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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 21, 1919, Image 14

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Milliners Would
Establish Seasons
For Women's. Hats
Fluctuation* in Material
Price* Have Disrupted
Formt v ?Conditions; Sea?
sonable Sales Disappear
The campaign of the millinery trade
to bring: about t h i :-? year .-. distinctly
mid-winter season was characterized
yesterday by Harry S. Bernhard, presi?
dent of the Retail Millinery Association
of America and head of the millinery
department of Gimbcl Brothers, as an?
other link in the chain to bring back
the use of materials and fabrics in har
mony with tin- seasons.
"The recer.'. exhibit of women's hats
at the Hotel Astor in conjunction with
the fashion show of the Retail Milli
nery Association of America," he said,
"displayed headgear collected from the
museums that look ur had. some thre?
thousand year:--, it was evident thi .
the women of bygone days adorned
themselve? with headgear of whatever
material was available, and were un?
doubtedly happy with their crude dec
rations.
"But the woman of to-day has learned
other lessons, ?.ii?l her desires-in dress
are entirely different. As the materials
that are in use by the present-day
world were discovered, invented, pro?
duced and placed on th< market, good
sense naturally assigned each item to I
a season of the year ?stcnl with
the weather; straw and oth? light?
weight materials for th? hot days, vel?
vets and other woven f ibrics, furs, etc.,
for the cold period.
"The designers of Par and oi Hi -
lest of the fashion world ?volved won- ?
derful creations from the vast amount ?
of requisites at hand, and ?everything
was serene a:;?i proper. Bul compet?-j
tion came and millinery developed
into an immense industry that to-day*1
is one of the leading crafts of the mor- i
cantile world. It has problems, how- j
ever, that arc different from all other ;
lines, for no industry is more at the
mercy of fashion's whims.
"There is absolutely no intrinsic
value to millinery. Values fluctuate
continually, n'i?l much money is made
or lost'by the tura-, of fashion's favor.
Ofctimes merchants plunge on materials ?
that their judgment tells them will
prove to bo ::? strong demand, only toi
meet with disappointment. Money is'
lost, and they besin to seek for some?
thing to recoup their losses without
thoueht of season.
"In addition, after the first rush of
a season is over there is always h
temporary lull. Although expected, it.
is but natura! for manufacturers to
chafe a' delay. They produce new
styles with the idea of tempting the
buyer and keeping their plants active.
Thus the seasons are thrown all <>ut of
gear. There are many other cans,.
that have contributed, b??t al! of them
working in a suht!?1 manner have
gradually brought ?.bout a condition
that was untenable anil illo<rical. The
seasons were rushed so far ahead?that
finally winter goods were being shown
for summgr wear and vice versa. It
was eventually recognized thai it was
all wrong, that it was neither sound
nor logical. There was only one solu?
tion and that was organized effort. The
Retail Millinery Association <?!' America
was organized and began ploughing
n??w fields. Il was difficult work at
first, as all crusading pr? blems aro.
It seemed an impossible task, but we
knew that we were right. It was not
long before oth?sr branches of the in
duRtry gave their hearty and splendid
??ooperation and then results be^an to
show.
"The summer campaign whs su< cess
ful beyond expectation. The summer
of 1919 found the feminine world
crowned with summer hats in perfect
tune with the season. The next step
is the producing and showing of proper
and timely fashions for winter wear."
S?eek Philadelphia Buyers
An intensive campaign to bring
Philadelphia manufacturers and buy
era into the Bush Terminal Sales,
Building here will be inaugurated to?
morrow morning. Seventeen heads of
departments of the building and their
assistants will leave New York for
Philadelphia to-night to begin the cam?
paign, which is expected to run for
three or four weeks. Mrs. ;?'. VV. Hoff
man, Ti. .1. Rich and Jame ? Taylor
have been designated as generals to
head the organization thai will can?
vass the Philadelphia district. More
than 40,000 manufacturers of'the types
of merchandise carried" in the Bush
Terminal Sales Building will be so
licited. The organization will make
Us headquarters al the Bellevuc Strn
ford Hotel. The Philadelphia Cham?
ber of Commerce and other trado
organizations have tendered their co
operation in the campaign.
>
Buyers Arrived
AUSTIN, Tex K m Scarl.ugli A
Son; .1. W Scarbrough, representing; 11?5
*V?st Thirtv second Stv. . Pennsvl? inlu
BALTIMORE Abraliainn ?ros (Kcon
?my Clothing Co.) ; I!. Abraham ?. ? loth
ing, men's furnishings; Marlbornugh
BOSTON Monre & Sullivan; .1 A. Fits
gerald. m?n'? furnishings; MarlborouKh,
BOSTON (.'handler ? Co.; Mis? M. .1.
Ryan, sweaters, knll g.In; 7'i?) Fifth
A\??ue. 16th II.10
BOSTON- S Shapiro .?; Co ;-' Shu
pi'-.., mfrs. In'!?' . ami misa
Ilro?tell
HRlDlIEPop.T. Conn llov, ' i id's \
1>. Whltconib, representing; 'I Futiuh
Avenue, A t la flooi
BUFFAL? I \\ !!????:.? . ? . 7 . ,|
Buchniam. in? ?. i l?s .,; lai manage) ?Veal
Thirty se\ enl h Stri
BUFFALO Larkln Soap Co C w
Miller, pren lums; MeAlpli)
BUFFAIK.1 Hens ,v k. il} ,i ;?: i- , . .
lMces, trlmtni? ?.'.-> ribbons I kerchief?
