Pittsburgh Post-Gazette from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania on April 18, 1915 · Page 46
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Pittsburgh Post-Gazette from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania · Page 46

Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Sunday, April 18, 1915
Page 46
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I J I SIXTH SECTION PAGE SIX. THE PITTSBURGH GAZETTE TIMES, SUNDAY , nfKll. 18, iSlO. . ! TO fffj- THE STORE THAT 1 "- NUMBER 244. THE PITTSBURGH GAZETTE TIMES. April 18, 1915. , THE LATE EUGENE b COOK. Tfae death Is announced of the veteran, composer. Gugena B. Cook, at the advanced age of SS years. Mr. Cook wm one of America's most representative composers and enthusiasts, and his name will ever be associated with his labors of collaboration In the publication of the "American Chess Nuts," that mammoth anthology of the work of our earlier American composers. 1 s a composer, too, Mr. Cook stands very high. The subjoined is one of his favorite pieces a two mover of the uatic and artistic merit. PROBLEM NO. 1673. Bv the late Engeae B. Cook. iPnm Arin ( km 31 eta.") BLACK (Six Pieces). rs km M kj m m Wt HI era? f?a ee. feat a - Aii ft fl 4S 1: wm m ya &s. UJ S3 &fl f1 WT WHITK tFive Pieces;. V site to play and mate In two moves. 8 3p2Sl 3K-ti H4lptp apt: 4plkll R3 8. PROBLEM NO. 1674. BT DH, BERTHOID WEISS GERMAXT (First Frlie, Starch Toaraey. i. C. C. P. ClBbt. BLACK 8 Pieces). EDITED BT HOWARD L. HOLD IS Address communication to Chess Editor, The Gazette Times. Saftserlp-t'ons $i.M the year to United States, Afention chess tcftn tubtarib-ing. PITTSBURGH CHESS CIXB. Pittsburgh Chess Club is at 4 gee Buildtnp. Fourth avenue, or Smithfield street. Out-of-totcn players always trelcome. Monday evening open to all players. Persons desiring to join will receive necessary in for tuition by writing to the editor. to stand. M. Marble. The "B" version Is decidedly difficult to solve. Both are neat and pretty. G. S. Johnson. PROBLEM NO. 1011 BT B. ALBERT. Kev ; 1-Sal. , Novel and good. Dr. Gilbert Dobbs. Deserved the prize. J. A. Mcllvane. A - noteworthy contribution . to the black ! pawn promotion list. C H. "Wheeler. A t clever promotion theme. There are some ! duals. G. S. Johnson. Extremely clever. ' M. Marble. Very good H. Hahlbohm. Great scramble for promotion along the king rank. Twelve chances, all blank ! . Dr. L. A. Le Mieux. The Q-S promotion triplet! T. R. Dawson. A fine concep-I tion. J. W. Dixon. G. T. AT FIRING LINE. 'I1 PROBLEM '. 1612 BV F. W. MARK- WICK. Kev: 1-Sf5. " ' Nice piece of chess manipulation. Some of our readers may not have I though key pins the ishop. J.W.Dixon, noticed in last Sunday's issue, some ! Good key, but 1 see no other point to distance from the chess department, a : this. T. R. Dawson. Two hard tries, photograph of both sides of a highly . lsdo and Qa6. Very excellent, interesting postal card from our old good. Companion. Dr. L. A. Le friend, Arthur J. Head, to the solvers. Mieux. Medium good M, Marble. This The fact of the card showed quite dis- i is not easy to solve. I was lead to the tlnctiy, the Inscription Un Active Key uy searcn lor some mesius w pitjveiii Service. the stamp. "Passed by Censor No. 2343," "Field Post Office MR 20-lo, but of course, nothing to indicate the location of the writer. Tbe reverse side reads: 29-3-15. DEAR MR. DOLDE: A hasty line to say that although the welcome Gaiette column, reaches me. 1 am unable to send solutions just yet, owing to my being a soldier and In the fighting line. Remember me kindly to all the old family of solvers, and tell them I hope to swell their ranks again in the near future. With best wishes, believe me. Ever vours, ARTHUR J. HEAD. unDinninsr of the S bv the B. G. S. John son. Many good tries. J. A. Mcllvane. Brilliant Wm. E. Keysor. Bright key and interesting mates. Dr. Gilbert Dobbs. PROBLEM DR. P. G. SOLUTIONS TO PROBLEMS. .NO. 113 BY KEENEY. Key: 1-Kf7. . Pretty heavy forces for the result obtained Dr. Gilbert Dobbs. . Super-bril-liant. Wm. E. Kevser. As good as 1812. J., A. Mcllvane. An extremely clever key. leaving the WQ liable to be pinned by three pieces. The cleverest defense is Rd7. which defends tbe near try 1-Qh7. 