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The Washington herald. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, February 16, 1919, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045433/1919-02-16/ed-1/seq-9/

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NATIONS LEAGUE
BOOSTS STOCKS
Assurance of Permanent
Peace Restores Confidence
of Wall Street Traders.
I
By BROADAN WALL.
New York, Feb. 15.?The actual bank
statement today showed surplus In
creased 115.013.760: loans increased W9.
S37.000 and net demand deposits in
creased WM.000 The average atate
mapt showed surplus decreased *11.
964.210; loans increased 19,923.000 and
net demand deposits decreased $41,
?6.000.
The league of nations idea gave
Wall street a buoyant market today
under leadership of the oil stocks,
but steel was not a laggard. Motor
shares. particularly General Motors.
Hide and Leather, preferred. Inter
national Paper and Marine shares
were strong. St. Paul went to the
lowest price in many years.
Shareholders in all Mexican com
panies were optimiatic today. Mex
ican Petroleum atock advanced more
than 5 points. Pan-American common
moved up 5 and the preferred 11. Koy
al Dutch, which has large Mexican
Intereats. was up nearly 4 points. Thla
strength of Mexican oil stocks caus
ed a aympathetic rise of more than
3 point* in Texas Oil.
The reason St. Paul is so weak is
that the directors of that company
fear, the government will subtract
from the lease payments due all the
advances made for improvements. If
that is done the dividend on the pre
ferred stock cannot be paid.
The advance of International Paper
to another new high record for the
movement was accompanied by re
ports that the company would retire
some of its bonds. The company is
in a strong position, and Wall street
believes th* stock presents good specu
lative possibilities.
Washington Stock Exchange.
SALES.
Potomac Qectrio eon* 5*. $10? at IS'i.
Washington Gas. 1 at 53V
PrBLtO UTILITY BOND*.
Bid. Aek"4.
American TcL and Telga. 4s M 94H
American Tel. and Telga. ?
Am. TtJ. and TeL Ctl. Tr 5s.... 9 9IS
Am. TH. and Tel. Gone. t* NSH lOP*
<*hf*apea#t *nd Pt*?nac Tsl. 5s.. ?
Capital Traction R. It 5a ST1* f7>*
?"ir> and S bin-ban it R. 5a ??
Metropolitan R. R. in 96 98
N'-rfolk and Wash. Steamboat 5a 1W!4
Potomac BttUie Light Sa ?
Potomac Electric t\<na 5a S3 H
Poi'Hnac FWtrc Power ?a
P toaiac Ei^fne Po?er G. M. 6a Wi ST?k
Washington Gaa 5* W 99
Washington Rwy arv> tier, 4* -7*4 70"k
Wash. Rwy. and Else. G. H. fc . 9T, %
UfBCKLLANEOUS BONDS
Amtncan ? Jrarhorfwoe lit 6s 17 ?
D. O. Paper Mfg. 6a ? .JO
lariUm Scrip 6s 99!? 100
K^gs Realty 5* (Img) 96 10U
I'-uun Realty 5* (short? 96
See. Storage ard Sale Dep. to 101
Washington Market 5e. 1927 f*
Washing* i.-n Market w. 1*47 95
W W. Cckl Storag. -a ?4
HITBlir UTILITY STOCK**
American Tel. and Telga 1W
< an Lai Traction 87 W
Washington flaa 53 34
Norfolk and Wash. Steamboat 196 ?*>
Washington Rwy. and El*c. mm 53
Washington Ewy. tiid E3ec. pfd.. 66:? 70
NATIONAL BANK STOCKS.
Am-riean !"? 1?^
lapita' m
Columbia 200 7L2
I ?m?n~rc?nl !? 13s
|*?friet I'* ,i
r V*rmcr* ami Mechanics' 710
I- ederu tij
I . 1C0
National Ban"". ? t Washington Jj)
National Mf?ruto!itan 2
?'?*?? *? I
SeO'iwl 1j6
tKtM h?V"AM <TOCK>
Am* ncan Seeniity and Tnist 221 33
C?>ntii.fntal Trust 113 118
National Ss*inc* and Ttitt ??l
1 t.j.hj Trust 1 J"1 j 123S
Uijhittglon I o?:? and Tnis> '2H 243
SAVIN ;? BANK stocks.
C (turnerre ard "-ar.ngs 12 I
iatal knjJtuiiii il
tlotus j
Liberty V20
Merchant* <9S
tunty Savings and Com JC0
>e*etitli Mree| . l*, ,
Filit IN9CHANCE STOCKS.
Arlington 8 ;o
Corcoran ICC
Kiremeu'' 19'a
t^rnar-American 225 ????>!
National Union aH
TITLE INSURANCE STOCKS.
i .Mt*mbia 4 6
Hral Estate T2 77
MISCELLANEOUS STOCKS
i 'napin-Sacks 143 I
]>. C. Paper >lfg Co I
Merchant*' Tran?fer and Storage.. 10? 110
Meitfentlialer Linotype 120 132
l-aj^aton iloootj-pe Wz
xcurity St wage IS .....
>ecuiit>- Storage aod J?afe Deposit 110
Wa'hington Market 16% .....
?Ex rights. *
COTTON MARKETS
New York. Feb. 15.-There was a hioader
'leniand tor cotton toda> and the market was
-uoflgpr. Active baying by Wall Street, both
t?? cover ?h?ats and for Ion2 account, wai a
^??atuivr 011 the ri^e. Tre marktt ''ttned to
h? feeling the effects c4 the foreign buying
earlier in the whle'.i had greatly reduced
1 lie floating suprly of contracra Ad rices from
E*?C?m mills noteJ an improved re?iuest for
e??Ltou gcod
Tlie week-end htaUatics w?e oonsideivd beanaii.
r
Amer. Bosch Mag
neto
Brit-Amer. Tobacco
General Asphah
Hupp Motor
Intercontinental
Rub.