1133 Broad? a> IVnnsj Ivan I
CANTON, ? ?hlo i I...i
women's coats sail a; Pel nay I?
CHATTAN., a enii icing nai nul
Tailoring ? to . M i Shyei e.-n'a hats
tailoring . Pennsj ; * anla
CHICAQ? ? i .1 ? 'oh, o ilr\ g?>?nla gen
? ral inerolmn.!.-.. Broa?lw;a? Centra
CINCINNATI Perfection Punts Co .1
May. >nfr*. pants ; Sherman S
DAYTON. Oh... Two'Dollar Bill Cody
W. F. Coaly. hats caps ; McAlpin.
DBNVHJK ".,,,. |, , , ?,.. , . K
Rodman, women's children's und??r\vcar
hosiery, children'? and infant?' near 71
We?t Twenty-third St re? l
DETROIT American Negligee Co.;
S. B. Dij-.ik. mfrs. womcnQ negligei un?
derwear; Mr Alpin.
KL PASO. Tea I.askin-Swatt Co. ; i'..
?Swatt, dry goods, notions, nun's furni lr.iv
?hoe?; '.T.b Church Strait ; Breslin
LITTLE ROCK. Ar?. Doyle-Kidd Dry
(foods Co.; H. J Lensinc, piece ?ood? or, s
?roods: 60 Worth. Street; Anaonia
LOS ANGELES Broadway Department
Store; G. H. Gardner, mena furniahinsc?
hata. caps: 225 Fifth Avenue. Holland
MBNDOTA 111 Hall.
ture: Ileral.1 Sq )a : ?
MINNEAPOLIS Kelji . ?? i; A
Keljik. Orienta! ruga; Bro i
NASHVILLE Burk ,v Co.; J Fensttv
wald. general buyer; R Fens erwtild cloth?
ing, hats, furnishing good . Anaoniu
NORFOLK. \ ., U in, :.. . ?., ,-.,. M ?
W. Whieh/nl. president, gen ral buyei
drygoods. ?lotions. Pennaylva.nl.)
PROVIDENCE -Proctor, C J., furniture
Seville.
ROCHESTER Stuefel, Str; ; ,?. ?.Mi?
nor; II. I?. Strauss, clothing, manufactur?
er? clothing: Ana >u .i
Norway Bans liiHc Exports
The exportation of all hides, pigskins
and lambskins from Norway hata heen
prohibited by the issuance of an order
effective September 15, according to a
cable message sent to the State De?
partment and transmitted to the Tan?
nera' Council of America. Calfskins
may be exported in ouantities equal to
the corresponding 'uantities sohl for
domestic tanning I manufacture, of
which the applicant iti each case ia re
?uired to produce ? appropriate evi
?nce.
Business Troubles
Satisfied Judgments
The first name is that of the debtor, the
second that of the creditor and dale when
' judgment wo ? filed :
In Nov. York County
I Corn rick. Edgar M H, C.
Jenkel : May 29. 1018. $lu0.76
! International Text Room Co.- .
R. Mills; JoTnc 1". 19J9. 150.38
i Kullam. John Wisconsin Con
1 ?lenscd Milk Co. : March 30,
I 1319 . 117.30
O'Shea, ??. Harry J. C. Thorn?-:
! .No-., il. 1916 ., 3,605.01
?Johnson, .lohn. and National'
Surety Co. People, etc. : June
it. 1919 . 300.00
Wolfcvson, Marie, and National
Surety Co. Same. June IS.
1919 . 500 i?'
In Bron\ County
i Johnson, John J Boulevard Auto
Co.. Inc. . April I. 1916
Rosenbaum, Charle? .1 Baum;
July ?. 191" .
Petitions in Bankruptcy
pi : ?I Ions In ?bank i uptcy filed :
in the I'nitcd States Dial riet
as follows:
SOLO.MClN MIN'OEI.OnEEN-? A votun
. ?-, petl Inn l . Solomon Mingetgreen, 78
First Avenue, show? liabilities of S0.242
:i)nl no assets Principal claims: Louis
On n. 51.001 I Idon Kal :. $1.500; llou le
... Mm-cy, Inwood ?))) Hudson, $3,742. Konp
Perlm: u, .1 Cha))ib??r3 Street, are the
;l 111 'ii- ??
FREDER!? 'I S DCOLEV & CO., INC
A volu . ? peHl Ion >?? l'Vedei Ick R. Dud?
ley ,'. Co. In,,, dealing In corporate se
curll tttl underwrltlngs, 60 Wall Street
and ', Pine Street, shows liabilities of $?>7i<
. nd a - ? s ol ! : ? ? i; Iwiri M. Simpson, 7'
,'.? Street, i? the attorney
IRVING GALAIF. A voluntary petition
by Irving Galaif. cloak and suit business. I!
and S Wem Twentieth street, shows liabili?
ties u!" $30.564. Assets not given. Prin?
cipal claims: Lou ?a Levine. S2.800 ; -Jacob
Rubenstein. $1.200; Best Finance Co., $3,000.
