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The Washington times. (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, June 22, 1912, FINAL EDITION, Image 12

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THE TVASHINGTON TIMES, SATURDAY, TONE 22, .1912.
Automobile Club of Washington Will Give Orphans Motor Car Ride to Glen' Echo
ORPHANS
BY
IS
0
THURSDAY
BY AUTOMOBILISTS
Several Hundred Parentless
Children Will Be Given
Ride to Glen Echo.
- I.,,, i . . - i ' r
Washington's Premier Pitcher in Everitt Car
By HARRY WARD.
Plans are nearly completed for the
annual celebration of Orphans' Day hy
the Automobile Club of Washington.
Next Thursday, June 27, at 2 o'clock,
I nearly one hundred machines, carrying
several hundred happy children from
the various Institutions, will leave the
Municipal Building for Glen Echo,
where the "kiddles" will be tho guests
of the club. It. B. Schloss, manager of
Glen Echo, has generously tendered the
i use of the grounds and amusements for
the occasion, and will assist in making
the celebration a memorablo one.
The children will be gathered from
(the different institutions and brought
In motor cars to the Municipal Build
ing, where the parade will be formed.
Each car will carry flags and every
'child will be furnished .with the na
tional colors. The routo will be out
Pennsylvania avenue, through George
town to the Conduit road. As earjh
machine will be filled to the limit wfth
children, donors of cars have been
iaeked to refrain from racing while on
the Conduit road.
To "Joy Riding."
"I trust no one who donates a car
for Orphans' Day will permit it to run
over fifteen miles an hour while car
rying the children," said Harrington
Mills, president of the Automobile Club.
"We want to give the little unfortu
nates a fine, big time, and with so many
cars In a line a tendency to 'hit it up'
would be rather dangerous."
The committee in charge of the cele
bration consists of the automobllo edi
tor of The Times, Harry Ducksteln,
William Ullman, and Howard Flsk.
iHudoIph Jose, captain of the club, will
be the marshal of tne parade. Motor
lists desiring to donate the use of their
cars are requested to notify Captain
Jose or the automobile editors of the
Washington newspapers Car owners
are expected to report to the marshal
at the Municipal Building not later than
1 o'clock. In order that they may have
ample time to get the children from the
various institutions and bring them to
the starting point by 2 o'clock. Get
, aboard and help give the orphans the
best treat of their lives.
The idea of Orphans' Day originated
with "Senator" W. J. Morgan, a New
York newspaper man. Here is his BtorV
of how it originated:
How It Originated.
"The origin of the Orphans' Automo
bile Day is credited to New York, with
Savannah, Ga., a close second. Some
clnd evangel suggested tho Idea to me
one day eight years ago at Fifty-sixth
street and Broadway.
"The particular thing that caused the
thought was ono of those kind women
,known as sisters of charity, who was ,
walking down town with two little for
lorn children, one In each hand. Then '
came the thought, which may have been
produced by what Lincoln on the field .
of Gettysburg called 'the mystic chord j
of memory, which touches the better i
angels of our natures. I
'The sugccb'.iun was, 'Why not ivo
the chlldien a tiny s out'nc In auto-'
mobiles once :i year?' It v culd b" a
isirat boon the the little ones who I
nevr otherwise m.iy have the oppor-1
tunltv of rldlnc In itn automobile. Tho
M'xt thought was that It Tny also
Miow the people that automoblllsts lo
not axlht solely for the pleasure of
runnlnsr over tliem, and thus disarm
that which tit the time was a stroll?;
cliicilon to .sutomobllists and auto
mobUing. ' The American Au'omoMle Associa
tion, alwavs to tho front l'i t'ood work
for motoilntf, h.iw that the thlncr was
good, and trio sp- wtarv of the organiza
tion at that time Him out a perioral
upppial to A. Ji. A. clubs all over tho
tountry asking them to iie'tnowldse
the (ti'iid work and make Orphans' Au
tomobile Dav :i national institution,
which was donr. Savannah, as fat as
If known, was the s?eor.d ollv to Ivc
an Orphans' Automobile Day.