Keystone Tire
United Profit Sharing
U. S. Steamship
Federal Oil
International Oil
Island Oil '?
Golden Gate Ex
ploration '
Above stocki and other
?ctiTe Curb itsuet fea
tured in our Market Let
ter, free upon request.
James W. Ball & Co.
1
Would You Like lo Get Rich
TVrasa" la in*' -toe* ar- getting rk>h nn
< "jtmasi 10 t.h? * " fful Ivxaj on Held..
?? our frss tnfcrmauoo and market report.
rax AS otL SUK&AC. *** MS4S r
- ? la asa .
<*ntMkm ? ? ?|bbt t
Hig*. Low. Close.
^?khpitM 41 41 #41
Ade. TU*lev ZSi 2M 2SS
Adr. Rainier nr so a ?
A*x Rubber 7 '? 71 W
3iv?
; A U^Oi?taer. pr 81 SJV, v W I
| Alaska Gold 3^ 3^
! American Agricul. Chemical :<X>* 100* IOC*
Amrrican Bee t Sugar ?g^
American Canning 46* 44* i&S*
A men ran Car ft FVauidry... mi ?*
American Car ft Fsundr/.... i:$* 115* 116*
American Cotton Oil 42* ? 42*4
f-Amrrican Dnig Syndicate .. .. la* 12* p>* ?
American Hide *. Leather... 16* 17* lg*
American Hide ft Lea pr ?* W* 92V
; American Icj 42% 41 42 |
American 109 pr U 61
) American International 5i 54* 55
American llMNd 48* 48* 48*
American Unwed pr 87* ?7* 87*
American Loctmoti?e fe* 61 t2
American SmdUng ft R?ff.. 63 61* 63
American Sterl Foundry 76* 76* 76*
American ftigar 116* 116* 116*
Amencan S?anatra 1W* 109* 104*!
American Tri. ft Tele* 101V 101* 101* ;
American Woolen 40* 40* 40*'
American Writing Paper pr. 3 ?* 33
j American Zinc ft Lea: 11 11 11
Anaoooda 56^ 57* 56*
fttchkca #1* $1% 91%
Atlantic Coast Line 97* W* ?7*
Atl.. Gnilf ft West Indies... 98 9J 96
Baldwin Locomotive 71 71* 73*
Baltimore ft Ohio 46* 45* 46*
, Banvtt Co. rifti, US , 115*
Batoplia Mining I* 1* 1*
Bsthlehem Steei Class B 61* ?0* 61*
Bethlehem Steel 8 pet. pr... 101 101 104
Booth Fisheries 20 IS*; 10*
Brooklyn Rapid Tranait.. . 21* 21* U*
Brunswick Tenninal 9* 9* 9*
. Biutm Brothers 145* 145 1?*
. Butte Ccwer & Zinc 5* 5* 5*
Bn Kartell Co 16* 16*
! California Packing 53 52* 52*
Ca'ifornia Petroleum 25 24 24*
California Petroleum pr 72* 69* 7.*
; Calumet ft Arirona 56* ?8* W*
Canadian Pacific 138* 158 158*
Central Leather 60 59* *
: Central Leather pr W>* 105* 105*
Cere de Pasco 32 3* 32
Chandler Mot** 119 116 116*
C*ie*peake if Ohio 55 25 55
Chicagu, Mill, ft St. Paul . 36* 31* 34*
; Chi.. Mil. A St. Paul pr.. 70* ??* 68*
Chicago ft Northwestern -fS* 95* 90*
Chicago B. I. ft Pacific . 23* 23*
1 Chile Copper IT* 17* 17*
China Oowpr 3? ' 33* 34
Colorado Fuel ft Iron 33* 36* 36*
Com. Gas of New York 02 %% 91*
Cora Products 47* 47 47-*
Cnicihls Steel 56 55 5e
Cuhan Cane Sugar lStfc 21* 22*
Oihan Can* Sugar pr 75* 79 75*
Uatilien' Securities 57* 56* 57*
IXxao Mining 12* 12* 42*
Erie Railroad 13* 15* 15*
Erie 1st pr & 31* C6
I Oen?al Chemical 163* 163* 163*
General Cigars 10 ^50 50
< General Electric 151 151 151
General Mctora 134* 130* 134
. General Meters pr 84 83* 84
j Goodrich (B. F.) *0 56* 60
Great Northern pr 9."% 92* 9 *
?t Northern Ore 38* 38* 38*
5is Central ? 96 9tf
Inspiration * 44 43* 44
| Interborough 5* 5* 5*
' Iuterborough i* 18* IS* 16*
' Int. Agricul. corpo. pr..... . 57 * 57* 6/*
lowing to small takings rf American grades and
*n increase in the risible suppb. compared
with a decrease for one ami two yiars ago.
R <eipts at the port for the day weie C.OW
balt-s. against 18,335 bales a year a*o.
. Siot here was steady at an advance of 79
j points to 2o.50r; no sales Snot at New Orleans
*i? iteadr and '?rO higher at ':6*c. with aalei
of 1.143 bales
Receipts at Gal'esion were 2.297; New Orleans,
5^3i; Savannah, 2.793, and St. Louis. 1,416 bales.
CURB MAEXETS
Qu^tatious furnished bf W. B. Hibb* A t'o.