Samuel Hoffman, '??'.'" Broadway, is the at
toi nej .
FRANK MAUIRI AND JOHN FERRARA,
An involuntary petition attains! Frank
Mauiri and John Ferrara individually and
a- co-pa rtn ? ?? trading ;i Mauiri i Ferrara,
pro ers, ?Oil Second Vvenue shows liabili?
ties of $2.000 and asset'? of $300. Principal
claims : Harlem Oil Company. Inc.. $180;
s Henry Uehnnan & Sons. $35; Wilson A.
Co.. S63 Samuel S. Beard &? Co.. $190.
Charl<?3 Goldberg, 7'tll Broadway, is the n?
torne>
Schedules in Bankruptcy
The ehedules In bank) uptcy Hied yes
i i nited Slates District Court were
ui ?? Hows
SITTEN FI EL? LEATHER COMPANY.
I"1-"?' S? hi rlul of Sitti nOcld I. -ather
Com? ?ny, Inc.. 138 Prince Street, show
liabilitiei ol 777 197 and assets of $23.165.
Seeui ??! claim. Wormser A- Co.. S17,0ft0
Cr.s? eun d cl.-ims: '.. Beebe A- Son. $27,15-1
Kullnian, Sal;; .>. Co.. $10.691; Ayer Tan
ning Company. $6.737. Koenig. gittcn.leld
& Arauotv, 27 Cedar Street, are the alloc
f?, y s
ERNEST KUNATll Schedules of Ernest
? but? hi i. ?A ,i rv, o i,. N Y . show
'. Ities of ?].".'<. ?mil assel - of $3.1 23
;' i? ?pal ? laimi . Sw ifl A- ? '?<.. $1,62 I : Mon?
tre: A .-?Inn.er. $175; Anton Nebel, $5!
AI lorn ; - name not k'iv? n.
Judgments Filed
'I i rollowliiK liKlRii) nts Wf.'P Oled
?..?;.? .1;, . t he firsl n.n 11 I). lug I hal ? ?(
: !, di ' t'o?
Li New S o:k County
I. II '.' ?7 ?'..l::..t.' ,v
. $284.70
Bushman FranHs X. Va'nitv
Fair i ))b ? ' . Ine . 309.77
Blah David .1 II. iVad' el al. . 5.061.2ft
San ? S ' ' llirs'-h el al. 2.320.39
Collins Martiti 'I mil William
Slianl? y ?: Hal n< r. . . 409 i fi
Di?? ni) n. Sw >n : A NaT Ion? :
? :;: Pl?i iK Co . 178 39
in Wall John '?: ?uid Derma))
Kal:; ? 7 \nd? ison el .,1 , , 24.S 12.36
Ell Tin ?lore (I ''.<'.<:.
Stone, jr . 167.70
G.ildwii pi Ed ?' <? ri S Frnehof. 698.55
';??-. n. .lohn .1 Central Vail? y
Stores. I ne. 120.70
? :? nu, Maud? E. ? Burrow. . 7'I 1.20
liar Is. Fred I HarKotir Kennels)
Vanit ?? Fair Pub Co.. In? . 229 77
Jardin ? i 'o . In.-. D. M. Lentit) 786 08
lardln ' ' In,- I. Banker. . 171.28
Kops? nhagan, Bornard I. I! ?'.
^ an Etti n . 355.54
I Kei i-y Building Co., Inc.. and
M."> A K?4eHti i- Park A- Til
ford . . 324.45
Merry, Gaston S N. Edwards 191.95
O'Neill. Francis M. .1. William 376.67
Pye; Curtis ?;. Immediate .. 209.24
Posi: ?-'. Hyinan Sterner Manu
facturing < '?.. I 1 f: 2?)
Rosenhelm, Georg? Minks l,,-,.|.
? '?? ' Co.. In?. 692.30
Rothschild, l)a\ i'i V .1 Fradus. 106 55
' . .lohn B. D A Mondell I 14. 16
^eve-mp
. lin S Bin, |. man et al I 0|;: :i t
Wate'i bur.? C l.l\ Ingsl.' II.
Basic Commodities
M f. TA I. S
Sept. 19. Sept. 12.
Pin Irnn. No. ? (ou:nlr\, tun.
Pittsburgh . .$28.65 $28.05
Ltad. lb .06'.! ns
Copurr. Ih. .23' , ?jia
fila'? ilno (rpeltrr) (Ens) St.
Louis', 'h. .0?*j- .07' .0/"V or1 ?
Antimony, ID. .O?1 ? .i?8V^
Tin, Straits lb .. .52',,- .57'. .57" ?- .52',
PRECIOUS MITAIS
Pli lii um. ounce $135 00 $| 15.0O
Sil? -, ounc ? 1.14? . lu
CHe,MICAL6
Sulplturio sold, ti"1 ton $i0.00 $18.00
Nilrli a id. ID.07. .08 .07. .,!8
Cauitl? 'oda. 70 100 Ih 3.30-3.50 3.25-;..50
So?ia. .??ii. lialit ?'it'll.'. 10U
1 '?. 1.90-2.03 I.10-2 0J
Pltonol, Il s P. 1,. <r i.'iiii.