''Juffnlo tnrowjn its urea- uuion'omm
club and the i,tR hearted Dal H. Lewis,
Hh i.cretarv, look up tha Idea with
force; o di I Washington. Boston, Chi
cago, Pittsburgh. Cincinnati. Detroit.
'Cleveland. P-'iivyr, and San Franclaeo,
lea well as mnnv .other towns, so you
.ore the worth v example of New Yoik
'was followed by h country generally.
'o one can usbunte what wood It hug
df.ne, b'lt manv holieve that when It
mmes to checklmr up with St. Peter,
and there Is a balanca against tho ap
plicant for a neat in the hereafter,
time ragced little boy or girl will bo
there ar an advocate for the seating
of the delejrate. There will be many
credits to tits ledger of life for the
motorist who takes part In Orphans
Automobllo Day by either sending his
ear, donatlnc money, or giving personal
help on those moBt glorious of occa
sions "
E. R. Benson, sales manager of the
Btudebaker Corporation, makers of E-M-F
and Flanders cars, was in Wash
ington Thursday, and had a conference
with W C. Long, of the Commercial
Automobile and 8upply Company. "We
are having a splendid season," said Mr.
Benson.
Rob Roy Mackey, nccompanled by
"Doc" Armstrong, left yesterday In the
former's Regal roadster for a tour
through Maryland and Pennsylvania.
J M Stoddard, of the Cook & Stod
dard Company, returned Thursday from
'a flying trip to Buffalo, Cleveland and
I Detroit, where he visited the Plerce
Arrow, Baker, and Cadillac factories.
George H. Kelly, manager of the
Commercial car department of the Bak
er Motor Vehicle Company, was In
Washington yesterday visiting the
Cook & Stoddard Company.
R. H. Martin, of tho Buick Motor
'Company, spent the great part of the
week touring through Maryland In u
I Buick "28" roadster He visited Buick
dealers In a number of Maryland towns,
The Cook & Stoddard Company re
ports the sale of Cadillac touring cars
to F. H. Mackenzie, P. Smyth, and J.
Branson, and a Cadillac phaeton to
Rowland Evans.
Open Exhausts Have
A Distinct Value
33H
V
IPC ' JS O ft N
MUM flP Mia JKKmrl&l It
TliKBMMJ.TfaABIk1MSIlllMllMlBBBWWIIllWHWwW81WMlMB!llMBWWWBiWM
T1MrrTionTWK.TBtjBtHIlllnnn , .
TIRE OVERSTRAIN
SHOULD BE WATCHED
WEIGHT TABLE GIVEN
Overloading Costs Owners
Heavily, But Few Guard
Against It.
Walter Johnson is at wheel of six-cylinder car, with John Henry at his side Clarence Walker is sitting on near
side in tonneau.
BUSINESS ROMANCE
FILLS HISTORY OF
OTOR
INDUSTRY
Thrilling Chapter Furnished
by Recent Move of the
Studebaker Company.
Thoug-h the open exhaust Is not
necessary for city service, it has a
distinct value," Bays a Washington
motorist "When a motor Is running
properly, tho explosions from th
cylinders are uniform and have a dis
tinct, healthy tone, but if one cylinder
should leak compression or hao a
defective spark plug, the sound from
the exhaust will readily indicate the
construction."
When the Industrial history of the
twentieth century Is Anally written Its
most thrilling chapters will almost sure
ly be those that telt tho story of tho
motor car Its sudden dash to popular
ity, its marvelous manufacturing suc
cesses, and its costly tactical falluios.
So say men learned In the lore of tho
business world. Certain It Is, at anv
rate, that no department of the world's
manutactuilng history has vet furnish
ed so great an amount of Industrial
romance.
News of the latest feat of this kind
comes, as one has Icnrned to expect,
from Detroit. In one week a firm manu
facturing annually an output marketed
at J.'iO.OOO.OW completely teorgiinized the
executive personnel of Its system of
distribution and then, with the new or
ganization In charge, scored a sales suc
cess during the first month that ecllphPd
ail its former records for a similar
period.