1-Sg3 gives a pretty interference. G. S. Johnson. Also pretty good, only the detached S at dl isn't pleasing1 M. Marble. Ingenious defenses to the threat T. R. Dawson. Quiet and subtle key, with some original play in the defeases. J. "W. Dixon. " . Ha n't Riiv F.iPn..nrn Until Yah HW" I 1 Ul illtMl V VII til WM frzyj,) See the wonderful Bargains at The Household CREDIT? YES, YOU CAN PAY THE EASY WAY FPr T8lls BLUE & ETi GOLD High Grade Dinner Set Consisting of a Complete Service Will Be Given FREE With Your Furniture Purchase of OR OVER Chess Lecture. m rS! K33 m E?.1! i&itk i itJM tik 823 ft err! ry-i rj Tit m-v e? . errm. '&M " bJS feSs $sM PROBLEM 7IO. 1M5' BY J. C. J. WAIS-WHIC.HT. TOfRXEY NO. 31. . Key: 1-Sb3. The double shut off by each knight f, with a .i ! fT Qi-nii t mat a in .R1 t1 ia good, but the bishop on dS must have been Club. In this lecture Mr. Georpe will show promoted from a pawn u. fctiinnrTieet . " - Johnson Hard work to find a place for theytUy won through u error the knight-D. F. StHln-a". Warn-, STIcETbS wright keeps up his interesting output and a(, who desire iearn to p,ay are Monday evenlnar. Aoril 26. at S D. m.. Mr. George will deliver the third of his series of chesa lectures before The Pittsburgh Chess WHITE (11 Pieces). WHITE MATES IN' TWO MOVES. UBKKlk; T3pP2rs lPlfc4 4plSl; 1PP4 5p4ti: 5P2 8. PROBLEM NO. 1675. V, wonderfully C. H. Wlieeler. Compares well with Windles J. A. Mcllvane. Dif- I flcult. B on dS a promoted piece L. i Rothstein. With two promoted pieces to start with B on d8 and B on ga Dr. Gilbert Dobbs. Two obtrusive bishops, but position is Just possible. Looks like a Dawson "retro." Interesting plays and tries, but thev don't offset the construction Murrav Marble. Has two promoted pieces. Good. H. Hahlbohrn. Ten mates, all by discovery but one. Pawn at c2 is a delusion and, snare. Knight at a? is a vain illusion. Dr. L. A. Le Mieux. This position contains two obtrusive bishops. T. R. Dawson. The only available square for the knight where he is out of the way. Some ampli-cated mates bv self interference. J. W Dixon. One of the best for dif acuity of solution. C. Proctor. PROBLEM H. OP BY R. E. L. 1DI,E, JTEVADA. (8eea4i Prise. March Tourney, li C. C. P. Club I. BLACK (9 Pieces). 3 tfi a 5 ill! m !4H i iaM iJM efe WHITE (12 Pieces). WHITE 3IATES IX TWO MOVES. XQlsRlbt 5plr: 2K1SlStt lP4Pp; a3k3 2p3plB 2PJPP2I 4R3. NO. ItiiHi BY MRXASSIS. TOIRXEY NO. 33. Kev: 1-SdS. On a par with Jo. 1,34 for simplicity. C. Proctor. Simplicity and purity. J. W. Dixon. Very average star flighter. T. R. Dawson. Gives two new nights and one of his knights for a mate. Fine pure mate variety. A gem. Dr. u. a. Le Mieux. Has nothing of special interest. H. Hahlbohm. A four flighter of familiar asrect. Dr. Gilbert Dobbs. Beautiful, fascinating, harmonious. John A. Mcllvane. What ! Mate in two in an open field. D. F. Stillman. A marvel of purity and economy. Two of the four mates are models, and that with BK on f4 is a model mirror mate. G. S. Johnson. PROBLEM SO. 107 BY A. J. K1"K AM) R. E. I WIVDI.K ("The FIRM"). TomsEY no. sa. 1 QeT PbS 2 PxP ch etc. 1 ie" Pg3 2 PxP or Qgi or PeS! ck trlole. PxaS 5 Pe5 and Q;5 dual. PxcC 2 Pcsck ck and QgS PROBLEM NO. 1676. BY DR.BERTHOLD WEISS, GERMANY. (Thira Prise, Marrh Tsaraey, U. C. C. P. Club. I BLACK (S Pieces). mm ri , mm .wm w i UM tea ; mumm mi iai tm M i mm sga ro ,tm mm sssa ilia m m P psi : aEyi v&k is &jSb WH1TK (9 Pieces). WHITE MATES IX TWO MOVES. BIS1( 2p4ri SpHkB3l 3v4t 4plPll 4Q3; 3KP3I 8. - 1 OeT 1 QeT This is one of the rare occasions when I wish that more than four points might be scored for duals. M. Marble. Very good