Bid. Asked.
j Aetna E&ttisives 7* 7*
i Amencan Writing I'aper com 2
Atlantic Petroleum 2* -*
Baniett Oil 3-16 ?-16
Big edge 11-16 *
Ilostfa and Montana 47 49
Butter?rrth Jiulson... 1? 20
Caledonia Mining 2)
Calumet and Jerome * 7-16
Canada Copper 2 2 1-16
j Great
Illmoi
1 Carbon Steel 83
Car Light and Power 7* 2
< harcoal Ircn. 7* S'2
Chetrolet 168
Pities Scrrice 312 318
Title* Senice pfd 1 79 j?1
| Curt, ,!idated Arizona 1* 1*
'idated tOjpar 51* 5^-i*
Ccsdeti Co 7* 7*
? osde.i ptd 4* 4*
Cramps 78 83
?'r?ei?on G? Id 4* 4 *
?'urti&s Aero 11 12
l>ari-- Daly 4* 5*
Oenbeig'j Silrer * *
Elk Baain ? 6li
Finerpon Phone 2* -*
Einina Co;-per 4 0
Federal Oil 2 ;.*
Fir?t National Copper 1* 2
Glen Rt-ck 5*
1 ?ioldliekl < ' !t><- lidated 13 16
1 Get>erol Asphalt c.fli 66* " 67*
Geneial Asphalt pfd 1(W 1C2 |
Hc/'ly Sugar i fd 9C 100 j
| Houston Oil 81 85
Howe Sound 3* 4'?
Hull Copper '& 40
Intercontinental Kubber 16* 17*
International Petroleum. *_1 "_,*
I Inland Oil 8* 8% '
I Jerome Verde *
I Jim Butler 41 43
Jumbn Extcnsicn 12 1!
1 Keystone Tire 62 ?!* '
I Lake Ton-edo -^14 v* =
Magma Copp^. 26 2? I
I Mason Valley -?*4 ,
im Muntion? 5 16 7-16
I Merritt Oil 24* 2'*
I Metropolitan Petroleum 3 5-16 2 7-16 ;
Midwest Oil com 143 jr?
: Midwest OK pld 1 7.1$ 1 9.^1
lijd\'r?t Itefining 1^4 jjj
Milcbetl Motors 15 10
MotLtrlode Irew) 2* 2*?
Nipiesing Mines Co y, 5^1
North America P. A P I
Nisrthwestem (rtl .% 32
j Oiii?? < opi** 'T 9-16'
j Oklahoma Oil Co 1 2 I
I Okmulgee Oil Ihi
I Pacific Gas *, |
I Peerless Motors 1?; j
Rav Hercules 2^a V*!
I Bete Equipment l<?i% ;i
I St. Joseph Lead II* 1^1,
{ Sapulpa com 7>4 71 j I
: Sequoyah Oil ia ?j ;tj |
i Sine air Gulf 21* 24'i
. Standard Motors 7u. g ,
I S^ilsnanne Conxsration 11* j;?j
Suocees Mining. 7 g
| A Co > 121* 122
I Swift International ^
Tono^ah l/itension 2 3-16 2 7-16
Triangle FN.lm....^ ij
Tri Bullion 3^
United Eastern 4* 4-^
L". S. Light and Heat com 1*
U. S. Lifht and Heat pfd 2* 3*
United Motors 39* 40
United Profit Sharing l?j, 1 7.jg
U. S. Sr rams hip J 5^ 3^
United Verde 31 ^2
United Western Oil 1 5-!6 1 7-16
United Zinc P4
Victoria fHI "... 2* 24
iVarland ? Oil ft 414
West End Cons l?g
Wright-Martin Aero 2* : sj
? BALTIM0RL PRODUCE.
B-Jtimor*. lid . f>b. 11-Prtm on the B-ilti
tw? rroducv market range ta followa:
f'KOUUCTS *>U GBIE.1
?!L;Is".;,ppl"' s'w Yort No- '? w bw?
'"i"?v,'?^ia. fancy Ywka. No. 1. r? I
? '.0^.00; Maryland and Virginia, rarioui
ranetir,. No. I. 5.50.S.0#- be.n?, :.??l i? n-r 1
1 celeir, California. p?r crate. T.flCall flo
w d"'-. Nr- Tot*, pet crate.'
5-00a 12.00; waslied, per dor.. l.SOal.SO; cranberriea.
per bbl. lg.OOtX.CO; cabbage. New y0rk Daoiib
^..JSTJ00- aK"Mn>: domestic, per ton.
lOfttW.OO; home-grown, 100 head,. 300^.50, grape
Jrurt. Klonda. briitht., box, j 30.4,00; kale, boy.
Dew Ftoct;. ba? I 73?2C0; eggplant, i
IlotKla, date. 1.30? 75: lettuce, tluiida. baa, 3 00 j
alOO. il ., C.litomia, , ooiona, N York I
V*1" cwt. 1 SOig 23; do, Weatem. per cwt, ; 25.
ISO: orangea, Florida, per boy. J.2Sa4.0t; pe>
pen, Honda, per crate. T.OOaJ.OO; aquash Flori
da, per cra'e. c Oat *. , ?ch i?,e.^r?n w
boy, 1.3O?2.01: Norfolk, bbl. t 50?5 ft atrawber
ne?. Floridj. r?r qt. OO^Oc sweet potato^,
>iH>re .1 Waec.n, .. .. .. l(.
O-OOkT.OO: do 'k bua baa. 2. Delaware,
'a fcua taa, ?.5ai4C; yarn., York tti.er. bbl. 5.S0 I
*6tf.matoes. Klonoa. f?"e? l>8r , rj|fe 5 j
T W>- Chnicr. per rrate. 3.90sVft); turnip* vtr '
bushel. JteJCc
LINK h?ll,TRY-CWchen*. young, per lb !
W. wooth. do .inter, ,er lb., under'
? ?e*?r; do r-?nf. nujh aod slasg), 1-'*.,
?. do :oung by evprem ^a:7? ; d?
< rV Ilv- ^
toa 3$s3#c, do. old hens, amail. p r Its.? ;^a."4,- i
nL.sr *' 1*
mo4 mmmt u4 mmtni. mi >gM|l ^ 4
:K QUOTATIONS!
Int Harvester pr (new).... UA 114 .14
Int. Meichut Marine to\ -rn.
Int, Merc 1 ant Marine l* WPA vw>i
International Nickel . ... ^ ?!
