good hu
mor, and there were many amusing
incidents to the parade.
"There goes the 'possum eaters " a
lusty-lunged individual shouted as
the head of the Georgia column
reached Forty-second street, where
upon some of the Georgia's men
laughed outright. The Georgia's
band, next to the Connecticut's, is the
finest in the Atlantic fleet, and when
it struck "Way Down Upon the Su
wanee River" the crowd in the court
of honor stood up and yelled.
"Is Bryan going to ran again!" a
noisy individual shouted as the Ne
braska's men followed the New Jer
sey contingent past the reviewing
stand. Bringing up the rear of the
third section of the Atlantic fleet was
the Rhode Island, "the chowder ship,"
and behind her came the snappy look
ing, swift walking jakies of the Vir
ginia, the flagship of the Fourth Di
vision. The reception to the Virginia wa3
as gTeat as was given to any of the
ships. As the band reached Forty
third street it struck up "My Old Ken
tucky Home," which put everybody
in good humor and started an ovation
of cheering. Then the band changed
to "Maryland, .My Maryland," the
"Suwanee River" then "Dixie," and
as the column passed the Governor to
"Take Me Back to Old Virginia." The
crowd went wild at this.
The Wisconsin's men came after
the Virginia, and then the boys from
the Missouri hove, in sight. "Show
me!" the people yelled as the Mis
souri division passed. They had
brought along Nasma, their goat mas
cot, the only goat in the world that
can eat without ill-results fresh
green paint, matches and tobacco.
Nasma got out of line once, and the
parade almost stopped while he was
chased back to the rear of the col-
umn. The unio, tne last snip in me
TAR HEEL CHRONICLES
News Notes Gathered From All
Farts of the Old North State.
Bad Fire at Taylorsvillo.
Taylorsville, Special. The plant of
the Ingram Lumber Company here,
including a large amount of lumber,
was destroyed by fire soon after 12
o'clock Tuesday night, entailing a
property loss of about $12000 with
no insurance. There being no water
protection the plant and many thous
ands of eet of lumber stacked on-the
yards was destroyed. A box car
loaded with dressed lumber was also
lumber belonged to swamill men in
the country who had hauled it to the
Ingram plant to have it planed and
A CONFEDERATE MONUMENT
Franklin County Honors Memory of
Her Confederate Veterans.
Franklin, Special The Confeder
ate monument here was dedicated
Thursday with imposing ceremonies.
The monument itself is a thing of
beauty. Standing twenty-five feet
above the base, in the southwestern
part of the court square, it is a fitting
memorial to the brave sons of Maeon
Bounty who fought in. the great con
flict between the north and the south.
It is built of finest Georgia marble
and crowned with a conventional
statue representing the typical Con
federate soldier. The statue is Car
rara marble and was made in Italy.
destroyed; another lumber plant On a separate stone is inscribed the
nearby had a close call. Much of the i name of each of the seven companies
that went forth to the war from
Macon county. Atiother stone bears
the inscription, ' ' In Memory of the
Sons of Macon County Who Served in
the Confederate Army During the
War, period 1861-65.' ' The entire
monument was erected at a cost of
High Given Six Years.
Durham, Special. Six years in jail
and assigned to the road3 is the sen
tence passed upon Hillman High, th
white man from Durham, who ran
away with pretty Ida Markham, the
15-year-old daughter of Mr. James
Markham, a farmer near the Durham
county line, on August 15th. But this
matter was not aired in the court, the
only indictment of High charging him
with forgrey. There were two cases
against him, the victim in each being
J. F. Davis, but for small amounts.
He pleaded guilty and was sentenced
to "six" years in jail and assigned
to the roads.
Gov. Kitchin 's Mother Hurt.
