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The Daily Missoulian. [volume] (Missoula, Mont.) 1904-1961, June 16, 1912, Morning, Image 15

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83025316/1912-06-16/ed-1/seq-15/

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`b rownIý t, the
'the Ju4Isn iem' . ,
;front or 1T09 l
demon down thie
qbtue rational car,
01WJCJ ) 3ulrii
aw. au - ,;
V"t tthe
an four,
fored r'rt , Wb 1of
'world' t .motor C'
son' s f~~G~a toe.100 0 ttO;,~xlr'~clh
minu it 4 dt, saYr
'71.1u m pr .hoir. ',
Daw ;; itL. s ii't5 ut he
+L trrrvlbrr It the 4 0 t the Inu·
rabbit t " " r, hltc~ia 110f~
+atioucular ears
Dawson's fome
N d"- younher mnad hs wt*
u, sn ttui , ti"o cat rea
tu ° tM to *rioall crt ltu
6~h a{ ir' all ove .
+ ry. % v~lel manaprve, cnounty
fS* ' inL 5 41her ý who bar
9p5a of h of, s9 kindle i
on car and giv~ . AuI f ;
li4ability of. "flirtin us, "l
0awion's~pianna for the' !ltury s h
Vt completed. For the Dteent? tie r
nt atbu to stayl at home and rest.
tsar 'will be exhibited at variousn
dealers of National "40" care over thie
(Continued From Page Two.)
pma' looks up he finds that the sun
'PJ risen and without his help., He is
*len° His, faith in hise mission
n9a. Howtver. b determines to re.
to hls Work, feeling that if he
canhot cause the sun to rise, he can
It least tell the people in the valley
thdt it has risen.
The ply 1i in four acts and boasts
6f the most massive settings that have
ben given a damatico work in this
sountry. All of the scenes are neces.
salUly large in order that the stature
of th actors 'might be dwarfed. When
IT Adamsr makes hter entrance -
det" f thoo 6 ne M W sui "'thife-"
does lot' 166k toi"i"e mire the twice
the-.ise of.the ordinary barnyard Mopn
As a device for oreating atmosphere,
kindling thi Imagnation of the auidl
enae and tplaling the abselce of alt
human be from the play, a pre,
lude ig delae)red beftrp the curtain.
This prelude is spoken by MIps Adams.
The ascending ourtain then discloses
the baknyard with its fowls, birds and
animals. The second act is laid on
thb edge of a hill, that overlooks a val
iey, the*third shows a corner of a
kitchen garden, and the fourth is laid
in the heart, ot a forest.
The costumes. are brtioslrly pie
tuereslue and were sade in P&rle aft.
er designs furnished by John W. Ales
ahder, the well-known artist. No ex.
pease or effort was spared. in the de
ire to give the play a production in
every Way wort fy of'it. Mr. .rohman
has sureounded Miss Adams with 4
'trong company. There are crv 7t
role in the pliy. The curtain Will fie
promptly at 8 o'cloek.
wie 1n o r asy. my star next
*eson in "teayt Money."
wsp4 J.ean e4 Fi.orenp Ho#lblopk
} lo5 at Missoula
Morse pow r--Thirt.k
in isbin - `lelective, three
,it 5i if*$tlltdo miaEeto'ahid bat.
I ies compite wit fq and shield,.
or.lo ds trM i f " a f
Far~~ts .ax:
w, c ate ý i1±
ýr ý; R
>4.J~ ~ i~r~-·
bile asooth
loo in
th s oltt
htig ly sAt
e, ftanher by
d firmly be
S Uluýo t iced there will
oersal 4ý lva n ald dop
nAra , of ±a da F p
t maer I ,it tavei o
~nlr~ f 45 b tee 4
t to hbit the u n of rel ave
hE 1 btlb boha, rewark elimilater no
e i, It,4nt o ap ey pable or
1[n' elmiIts tifhotoh. ttrlkt:
ban on tthele bbn oi etf
'' "Ikjis m akinhl o required
ie' i ttakently laud to be heard
d'+it+q511 tcontit oIt Atrle'; and
I -..g,, easo and ecentrio devloes by
dtmtqd pk that the sote produced lve
'irupt.' f oIerdq t to voice true
wi lrnitl but tslde ton thq1 e entire
ly ree onable, in fot. esentlal, sperlt
flcations, there is no discrkminatteq.