Ih. .15- .!.'i 1 .IS-. 15' 1
fill irlne, ?? nan . ?? 1 . .20 .20
(llycerlno. cruci :, ; .11 .1 i . ? |. 11
!,'. rtne, '. 11. i"". ?inn.13' ?n1, ,,:o'^
A oho) ?non bev.), gallon 4.69-1.00 4.H?-1 in
Alcohol, denat., '.ijIid. .j. ..yj
Nitrate "I aoua. 9S?/?. I'JO lb.2.!)/.3.00 ;.;,. 7 j
Bi'iico!. c. i? . . .25- .28 .?.S
ioIuu!. pure.25- .10 .?7 '
COTTON
Middling, njiland. Ih 30.30 29.00
SslLKS
Japin flletnrr. No. I. Shln
shlu. lb . B.52j B.62!)
lapa1 filature, Knn/al dcnblr
extra, lb . I0.471? -
Hints AND LtATHtBS
! Hi.lra. city slaughter, spread.
lb. . .55 .-,",
I Hid I. rity, nat. strs.. srl.. 60
! m over, Ih .50 .50
1 Calls*In. city. 9 to 12 lb. skin
?10.57)511 00 $I0.50-C,II.C0
Leather !n>n'lock, soli
! Overweight. Mo I, Ih .u.t .!,.)
Pilddlcvaelgnt, No I. I,', bj aj
'RU2DEH
Para, ?privar, fine, lb .54', .56?.'a
Par,,, uprivar, Cauoho, Ih .33'/j .33
first .at x. pale, crepe, Ih .50?/2 .52'.,
f\ n., brown crepe, tmn,
uloan, I). .15 .43'.,
Plan, ribbed smoked sheet*, Ih ,49'j .51'j
' Uuotatlona for spot rubber onl\
*"i fon'l Go to Detroit."
Soldiers \re Advised
New York I'ribuna
I! ashinglon Hunan
WASHINGTON'. Sept. U0.?"Don't go
tn Detroit" is tin- gist of a warning
issued to all discharged soldiers and
sailors l>y Colonel Arthur Woods, As?
sistant to the Secretary of War.
Widespread circulation has been
given to .. report among returned ser?
vice men that Detroit is greatly in
need o?' men for the automobile indus?
trie Thousands of ex-service men
a e gon ? there, thereby taxing to the
utmost Detroit's housing* faciliti.--.
Employment figures show that, of the
men applying in Detroit, for employ?
ment, '.'?? per cent are from out of
town, :tn<i the tvp? rts <>'* the welfare
organis?t . ?:ho.v that practically all
men applying for financial help do not
live there.
Lahor \V ould Tax Exports
A resolution adopted by the Central
Federated Union, demanding that Con?
gress impose '.:??;.vy export duties on
food, clothing and other essentials to
reduce the C03t of living, was for?
warded to Washington to-day by.labor
leaders.
The preamble of the resolution sets
f'ojith that an artificial shortage exists,
brought about by activities of export?
ers and greed of profiteers. It further
states that it is the view of the 350,
000 organized workers represented by
the union that export taxes be imposed.
"In this move," said Edward I. Han?
nah, president of the Central Feder?
ated Union, "we will have the coopera?
tion of the central labor organizations
of Chicago, Philadelphia, St. Louis,
Boston, Baltimore, San Francisco and
every other large city."
Late Developments in Motor Truck Haulage
ews of Trade
Converted War Truck Hauls Produce
Copyright iflidcrwood .f '.'ndcrteood
Rural motor express line running from Washington hauls produce for farmers'" community organizations and
?uts cost of living thereby. Here is a truck getting a supply of fish at "first hand" for the Friday market.
Tep Points That Drivers of
Motor Trucks Should Know
These Apparently Simple Queries Will <io Far to
Determine Condition of Whiele and Should Save
Money to the Owner of the lupiipment
II is cheaper to maint ain a motor
truck m perfect condition than it is
to operate one in .-','?, invalid state of
repair. The most successful operators
of truck (l"?'t.- arc those companies
who demand rigid inspections Prom
their mechanics ami who/ "catch
mechanical trouble before it start.-;."
Three factors which cut deep into
the profil;; of motor trucking and
which are directly traceable to la-;
inspection and lack of repair are:
decreased production caused by idle
truck, cost of repairs and new parts,
and discarding truck before i; has
delivered the mileage built into il.
The annoyance o? these three trucking
bugbears can be reduced to a minimum
bv ?nsnection.
The only way to discover mechanical
ailments is to inspect, and the most
efficient way i?< inspect is to formulate
a system of intelligently designed
questions which are to 1"- answered
daily by t he di ?vor.
The inspection must disclose ihe
location and nature ol the mechanical
trouble, but it would be too expensive
an item to thoroughly Inspect each
truck in a fleet daily. The driver
must be depended upon to furnish the
clue. This has been done most suc?
cessfully by the driver's answers to
ten simply but searching questions
printed on the back ol" his daily re?
port cards. These questions arc in
addition to his regular reports which
indicate work accomplished, time of
trips, supplies used. etc.
Here are the ten questions, answers
to which will furnish valuable tips for
thr night mechanic!'! experts to follow
up:
I. Does I ruck lark power?
1!. Are brakes working proper?
ly?