Raleigh, Special. Congressman
Claude Kitchin, of Scotland Neck,
brings the reassuring news that his
mother, Mrs. W. H. Kitchin, who was
injured in a fall on Sunday at her
home, continues to improve. Gover
nor Kitchin spent Monday with his
mother. Mrs. Kitchin, while moving
about a room at her borne tripped ou
a rug and fell. In the fall a small
bone in her right arm was broken or
dislocated, and as she struck against
the door facing a bruise was inflicted
on the side of her face.
Convention of Secretaries.
Charlotte, Special. The convention
of the secretaries of the welfare work
among the cotton mills in charge of
the Y. M. C. A. came to a close Wed
nesday afternoon, after a two days'
session at the Southern Industrial In
stitute. The addresses have all been
along practical lines. Wednesday af
ternoon the new building for the in
stitute presented by friends was for
mally received. Wednesday night the
directors of the Institute had a dining
at the Selwyn, followed by their an
Did He Kill His Child?
Raleigh, Special. An unusual case
is against Robert Keith, of House
Creek township, charged with killing
his own child. The baby was sick and
cried during the night. Keith for
bade the mother's getting up to at
tend to it, and then he finally went
himself to the crib and slapped the
child severely. Nothing more was
Atlantic fleet part of the parade, has heard from the child during the night
a kangaroo, presented tne crew Dy an next morning it was round to be
Australian admirers, and there was dead This is the evidence given by
mU 1 nfflTtSit ?Pheif nnme6; the wife and mother at the prelim-
cause Antiuodes (that is his name,) . . r
was not in line. inaiT hearing.
Case of Pellagra Proves Fatal.
Winston-Salem, Special.. The case
of pellagra at the county home proved
fatal in spite of the medical attention
rendered and the funeral services
were conducted Saturday. The wo
man's name was Harriet Frankling
and she was about 55 years of age.
This was the first case of this disease
in this county. The woman's hand
was cut off and will be preserved in
alcohol for the purpose of studying
TWO WET VICTORIES.
Prohibition Forces Defeated in Roan
oke, Va., and Knox County, Ind.
Roanoke, Va. The local option
election heret resulted in a victory for
the "wets." the majority being sev
enty. This was the second fight of
the "drys" against the "wets" here.
The first was fought last spring when
the temperance people won by a ma
jority of eighty-two votes. That elec
tion, however, was declared illegal by
The campaign preceding the elec
tion was a warm one, temperance
people from other parts of the State
coming to this city and taking the
platform for the "drys." The liquor
interests have been equally ardent.
Vincennes, Ind. Knot County
voted "wet" in a local option election.
Forty-one of forty-three precincts in
the county show a majority of 820
for the "wets." Although returns
from the two remaining county pre
cincts may lower this majority slight
ly, the city of Vincennes voted wet by
a majority of 1700.
TVto rnnntv hast RflVfint.V-tWO S3-
loons, a brewery and a distillery. It
is a stronghold f the liquor business
because it is r. supply centre for much
"dry"" territory hereabout in Indiana
Taft Praises China.
President Taft. at SeattleWash.,
paid tribute to China as one of the
most rapidly developing countries in
the world, and declared in favor of a
Judge Gaynor For Mayor.
Judge William J. Gaynor was nom
inated for Mayor of New York at the
Democratic City Convention.
Accident at Plaining Mill.
Spencer, Special. At Richfield,
Stanley county, Monday afternoon,
William Crowell, aged 80 years, was
seriously injured by being caught in a
plaining mill, at which he was work
ing. His right arm was almost ,torn
from the shoulders and he was other
wise badly bruised. Owing to old
age, his recovery is considered doubt
ful. Killed a Negro in Church.
Wilson, Special Last Saturday
night in Kenly, Johnson county, John
Adkins entered a church while the
congregation was singing. He re
quested the preacher to stop the sing
ing for a moment as he wished jto say
something to Gurley Davis, a negro,
who was sitting in the congregation.
When everything became quiet, Ad
kins asked Davis: "Why did you in
sult my wife today," and then began
to shoot. Four shots were fired, three
taking effect. Davis died the next
day. Adkins is now in jail.
