Newspaper Page Text
mJ:mfiW''MMTxS ii;tfjf Jt&r lgW
HIS PLAN F
Daughters of the Republic Need Only the Money Before
Building Brick Paved, Electric Lighted, Fancy
Sign-posted Road From Washington to the
San Francisco Exposition.
Washington, D. tX, Jan. IS Reconstruction and maintenance of the old
national road Xrm Cumberland, Hd, to St. Loab, Mx, -with extensions to
make a (.imt national niglnvny between ew Tork and San Francisco, is
proposed In a bSSl introduced today by representative Borland, of Missouri.
Tie measure -irould appropriate $20,000,600 to carry out the project, $500,000 to
be available tils Tear, 95,000,000 in 1914 and 915,000,000 In 1915. It would
create, to saperr&te the irork, a national hlprhrrny commission, to be composed
of the director of the bureau of public roads and four members, to be ap
pointed by the president.
From capital to coast, from Penn-
sylvania avenue to the Pacific, thew
coast-to-coast aatcranootle tourist will
bowl along ever a vitrified brick
speedway IS feat -tt&ie, electrically Il
luminated at night, marked with red,
white and blue BiHe posts by the
Daughters of the American Revolution
and studded -with raemorial tablets to
designate the six old trails of the over
This will happen in 1916, when the
Panama-Pacific Exposition opens. If
the plans of the National Old Trails
Coastto-Coast Highway association for
a great moment&l and memorial high
way are carried out.
1, J. Kirlter, national organiser for
the association, is in El Paso to en
list the support of the people for the
great highway, which will pass
through El Paso evr the old historic
trails of the jrtonoer days. A local
unit of the assoclatnon will be organ
ized here and Mr. .Ktrker expects to
have a membership of at least 1009
citizens on the rostwr of the local unit
before he leaves here.
The route of the Old Trails associa
tion highway is from Washington, D.
C, to Los Angeles Vy way of El Paso,
Kansas City, St. Louis and Indian
apolis. It will be 3,212 miles in length,
according to the saxvey which has been
made by the association, and will pass
over the six pioneer trails, the Brad
dock, Boone's LteX Cumberland. Santa
Fe, Doniphan and Kearney trails. The
Braddock road extends from Washing
ton to Cumberland. Md, the Cumber
land trail from Cumberland to St.
Louis; to Old Franklin, Ho.; the Santa
Fe trail from Old Franklin to Santa
Fe, 3J. M., a distance or suu miies.
through Karosaa City, Dodge City, La I
Junta. Trinidad, Baton and Las vegas. i
The Doniphan trail Is from Albuquer
que through Las Cruces to. El Paso.
West of El Pas the route will follow
the Borderland route, or the Kearney
trail, to Los Angeles and the coast.
The Old Trails association was or
ganized two years ago in Kansas- City
under the auspices of the Daughters of
the American Revolution, to mark the
historic old Santa Fe trail. The plan
for building the road is to obtain a
$20,000,000 appropriation from congress
at the March, session. A local unit of
the association is to be organized in
each city and town where the road
passes and the members will affix their
names to the petition to congress to
pass the MSI creating xne zuna lor me
construction of this national highway.
The first 1200 miles of the road from
Washington to Vandalla, HL, is graded
and in good condition, as it is a part
of the great Cumberland trail which
the government built from. sb to lssb
as its first and only venture in govern
ment road building. This road Is SO
feet wide and is paved 60 feet wide. It
cost $16,000 a mOe and is as good today
aa when it was built
The Daughters of the Revolution,
which organization Is sponser for the
"WILL LOSE MOXEV
if you wait until the internr
ban is built before buying
The post office Is behind.
1 1 J?
The Public is cordially invited to call and inspect the
new models of the above cars.
We're proud of them and will be glad to demonstrate
them to you at any time.
'LongwelFs Auto Truck
& Sales Co.
Jas. Tays, Mgr.
OEM 10 OGEi
GREAT ONE, BUT-
highway, has agreed to illuminate the
road with a "blaze of electricity" to
quote the president, from end to end.