pawn work. W. E. Keysor. Rather strong key. but afterplay is good J. A. Mcllvane. Duals mar. C. H. Wheeler. A restrictive key in any case, but the beauty of the problem is entirely marred by the duals in any case u. s. jonnson. Key restrictive and rather apparent. Dr. Gilbert Dobbs. It will take a more eanable analyst than I to properly criticise this pretty and perfect problem. F. H. Curtis. (Readers will of course understand that duals are considered a blemish by only a few, especially the Master Tourney Solvers; to the others they have little bearing upon the merit of a problem, absolutely disregarded in some cases. These comments are from a pure solver, an expression of the pleasure found In Its solution, from a composer solver, a criticism of its construction. To be fully appreciated, we must know something of the composer, and the critic, and other things Dreaming strain' But am I not right? Ed.) The whole idea hinges upon four black pawn j moves ri. rianiDonm. (remaps lew or us noticed this to be an attempt at one of Mr. White's tasks). One of the kind which grows upon the solver with acquaintance, something like Dawson's puzzles. First we ignore, then endure, then embrace as a Jewel, but the duals "brake" the spell. Dr. L. A. Le Mieux. Restrictive key. but four variations from pawn at b7. T. R. Dawson. Spoilt by duals, but there are several good tries. J. W. Dixon. . DR. PROBLEM NO. 1677. Composed for The Gasette Times by W. A. ShJnknaB Otto Wurxborg. BLACK (11 Pleces- BUS 77 n ffi 73 n S3 IkHS tsM PROBLEM JTO. 108 BY THE RET GILBERT DOBBS. TOIR5ET NO. S4. t BeS K14 2 9r3ck etc. 1 Er5 PxS 2 QeT ek etc. 1 BS Pc5 2 Sr3 ck etc. 1 PeS Bf 5 BxB ck etc 1 BirS threat 2 ck etc. A very pretty light weight. M. Marble. An attractive arrangement though the echo points to the key. Neat sacrifice follows Kd. The B at us U charmingly placed, preventing a cook, a dual, and giving a variation J. W. Dixon. Array of model mates, but very conventional. T. R. Dawson, Two pair of echo models. Good variety and a good deal .or it. Dr. L. A. Mieux. The kev is sharoly indicated by the flight square, and those two white pawns. F. H. Curtiss. Five model mates, and two or them beautifully echoed. G. S. Johnson. With pretty echo mates. A fine position. C. H. Wheeler. WHITE (7 Pieces.) White Mte te Flrteea Moves. IBKSi 23: Si Si Spti ItplpPhi rppPpPSt rkhlR3. PROBLEM NO. 1678. rempMe4 toer The Gasette Ttm sseree, wm. Dedleate4 tm W. A. Shtnksu. BLACK (4 Pieces.) e y I fl fwi $74 -. Isa UM Im " mS Wm m TiM A Lij y :id m. m m m t-J U& - iJj . - ) i una WHITE 5 Piece.) White Sui Mate im Six Merrea. Si SrlBi tt Si 7p; 2R4 7M lk4Kh. recpiestecl to b present. The lectures are free. THE ADVENTURE OF THE SMUGGLED DIAMONDS. (Wrlttea for The Gasette Times and Inscribed to Dr. L. A. Le Mienx.) By MAXWELL Bl KOFZER, Long; Island City, N. Y. Continued from Last Week. Tes, Doctor. A sort of a vacation trip to the "land of the free and the brave !" No doubt you can procure a substitute for the mentioned span of time. In fact, so convinced was I of your, willingness and ability to play my escort that I ventured to engage a berth for you on the steamer Rookania that quits port at 7:1a lomgnt. "Since you have disposed, I'll forego supposing. I shall be ready at the stip-1 ulated hour." 1 rose. "There are the manifold preparations," I murmured. "Just a moment." Holmes detained me. "It is necessary that you should learn of the object of this trip and observe certain cautions efore and after embarking. Pray, peruse this epistle from our good and mutual friend Lestrade, the still undimmed star of the Scotland Yard troupe of nifty performers." Whistling a tune from a popular comic opera. Holmes stooped over his desk and picket a letter rrom a drawer. "My dear Mr. Holmes (I read) : In my perlexity I turn to you. You are there with the gray stuff all right. We are in hot water. The N- Y. Custom House has requested us to keep a vigilant eye on one