International Piper 43^ 4. ^^,
Int. Paper pr. (ata.) 66 gg w
Kansas City 80811th ern pr.. 51 vvu *i
Kelly Tire Co SJ 5k
Kenneoott 30 ?
Lackawanna Steel
*>
Lake Erie & Western 7\ *71*
LaaRubherCo 3? ;
[*&** Valley W4 ^
Lcoee-Wilen Cfc J* J*
Maxwell Motor 32^ oita ?*.
JJ.X.JH Ut pr ?,* ??
Mv Department Stores 65 (414
Mcxican Petroleum 179*4 J74
Miami Opper \,. 72% 2Z1. ?>u,
Mkfrale Steel 42 41^ .
Miaaouri, Kansas & Texas.. 5^ 514 5141
Misaoori Pacific 34 23Ti '4 :
Miaaoun Pacific pr 51 ?1 5! 1
National Conduit ? C IS 14^4 1$ j
National Enameling 46 46 44
National Lead 67 67 <$r
Natl. Railways of Mexico 2d 9H Mi 8*i
Nevada Copier iff* *14 jj. .
New York Central 73* 72* <
N. T., N. H. & Hartford... 27^4 as* *17
N. Y., Ontario k Western.. V&j ISfo '
NorfcJk & Western 1C6 104 105 I
Northern Pacific ?/?i 90 90J4:
Ohio Cities <iaa m% y,\ jnJ
Oklahoma Prod. & Refining 8% $?, **
Ontario Minfiifc 714 7^ -x.
Pan Amarioan Petroleum.. . 76* 71V4 7bV
Pan American Petroleum pf .13m 113 liiu
Penn? Irani* M% U\ 44%
Pepoiea' Gas #7S 474 47>*
Pere Marquette 13V? 13* 13L.
Philadelphia Oo. 32^4 32
I*i crew-Arrow 42^ 4OX4
IMeroe Oil Corporation !7S 17*?
Pittsburgh Coal ?*', 46
Pittaturffh A West Virginia 2TM4 351; 35^
I'rowed Steel Car ?2 6144 fi>
Pullman Co. JMtt 114 m'u
| Railway steal Springs 73 724
Reading Railway 79V* 78 ljr
i R^'. Iron Sl Steal 74 73 74
Royal Dutch 97 jy ^
St. Louis A San Francisco. llTfc life mx
1 Saxm Motor 954 91^ ?.
1"<* 170U
Shattnet Anzona 10^ l0<t
Oil A Red nine . 35S 344 35
32
4-'?
17*
46',
75
794
Sotthem acirtc 101 i^fe
'Southern Railway -J6S o?l
Southern Railway
HtndebaJcer
1W4
35S
M 63 ?
su,u Motor ^ S
Teias Cue. lt,s m
4 P??rtc 34 314 iS4
Tidewater Oil 2:0 iaJ m
Tohaoco I?ro;uets 85V, JL414
T^in City Rapid Transit.... 454 454 45U
Union Paciflc 12> 1 71: l9Bi'
Lnion Paciflo pr ^4 Hb ??
frifr in* ?J6\ nr*
I njted Dru^ 95 ^
S22 W 1S3S ia>.
I United Railway Inrestmeut... :o 9T4 10
I United Railway Inrestmen r? lf4 19 191.
. *? WA. IMH low
I U. 8. Realty A Inrestment 274 27% 27*
j L. -S. Rubber 771^ ~e
I J**1 W>? *S ?1*
?*? ?MH U? IMV,
I I tah to})|?r ,i8V 67'?. <a?
TlvSSk* ?*r KH M K'l
. . . ^ ^ is
. Western Inion .. r ?- ~
Wesy^house . ^ Z- f. ^
*Wto Motor
yiii^^d j, ^
Oo. ??!?. pekin* t? lb.. :<fa3c d
"T:1'' 1 ' "'?? 3"* ??d S^Jr: do
Mr lb.. ain*Iler. i?.r 30?;2r; turkf).
rounf hnu, [~r lb., .l(k-: jc, ,.hoi?
1 .1.1. .. ? ,,er -?a?uc; a
iJ.Mlf. Wr lb.. |?jor. 3Uu2r; turku
ihtai-! !ou.,f hm, m lb., .10-: do ,.ho;c,
r^^r. ,.r lb.. _^e; do. Ma tZ
35c: do. CTookm brPMf, poor, r-r lb..
~t?. rt?*on?. p-r p?,r. old. C^ak; do WT
"" lainat fo?l. ??-n
o?d -?h^o.iv': mtmr- ??
5!"T? U:'tr7'1 V[?r?(or. >nu.
suat dm., ^,L.; WeWem ?r,m?y lflnt,
??_b:- Wtfl" ? -L*33c: flrsja. 5?!o!c; Weteer 1
creamery prints, per lh., extra*. 52a53c- fir*t>
?"??'. MtSlcflrxln,
Wrrfn',.^ tmnUl M?r>l?nd, l'?in?ylwnl. .11.1
UiT;~if - ""*? ?: B.4U iHw.
tl.OS-WMm, MarrUnd. I'cnMjlrama an.l
"I*! i- 1',Cr: K?*t,'r" Nhor. d Maryland
.. N-Jlh',. ?0??lr; South
ern i >orth tare-ana* firsts. IX
P"nmE.--X., Tolfc. per *IStlb .ar-k, 3 OOa
T i?r :?lb sark, 30C Pcnn
, t ?. ??- v '"""a. Urcono^k/ i*r rat
Llrt. W'""" 8h<*? of Maryland. McCor
SS^rSL ' ?: "htt* =*?? P? ???.
i.u??..0. Cobblers, i*r c%t, 2COs2.lO.
CHICAGO GRAIN
r.r J'IM.PII K. PRIn.HAIII)
Ihu-a^o Fth. It-TV Wall 8tre.!