L jIn iny opinion the new meauire is
hae pollafbd ted in a new muic by
eota di hlah they may produce in
rank, Gmpore will again be leadlitrue
James T. Powere is writing a history
of i mollabo ted Iland and Amusercl.
Jessie Bonitelle will soon produce
1W BStffalo a ne* play, called "Let Sa
rah Do It."
KIlaw & Mrlanger have the aights to
Loa Montwies," the new play by Pres
on Gibslmore will n.ain be lead
The wiShuberts will next season send
three companies on tour in "A But
terfly on the Wheel.".
"Excuse Me," the farce by Rupert
Hugel, I fo be presented In several
European capitals.
Nat Goodwin is to make a starring
toat ftesh season as Gage ,a eevival..f
'Oltis Twist."
Lew IDbdktader will do a specialty
act in .-0oe of the scenes in "Mama's
Baby Boy" in New York.
Charles Prdhman next season will
present a noted Swedish actress named
Martha Hedman.
Felice Morris, daughter, of the late
Pelti Morrlis is annoutced by Jesse
Laskey as a feature In "1999."
1lanche Bates Is to have a new play
nest season and will continue under
the managemerit of David Belasco.
San Francisco Is to have a milllon
dollar opera house and Tetrasslni has
agreed to open it when it Is completed.
Montgomery and Stone are already
rehearsiut the nqw niuslcal play Which
they intend to prodd.e late In the sum
Cohan and Harris intend to send
"The Little Millionaire" on tour with
Charles Klng and Lila Rhodes in the
principal parts.
Greto Wilsenthal, who created the
role of pumurun, is. having a mimo
opera written for her use by Dr. Rich
ard Strawus.
The thettrical polices of the late
lHenry B. RHdrri, Who was drowned on
the pteamer i'ltanlc, will be continued
by hll. widow anD} his gather. .
Tamts Montomeiry, the author of
"Ready Money," will adapt for the
Amerlican stae; for A. It. Woods, the
Viennese opera "The Woman Haters'
Club." '
Glen Macdonough and Raymond
Hubbel .hve collaborated on a musical
play called "Amerioan Extravagance
Abroad." WK*w, & Brlanger will pro
duce the piece next fall.
It I, always ai good plan to carry a
perkage of extra valve parts such as
valye lanldes, valve caps, washers and
dust cas. says the Miohelin tire ex
pert. These can he bought for a fetow
a-is and are at time invaluable. The
tmall rubber ~ilppd .valve insldo,
whoh Is really, the vilve proper,
sometinles leaks when cold. It can
be screwed out readily by Inverting
and Insetinl the notched valve cap
and using it lile a screw driver.
'When the valve nsilde is removed It
is only the work of a moment to tit
a new one.
A leaky tire valve s sometimes re
sponsiblo for a fault .Ilamed as a "slow
plnttire,." When ,pulmping up a tirl
lba,.pnp ,bandle ciames up of it
setr attr.ppshing dqwn on the in.
flikbon Si~ , a, lsaky..]alve my be
0IpOklied . f. thl iniqtitst naMes a
-ere st of valve Iparts eii all right,
but ipt so hls liso thoughttul neigh
bore who Jeft his In the garage.
The motorist early In the easlon
shoukld rovi6dp himself with a glood
tir.ereplr it, lleludnitk a supply of
a1tia, a cAn of cament of good qual
Ity, ome inner tubelsatohes in assuort
es.,rises 1ad a blow out or 3nlndb en
yItlp plath.; h.'Th rod inner tdibe
ohes. _*,s l lneally coporeded bet.
hose of l.pure pars USber,, not con
AjiU~tV~j ibe~~ii,, Wl ihst sa
n the #8199d
ý u I make t rlg
Ve w it ais
thus ov of
!*'ofti the
i nally nd pub
ti n the automobile,
atlm. nt co-operation be
e on-motorist. And
t ork sincerely to
Aoiupaign of ed
y tt t ºr 6dby IM. C.
f the Wisconsin
CAtitolta iia sooi4 j. Thel re
t -e v , wio be eoe and uni,
for le ation.