Bad Fire at Newton.
Newton, Special. Friday night in
the burning of the warehouse of the
Newton hosiery mill, occurred the
most disastrous fire in this place since
the destruction of Ryne Bros.' dry
oods and Yoder's hardware stores in
October, 1903. Just what was the
origin of the fire it seems impossible
to gather, nor has anyone been able to
suggest a cause. The warehouse was
a wooden building 50 by SO feet, sit
uated in the center of a cluster of oth
er wooden buildings forming the hos
iery mill property. In the back part
of building was piled tier upon tier
and box upon boxes of the mill's
cheaper grades of work, while all the
front half was filled with higher
?rade, guaranteed goods. It was here
that the fire seems to have started,
for all these goods" are a total loss.
The entire building presents a charred
appearance, the rafters and all wood
work looking as if it might crumble at
any moment and the floor in many
places is burned through. The build
ing, which is a total loss, was unin
sured, while the stock destroyed was
worth between $15,000 and $18,000
and was only half covered by insur
ance.' Wilkes County Fair.
Wilkesboro, Special. The Wilkes
County Fair has been a grand success.
People from all parts of the State
have been here. The people of the
thirteen surrounding counties have at
tended in large numbers. The best of
order has prevailed. Hon. W. C.
Newland, of Caldwell, was unable to
be present to open the fair Wednes
day, and Mr. T. B. Finley, president
of the association, made a timely ad
dress. Hon. .W. A. Graham, Commis
sioner of Agriculture, of Raleigh, de
livered a splendid address. The agri
cultural exhibits are excellent and a
pleasant surprise to every body, while
the live stock almost equaled them.
The races were excellent with the best
horses of the State. A black horse,
owned by The American Auction
Realty Company, broke his record id
an exhibition heat Wednesday after
noon. The feature Thursday after
noon was a race ' between Gales Me
bane, trotting, and a gray pacer, both
horses being of considerable note.
Heavy Sale of Tobacco.
Winston-Salem, Special. During
the first nine months of this year the
tobacco manufacturers here have
shipped 32,539,162 pounds of the
weed to all parts of the world. This
is an increase of 3,622,200 over same
period last year.
Buys Salisbury Printery.
Salisbury, Special. Mr. Harry P.
Deaton, formerly city editor of The
Concord Tribune, has purchased the
outfit of the Barker Printery in this
city and was Friday moving it to
Concord where he will conduct a job
printing plant, having given up his
work on The Tribune.
Fire in the Executive Offices ofthe
White House caused about $100
An aurora oorealis temporarily
stopped telegraph service all over the
Many Triune Immersionists re
mained at West Duxbury, Mass., hop
ing for the end of the world.
Shot by an enemy, William Richter
staggered into a ballroom at Linden
hurst, L. I., and fell dying among the
In spite of an injunction, the com
panies at Saratoga Springs, N. Y.,
continued pumping the mineral water
Panama recalled all her envoys ex
cept the one at Washington, D. C,
and abolished all her consulates that
are not self-supporting.
Spanish troops, after a sharp ac
tion, drove back the Moors in the
direction of Seluan; a balloon was
used to direct the operations.
President Gomez has a firm grasp
on the Government of Cuba, and
there is no longer talk of insurrec
tion or American intervention.
Control of the Wabash Railroad
Company was said to be likely to pass
to four or five large roads, which
would thus obtain entrance to Pitts
burg. Thousands of signs to direct auto-
pmobilists or other travelers are to be
placed on the proposed national high
way between New York City and At
Fifty retail druggists of New York
are planning to combine against the
United Drug Consumers' Company,
which is behind mysterious move
ment to absorb many stores.
The Treasury Department, at
Washington, D. C, refused additional
bounty payment to a Pennsylvanian
who said he gave information, as a
spy, to General McClellan, just before
the Battle of Antietam.
Secretary Dickinson spoke at Nash
ville, praising President Taft's policy
In the South and discussing the race
Theodore P. Shouts was sued by
Frederick Hipah, who alleged the
railroad president alienated Mrs.