! ?<?Vd,"K^ " LlUcaeo tod.j Th,m
.r , ^ 4 complete change oi heart in
ttalr""XL". B",era *hon'- Wn.X, "
'< ? l"or jodimcnt to ran.,',
r.;,r"ln ;h? "iiiioe to
,J?? ?!"??. wiry,
were sad to he ,otdwl with blJyiQS onJep|
A-ranaw ranged from 3o to ~4c. the Mar
futuie leading. Cash corn was 3c higher
short, in oats were on the buying *de.
chanr.ng the market from dull snd w^tk to
strong and acUte. Net adraiice* were 14 to
l ? tor futures and lc to 14c for cash
NEW YORK PRODUCE.
V" f?>. li?BUTTKIt?Stron*
onptj, ...S!S tuU; enmnery. higher ttiau eai?
^'a-"' ?*tr.a i?. ?w.ie>. 5>'siS6c; tnu,
" 2C: (?caing stock, current u.ake. No 2 31c
EO<;s--stead); rec.iirta. 19.834 ca?e*': freali"
gathered extras. 454a*6c; fresh gathered, regular
lacked. ex;ra hisJ?. white, fine to fauc\,
state. Pentsylrania and nearb. Western hen
nerA- white, tine to fancj*. S3a5:c; do do ordi
nary to prime. 30s?c; do. brown. 48a5oir, rlu,
gatheml bn,wn and mixed cralors, 43a46c.
LI\ K POULTRY?Quiet and firm; chicken*.
?-c: ^8c: old roosters, 24c; turkeys. 30s40c '
nje?e?J. quiet anj unchanged.
Rosedale Garden Club
to Plan Season's Work
A mcciing of UoscJulc Garden
C liiIk will be held ut Voel Houtfe.
1663 Kraemer place northeast, Tues-,
day at 7:30 p. m.. to render reports
for the year and make plan* for the
next season garden work.
All regular members of the club"
are requested to be present, and all
others living within th^ section of
the city, bounded by East Capitol.
Twelfth street. Ivy City and South
east Branch, who are interested in
gardening are also asked to attend. I
Women Say Their Jobs
Were Given to Boys
The Department .of Labor yester
day intervened in the labor dispute
at the plant of the Morrell Packing
Company. Otturmva. Iowa, at the re
quest of women employes, who claim
they are being discharged and boys
hired in their places. P. 8. Gill was i
assigned as conciliator.
Conciliators also were sent to a
strike at the State Barrel Company I
Cleveland. Ohio.
Newberry Campaign Probe
Up to Next Congress
Republicans yesterday succeeded
in postponing until the next Con
gress any investigation of the cam-1
paign expenses or Truman New-1
lbaesrtr>f*fl'eCled S^nato'" in Michiganj
The Committee on Privileges and'
Elections unanimously reported at
resolution providing that all docu-'
menu and ballots pertaining to the I
election be seized and held for surh
use as the Senate of the next Con
gress may determine.
31,369 U. S. Soldiers Die j
in Action, Report Shows
American c?s,,a||y IOluls 1.1 <t nish(
" ?? lhe qja, trr of ? million mark i
>?ar Dep*rtin-n< totals anroun.e 1
i<? .late ?rc of ih?>e 31 :*)
?w? killed w ?ciigtt.
HOW TO REMOVE
ENGINE NOISES
Means to Overcome the
Greater Sources of "Rat- j
tling" Discussed.
Noisy operation Is the bete noir of
the careful motor car owner. Absolute
silence is impossible to be attained In
any piece of machinery, especially in a
vehicle traversing the roads under Its
own power. However, it is posslole to
achieve a reasonable freedom from
loud noise by a little intelligent under
standing and care.
The engine Is the Beat of the greater
part of the really offensive noises that
sometimes beset the modern automo
bile. The commonest noises arising
from the engine are valve clicks and
slaps. These may be distinguished by
the regular rhythm of their recur
rence. The cause may he too groat a
clearance between the valve stem and
i the tappet, or In the case of overhead
valves, the clearance between the nit
er and the push rod may be to blame,
i The remedy for this condition is the
reduction of the clearance and this ad
' Justinent should be made while the
engine Is hot. This Is necessary be
cause of the expanslbn of metal when
heated. In which condition the valves
operate. VI? adjustments were made
tfhen the metal was cold, they would
I not be correct after the parts had be
come heated with running.
Occasionally, however, clicking In
the valve mechanism Is caused by a
! lifter being locee in its guide. To lo
| cate thm tronl.le the lifter assembly
i will have to .>e removed and In the
: main a worn lifter must be replaced.
(Certain deigns of guides are such
that the guide may be sprung slight
1 ly. so that it will grip the lifter
1 tighter, remedying the trouble.
Another location for trouble of this
kind Is at the cam. between which and
i its follower there may be too much
' clearance. Fitting new followers usu
ally has a beneficial effect here. Worn
valve stems or guides will produce
noise. Removal of the springs will en
able conditions at this point to be de
| termined. There Bhould be no play ot
the stem sideways in Its guide and
investigation discloses play, a bushing
should be fitted to the gu.de or else a
valve with an oversize stem must be
installed.
The valve mechanism in an overhead
valve system normally develops more
noise than does an ordinary L-head
engine's valves. Systematic and ade
i'uate lubrication will do much to
j minimize noise here. Occasionally
j side-play devplors in the rocker arms
with a slap us the result. A worn arm
I bearing will make trouble, which may
! be cured by fitting an oversize bushing
in the rocker arm.
i While the valves are the commonest
i locations of undue noise, they are not
at all the sole seats of trouble in the
engine. The bearings in most engines
| are m?de of soft metal, which must be
kept copiously lubricated or It burns,
becomes flattened and a knock results.
The ordinary remedy for this trouble
is to take up the play by rembvlng the
shim between the two halves of the
part or else by trimming the metal on
I th?^ removable part. Care nri iM lv
taken in performing this operation to
see that the bearing touches the shaft
all around, without being too tight.