Sthe waraln,, sipal problem,"
u$ Mr, Mce. "The public
ftofealise that" most mt otorists
ithe noisee of the elgnal quite
a , al the .ubie dues. On the
otf ark0d all motorists should be
o la leg: i use the signal
n ý. _ hek ry to warn,
b 4c ahould know. unnec
Y, l iJ ndRoIse la ,nade ,by only
r in motuts Of the 'Joy-ridinj'
4S a~ti the only solutitontot the
dlZi uity IR the puppresalon o..tbese
. ,tlsit5, .f of the signal itself.
.t. there funat the motorist can lend
a hand by wlrnihg or reporting these
"Ilestrioting the efficient signaJ In
favor of tf tb weak-toned bulb horn
'does ngoo~ In tfct, it makes the
automo e, u.lteat. The sole function
of a sIa is 'to wlirn, iahd to warn
effectivl' it, m.ust have volume of
sound anId meaning. It must be harsh
and abrupt.
"The efficient saignal is here to stay.
RecoFgniq its necessity and regulate
its use-that sla the only way, Then
make this sane 'law uniform through
.out the country. A few cities have
done this. It is time for the rest to
Rupert Jeffkin, of Adatralia, who
has been one of the notable figures
in automobile racing In Australia for
the last fewu years, is returning home.
He was relief driver for Ralph Do
Palma in ~.he Indianapollis sweep
stakes race this year.
When George M. Dickeon, general
manager of the National company, Is
sued a mandate that np married men
will tbe allowed to drive National cars
in races, he at once offered the poet
an opportunity for some mental gym
npstles. J. C. Burton, automobile ed
'itgr of the Chicago Record-Herald,
offers his deductions from Dickson's
anti-Cupid orders in the followlng
poem. Dickson's orders kept Harvey
ierrick, Charles Mors. Ien ,engel and
Johnnie Aitk'en from being National
driving odpdidates this year. All these
men are .members of the old National
rang, intaitiy, "but (cupld barred thplal
thl9 yeaf, Bruco-Brown, Howard WI
cox, Joe Dawson and Don Herr, t.-e
National pilots, are all unmarried.
Following is Jiurton's poem;
They've tied a ans to the married man,
The gty witi i'wife and kid;
Marooned him'tir from a racin' car
ThAt's orner_ 'nough to skid.
They've gave my mount to a no-ac
Wilo's hatehin( it; ain't it tough?
I'm here to say that the married Jay
Is hlttln' the road that's rough.
The Weddin' bell was a solemn knell
Of my days for Igtherin' kale.
The motor's throb abd the gran' etand
Give wy. to an lnfat)t's wall.
I'm b4tfin,: fires ..where I once
a`. hhang$ire
Smk tmild and .I'm tame.
Thp gee p, r , wise Is one who ties
An anchor onto his name.
There sait't no spark to the 'baby's
And thee thing Is shy on speed;
Thel' an' t no wheel, hoorno 'throb.
No bet e that you can toebl.
Now, .baby's hood *mry be. the food
With th the lade ~ind 'tflin) on it,
But hully gee 'tn't one, two, twothree
With the araie--splatter'd bonnet.
I mloh prefer t- travel with. Herr
a(4nd pell, it. t/pl a double r)-
1 .Awsm womenas ,q woman;
S .q t u,' 't -bon now,
i[l efet y life agatn!t your wife
', esrr t wEya guy.
@r W INNER to TI
iH .W M WON.,
fati of t ` fn, but capable 'dt
"seeot tEau a and never "exceedd
hik speed limtiot" hl his life habltsl, H
Si sa M. It A. member and a contt
itant Itt e ll With his enormous
prise, .06O)0, in the G00 mile rai
at the YIni s li a motor speedwa
last &pm1 i , drliving a National
ca, Daif li lives at him iidlan
apolis home.