The power for this will be generated
In stations along the road. The mark
ers will be In the official colors of
the D. A. R. and appropriate tablets
will be erected at frequent Intervals
along the historic old trails to let the
tourists know the events -which have
happened along these roads. The cost
of the road will be about $10,000 per
mile if paved with vitrified brick or
$7000 macadam is adopted. The senti
ment in the east, Mr. Klrker says, is
strongly for bricks, as it is more dur
able. The plain road is for the road
to be finished by May 1, 1915, In time
for the tourist travel to the San Fran
cisco exposition and it is estimated
that from 50,009 to 75.000 cars will pass
over the road during the exposition
TO MAKE SMOKERS
PAY FOR NEW ROADS
Congressman Would Restore the To
bacco Tax of the TO's to Build
Washington, XJ. C., Jan. 18. National
roads as an ejaact form in which the
government should participate in high
ways construction, is a belief which is
becoming countrywide In its accept
ance. The latest proposition brought
forth along these lines is by represen
tative Stanton Warburton of Wash
ington state, who contends for a system
oi national military roads.
Mr. Warburton nronoses to make the
-tobacco users of the country pay for
the building of these national high-
ways through the Imposition of a tax
so small that the smokers will go right
on smoking as usual without conscious
ness of the great benefit they are be-
oinn-in imnn h ninu nf thie mnn. I
try the technical committee. This will be
The plan contemplates trunk lines ' gd ta connection with the fuel tests,
connecting the capitals of every state I T&e Question has been under the con
with the National capital, and with fIderaUon of British motorists for the
each each other, and also with the ' lMt s rs. but they have ne-er had
Trin-iMl national Mrta th trnvnm- an opportunity of giving puDlic aemon-
ment to locate the lines between the stration of a competitive nature as to j T Womack and Margaret A, Phll
capltels along the most feasible routes Tl C1Uld,e0ne- "JfV?1, UP Purchased Ford machines, the for
t?feerroaIwaetSo0tSer ' J AS J five $&?&" " "" ""
whtthheePrve1neXThaere-on:05etIler j ff& & SSnStX'JS XS5S,t "? ""Sff
In hi announcement, congressman ' ??J?15fSK 1 ????&: ...LS seeondMand Chalmers car from JayF.
Warburton says: "I propose to. raise
the fund by restoring the internal rev-
enua tax of 1879 on tobacco and set
aside the additional income from this
source as a national road fund. The
additional tax so provided would
amount to about $80,000,000 per year, a i
little more than double the present in
ternal revenue tax on tobacco. If the
proposed 15,000-milos road system
should cost $20,000 per mile., it would
be paid for In about foor years, and in
about five years nt,a cost of $25,000
'Tn 1910, according to the reports of i
the Internal revenue department, the i
recnlnts from the tobacco tax were
$58,000,090, as opposea to u8,uou,uuu
had the law of 1879 then been enforced.
While the proposed increased tax on
tobacco might seem heavy, as a matter
of fact it will not be noticed by the
consumer. For instance, it would raise
the tax on a 10 cent cigar tnree-tentns
I -.., DT, , m.nnfg4nrF nf I
that cigar would decrease the weight of
Jnt oL on-thirtieth. and the con-
sumer could not tell the dlffereence in
size. The manufacturer ; of smoking
tobacco would decrease the size of the
package about one-twelfth, and the
consumer would not know the differ
Durlnir the SDanlsh-American war.
the tax on tobacco was Increased to the
amount of tax suggested, and I ven
ture to say not one consumer out of a
dozen ever knew the tax was raised,
and never knew when It -was taken off."
120-122 San Francisco St
p-B"HE high exhaust motor is de-
signed for tHo-purpose of elimina-
- ting the muffler and of utilizing
the exhaust gas in mechanical devices
which replace the flywheel, but still
perform its functions. By so doing mare
torque and Increased power Is claimed
besides absolutely preventing all ex
haust detonation, without Increased
back pressure In the cylinder.
The device, it Is said, can be manu
factured as cheaply as the flywheel and.
muffler which it replaces and it can be
designed to be applied to any constant
rotation heat motor.
Two and seven-eighths miles of road
way near Kent. Wash a part of the
Pacific highway, has recently been
paved with brick, the first brick paved
highway west of the Rocky mountains.
The total cost of the road has been
$58,000, or a little less than $20,000 a
It is 17 feet wide, has a five inch
concrete base, on top of which is a pav
ing of vitrified brick, and is finished
with a cement grout surfacing.
Two churches in Minneapolis, Minn.,
have adopted the electric car to assist
tne pastor in making parish calls. The
Church of the Redeemer bought a Co
lumbus electric as part of the equip
ment of the church. The women of
the Westminster church presented a car
to the pastor for his own use.