In fitting bearings the utmost care
! must be taken to avoid throwing the
shaft out of alignment and this condl
, tlon is particularly like:y to occur
when one bearing is fitted witheut
j reference to the others. In unit pow
i er plant construction if the shaft is
1 thrown out of alignment, one of the
I pears in the transmission is sure to
bind, with the result that noisy geir
operation ensue?.
Another source of bearing knock ??s
the flanges of the crankshaft bearings,
which hre flattened by crankshaft
thrust, in ihis case it does n^t pay
to try to fix the old bearing flanpes.
| It is better to get a new bearing.
Play frequently develops in the
! upper rod bearing and very often
' the motor cat owner blames
' the lower rod or crankshaft
bearing for the trouble. On many of
the cheaper cars there is no bushing
at the top of the rod. while in some
others a bronze bushing will be in
| stalled to take up the wear. When
i there Is no bush in 7. a new piston pin
I will ha\e to >?e fitted, or if the piston
bosses are worn eccentric, it miv
mean a new piston or the installation
! of a bushing.
When the piston or cylinder is wori\.
it results in a knock that is much iiKe
the sound that comes from pre-igni
tion. If this trouble is not severe it
may be cured by fitting new p'ston
rings. On the other hand a severe
case may call for th** installation of a
; complete new set of pistons. W hen the
cylinder block has worn in a slight!'
oval shape. it may be rebored and
fitted with oversize pistons. which
makes it practically a new block.
Timing gear or chain noises ait? diffi
cult to cure. In certain makes oi
silent chains an adjustment is pio
i vided to take up slack, but where no
I such provision is made the chain must
I be shortened by taking out a link ot
rt*o a new chain must be Installed. If
chain noise becomes chronic, the car
; owner will do well to consult a service
! station, where an idler may be in
i stalled to take up slack.
One of the commonest of all knocks
! is that due to pre-ignitton. This may
be caused by carbon, too grea* an ad
: vancc of the spark, poor timmg. ?veI"
j heating, overloading of the engine and
; incorrect mixture and the greatest of
! these is carbon. In every case the
charge explodes too soon, not giving
I the piston time to reach the top of its
I journey and the result is that it is
I thrust against the side of the cylinder,
j producing a knock. The only way to
I cure this noise "is to determine the
j cause by' process of elimination and
i then do away with the cause,
j Transmission noises are not at all
uncommon. W'Tien one of the shafts is
thrown out of alignment by reason or
1 a worn bearing or a binding geai,
noise Is bound to result. Sometimes
! the transmission case itself is out ot
true, so that both shafts are thrown
out of alignment. Very often a gear
will be broken because of shaft mis
alignment and the owner has a new
one Installed. This, however, does n?t
cure the cause'of the breakage, which
is misalignment and a second accident
follows. In this case the owner may
assume that the shafts are out ot
alignment and this basic trouble must j
be corrected.
Propeller shafts and joints are not i
commonly troublesome in this way,
?ut the rear axle is frequently the
seat of weird noises. When the dr?v- i
ing pinion and the differential master j
gear are not running true, there will ^
be a loud hum with a sort of stress at
each revolution. Most cars have some ]
form of adjustment to take up wear j
In this location, the adjustment con- !
slating of shifting the whole differen
tial unit. This is a job for expert
hands and should not be attempted by
the owner, unless he Is a real me- j
chanlc.
This constitutes the list of major
noises, but in addition there are nu
merous minor squeaks and rattles i
from springs, body and eha%s?s roller-j
:.l|v. The sp"'nrs idvt' ^U s. If ke^t
property lubricated, will not emit i
noises, fccwjy r.queaks sr^ hard ?o
cate. but by keeping all nuts and boltn
4i*wn up of Uuw wui d? j
? f
PERT
RACTICAL
ARAGRAPHS
Tire Wear and Rim Mounting.
It is generally understood nowadays !
that wheels which are out of align
ment cauae undue tire wear. Few
owners, however, realize that rims j
which are loose or otherwise im
properly mounted will have the same
effect of fusing excessively rapid
tread wear. A loose rim generally
makes its presence known by a click
ing or squeaking sound. This is not
always go. for occasionally a small
stone or some sand may get in be
tween the rim and felloe so as to
prevent noise. The rim appears to
be tight but in reality is running out
of alignment and wearing out the'
tire.
Defending Grades.
In driving down steep grade* vari- j
ous resistences may be utilised to'
keep the car under control. If the'
engine is kept running and the gears 1
are In high, there is only slight resist- j
a nee. This may be increased by
shifting into second speed and further
increased bv shifing to first. When j
still further resistance is needed to i
maintain a check on the progress of;
the car and it is not desired to use
the brakes, the ignition may be shut'
off and the throttle closed. By open- ;
ing the throttle the resistance is still
further increased. The maximum of
resistance and the best control on a
dangerously steep hill may be ob-!
t lined by shifting into first, switching
off of the ignition and applying the1
brakes at intervals.
Clnteh Trouble*.
, A great deal of clutch trouble for
I which the owner can find no obvious
| cause, is due to the fact that the
J clutch shaft is out of true with the
| center of the flywheel. This causes
j one side of the cone clutch to bind.
| while the other sfffe is free; in the
lease of the disc clutch, the plates
(tend to hold only on one side. The
| result is that the clutch grabs when
engaged. If persistent treatment and
adjustment does not help a clutch, it
! is ?afe to conclude that the condition
I mentioned is causing the trouble.
On I'pholatery.
The glossy finished leather substi
tute upholstery is better than the dull
i finished, the latter being pi one to
cr%ck or lose its coloring material
through friction. Use of the dull
material brings a sort of half-glossy
| finish and the cracking cease*, but it
is better to get the blight "inish in
the first place.
When Fuaea BIom.