Mere Is his OW. story of the world's
greatest spet ,~bittle;
"A man.i to in in any race, must
know his alt.
"D6'Pima, wlb drove his nmarvelouil
Iluropean oaei,. te Mercedes, whicth
as 380 per Oaiti.greater plston dll
plce.menIt , l &.q fabulously . more
thian my Nal ear, put up a won
derful fight t. frst place. DePalmai
Is a . r . s& l. but when ill the
chbs~ fl d sg sa.d the smoke clears
away tti l.,p . remains that, lis
cir Wsa 'i of siolni f00
mfill ' ilt speed and my Noa
tdoilat esr di,' ,' bas even compelled
to d40.two.a laps just tol good
nreasure to ,ta 1 . lny chances of mis
taikels n Icolmnlr
"I ein not t4~~*het won the race,
as it was ai com i nlitton of things that
decided the Vlot6P in this, the greatest
test of man Ald4 jnachine ever held
since machines .f any kind have been
built. My recor. *f 500 miles In 881
minutes and asil conds stands as a
reeord for iny OfW of mechanism for
that dlsfance, . No other mnai aft.e
ita9 d * (.,.+ ti ar as fast as I did.
I dg, not ilohitoPt it., but simply elll
attention t, tii t that of all the
big lowertu $ nelve cars, driven
by drfve a lnd as dierieneed asI fam,
only one tar wan first place. It was
the verdlet o,th.t~ wfhito heat test.
"I wee greatly fisted by Don Herr,
Who releved me at th wheel for al
most 0O miles while I reitd In the re
pair pit. Instead of watchlng the race
while I was resting and instead of
keeping myself in a servous strain, I
flung my tUred body onto the grass
and relaed enirely. I shut my eyes
and tried not to thear the noise of
cars roaring past on the track. Then
when I went back Into the tray I was
much.rested. Of course, the war nev
er had a rest buti my body sa not made
of vanadium and chrome nickle steel
like the car is. I am just human.
"Prom past experiences I never give
up hope until a race is over. I knew
DePalma was driving 'a wonderful
race ahead of .,aet.lhis MWrcedes, and
jt st belhin4 ma l-tdg Flat oagp my
next closest rival. There I was in a
meditim brined Am'eridan CI; 4 Wledge
between the foreign Mercedes andfthe
foreig n iit ear. Blbt I ai proud to
qay that I did not talke orders from
the man'ge of the National team
from thee 'r!air pits. I l a gllnal
albng towu tht lastI of Tie race to
slow down my speed. I really did not
want to because I was confident my
car ldtand td he pace I was going,
btit T obyed and dropped from So to
10 tpaee an hour. It was not long
after that that I got the signal to let
her go. That Was the time that De
Pi.Ima's ear began to go to pieces. I
then began to go at the rate of 87
miles an hour. If I had never slowed
down at all I could have broken the
record easily much geater than I did,
No, I was not so tired. . My arqsi and
shoulders were rather sore, hit the
tide was not. tiresome. The mental
strain was the hardest pArt. I had to
keep a close watch all the time for
fear some other car I was passing
might crash into me. My car was not
repaired any, no water was pat In the
radiator, but three spark plugs were
replaced. I wish I could run the race
over seain and I would certilnly
drive even faster."
The average car owner, In 'buying ,
tire, seems to think of nothing but
how Bheap he' den get It, or how many
miler9( service will It give. In the
first ~ia'd (he policy is a poor one,
for a cheaply built tire cannot give
extra mileage. Mileage, on the other
hand, while a vital cfpsidqration, is
no t the only one by apy mpease. The
~rtter of protection to car mechan
sira, whfbh should be Afforded by the
ire; Is 6Of almtost equal importance.
Re.lliens y is the test of value in a
tire armost lost sight of 1by the aver
age ioer,. I, ~,. in the case of a Fire
stone tire, both reallienoy and extra
mileage can Ae obtained, the Jolts and
jars of the road, partly takes up by
the springs, are pret'loily obyliate6
the d#llcate car mechapisi protected,
and the life of the cOr prolpnged.