Malcolm C. Weston, a notorious smuggler of diamonds. Weston, a Yankee, is booked to return to the States on the Rookania. Heavy purchases of precious stones made during the last few days signify that he is up to his old tricks again. His manipulations are. however, so cunning that he has fooled the secret police in every instance. The N. Y. Custom House officials are simply helpless. Despite their desperate efforts they have, so far, invariably failed t locate the gems he 'imported' and have had to permit him to land without molestation. They are urging us now to secure your services for this trip of the Rookania, being convinced, as we are ourselves, that you are the only man living who can beat Weston's game. Please, Mr. Holmes, make your own terms but for the love of Mike ! accept the Job ! Yours as ever, LESTRADE." "This is somewhat confusing." I said, placing the missive on the table. "Why does not Lestrade send Peters or Williamson, both of whom delight in Just that sort of adventure while you, as you stated repeatedly, are through' with mere detective work?" Holmes laughed. "The inspector's opinion appears to be that two gentlemen you named are 'dead ones,' he said, facetiously, while I am the 'only man living." "Nor is Lestrade mistaken therein," I acknowledged. "Yet you refused a similar case only a fortnight ago." "Circumstances, at times, alter resolutions." replied Holmes. "I have decided to pilot this affair, not so much for the love of Mike as because ot me tact tnat it promises to furnish some points of interest and because I have never been in America. Please bear in mind. Doctor, that you are to be the Honorable Colonel Northcliffe during this journey and take the proper care to preserve your incognito. Disguise yourself in a suitable manner. We shall go aboard independently and meet on the steamer as two travelers, previously acquainted, yet running across each other by blind chance. I trust you will remember this and not fail ma Au revoir, my dear Watson." To Be- Continued. NEW YORK MASTERS' TOURNEY. Tt is now certain that Marshall, Capa-blanca and Showalter will play In this tourney, but is to be regretted that Dr. Lovegrovi of the coast, B. B. Jefferson of Memphis and Roy T. Black of Brooklyn cannot as they are possiblv next in strength, if not equal. A tentative schedule of rounds has been apportioned: Rds. Dates. Places. 1 April 1S. Manhattan C. C. 2 April 20 Kestdence of Prof. Rice. .. ....April 22 In public. 4 April 23..... Manhattan C. C i Anrll SS Manhattan C. C. .. .April as ....Staten Iland C. C. A WBlleif5Jl Davenport Value 1 w $25 "Beauty" Cast Iron Front Sas Range Only The famous Beauty Gas Range; made with a large baker and broiler; beautifully nickel trimmed; best cast ken burners; guaranteed perfect cooker and baker. Positively the greatest Gas Range Value ever offered at ear sale price, tomorrow, only $13.95. This handsome Bed Davenport is shown in quarter-sawed golden oak and polished mahogany. The seat and back are upholstered in the best grade "Imperial" leather. This Davenport can be quickly transformed into a full-sized bed with separate spring and mat- i re 5 s. uur price lerasr rew only PAY THE EAST WAT $40 Brass Bed "National" Spring and High 1,75 uraoe waitress, Tomorrow. The Brass Bed is made with two-inch continuous pest and has 14 large fillers is the head and foot. Each pest and filler rod is decorated with large husks and Tee-ball rod connectors. We famish a 50-lb. GEHUiME LAYER FELT MATTRESS with this Bed. A high-grade Mattress that sells for SI 0. It is covered wilh fancy Art Striped Ticking. Spring is a genuine "National" that we guarantee to give satisfaction. 