A victory in the Ohio fight to make
the theft of an automobile a peniten
tiary offence was won when three In
dictments charging grand larceny
were returned against a trib of young
men for driving away the car of Mason
B. McLaughlin, sales manager for the
White company, Cleveland.
A fitting for automobiles, depending
on splash lubrication and without a
gage on the dash, has been invented by
Hardy 'Parsons, of Kibworth, near Lei
cester, England. This is In the shape Of
a small whistle on the dashboard, con
nected with the crank chamber by
means of a pipe. The pipe passes
through the crank case to a, point a
little below the proper level of the
oil in the sump. As long as the lower
end of this pipe is covered, all is well,
for there is enough oil present. But
when the end is uncovered presto!
the whistle starts operations, thereby
notifying: the driver that the oil has
fallen below the proper level and that
the supply needs replenishing.
At a recent meeting of the com
mittee of the Royal Automobile club of
England the suggestions of the petrol
committee and the technical committee
were adopted to the effect that a se
ries of trials be hed for liquid, solid
and gaseous fuels for' both pleasure and
commercial vehicles, the trials to be
carried out both on the car and on the
bench. A few months ago the club of-
fered a prize of $2500 for the best I
carburetor in tests to be carried out by
K "ooean motorists " """"
The latest in the way of auto con
tests are motor sleigh races to be held
in Russia this month. The speed events
nvr thi snnw ara to n nelri on Kvw1-
naga Newka, a branch of the Newa,
and on the island of Krestowsky in the
Newa, near St. Petersburg. The con
test will comprise a run over 3 1-2
miles of snow covered road and two
mHes over fresh snow. The motor
sleighs must prove their practical use
fulness under conditions which make
the use of automobiles, even when fit
ted with tire chains, impossible.
Only 36 percent of the licensed dri
vers of Alabama are white. This is
the result of the lower wage for
which they -will accept the service. The
average age of the chauffeurs is 22
years, only two men in the state having
licenses who are over 30 years of age.
The average height among the 322i
en holding licenses is 5 feet 9 inches.
The averageweight is 160 pounds. In
order to enforce the state metor tax
more thoroughly this year, every po
lice officer has been made a deputy
collector of car licenses.
Over 90 percent of all the trucks seen
in actual service in Paris are fitted
with steel bands instead of rubber
tires. Some of the tires or steel are
made narrow enough to give- a high
pressure of contact with the pavement
to aid traction. In a few makes the
steel bands are serrated. In one
make the steel tires are wide, about 11
inches, but. instead of being plain, are
drilled full of boles, each hole being
about three-fourths of an Inch In di
ameter. The holes soon fill almost
flush with street dirt, but enough of
a depression remains at the orifice of
each hole to bite into the pavement.
The grade of steel used, by the way,
in truck tires in France, Is far better
than the ordinary steel obtainable on
the open market. The metalloids In the
steel are about one-quarter of the val
ue as given in American specifications.
Michigan ranks first in the United
States as far as automobile making
is concerned, fully 38 percent of the
country's motor ears bearing the Mich
igan "name plate."
The loading of a motor truck is a
science. Bad loading can cost you a
great deal of money. Good loading
adds many miles to the life of your
tires, the life of your springs, and
saves in the wear and tear on the
truck's mechanism. It is much like
loading a mule. .If the load is placed
rightly, twice the cargo may be car
ried successfully. Unfortunately, nine
trucks out of 10 are loaded in blind ig
norance. And yet a man soon learns
the trick if only someone will point
out to him a few elementary principles.