How this was done, without In the
least disturbing the progress of n busy
selling season, is a story of ltal in
terest to everv business man.
Tho firm Is the Studebaker Corpora
tion, whose mammoth automobile
division, manufacturing K-M-F "30,"
and Flanders "20" cars, maintains a
tound dozen plants. The Studebakers
market their product through a sys
tem of fortv branch waiehouses and
service stations In the main trading
centets. Each of these supplies cars
direct to that part of the 2,200 Stude
baker dealers In Its territory. The
branch managers make ull contracts
and to practical ends, each Is the
Studebaker Corporation In his own
region.
A combination of circumstances
made It advisable, in the Judcrment
of tho Studebaker management, to
eliminate a certain element In Its
sales dp,irtrnent The change In
volved the sales manager, his assist
ant and tho managers of nearly a
third ot the llrm's brsches. To tho
automobile woild the emergency
seemed unexpected. Such was, how
over, far from tho truth.
When Germany decided to go to
war with France, General Von Moltke
took from a certain pigeon-hole In
his desk a complete plan of campaign,
drawn up months before. When his
emergency cumv. General Manager
Gunn. of tho Studebaker Corporation,
did virtually the same thing
An experienced sales manager,
Ernest It. Benson, was alreadv In
wultlng. With him, as aslstant, r-amo
Arthur I Philip, also a man peculiarly
fitted for his work. For every branch
In which a change was necessary,
there whs ready the assignment of
a manager, every appointee care
fully schooled for his particular Job.
WALTER JOHNSON IS
MOTOR ENTHUSIAST
Prince of Twirlcrs Owns Two
Everitts and Is Delighted
With Their Work.
Walter Johnson, star pitcher of tho
.Nationals and idol of the fans every
where, Is becoming an enthusiastic mo
torist. He owns two i-Jverltt cars, and
during tho visit of the Nationals In
Detroit he visited the Everitt factoty,
where he had an opportunity to see the
car nuiit from tho ground up. JohnBon
Is particularly pleased with the new
tveritt "six," and It Is likely he will
own one before the season is much
omer.
hen the Matlonnls were met Mon
day by W. J. Barnhart, the Everitt
agent, and a flozen or more Everitt
owners, who transported them to their
respective homes, Johnson took occa
sion to compliment Mr liarnhart lor
his tnougntlulness in meeting the play
ers with a big fleet of motor cars. "It
w-as a fine Idea,'1 said Johnson, "and
all tho plaers were Immensely pleased.'
Roosevelt Rides in
Kissel Touring Car
Col. Theodore llnoavelt. upon his
anlval hi Chicago for th convention,
w.is wel Mmi'il bv Alsxander H. Revell,
el-ali mun of the HooscveK national
committee, and rods to his lintel in Mr.
Revell's Klse Kur. n 60-horsepow er
touring machine.
Itv a sti.time oln""ldence all oUht
me libers of the T(co.fvplt partv ills.)
l aile In Klsil Kara owned by tho f"l
Icving Chlcauo.ins William Woodley,
J. J Collins ri. William .Mm tin. Fred
erick Uode. ami F". P. Choatc.
Watch For Speed Trap.
Washington motorists using tho
ronds liohrrcn Philadelphia, nnd
Atluntlc City by the way of
Hnniinonton should drro with
rnutlon through a small place
railed Pomona, fourteen miles
nest of Atlantic City, between
Kpg Harbor City and Ilammon
ton. At this point on a stretch
of twenty-two mllps of pood
Stnto road through a territory
which Is not populated, a speed
trnp Is In opcrntlon and motor
Ists exceeding twenty-five miles
an hour aro held up hy a con
stable and escorted to a nearby
Justice of the peace, who Im
poses fines anywhere from $5
up.
For Motor Car
Lubrication
USE
PolAc
It leaves practically no carbon
deposit on cylinders and spark
plugs and 'its lubricating and
cushioning qualities are unsur
passed. We have
had many years'
experience in the
oil business, and we believe Polarine
is the best automobile oil yet produced.