3. Hires clutch engage smoothly?
t. Are lights working properly.'
.">. Is engin?- clean?
(i. Hoes truck squeak'.'
7. Does truck ral tie?
is. Are ?aheel bearings properly
adjusted?
ft. Does Irurk leak anywhere?
10. Is truck equipped with tir-1
extinguisher?
At first planee ihre questions may
seem I oo . imp! e i o be o f va lue in
running down mechanical troubles.
For example, by going into the first
question "Does truck lack power?"
;i little decpei. t he cngine may lack
power for any one >? the following
ri ????< n ' : Spark pi ug 77 1 p ; not pi operly
adjusted, one or 1,101 ! vaivi ? leak ng,
? tiel mix 1 tire ' ?? ? lean, iiisulfu ienl
lubrication, impr iper 1.rad? of oil,
breaker point s m d idjustm? ' or re
vi".' al. breaks nol entirely released or
dragging, and excessive c irbon tie
eum ulat ion.
1 nspect ion muai nol >top ??- ih (I e
driver's report of mechanical trouble
and the follow up and repair l>; the
garage mechanic. This is merely .-.
safeguard again.*'.I serious trouble. A
more thorough inspection is r cp ?red
from tim? to time,
At intervals of n more iii" : r tee
a mont h a minute inspect n shoul c! I
conducted. G uided by 1 cir.tr ; ' <
mechan ic should : ? ?, >'?r ver; -? ??
of t he t ruck r >g irdl .. ? of -.??]?. ?
trouble has been report? : r.r
or not. Certain ailments app ring
in a new truck should call 'or a im?
mediate inspection. Large op raton
have found it profitnbl? have on
band spare engines to - ' ?? ?tc rather
than hold the truck ? ."- ? r\ ice for
extensive repair.
The chart wh ich gu id 's ' he
mechanics in the rigid monthly inspec?
tion should have every item and part
of the truck listed and they should
be arranged in logical sequence. Il
should commence with tm bump? r.
hood, cover, Starting crank, compro
sion, piston and so on down the line
to the license bracket and ta il light,
so that the inspector beginning at the
front end of the truck ? in examine
every part. 111 order, without retracing
a step. This arrangement makes foi
speed in inspection wilhont. detracting
from thoroughness. From the If. ]?'.
Goodrich Rubber Company.
Special Booklet
For Contractors
Are motor trucks more efficient thai
horses ?
Shall I buy or rent trucks?
How much will it cost to operate s
truck?
What can 1 do with ray trucks in th.
winter time to keep down my over?
head?
These are a few of the questions an
swered in "The Contractor," a new
publication just issued by the Packarr
Motor Car Company. The new bool
tells what the Packard company's
transportation engineers and a num?
ber of contractors have found out
about the average contractor's trans?
portation needs. Twelve question;
that arise in every contractor's experi?
ence are taken up and answered ir
detail.
Profuse illustrations, tables ot
weights and measures and examples ot
cost keeping records supplement the
information contained in the answers
to the problems stated.
Much of the data published was path
cred by the transportation engineering
depai - men! of the Packar I Motor Car
I Company of New York, and i s partit!
ularly applicable to contractors in the
me ropolitan district. This i- one of
I the first 'ts-xl books" on transporta
tion a- ??pjilicd to the contracting busi?
ness, mid already there has been a
wide demand toar ?I.
Conies of "The Contractor" will be
mailed free to contractors who arc in
terested in receiving it.
Should St Be Pork
Or Gasolene for Fuel?
The .i'edenil Motor Truck Company
has conducted an interesting investiga
tion among iarmers to learn to what
I he motor truci as a part of the perma
lien! farm equ ini ion I. Dui'i ng thi
i i\ '-' ip-al ion mine ;,,t crest i 11 :.v
were unearthed concerning s! ic!- farm,
ing and its relation to the transporta
i ion problem in p.i rt icu lar.
in the latter part of last duly :
l'ai mor li\ ing i ear llatfield, Minn.
.start? d out with a drove of hogs, ram:
i iig from 100 I o 500 pounds 7-ach, d ri\
ilig them to market. Twelve <>!' th?
fai.ii i and best a nimal ; dietl on ; h?
road, overcome by heat and exeriso.
il?';;, that day w.cro bringing SJ_! :
hundre I: if each weigh) tl -100 pounds
they were worth ?JHK apiece, and he los
.in.-: i ivelve of I hem :>. total of SI ,0 ? i
And no! only that, but the cxercisi
and heat of a Ijfmg walk t!ia! k I
twelve woultl easily lake Ivc pounds ?i
more 11 otn every hog that did re ici
the market. Twenty hogs at this rat
made an additional loss of S2'2.
A Federal I ruck of ! ':? tons capacity
equipped with body suitable for th
varied usages of a truck on the farn
would cosl about $2,f>70, not count in
war tax and freight charge;, and y<
this unfortunate farmer lost nearl
one-half of the cost ?f such a truel
Two such losses, and they will OCCC
again and again, whenever a l'arme
persists in walking fal hogs t" marke
would practically pay for the truck
woultl nay for it, when (he saving i
the farmer's time is considered, and h
com i or! as we] I.