'Nlils advertlaing of the Pirestone
company is worth readift, Not only
because it ds good zadvertisng, hut be.
cause it le frank, safe L"4 s.e., By
S, 4a oar qoner,;.whether .ba.Uys Fire
stone tiredS .r' not, cpxj ~tain polzts
of real Wdrth' .n dealcd'I Wlhat a real
high-grade,'sure-service tire shduld do.
td simply wash it 4AW l #hrt that
soothing liquid. DD.D'. Presaription.
'The very first drops Instantly stop
that. awful dtoh.
We eatfiit !absolut a t iýes a
,cure every tfm but 4' *a thi'.
If the trs . #Iar $ iwotjle
4.sfes.: .fi6 ge P` a Y
S y '' . ., , . .
An Underslung Touring Car, $950
utilt with a 25 horsepower bore, 334 hiches; stroke, 4, inches; dual
.Mie Initioni. T.hernioSyphon cooling. Selective sliding gear
transmission, three seeds forward and reverse. Equipped with 32x31/t
inch Morgan and Wright tires and Quick Detachable Rims.
This car has that big massive appearance so lacking in the usual low priced
car. Moreover, it is built along the lines used by the finest English hody de
signers and the graceful curves,and beautiful finish, make it a most pleasing car
to look upon. The body is painted a rich dark .blue, trimmed with delicate
light blue lines and possesses a beautiful lustre, made possible only by the most
careful finishing.
With the appearance of this, the new Regal Model "T," it has been inade pos
sible to bbtain a high-grade underslung touring car for less than $1,000. Be
cause of careful foresight and the most efficient methods of production, its
makers have been able to offer it at the convincing price of $950. Any expert
will agree that into this car are built the highest standards of material, workman
ship and design.
To those desiring a low priced touring car the new Regal underslung presents
a most attractive value. With ample power and weight to make it an ideal con
veyance for country travel it deserves the attention of every lover of the best in
motor car construction. For further particulars see or phone
Valley Mercantile Co.
. . . . . . . ..... . . .. .I III - i ] ! i . . . ' : " . ' ' "
S,- - . I . , ,,,,---,--·
FA NDS ýutomo bile s
If You Were an Expert,
What CarWould You Buy?
The time has passed when automobiles can be sold to you on
their appearaances or claims. This is a day when you and every
purchaser must be shown what the car for which you pay your
money will actually perform; what it will do. Beware of an
automobile salesman who attempts to beguile you with a
pleasing story. Tell him to show the goods and prove to you
that his cars are worth the money. Find out whether his car
is a real car or only an assembled automobile built to sell.
You have a right to your money's worth, but it is up to you
tb z.ee that you get it. Deeper than all appearances, there
are a feiw expert tests which ought to be applied to every car.
Who makes the car? Is it an assembled car or made from top
to bottom by one rmanufacturer? What kind of a guarantee
is on it? Does the manufacturer respect his own product
with a real guarantee, or does he want you to take the chance?
What do parts cost you ,and how conveniently can you get
them? How many cars of this make are in service and how
many are giving satisfaction? Questions like these go deep into
the heart of .the case, and if you put them rigorously upon
any car you will find out with a certainty whether or not that
car is worth its price.
We are selling Studebaker E-M-F "30" and Flanders "20"
cars because we know that, dollar for dollar, their equal is not
sold in the market today. The records of many thousands of
cars in all kinds of service have convinced us absolutely.
Stuidebaker E-M-F "30" and Flanders "20" cars are built to
run, and because they run they sell. If we cannot prove to
you under the most searching test that Studebaker cars are
absolutely the best automobile values in the market, we,;do
not want your business; but we can prove it, and your
neighbors who drive these cars will tell you the same thing.
Be an expert when it comes to buying a car. You can, by
getting,from us some further ideas on real tests of an
automobile. Clip the attached coupon and send it to
us nbw because we have something new to tell you
which ou ought to know, whatever car you have
in ind.
The Studebakter Corporation
,'i "B , e .... tihiigan
11511 W.,.-PIe, ,Ml iouto, Moint.

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