Professor Goldwin Smith gave The
Grange, his valuable property, to the
city of Toronto, Canada, for a park
and an art gallery.
President Taft, fatigued by his two
busy days in Salt Lake City, spent
the afternoon in bed in his private
car at Ogden, Utah.
A. Liautard, head of the American
Veterinary Hospital, New York City,
has been made a Chevalier of the
Legion, or Honor in Paris.
Harry Benedict, of New Haven,
Conn., received a telegram from
Harry Whitney saying that he was
i rushing home after a "hard winter"
in the Arctic.
Surveyor Clarkson, of New York
City, said that the laws for the pro
tection of life on harbor craft were
inadequate and that Congress should
enact new ones.
The Rev. Dr. William T. Manning,
rector of Trinty Church, New York .
City, in a sermon said the country
needed saner views on divorce and a
revival of patriotism.
Professor George E. Hale, of the
Mount Wilson Observatory, has been
honored in France by his fellow sci
entists. His researches on the sun
and on stellar evolution are regarded
Professor Penck, of the University
of Berlin, said in an address at Salz
burg that he believed that neither y
Dr. Cook nor Commander Pearjr
could furnish scientific proof of hav
ing reached the pole.
Mills and Cotton Prices.
Charlotte, Special. " Unless there
is a sharp change somewhere, the tex
tile mills of the South will begin to
shut down in less than two weeks."
This is the declaration of Mr. S. B.
Tanner, former president of the
American Cotton Manufacturers' As
sociation, and president of the big
nills at Henrietta. The present price
of cotton, thirteen cents, is so high
that no mill can make ends meet with
raw material at such a figure, declares
Mr. Tanner, and hence his rather un
TOO HEAVY FEED.
In the summer feeding of poultry
mistakes are often made by giving
heavy feed in the morning. If the
hens are in good condition for lay
ing, they will fare much better if com
pelled to ccme off the roosts in the
morning and scratch for their break
fast the same as in the winter. Far
mer's Home Journal,
Trying For a Railroad.
Wilkesboro, Special. A meeting of
representative business men all along
the line of a proposed railroad from
North Wilkesboro to Mountain City,
Tenn., was held here Thursday, when
plans were perfected looking to the
building of the new road, which will
be 65 miles in length and run via
Jefferson in Ashe county. The South
ern Railway is behind the enterprise.
It will give this company a direct
line to the West.
"What do -they put under these
"Ob, current coins, literature and
the like. We want posterity to know
about our peculiar customs."
"Then why not include one of the
current hats?" Louisville Courier-Journal.
Are a Necessity j
in the Country
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 j
to lie in agony for hours while he
drives to town for the doctor. Tel- i
ephone and save half the suffering. (
Our b ree 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.
I BELOW any other
IS ALL IT WILL
to write for our big FREE BICYCLE catalogue
showing the most complete line of high-grade
BICYCLES, TIRES and SUNDRIES at PHICES
manufacturer or dealer in the world.
,ML DO NOT BUY A BICYCLE';: s
e Free Cata-
tterns and latest models, and learn of our remarkable LOW
Winston-Salem Pastor Inventor of
Winston-Salem, Special. Rev. Dr.
Neal L. Anderson, the able and -belov-il
3d pastor of the First Presbyterian
church, is the inventor of the Ander
son carriage return attachment for
typewriters, which the Underwood
Typewriter Company of New York is
manufacturing and selling. The de
vice automatically shifts the carriage
of a typewriter, saving time and en
ergy, nad exciting much favorable
comment from experts when shown at
the New York business show recently.
Dr. Anderson is an extraordinarily
Found Dead on the Street.
Wilkesboro, Special W. G. Mc
Neal, a prosperous merchant and
farmer of Wilkes county, was found
dead on the street in North Wilkes
boro at 3 o'clock Thursday morning.