Insist on Getting the Original
POLARINE Package.
H iSf
RACE STAGE IS
SHIFTED TO DIEPPE
THE COMING WEEK
America's Interest Is Focus
ed in Work of Bruce
Brown and DePalma.
In spite of the fact that overloading Is
one of tho most destructive Influences
to which tires can be subjected. It is
n question whether, one automobile
owner In ten has any Idea of the weight
his tires aro designed to carry.
Experiments have proved conclusive
ly that the life of overburdened tires Is
considerably shorter than it Is where
Ihe designated carrying capacity is not
exceeded. Therefore, the direct effect
of overloading Is to Increase tire ex
pense. In order that motorists may know ex
actly how much of a load they have a
right to expect their tires to carry the
service department of one of the big
tire manufacturing companies recom
mends the following table of weights In
relation to tiro sizes!
Jtear weight Front weight
per wheel per wheel
Lbs. Lbs.
2x2tf 225
:sx3
i 30x3
32X3
2Sx1U
H
330
375
375
t25
450
457
30x3V
31x3V4
32x3U 500
?3x3U 525
24x34 550
36X3V4 600
The COnillV' weok will see hr nnn.
mobile racing tuui shifted fiom Amer-
oa to Lurop-. The racing contingent
)! til." continent will hnltln tnt linnnr
and gloiy over the triangular i-oitfo at
ihP.c, nance, in the Grnnd Prix of
the Automobile Club of Fiance. Just
flftf'l (111 talin ..,!, m.A. ili,-. t.ill . ,
lut-awav Fr.uve at 5.3J Tuesday morn
mg a niyil-id of racing carp will K't
the word and start In the two-la.
inoe of KM miles over the trlanguiai
course that sklrn :h. suit m-js arrons
the r,h innl from New Haven. England,
in r.uiupys greatest raco
Thn nnpitH .,.i,t.l , lru ..,(1. ... ...,..
.... -.,.- ... r, w, ,... , .,,rf III, LI1V .Ifllllt--
of Hanrlot 'd Memory p'lots of
Flijnch nrs: Dald - Bruce - Brow n.
r: ilph Ui'1'.ilitit. and Loult. Wngnor,
who w'll .t.ir Italian, cars nnd other
llltteri Hril.H wli.i , Ml rlrlvn .u.u rn...J
(in PHfli nlflt, nf flin -wiia,, T .! l...n...
wr event the -acj Is bell'-vt'd to U
nnvcen tne Kicn'li an 1 Italian cars
The IUlUn team ltli Liuls Wngnpr
and the AmerW-ans, Biuce-biown. nil I
I'p Palri.t, will he stionj; oontonrti-rs
The American racing fans Jsnow Wns-
iut .TDinry, hh ne nan tntn In th
lAmrrlcnn 'liand 11110 mce, whlje
rrlll,.BT!.,r,lln lillu l,rt, M r. Itirnml ,
winner tw tlmi-M In this event. Do-
I'Hini.i h i)Ti'rm.iii''.j in tr.e ve-mtli
rrnn nt Tnrll Jr. i rirtlla 'c rpnuV, I., .1. .
....... ... .-... ,'.... ... , i ,,, im
minds of the npe-i tnnt It would not
suiprlse clo.e followers of the g.tm if
..!.. .... ......1.1 .....,. ,. I.
j. iiivi it , s n'ii. ru Mini iii,iuit tin
Ml st and secijn 1 honors In Fviropi. s
d.isslc event, lriInj tho powerful
Itallan-madj machines.
10x4
31x4
?2x
33x4
34x4
75x4
36x4
40x4
43x4
825
635
650
675
109
735
7W
850
900
32x41,4 750
34X4V4 900
35x4 935
'TfixtM: 975
TTxnfc 1,010
3Sx4V4
42x4
34x5
3ix5
36x.