When lighting fuse* blow out one
after the other, it does not pay to
keep replacing them: it is something
more than coincidence. Try to find
out the cause and the first place to
look is in the cut-out. If this portion
of the lig lining system is of the type
that has points which may become
stuck, it is very likely io cause con
tinued fuse breakage.
The Stornjcr Buttery.
; After the storage battel y is fifteen
; months old the dealer considers it
i worthless. The fact that the battery
has such a comparatively brief life
at best, should lead owners to give |
it careful treatment so as to get
maximum service from it. Adding
distilled water to the cells to bring
the fluid up to the proper level, should
be done once a week In summer and
twice a month in winter. But this Is
not enough; the gravity of the solution
may not be correct. A hydrometer syr
inge test is the only sure method ot
determining the condition of the oat
?tery and if the cells show below l-s?'
each, they require recharging. Once
every two months the battery should
1 be taken to the service station for
charging, especially if the user is a
doctor or one* similarly occupied,
whose car is started and stopped
many times each day.
Fitting Part*.
It is just as bad to have parts fit too
tightly ns it us to leave them too loose.
A bearing which is too tight will
loosen rapidly and will pound while so
doing. It is bad practice to have the
bearings taken up merely by refitting
the-movable half. The whole bearing
should be refitted, if the part Is to give
really good service. In some cars im
proper fitting of the rear main bearing
will throw the clutch shaft out of
alignment and cause endless trouble.
l*Meado-Blo^\ont Pnteh.
In the absence of a blowout patch a
motorist recently tore up an old shirt
and cemented a flat portion around the
tube at the place opposite the hole in
the casing. Two wrappings were made
and the patch held for sixty miles
Operating the Wlndnhield.
Never attempt to force the upper
half of the windshield up or down by
pushing 011 one side, especially if the
.shield is an old one. If the framework
is at all weak, this method of handling
will probably break the pane.
Priming the Oil Pump.
In cars fitted with a piston-type oil
pump, failure to force the oil In its
prcfper channels may be remedied by
priming the pump. This Is done by
disconnecting the line behind me
gauge and forcing oil from a can
through the pump lead while the en
gine is running very slowly. When oil
spurts back through the pipe, it shows
that the pump is working again.
Emergency Itim Expander.
In the absence of a conventional rim
expander, diagonally split rims may
be spread by means of the lifting jack
and two blocks of wood.
With the new plant in full operation
the Studebaker will add to their force
over 7.0000 men and put into effect
manufacturing plans which will call
for a production of 160,000 automobiles
for the year 1920. Beginning the fir*t
of next year their schedules require
the annual production of 100.000 four
cylinder cars and Crt.000 six-cyiinaer
cats at the present plants at Detroit.
Recapitulation of America's indus
trial achievements from the time this
country entered the war reveal a work
tiiat is stupendous not only in Its vol
ume but in its variety of tssk.s per
formed. Practically every American
industry was called upon to do its part.
Sometimes that part was humble and
inconspicuous. Again it was brilliant
and vspectacular. The automobile in
dustry fell largely in the latter class
because as has been stated the war
was 85 per cent mechanical and 15 per
cent military.
Ralph Mulford does not believe in 13
being an unlucky number for the fa
mous "smiler" i* starting his thir- j
teenth season as an automobile racer. ]
His first entry into a speed contest or
the season has been made for the L.'b- \
erty Sweepstakes of 500 miles on ^tay
31, at the Indianapolis Speedway. Mu|- I
ford is the second driver to enter the'
classic In the chase for the S50.000
purse. He will drive a Fontenac car
built by that famous speed exponent, j
I-ouis Chevrolet.
prevented. Felt inserts will generally 1
stop door squeaks. Little strips 01 j
rubber wedged under the supports will [
cure fender rattles and so it goes. ,
Hunting for noises ami eliminat ng !
them is more than a merely esthetic!
amusement. Notee has no legimiate I
place in the modern motor car. It Is a
sign of trouble, present or to come. j
and the motorist who eliminates undue i
"music" as soon a* it becomes audi
blr ic ?aving lUmwU Uoubi?.
Members of 368th Infantry .
Will Reach Home for Big ,
Demonstration.
Two hundred and fifty of the Dis- .
trict's colored troops, members of ,
Company A. 368th Infantry Regi- i
ment, Ninety-second Division, which
comprised the largest number of I
colored fighters ever assembled in ^
the history of this country, arrived
in New York from Brest yesterday
on the transport Harrisburg, accord
ing to despatches received l^st night
by The Herald.
Five hundred soldiers from the
District, included in the 3?8th In
fantry and 851st Artillery, which
has already sailed for home, were
furnished this all-negro division of
the National army, which went
through some of the stifTest cam
paigning of the war in the moun
tains around Met*. This division
comprised more than 27.500 troops.
DlatHrt M*""? ??? Vmit.
The 368th Infantry and the 351st Ar- j
tillery. composed of colored selective^
from the District. West Virginia ai d
Tennessee, trained at Camp Meade,
and probably will be sent there for
demobilisation, although they have
. been ordered to Camp Upton. There
1 are !4? District soldiers in the two
! units, and they probably will be back
in time to participate in the parade
for home-coming ti-oops. *
The 4C0 District soluicrs of the Na
tional Guard, former members of the
! First Separate Battalion, who arrived
! at Camp Upton several days ago, yes
terday began preparations to en train
for Camp ^.eade. where they will be
demobilized. Twenty of these colo.*ed
soldiers of the District National Guard
? won decorations.
The cruiser Huntington, bringing
back the First Battalion of the 161st
| Infantry, which includes many mem
bers of the old Third District of Co
lumbia Infantry of the National
Guard, will arrive in New York today,
j The transport Ortega, due tomorrow
at New York from Brest, will bring
additional troops of the District Na
tional GL'ard. former members of the
! Third Regiment.
Jersey Woman Aged 100.