1 Why Mechanism of Cars Is Used In Advertising Studebaker Official Says Public Is Keenly Interested in a Car's Parts. FKOBT.RK 'SO. 1M BT R. E. I,. WISDIK AND A. J. FINK. TOTHVET 5iO. 33. Two solutions 1-Sfl authors and 1-Qa4 ck, cook. - PROBLEM XO. 1SIO-A BT D. J. DEXS- 1 Ode Kfl i-P-Qck etc PROBLEM WO. lSlO-B BT D. J, MORE. 1 Q(r? KM 3-W." etc. Both versions neat and pleasing. Very curious, without a doubt. J. W. Dixon. Two very dissimilar lines of play. The second Is by no means obvious. T. R. Dawson. I have no more to say, but linger still aeast Dr. L. A. Le Mieux. The "A" version hi not new. Otto Wurc-hnrc. "W is not obvious. As twins they can pass ; neither, alone, la strong enough ..April 27 Manhattan C. C. ...April 29 .April 3ft.. ........ In pul.lir. . Resident of Prof. Rice. 2..... Manhattan C .C. 3 Manhattan C. C. Brooklyn C. C. 6.. Manhattan C. C. 7.... Manhattan C. C, 10 May 11 May 12 Mav 13 May 14.. ..-May DR. LE MIEUX WINS PRIZE. Dr. L. A. Le Mieux of Seymour. Wis., wins the chess editor's prize for heading- solving contest during March. His total points, 971, have been can celled and he begins airain at the bot-tof on his third ascent. SolverB may enter this contest at any time, j It is not necessary to search for duals in trie solvers Ladder. AMERICAN CHESS BULLETIN' Issued menthty ane 104; t- yearrrt sample copies upon application; only New York City emporium for ebM goods and books: l&O Nassau Street. SOLVERS LADDER "I !ptV: j j 1 I I ! ! I f T I T i ! i ' Name. . I Sc. 18MjllS?13!lw;KWjl5M "TrTuon iff s 3 3 s Curtiss .- T731tlt3tSi3S4t) Benedict ts4 . . i 1 3 S . . 3 , 3 5 t Marble -.. 3 3 3 3 4 3 717 t Wheeler 5MZJIISI333sns J Dr. Dobbs 544 S3 I 9 t m I Johnson ......... 627 3 3 3 3 545 1 Feracuaon .. r.30 2 9 8 3 8 3 2 3 0 .1,43 2 Wurzburc 3X333323333334Zr, 1 Bhaxlrd 513 513 Keysor ........... 4a..iS3e..333.83 447 1 Dunashy 343l33IS3J4I300377 Hah'bobm 331 33 3S0S34S Guyer ... 2ffit2.f. .3. .212 302 1 Phelps K3 2233038223S382rr 3 Dawson 22323333332233333833m 4 Dr. Keeney 154J233332'2S3333 4. 1 IS 1 Rtlllman 12 2 2 2 4 . . . . . . . 192 3 Dsshlell 4223S3S2S'3S8ei2S 3 Mcllvane 74 2I3S3S82S338S383 1I1 Fleming .. 45. .388 fA Proctor M..S88....8....49 2 Pr. Le Mieux 18 3 8 3 3 8 ? f : Numbers before names Indicate prizes won. lei mucs Tomorrow . DRUMMERS' SAMPLES SOILED BRUS- .95 nes. special tomorrow at 9x12 Velvet Rugs; great , SclBCiiou new usaigus) aiiu colors, special price. 9x12 Axminster Rags A wonderful selection of high-grade Axminster Rugs; new designs, new coiorn 3 a 1 .75 TiBlS eisii (Li m M. eleay LFanr- schemes. morrow. 8 Bv V . 9 T In. lEUV 1 I" " --- n. i t -w bl. f- . ; " i & than I Study the illustration ef each article that we have assembled in this wonderful Three-Room Out St picture, tt yen can, the coiy. attractive heme that will furnish for you, then keen this fact in mind: The Qaaiitv of tbe Furniture and Rags that are shown in this Outfit will give van mora satisfaetorv service any Outfit you can boy elsewhere for less than $150.00. This Outfit is fur nished complete. Every article that yoe need to n r n ish a comfortable home and to start house keeping at once is included the furnishings of this homo. Too should see this Outfit comeare its fnrnishinrs with the same quality that you see in other stores then you wru realize what a wonderful bargain if is. -Furnish your home at The Household, where yon can PAT THE EASY WAY. Solid Oak Mission $ffe 05 Library Sail Only.... of This Suit of 5 pieces h made of Seasoned Solid Oak and fs finished in Waxed Early English, it consists of a largo Library Table. Rocker. Window I Chaff and Arm Chair. The Spring Seats art covert, with Black Chase Leather. Boy the Suit tn Credit. Pay the Easy Way. This Large Folding Go-$T 5Q Cart, Special Tomorrow. This big roomy folding 6o-Cart has a large adjustable folding hood reclining back and foot large rubber tiro wheels easy riding spring sear. By a single motion it can bo folded for carrying. , BOY IT 01 CREDIT. PAT THE E A ST WAT. BOY SCOUTS EXAMINING MOTOR TRUCK St? Whenever business has called me to a city or town where I could get In I touch with local automobile conditions in the last year or two, I have been I struck by the Interest of the prospec- j tive buyer in