He went there Wednesday to attend
J the county fair. Foul play is sus
j pected, and the town and county of
I ficials are investigating.
EM no i
Wo Will Sell
You a Sample
Palp How Only
or on any kind of terms, until vou have received our complete Free
logues illustrating and describing every kind of high-grade and low-grade
bicycles, old patterns and latest models, and learn of our remarkable LOW
PRICES and wonderful new offers made possible by selling from factory
direct to rider with no middlemen's profits.
WE SHIP OK APPROVAL without a cent deposit, Pay the Freight and
allow 10 Days Free Trial and make other liberal terms which no other
house in the world will do. You will learn everything and get much vain
able information by simply writing us a postal.
We need a RMcr Agent in every town and can offer an opportunity
to make money to suitable young men who apply at once.
.SO PUNCTURE-PROOF TIRES ? " kX
Notice t ho thick rubber tread
"A" and puncture strips UBW
and "D," also rim strip "H"
to prevent rim cutting. TbJ
tire will outlast any other
make SOFT, ELASTIC and
EASY RID IN Or .
OUT THE AIR
(CASH WITH ORDER 4.5S)
NO MORE TROUBLE FROM PUNCTURES.
Result of K vears exDerience in tire
making. No danger from THORNS. CAC
TUS. PINS, NAILS. TACKS or GLASS.
Serious punctures, like intentional knife cuts- ui
be vulcanized like an other tire.
Two Hundred Thousand pairs now in actual use. Over
Soventy-fhre Thousand pairs sold last year.
DESCRIPTION : Made in all sizes. It is lively and easy riding, very durable and lined .usif
with a special quality of rubber, which never becomes porous and which closes up small punctur
without allowing the air to escape. We have hundreds of letters f 10m satisfied customers statin,,
that their tires have only been pumped up once or twice in r. whole season. They weigh no more than
an ordinary tire, the puncture resisting qualities being given by several layers of thin, specially
prepared fabric on the tread. That "Holdiag Back' ' sensation commonly felt when ndmg on asphalt
or soft roads is overcome by the patent "Basket Weave" tread which prevents all air from bring
squeezed out between the tire and the road thus overcoming all suction. The regular price of fa est
tires is $8 50 per p,-ir but for advertising purposes we are making a special factory price to the rider
of only flao per pair. All orders shipped same day letter is received. We ship C.O.D. on approval.
You do not pay a cent until you have examined and found them suictly as represented.
We will allow a c-ash discount of 5 per cent (thereby making the price 94.55 per pair) if you send
WTTLL CASH WITH ORDER ana enclose this sJvertistment. We Will also send one nickel
plated brass hand
TMir.cture closers to
at ottr. nrtwoM if for anv reason thev
We are perfectly reiiaoie ana money seni iu u is u kuc && m a uautL. a;ul your .rvsuuuairk
Banker Express or Freight Agent or the Editor of this paper about Ns. If you order a pairo."
these tires, you will find thst they will ride easier, run faster, wear better, last longer and loo
finer than any lire you have ever used or seen at any price. fe knew that you will be so well pleased
that when you want a bicycle vou will'give as 70ur order. We want you to fiend us a small trial
order at once, hence thin iemarkable tire offer.
0 a eTim DOAfrYC 2ullt-up-wheels, saddles, pedals, pa. j and repairs, and
Cs B lu& RSt9rlt&j everything in the bievcie line are sold by us at half the usuai
prices charged by dealers ard repair men. Write for our big SUNDRY catalogue.
rm'n HM ufSfT write us a postal today. DO NOT THINK OF BUYING
MjfJ SvzJfB wWMSM bicycle or a pa'-r of tires from anyone until you know the new and
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IEaC CYCLE C0IPINY, Dent. ' L" RMtClCCf ILL.
pump ana two Sampson metai puncture closers on iun paia oraers inese meui
be used in case of intentional knife cuts or heavy gaihes). Tires to be returned
are not satisfactory ca examination.