37x5
39x5
43x5
1,050
1.200
9fO
1,000
l.fbO
1.100
1.400
425
450
433
500
550
575
500
625
650
700
750
775
SOD
8S0
875
MIS
900
l.an
1.05)
950
1,123
1.175
1.225
1,261
1,300
1,450
1.201
1.250
1,301
1.351
1.451
1.551
1,401
1.450
37x5V4 1.150
3Sx5V4 .'. 1.200
The pertinent fact about overload
ing Is that It breaks down the side
wnlls of the rasing, laying the found
ation for a blowout which Is bound
eventually to occur. By the time this
happens tho rasing Is so badly dam
aged It Is beyond repair.
Find Transcontinental
Trip Interesting
It Is only three or four years back to
pioneer days of touring automobiles
across the United States. It has now
becom6 quite a common undertaking.
Business men leave their offices and,
with their families, pile Into their ma
chines and Journey away from ono city
to another on, on across the country.
They find In It health and a new recre
ation. ,
Frank B. Fokkett, wife, and daughter,
of Boston, nro doing the double stunt of
a transcontinental tour and return. The
Foskett family Is now on the return
trip. They are making the tour In Mr.
Foskett's Overland. Last reports from
them came from Dallas, Tex.; all well
nnd happy.
The party left Orange, Mass., In their
Overland machine on June 26, 1911. trav
eling vU tho transcontinental or North
ern route, which includes the Great
Lakes, Wyoming, and Utah, arriving In
California in August,
Or, their return trip they left Lindsay,
Cal.. 200 miles north of Los Angeles, on
March 6, spending many days en route
In sightseeing.
Motor Truck to Make
Transcontinental Trip
The first transcontinental delivery
In history by, motor truck, started
Thursday when a three-ton cargo of
goods was sent from Philadelphia by
a firm in that city to another con
cern In Petalutna. Cal. Tho truck
will cover 4.436 miles.
In addition to being the first ocean-to-ocenn
trip In actual commercial
service, this is the longest distance
delivery on record by a motor truck.
In addition to the blc cargo the Alco
truck will carry letters of greeting
from Gov. John K. Tcner, of
Pennsylvania, to Gov. Hiram Johnson,
of California. E. L Ferguson, who
was referee of the Mttnsey Historic
Tour, will be In charge of the expedition.
Study Lubrication.
Fery nutomlblls owner should study
lnhilcatl'in and detetmlno how much
oil his car requires for ovctv mile It
Is run. then ses to it that neither too
much nor tco littlo lubricant Is used
frH'l'H'H I"1"H"1-M-M"I'M"I"1"I"N"M I H-M"l"H"l"H"H"!"M"I"M''l'i 1 Ij.
No-Rim-Cut Tires t
10 Oversize j
Equip One-Third the Cars
One-third of all new tears going out this year
are equipped with Goodyear tires.
About one-third of all motor car owners have
now adopted these tires.
And one-third of all cars at this year's Shows
had Goodyear tire equipment
Such is the present status of these wondrous
tires. And the demand has doubled in the past six
months.
Tire Upkeep Cut in Two
Good Tip.
To rnnke paint stay on bra si parti
which bpconie heated becaufc of thWr
Il n3lnil'y tr ,th;) engine, tho llss
iMioold first bi' given a rnmlne cuti
of sh'-llMc. This act.i as a foundation
ff.i the paint and is proof against poel
lnv:. Burned Clutch Leathers.
r'liilh leathers become bui ne-I anil
tuarred beni'mo the clutch is continually
sllpp'd in on hlh speed while the
tnr Is ascending j hill
A million and a quarter of these
premier tires have now gone into
use. They have been tested out on
some 200,000 cars.
They were tested on our claim
that No-Rim-Cut tires cut the
average tire bills in two. And the
present demand proves they did it.
No-Rim-Cut tires now far out
sell any other tire in the world.
Our output now is nearly 100,000
tires monthly.
How They Do It
No-Rim-Cut tires end rim-cutting
forever. And rim -cutting
occurs on 23 per cent of all the
old-type tires.
That is proved by statistics cov
ering many thousands of ruined
clincher tires.
In addition to that, No-Rim-Cut
tires are 10 percent over the rated
size. And 10 per cent oversize,
under average conditions, adds 25
pr cent to the tire mileage.