the mechanism ot the car he Is inspecting. This, contrary i to the pretty general belief that peo- I pie buy cars on size and looks only. It Is this eager desire for exact knowledge ; which had the largest Influence in I causing us to prepare a series of advertisements dealing with tbe mechan ical features of Studebaker cars. We decided to use these advertisements In newspapers because we regard them as the medium that ia immediately responsive. The time has gone by when an automobile is purchased merely because it is (rood looking. Vet designers still strive for the streamline effect that is so well exemplified in Steudebaker cars, because beauty is a' satisfying adjunct to mechanical excellence. Once upon a time the man about to buy an automobile looked only at the lines of the hood, today he is vitally and intelligently interested intwhat lies under' the hood.' Since the work of the advertising department is to tell the public what it wants to know and what it should know about automobiles in order to purchase intelligently, naturally we are keen to get our story as ctuickly as nossible to then people. Havinir decided to give them what one might call education in the mechanical features of the Studebaker car. we are UMing the newspapers because we can keep our bands on the pulse of public interest ami amplify any of these talks almost In a day if we find there are reasons for doing so because of local conditions in any part of the country. It should not be forgotten that people buy Steudehakers in the hot parts of Lower California and Arieona because of their perfect cooling system, while In Western Canada they may be pre- 1 a n.imiy 1. l 1 ;VT . V , t 1 J s av JF Tourist Must, V Look to America . . Contlnoed ' Ifth Pace. I iti t . .1 4r- Cut showing a detail of Boy Scouts studying the construction of the new model Packard truck, f. R. Paine,, technical superintendent of the local branch, is the official examiner for the Boy Scouts' organization in this district. " - To obtain a merit badge forlautomobiling a scout must 1 Demonstrate ability to start a motor, explaining what precautions should be taken. 2 Take oft and ptit on pneumatic tlreB. 3 Know the principles ot construction and the functions of clutch (tw. types, carburetor, valves, magneto, spark plus. diffprentlRl and two different types of transmission, explaining what special caro each of these parts require, and be anl to explain three differences between a two and a four-cycle motor. 4 Know how to put out burning gasoline or oil. . '' 5 its able to pass ail examination equivalent to that required, for a license to operate an automobile In the community In -which he lives. - . ferred because their balance and stur-diness makes them best In a new country over uncertain roads. This ability to chane the advertising is possible only where it is appearing in such a flexible medium as "the newspapers. The Studebaker Corporation is particularly interested in the prospec tive buy-er who asks questions. It is a sign that he is going to tie a carerul. discriminating owner. There are questions and questions: yet it is not difficult to classify practically all of them and prepare educational reading matter that will answer about all the queries and set at rest all the doubts. In my personal contact with buyers the only question I ever found hard to answer was that of the pretty young woman who remarked after a long ex planation: "Tes, I think I know what makes the back wheels go around, but what makes the front wheels go?" The newspaper advertisements we are running in April are merely what the Studebaker dealer says to cus tomers when they come in singly to the Studebaker showroom. In these mechanical advertisements we have a comprehensive guide to the machine. With their drawings thev give the owner an understanding of tne details of construction and opera tion. Both Dangerous. Miss Bute Tou really should give up smoking: it affects! the heart. Jack