French government returns for 1911
show that the amount of business done
during the year was .042 percent less
than in 1910. Although the motor trade
with Spain, Switzerland, Germany, Bra
zil, Algeria and Turkey Increased, the
nation lost 22.3 percent of Its business
with Great Britain and 21 percent with
the United States. Upon the other
hand. France felt the deadly effect of
foreign invasion to the extent of 32
pttSent during 1911. as compared with
the 1910 statistics. Of this invading
trade. Great Britain got 10 percent of
the patronage. 'Germany came next,
Belgium third, and the United States
There Is no uniformity to the ordi
narccs or itisut-i"nL re-ulatirins for
B r-gc s i a tf- lI tv it aiii ai'liouh
?vcs arc to t uo r i wher sfvirj
ltxalitlcs have thd same or nearly the
the Trade; Hints
same regulations. One of the most
widely adopted sets of rules is that
relating to the manner of (Storing gas
oline. Practically all authorities agree
that it is dangerous to store this ex
plosive within the building In any
auAntitv. and the
age arrangement is almost universally
requlred. There Is considerable vana-
tion as to the depth to which the stor
age tank of such a system must be
buried, and also as to the thickness of
the cement casing, if any, which must
surround it. The regulations in some
cities even go so far as to state the
composition which the cement -used
must have. '
LATEST ROAD PLAN
FOR LOS ANGELES
Would linn Across Northern Kevr Mex
ico and Arizona, Xot Through Central
or Southern Tart of Either.
The longest charted highway In the
-world, touching some of the most fa
mous scenic wonders, is the work now
actually under way, with Los Angeles
as the headquarters of operations. The
immense project, which is inter-linked
with the ocean-to-ocean movement, is
the building of a circuit from Los An
creles to Denver and return.
Stretches of this half-continent cir
cle now under construction and the
general enthusiasm for the "big road,"
has reached that point where official
aid in generous proportions Is joining
As a road undertaking this gigantic
loop is easily next o the ocean-to-ocean
highway and will be an impor
tant link In cross-continent travel. A
part of the route is a section of the
ocean-to-ocean highway as selected by
the good roads convention at Chicago
last year. However, there have been
several changes since then.
In a general way the road will go to
Denver by Saugus, Mojave, Indepen
dence, Goldfleld, Toncpah, Eureka,
Elko. Salt Lake City, Rock Springs,
Rawlins and Cheyenne. Returning,
this route will touch Colorado Springs,
Raton, Santa Fe, Albuquerque, Gallup,
Winslow. Flagstaff, from which point
two routes are proposed. One would
go to Los Angeles by Ash Tork, King
man. Needles, Daggett and San Ber
nardino. The other route, and one which is
very popular, will run from Flagstaff
to Prescott, Phoenix, Tuma, El Centro
and San Diego.
AUTOS IN. EL PASO
Failure -tof shipments .to arrive have
held up automobile sales during the
past week and those who have had
transfers. Antomohlle purchasers are
gradually getting over the effects of
the recent cold spell and are casting
their eyes toward intended purchases
with a view to having their cars before
the warm weather comes.
A. Manker got a new five passenger
Ohio car, and C. A Donnell a two pas
22 n.d ...)& JSL 5" J
passenger rebuilt Bulck touring car.
Tom Schneider bought -a. four passen
ger Overland and Dr. J. A. Rawllngs
and J. C. Martin each a five passenger
Overland. C. A "Vollertson bought
Mrs. Chas. Patterson's new five pas
SPECIAl. SPANISH DISHES
EVERY DAY AT SHELDOIV CAFE.
Made in Chalmers Shops
AutomobUe history shows that the Chalmers Motor Company has
been first in almost every important advance that has resulted to the
benefit of the motor car buyer.
This fact means much to you as a purchaser. It is your assuranoe
that we will continue to be first. It means that your Chalmers car is
never out of date. It is a strong reason for your confidence in us and
Here are some important steps id which Chalmers has been first;
Flmrt real automobile with a 4-cylinder motor, unit power plant and
other modern features at $1500 the Chalmers "38" July 1, 1908.
First medium priced car with a self-starter, long stroke motor. 4
forward speed transmission, and other advanced features ?the 1913
First to refine medium priced cars In comfort, beadty and con
venience. First to combine In a medium priced car the 1913 Thlrty-S'x,"
Turkish Cushions, 11-inch upholstery, nickel trimmings, electric Hsnts,
self-starter, flush-sided bodies, powerfuWlong stroke motor, demountable
rims, 4-forward speed transmission. . . . A
First really great 6-cylinder car. embodying the utmost In luxury
and still selling at a medium price. $2400 to $3M.
First to win the Glldden Tour1 the hardest one held with a $1500
First In racing records more victories In proportion to events en
tered than any other maker. . , ,
One of the lirsrt companies to manufacture praotloally all the vital
Parts of Its car In its own plant
The biggest reason why the Chalmers Company las been first so often
is because it has organized its business properly. It has fostered the spirit
of co-operation between workmen and executives. It has encouraged its
people to think. Brain power is more essential than horse-power in run
ning a factory.