Coing back to the first idea o1' ga ??
len? versus pork as fuel, a I Va ;o
i ru 'i. would lake al hast cigh hot
; i marl ??'. A drm e of thirt.y-t wo ho'j
,'ould . equ: re fou r i rips. These trip
fivi miles one way, would mean a t?'t.
ot l'or! y mi le - I ra vel led bv t he true
marketing the hogs and "could easi
be done in a day with time to spar
Th " gas olene for 11" day's ma rkctii
wou Id c t ahmi' :?>'.'. for I he I ru?
would not have con ? umed ?r. e r sevt
gallons probably only six. Quite di
firent, fren $1,050 the cost of tl
dav's marketing with pork as fuel.
Even considering the entire cosl
marketing the hogs by truck, ?ncludii
all it 'ins, i! would have been appro
im .i ly $12, allowing $5 for labor. Th
{-oi ?: much mor ? re i ?onable t ha n t
?] "VI.
P/obn ily . : will say this big lo s
.?? . ?Veil, ippo'se no hogs hi
: tin ould have lost i?lppro>
mateiy live pounds each on the tr
! Thirty-two hogs would have meant a
total" loss of at least 150 pounds $33
worth of pork. This in itself is $21
more than the cost by truck.
The farmer is awakening to the fact
that driving livestock to market does
not pay, even Shipping by railroad is
done at. a loss, although this method is
. sometimos necessary. But there are
some who must have a shock, as in this
instance, when twelve line porkers were
lost, to bring to them the realization
Ilia! 'it ?lacs not pay to market with
pork or beef as fuel; gasolene when
propelling a motor truck is the eeo
nomical way.
Peaches !Seetl
Q u ich Han din ig
In handling highly peri nable fruit
crops, notably peaches, motor trucks
arc being used to great advantage.
Fruit growers constantly are adding to
their truck equipment. As an instance,
the Miami Valley Fruit Company, of
Fort Valley, Ca., has purchased thirty
seven Whites in the last two years.
\l the largest nursery and peach
orchard "plant" in the United Slates.
Harrisons' Nurseries, at Berlin, Md.,
two White i rucks carry the entire crop
of 2,500 aeres of peach trees a crop
that this yi-.ir amounted to 00,000
Im. h -'s from i he orchard ; to I he
I"?. king houses, where it is loaded into
i-e i'? i-.-rtj ' : "i !???? rs.
Harrisons' Nurseries, owned by Stale
Senator ( triando Harri ;on and A. G
? I : ; ' ton Drothi rs. comprise 7.000
acres, with orchards and nur-eries
scattered ovrr, a foufr-niilo radius from
spu r ! rack " ' one '?;' the Pen n yi\ n n i:i
lines. Pickers in the orchards pick the
peaches into live-eighths bushel hnsket.
a :ni I he l ". o lii'ucks ? i fry i h ?? bask -Is I ?
i he packing h< use. Or linar i ly the t ruck*
each carry 150 to 175 baskets and they
make twelve !" fifteen trips -.< day each
On> one particularly bus;.- day one <>
(In trucks made thirteen round trips
carrying 1st baskets on .sieh trip, an?
away to carry employes. On auothi
occasion one of t it" ! rue),s carried :
i orce of II-irrl.-ai :>i ?? ?. or
el.a rd :'?'? '? s to . .s hid ih.ri
sons are interested, aided in pickin?
and packing $10,000 worth of.ponche
and ciii'iied its crew the seventy-liv
.miles h ick across the Cast ?rn Shov?
peninsula to Berlin, all in six ?lavs.
Said C. A, Harrison: "Picking am
packing neaches ?a all rush work.
"When the peaches are ready v.
in .. I be ready to niel and move ! her
smoothly and swift Iv. We simply mus
! ". e i ra nsporta ; ion ? quijimenl t ha
can be denended upon at all times. I
summer temperatures a few hours' <lc
lay may ruin hundreds of dollars' wort
of fru and entai I loss es t hrough idle
ne of employes. In either case del?
would be costly. Our trucks have ncv?
The peach season covers only a le
weeks of each scar, (tut throughoi
the year Hiere is work at the Harriso
plant for the two trucks. In white
they carry shipm? i '-? of nursery atoe
to the railroad. Besides, they haul fei
tilir-.or s:n*l other farm supplies and ei
gage in the many and varied jobs i
transportation that continually preset
t hemselvcs.
Sergeant York Gets for
llpm?elf Another ?'riv
Sergt. Alvin C. York, "the greate
hero of them all," who captured almo
an entire company of Germans singl
handed, has undertaken a lecture (ou
t i raise enough money to build ai
equip a modern schoolhousc for tl
children of Fentress County. He wi
make his lecture tour by automobil
having bought a Dodge Brothers ton
ing car.
?> ???'?? ?/'?,;* ;<?
fiir
PROFITS ENORMOUS
SMALL INVESTMENT
I'EFERRBD PAYMENTS ARRANGED
NTo branch ??1 ho automobile industry is as
PROFITABLE and as INTERESTING as the re?
in ? i:r,j,- and vulcanizing of lires Profits run
from lo?',, to 500?? Only two retread In? job?
dailj will ne? you {too and up weekly. With
our Method a $0' vulcantains job rust? you less
than 30c in material. Get into ?hi.?? new industry
NOW and your futur?* i? assured, as DRY CURE
RETREADING is new in t h.> Hast. Dur machines
are so simple that any man ?-an produce perfect
Non Skid Tires Rfter two days' instruction.