So these patent tires save 23 per
cent, plus 25 per cent, on the
average.
They save, in fact, more than
that. For No-Rita-Cut tires are
the final result of 13 years spent
in tire making.
In perfecting them we tested
out 240 formulas and fabrics. We
tested them by metered mileage
on testing machines in our factory.
These years of tests have taught
us how to get the utmost mileage
from a rubber tire.
You get all that perfection, plus
tires that can't rim-cut, plus over
size tires, when you get this patent
typo.
Our 1912 Tire Book based on
13 yean of tire making is filled
with fact you should know. Ask
us to mail it to. you.
H-I-I-i-l-:l-I-Il!;-I"!l-!Il-lI;I-I-H"I-l-i-T
PRUDEN SYSTEM
of Portable Fireproof
Construction
IILSS&.
t rf") TirTiMsiiMiMLLLLLLLLBLLLLLMf ifThiBBBBiBBsF
1 TBBCBTtil Jt m ir yiHJ"lSM b"Bst ??AyTl rBM iSBBB 1 V lit rl v' L ft
G00DYEAR
m AKRON. OHIO
No-Rim-Cut Tires
With or Without Non-Skid Treads
$ THE GOODYEAR TIRE & RUBBER CO., Akron, Ohio
Thl Company ba no connection whatever with any other
rtiDuer concern wmcu use we uooaycor name.
(631)
Washington, D. C. Branch,
1026 Connecticut Ave. Telephone Main 2769
Tii!wTt.!..!....T..?..T..T-t..T.tT..T.
"H"t-I Hi'M"I-H M-l
I Put Up This PKIMN NRCPROOf- GAKAGt Anywhere
Put It back of vour home. It's an ornament t6 any property: put
It on rented land it's ehsjly erected pr taHen .down. Put It down
town within the "'fire limits." It is absolutely llreproof. As substan
tial as maeonry
At One-Third the CoM Let us tell you more about it Phone, call,
or write us nt once.
Mr.TAI. SHEITKH CO,, MAKHnS, ST. PAUL. MINN.
Exhibition Rldg. nml Sale Rooms, N. Capitol St. and Sloan. Ave. N.W.
Washington, 15 O.
See me here nbout n Prudvii Ntem portable fireproof garage.
GarnsoH, nil uteri, from $S0 up,
IluncnloiMi, nil tttrel, with xrrerned porch, from $1(12 up. We pa
freight ent of Itocky Mountnlnx.
C. N. DlCKLAND, SnlcH Afft. Phone Lincoln 2722.
if- 'I i I A i A i 4 I 4 r
-. .' T......T.,T..T..T. .-!.. ?..T..T..TT..T..1
tkkkkhkkAAk kkkkkAkkkkkAAkkkk
t The Picture Of The
R;f!!LD$850
I II J U mWjr H-Ton Chamlii, K. O. B. Elmlra.
1-Ton Chaaln, fl,:00.
Won't interest you as much as the price. We'll show you the
truck if you're interested. Better than a picture.
HATFIELD TRUCKS
? Are not merely delivery wagons. They' are trucks that will serve
you faithfully more elficiently than two horses at less expense
$
ihan one.
The Time
NOW
The Place 1707 14th Street
The Automobile The Everitt
Our allotment of Everitt fours
and sixes is nearly gone. We
have just one carload left.
These cars are going rapidly.
To .get one you will have to
see us at once. Phone us for
a demonstration, or, better still,
call at our new salesrooms.
Ak for Catalogue, and Further lletnlls From
Polarint U told in I and
S gallon can$tht gallon
can, till thapt-taty to
hanJUlait hit in Iht
tool box; alio in btrrtl$
and half tarrtlt.
For Sale Everywhere
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
(Incorporated In Nw Janey)
MOTOR TRUCK CO.
t 710 14th Street
t
MHr
Union Savings Bank Bldg.
Phone Main 5541
WM. P. BARNHART & CO.
1707 14th Street
Phone N. 2089 Phone N. 2089

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