Lovei" By that reasoning I ought to give np you, too. Boston Transcript. series of roads,; connected and highly improved, made famous during the continental wars; west of Philadel phia and on to Pittsburgh every foot of the road is historic, made up in part of Braddock's trail, the Lancaster Pike, King's Highway and .over trails and roads traversed in turn by the Indians, th3 early settlers, the British red-coats, the blue-and-buff uniformed Conti nental troops, and later, but. in close succession, by the great armies of the South and the North. . Old Indian Trails. Between, Pittsburgh and Chicago the great Lincoln Memorial road traverses trails and roads, made famous during Indian wars and later- during the Northwest wars with the French and their Indian allies. More than passing interest attaches to the memorial mon ument erected to the memory of the gallant Crawford, burned at the stake at Upper Sandusky, Wyandot county, O., by the Indians. The Colonel and his entire defending party met the same fate. Historic roads and trails -continue, as units of the highway, until west of Chicago the Overland Trail begins. The Overeland Trail! Is there a native American who 1 at some time has not spoken the name with a catch in the breath? Our grandfathers and our fathers drove their ox teams and prairie schooners over this vast territory as trackless as the sea. Their blood was spilled and their bones whitened along the 2,(X0 miles over which they traveled, blazing the trail of the pioneer settlers and those Argonauts of '49, whose name attaches to the western end of Lincoln Highway. On the Overland Trail trudged the Donner party, taking six months to cover a distance which later has been traveled in two weeks without undue effort and in a degree of comfort that approximates luxury to the lover of nature. Wonders and Claries Unrivaled. Volumes might be written of that inter-connected series of roads and trails, beginning at Cumberland, Md., and wending Its torturous but historic way to the southwest section of the country where there abound wonders and glories, unrivaled, unequaled, throughout the world. Antiquarian re- , search now going on in New Mexico and Arizona proves that the Christian era had not yet dawned when there existed a civilization comparable with that of Egypt, Syria and the Mongol. Days, weeks and months may be spent in these great storehouses of education and evidences of a past and long-forgotten civilzation. The ruins of Pompeii, Herculaneum or Babylon reveal a "new art" when compared to ' revelations of late excavations north of ' the border of Old Mexico. . While archeologists are seeking to determine the age of the pic- ' tured story of the centuries who has yet been. able, even to say who built the tower at Newport, R. I., or what actual purpose, was served by the serpentine mounds of Central Ohio? These and countless other wonders of man and nature await tho eye of the tourist who has not, but should, "See America First." Tarry At Home m While. There is no time more opportune than that following the disaster of the pres ent European war.' The. disappointment that may follow an enforced "tarry at home awhile" will soon bo forgotten in the greater enjoyment of a series of long or short distance tours over American roads, and to points of interest within our own boundaries. Why not a trip to your "home town?" It may be, In Iowa, Kentucky or California. 'Have you watched its growth? Would you recognize those scenes to which your memory reverts when cares of business bear down hard or you feel like getting back to nature? Takir.tf you out of the country has not taken the country out of you. Go where you will, be it North, South, Ea3t or West, there await you im proved health, much pleasure, and a broadened view. Tut! Tut! Ted Who Is that Barbar girl? see much of her; do you? Fred-f Never, like. Judge. except at dinners and tne t ;:

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