WE TEACH YOU FREE
We teaoh you thoroughly our own method of
repairing tires and tubes :- addition to tlr?? re?
treading In all its branches in our own r.-palr de?
partment undi r the supervision of competent and
expert tiro builders. Complete course ouly\ $40.
Course FREE to purchasers of our machines.
22 S2?????&? "VE AGENTS WANTED
?l(ij designs. Greatest me- We aro looking for wide-awake men in every
? ,r,,0- ,/ ..L'.um.ni '? iU ? '" ' < >' financially able to put in a demonstrating
ehamcal achievement m the ,iuttn t0 8e? our maohln^a ftnd equipment. Wria
history of the tire industry. or call for further particulars.
?1 5?
? ???Cm
i ??.. ??????!. *....*wr.-rrm..r^ m-mm^^.mm. ???? v^mM^^^im,^ ? ? ??ran, nn? .???^.^^?.s
; y-TMK?fr^> Or /VOC/FiT Tf/??S C^%OQO~*tft.? AOJUT77V?fVr)
\/q/rer?/c/is ?/}ftGesrDssrt?/ec/rs/?3 woexpoepTEffs or vi/icA/v/z/Tva squ/pete/vr.
223West52 St., ctoeoooRV^tof Bww.hewYork.
I Fabric Break
Is Mysterious
Trou hie Cause
How to Handle This Sort of
Tire Ailment ? Itenair
Method for Roadside and
Also in the Garage
By G. E, Brunner,
?Hanaffcr Goodycar Tire and Rubber
Cum ?m a ?/ Service Department
Have you ever had a blowout w!??W>
your car was standing still, after QC&J*
ing from a drive on a smooth, level
road? Or have you had the experience
of going out to your garage and find?
ing a perfectly flat tire? It was all
right, when you drove in, t'iie evening
before. Something had happened to it
over night.
You removed the tire and tube,
found the tube torn, and a clean break
' on the inside fabric of the tire. What
caused the fabric break? It is very
probable that it was started a week,
or even a month previous, when you
ran over a brick, a rut, or a hole in the
street, while going at high speed.
? Then again it may have been can ted,
when in turning around in the trcel
you allowed the front or rear "
of the car to hang into the curi u
Of course, this is more likely to hap
pen i f t he brakes a re not n
! working order. At first the break may
be small, but the broken threads of the
fabrics at. the injury, chafe each other
while the tire is in use. setting up
an internal friction that quickly causes
the break to enlarge, The other plies
soon break down, the tube is pin :hi I
and a blowout, results. Generally this
occiiis some time after the original
break, and when circumstances point
to no apparent, cause.
It ?s nnfortunatc that the bruise, or
fabrii' break is seldom manifested by
any indication on the outside of ;
for I he lough t read rubber st retel i
when the I ire strikes the si o:ie or curb,
but fabric can only si ret h a .
limit, and v. hen ti xcd bo,< ontl 11 I
point will breal-. Often only the
nermost ply i t injured.
(lonsequeiit ly, it is good pracl i
examine carefully the inside of ? ?ur
tires for fabric breaks, every time
they are removed from the rim, or h tve
your servo.''.; station dealer ?I" if for
'.-(uir. whenever he removes your I res
Somel imes a small fabric hr? ak tl at
catino! 'ne found by ordinary examina
) ion. ca uses t uhe pu net u re Tl
smn 11 hr -aks in ty be locale?l in this
manner: mark the position of tl ? v, ' ??
on t he casing, be for? removin
tube; then remove the tube, place tl
valve al the mar'., and measure wi
the tube around the tire, Teas the
pune! uto in t he tube locate -? : he I"- al
i-i t he fabric.
The best way to a< oid stone brui ?
is to avoid, as m lieh a po ?bio, hit
ting t he si ones, (be u. and I he
ruts in the road. But I here is nl ways
i he probabil ity tha du ma; be placed
', n ci rcttmsta nccs i hat pract ca 11? i mi
pel you t i repai r the ti re youi ? ?? f
For instance, von may i e running ' I
out pa re I i res a nil fa r from a rvici
stat ion t therefore, when th?
or t he blowout cnr:r.< a rt pai r is
nee? -a ry
A f| or a blowout comes. Jo no
the tire a foot furthe? I Im n no? ?
sa ry, but im mediately put in ? temp
rnry repair or change ( i >o s. and .
Boon as possible .take the injured tire
to the vulcaniser for ?t permanent re?
pair. For an emergency repair on the
road, use a rim-cut patch. It should
I"- applied without cement, so that it.
? i ' be remov? I later on, under less
stre sful conditions, and a permanent
valcanized repair made.
If the tire is too old to be worth
vulcanizing, a permanent repair can
be mad" that will allow the tire to
be used many more miles, by using the
rim-cul patch and cementing it in with
patching cement. To do this, follow
h'rsl be sure that
the fabric a' the break is dry; then
clean the inside <?f the tire thoroughly
at the break with gasoline for a space
slightly larger than i\,<' patch; after
it is dry, apply two coats of patching
cement, allowing time for each coat
j i?) dry and become tacky. Give the
outside of the patch the same numbei
jo!' coats, and after this cement is dried
insert I he p itch by .-??:., ing the toe oi
th" tire boad m the crease in the patch
wing. Now work th?- patch down all
the way across C117 tire, pressing it
down firmly and smoothly, and thei
adjust the ol ?;''?' bead.