The Chalmers Company expects to maintain its leadership in the
medium-priced class because it has the organization, the eapital, the fac
tory and the experience to do it.
See the cars at our showrooms. Compare them with others and we
believe your first choice will inevitably bo a Chalmers.
"30," (4 cylinders) ... $1600
"Thirty-Six" (4 cylinders) $ 1 950
"Six," 5-passenger ' .t.. $2400
"Six." 7-passenger $2600
"Thirty-Six," Limousine $3250
"Six," Limousine $3700
Prices include full equipment and are f. o. b. Detroit.
Of EI Paso
Cor. W San Anton'o and Santa Fe Sts. Phone 40?
I ARIZONA'S ROAD
WORK TO RESUME
Taxes Coming In "With First of Year to
Start the Work Going Again;
Want Large Bond Issue.
Soon the work of building Arizona's
state highway system will again be In
full sway. Work has been practically
suspended since last February, wnen
tne state aaniinisiuuu iw. ujb ibiuo
of eovernment. lor tne treasury -was
empty them. Taxes have been coming in
since the first of the year and work can
j proceed without Interruption.
Two surveylmr parties are now In the
field one in Graham county and the
other in Cochise. They are laying out
sections of the state highway system.
Portions of the system that were built
while Arizona was still a territory are
to be connected.
There Is some dissatisfaction with the
present road taxation law.
Want Law Changed.
This line levies an assessment of 25
cents on each $100 valuation of prop- I
erty, but provides that 75 percent of
each countys conirinuuon inuai. ue ex
pended within its own borders, under
the direction of its board ot supervis
ors. The remaining 25 percent is ex
pended wherever the state engineer and
board of control think It will do the
It is argued that the money Is tons
spread over too wide an area, that It
will take too long to build a complete,
A strong sentiment in favor of issu
ing bonds to build the projected high
way system exists In the state. At a
recent meeting, the associated boards
of supervisors of Arizona recommended
a bond issue or jiu.uwu.iwu. it ia pruu
able the legislature, at a special session
early next year, . will take action to
submit the proposition to the people.
Convicts Build Roads.
During 1912 some excellent road work
has been done by the state's convicts.
The convicts are building a fine con
crete bridge across Salt river, eight
miles east of Phoenix, which is almost
completed. As soon as It is finished,
the gang will be taken down the Gila
river to a point near Yuma, where an
other bridge is to be built.
Convicts are- also building a road
through the Pinal mountains, from Ray
to Globe, and another westward from
Florence toward Phoenix. These roads
are costing the state about one-fourth
what they would cost if built by con
INTO AUTO MAGNETOS
Thousands of people visit the various
United States mints each year. In the
hope of seeing the piles of raw cold
from which coins are made. There Is a
fascination about a heap of wealth in a
ni niace from which very few people
are free. Few people would expect to
find stores of vaiuame mineral in an
automobile accessories plant, and the
statement that a small fortune in plati
num, which is more costly than gold. Is
used each year In the manufacture ot
motor oar magnetos Is interesting news
In the office of certain companies T
where magnetos are made, is a Dig saie,
the contents of which, if exposed,
would bring joy to the hearts of those
who find the sight of valuable pleasing.
For the strongbox is the resting place
of a fortune in platinum. Bach morn
ing when the men of this particular
department arrive at the factory for
their day's work, a supply of the min
eral, whloh sells at about $660 a pound,
is handed out to them. This they use
In the manufacture of the platinum
points which are a feature of the mag
With Its output of thousands of mag
netos a year, one company finds use
for several hundred pounds of the val
uable material annually.
60c BfBRCTIANTS' LUXCHEOX
Served from 12 to 2 p. m.
ig Auto Races of the Year
Will Be Pulled off In the West
CALIFORNIA and the west will ba
the scene of whatever automo.
bile racing is indulged In during
the season of 1913, if the year is called
on to bring forth any real develop
ments in the grand old sport.
'T am not spying this because I now
sign TJos Angeles" as my place of
residence. The season which recently
closed In the east was from eTery angle
about as poor as could be imagined,
and la no other part of. the country
than our own sunny Southern Cali
fornia and the adjacent territory did
both public and promoter seem to have
a realization of "what was what." .