A repair of this nature is often the
means of enabling you tu use thi tin
fcnmed ? of ecurin)? many hun?
dreds of n Iditional miles; or the t;;-<
may be carried as a spare. If in re?
pairing the inside of the casing in the
above ? ly, : ' is not iced that t he t rea?
has also been injured, this, too, shouli
he repaired by using tin- putty an<
pa t? bin "; com nt. ' )f course, 1 ;' t in
tread injury is large it should be re?
paired by an expert 'ire rt'pair man.
Cole Plans to Build
6,500 Aero Eights
Double l.'ir Production of Am
Other'Year is the Sched?
ule Aimed At
"I n the pre enl ye 1 r ; he < <>.<; Mo
Car Coi pany plans a t"'-ilk pro
of 1 otor ca r-," say Ru 3
sell !.. Eng t, - ' ?? I? cal di ' ributer. "'I h
factory production ; devoted exclu
to the manufacl 11 < of one chas
: '? A' ro Eighl and it is offerc
with i' di n\ 7 i <.f bodie \
" ; '1 ? ; ? 1 . nt outiful of the Col
(or Car ? mpany : twic? ' hat of an;
1 ? e 1 ? ? ? ; history
;. ,- d?] th ' represent
throui ?- ? . ! ? ites and ? 1
is rcpri ' tti rough
nut Europe a China, Japan
out ' ia and
count ri
Valve Art ion in
Holmes Car Is
Airplane Type
Dual Exhaust Construction
of Imprm<m! Air Cooled
Automobil?* is Properlv
dulled Airerafl Idea
Although i r,t"
has been appl i !
engines whji tig
in construction, the ??
the Holmes-impro cd air-c
is held to be , *
the va!'.?.? con? I ruct ?3
stated, is of a typ
( xept c? rtain air-co i
11) combat plan?
The acrop ? the
dua I exhaust
?n the head ol
two for exhaust g
i ntake. The a of * t
haust valve d :
result of ' ? ' ,r
Holmes, as consult
cooled engine ? ?'? r
In the open
vah es, one val
I he t wo ?*alv< ,_?-,
a single va. ?. ? i ? ? ex?
haust valv : ? ? ..
out of the ? , Bin?
der -. affoi ding a ? in or?
complete com I ,
, more power ii j
In addition to I
obtained thn esig'i. it
is coni ende I tin .?. ? ,
still greater ?
I hrough the ?a
exclusi'
of any engine usi tig present ^
of fuel onlj
fuel is vaj
The remain ing '
in : o ' he intai .
oftinygolbu o i _? ;
the fuel i ? ?.??-.
omy and power,
be evenIv d luted to
d? - .
The Holmes intaki
? ? ? ,1 .? ? :
I
1 ? ??'? of i fold
iiifC the i
the CVI ' ' a *
I i and b\ f]
I he Multi-Powered Ca?*"
I ho Crow-Elkhart provides a libe;- I
of power, made po3sib!r with a sturdy
six motor and i stancb long-stro'
? ' "?our" and the "six" delivn In tl. <. > -
??> f?nun rgual to any rmri : ? . V > ?
, ::n ihm, . but Ifulh Power- flcxibl, . ?.
( Vow-Elkhart Motor Corp. ?
Broad%vay at 53rd Street Telephone Circle 3025-6
~r~r? rt?
i^r^l
|ip||lfijipr>
:j?fp.??.^r
??F 'M
^?0^^X)2y',:?'?'" ' '''?"?''"*'OO^-'^f'^V O.; ':? .':
in'1 <v,,',.":'?' - ?' %' .'j'1' :' ?"...'" ' '?"", ?; o!,,?,;.'-'-o?x'h.".'! '; ?tri,v>:t ? . ' ..
.(?*"..:>
5^:;o- ?
fiS
..... .-.,;? .^?^O.'.^.wi-r .'i i ??? ???: -'?(*-. ;i . ... ,
i 32$ ..r^j_:^^o^,'-',*'.C '
!
>I
(Sfe c^r? -Eight
There is an indescribable charm about the
('ole cv?ero-EiGHT. Its winsome "?grace of lint,
its dashing attractiveness are a constant pride
and delight. Its rugged power is a source ot
continual satisfaction. The harmony of color,
richness of fabrics and tasteful appointments
denote its worthy craftsmanship.
Prices guaranteed against reduction during 1919
R?ssel L. Engs, Inc., Dist.
1S04 Broad?vay, New Yr.r!; Cily. Phone Circle 510.
Royal Vehicle Corp., I3-16 Broadway, Brooklyn, N. V.
Wallace Motor ? :ir < o., K!>l Broad St., Newark, V ?>.
Cole Motor Car Co., Indianapolis, U. S. A.
?V
1
$
? o :?-*?, -
m
j
J?Amf
mmH ?i .^:?- '.? ikL^^^^?LJ^^"^ ?? ? <!l;
There's a Touch of Tomorrow in q4U Cole 'Does Today. \
W??mWWtm
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