Take the so-called big races of the
year. The Grand Prize and "Vanderbllt
Cap, run at Milwaukee, for the first
time, were dismal failures. True, the
Speedway event at Indianapolis was
well patronized and handled, but it has
neither the tradition nor standing
abroad to place it on a par with the
two road events, and its success could
net counteract the bad effects result
liter ffftfa thorn.
The Milwaukee affairs were poorly
handled. In the first place, drivers on
all sides complained of the way they
were treated y the management and
by the automobile racing body, which
was supposed to look 'after their wel
fare aae protect them. Tlren the
course was a veritable death trap, as
was attested by Bruce Brown's sad
end and the accidents which befell
Local Season the Best.
With the exception of Indianapolis,
few records of note were established
during the eastern season. At the
speedway, Dawson set a mark for the
596 miles which was within a fraction,
on the average, with that established
on our own Santa Monica road course,
but that was the only time of conse
quBoe to be placed in the record books.
Take ear own California season and
compare It. event by evnt, with what
happened In other parts of the coun
try. The balance is all In our favor
from this one viewpoint alone, and
when It is further considered that all
our affairs were ably handled locally
and generously patronized, we can eas
821-323 Texas Street. Bell Phone 1379.
ft T O A
Automobile & Ace
91 M sen. lo I k BAl 4lI
Chalmers Motor Company of El Paso
Cor. W. San Antonio and Santa Fe Sts.
El Paso Rubber &
rearms Electric Garage
!. RAWS AS Blecrfe
TRI-STATE MOTOR CO. lf
ACCESSORIES AND FORD PARTS
AGENCY Phone 5 1 05
j b3 1 UUoiJi!J
ily understand how the racing drivers
throughout the United States are look
ing to us to take the lead in all speed
jiff a Irs.
Starting with the Santa Monica road
race, the events in the sequence spell
nothing but success. Tetzlaff opened
the season by setting a glorious pace
on the beach course, establishing a new
world's record of 78.72 miles an hour
for the distance.
Then followed the Motordrome
events, where world's marks were hung
up for traek events with startling, fre
quency. Than Tacoma, where the
Studebaker team accounted for other
records in the small car elass. Then
came Disbrow's fast work at San
Jose, when dirt track figures were
Own Miles Are Fast.
My own season's work found Its full
glory In California. At San Jose, o
start the ball a-rolllng, I negotiated,
a mile In the dust in 47 seconds, the
fastest ever registered In the West.
This feat was duplicated In Fresno and
at San Bernardino, giving me thre
dirt track circuits which have not
been duplicated. Bob Barman also
drove some good miles, his time in
several instances being within frac
tions of a second as fast as my own.
The outlook contains nothing but
brightness. With the agitation for a
new governing body to control racing
in the west assuming successful pro
portions, the sport Is bonnd to take on
a new lease of life. The men who are
at present tne most ardent boosters
for the Western Automobile associa
tion represent all that Is best In their
various prominent lines of endeavor,
and their advent into the game in so
active a manner is bound to increase
public confMenee and stimulate pub'i;
interest. Already the events proposed
bear undoubted signs of success, and
their reality Is but a matter of weeks.
California will be the Mecca for
racing drivers during 1913. Alreadv
the signs point to a successful year,
and as soon as the eastern pilots are
convinced of this we will not have to
turn to the east to learn of what the
men most prominent In their profes
sion are doing.
LongwelTs Auto Truck &
Jas. Taym, 31 gr.
120-22 San Francisco St.
El Paso Auto Sales Co.
Office 713 N. Ochoa St.
J. B. JOHNSON, JR, MGR.
Ignition and Lighting
WISEMAN A ANDERSON;
LongwelTs Auto Truck &
Jas. Tt, Mct.
120-22 San Francisco
Corner Myrtle and Tensas St
Automobiles, Trucks, Passenger Cars and
SupplTe- Distributors for tho South-
'K'est- NEFF-STILES CO.
400 Block, No. Santa Fe.
LongwelTs Auto Truck &
Jas. Tays. Mkt.
120-22 San Francisco St.
Auto Supply Co.
LongwelTs Auto Truck &
w Ja" Tays. Msr.
120-22 San Francisco St.
Cars. Sparklnsr Batteries, and
E. P. & S. W. BUILDING
mR- PUAMlTTNU-AMn XT CTAMTrtM
CT. "HENRY. Manager
Richardson Motor Car
122 San Yntonlo St. Phone 053.