Blooinfleld. N. J-. Feb. 5.?Mrs. Irene
Cokefair today celebrated the ltvth
anniversary of her birth here.
AUTOMOBILE NOTES.
The Hurley Motor Company, agents
for the Nash, sold a club roadster to
Mr. O Doisey and a rive-passenger
car lo Mr. Cerfaci last week.
Over 3,uuo members of the Fa'karu
Motor Comtanv entered the service of
Uncle Sam. An official statement ot
the number of casualties ha*? not yet
been made public. A record to be
truly proud of.
Never judge the size ot a man s
bank account by the automobile he
rides around in. Sometimes a man
with an expens.ve automobile can af
ford it.
Just becaute George Washington
used a hatchet is no excuse lor other
to use a hammer, nor is It any reason
for your car to do any knociiing
i Footprints in the sands of time are
all very well, but moat people prefer
! to leave tracks made by automobile
' tires.
When the history of the motor ti-uck
' industry is written, the year Just
passed will probably be pointed out a?
the year in which the motor trucjv
came Into its own. No one industry
was more in the public eye in the year
191S. or the year previous than the
! motor truck industry. Given its bis
opportunity by the world war and the
consequent necessity for bettering
transportation facilities, the motor
truck immediately made good. Ami
now even the most skeptical will read
' ily concede that the field of motor
1 truck usefulness has barely been
, scratched and that the new giant in
dustry is bound to grow to even
' greater proportions.
A complete record has not been made
of the number of Cadillac men who
entered the service of the army and
i navy, and those who made the su
1 preme sacrifice, but from the factory
: alone more than 1.200 gaVe their serv
ice s to Uncle Sam.
The Bosch Magneto Company has
now officially become the American
Bosch Magneto Corporation. A month
or so ago the Alien Property c'usto
dian of the United States sold the en
' tire property holdings, assets and pat
ent rights of the Boach Company to
the highest ? bidder. The organization
! paper> which were drawn up now re
veal the simon pure Americanism ot
' the purchasers. Mr. A. T. Murray.
? president of the firm, is also president
of the Kothlchem Motors Corporation,
of Allcntown. Fa.
A mule never gets anywhere when
: he is kicking, but any one not well
i versed in the art of cranking his
j ??flivver" will in&variablv land in the
i hospital.
! At the plant of the Goodyear Tire
j and Rubber Company. Akron. <?nio.
j the greatest precautions are taken to
j insure absolutely pure drinking water
i for the 20.000 employes. Twice each
I week samples of the water are care
j fully examined for bacteriological con
j tamination. ^.Whenever the slightest
1 traces of bacteria are detected the en
| tire system is thoroughly cleaned.
Two months after the signing of %...e
armistice the output of the Goodyear
j Tire Company Jump'?d from 6.CO0 to
18,000 daily. They have now reached
i a production of 20.0(10 dally and in a
j few weeks will reach &>.uw.
The S3.oC0.O00 plant at Dearborn. In
i which Henry Ford & Son will buiki
I tiactors wfll employ 100,000 men. r orit
| states that he will devote most of his
time in the future to the building ot
' tractors.
Mr. Carmody. of the Henderson Mo
j tor Car Co.. local agents for the Saxon
I and Columbia cars, has just retunieu
I from New York, where he wa~ a vial
i tor at the automobile show and \v?.ere
he also attended a meeting of the
! American Automotive Engineers' As
j sociation.
The Henderson Motor Car Company
i anounces the sule of a Saxon five
passenger touring car and a Saxon
! roadster last week
| Mr. H. H. Mundy. manager of the
Chevrolet Motor Company, ha-* re
turned from Tarry town, fhere ne
spent several days in going over plana
with the officials of the factory per
taining to plans for the coming season.
The new garage ?>eiug bulit by Jul
ius Flood on Fourteenth Street north
west. between V and \V streets, is rap
indly nearing completion, and Jubu*
states that he will 1m* for bust*
nttt about lbs middle el ucal wick.
< ?
The Herald's
QUERY
COLUMN
In thia department each week.'
readers of the Washington Herald
I may have answered any question*
I relating to their outomobilea.
My car Jerks at speeds around five
I miles per hour and the Jerking
| makls so much noise that I cannot
i tell whether the engine is running
properly. What causes the trouble?
I?M. K. D.
The usual cause of this is mianr
| ing it low speeds, or s reduction in
t power from some other source. Th<
| bad performance may be due to car
' bon in the cylinders, or to dirty
plugs or a poor adjustment of the
bpark-plug gaps, which may b?
found to.be too wide. The ralves
may not be seating properly, or per
I hapa the carburetion Is at fault
1 The trouble may be in the clutch.
The cause of the trouble cannot be
determined with any degree of defl
niteness unless the condition of the
engine is known.
Do you believe that carbon re
moval can be accomplished effec
tively by means of kerosene or other
liquids? What is the best way to
remove oirbon??H. Stern.
Kerosene Is a poor substance to
us? for loosening carbon, but a few
proprietary compounds on the mar
ket have given fairly good results
under lest. The only certain way
of removing carbon is to scrape it
out *nd if the cylinder head is of
the detachable type this should be
'done. If the head is integral with
the cylinders the oxygen method
will prove fairly satisfactor>.
Why is it that the hood of a car
will get dull before the rest of the
body? Can this dullness be pre
vented in any way??V. Bullard.
The usual cause ofv this dullness
is washing when the hood is hot.
With a cheap finish, dullness can
not be prevented by ordinary means,
so 1 suggest that, if you care enough
about It. you insulate the inside of
the hood with sheet asbestos.
j The frame of my car is cracked
1 juat slightly near the right front
j end but the cracl: does not appear
to be large enough to cause actual
breaking. I have a. clamp around
I the portion of the frame so as to re
| inforce it. Is it safe to run only
j with the rlamp"?Speed>.
j It is suggested that at the first op
iportunity you have the frame weld
? ed. This can be done without re
' moving a part unh-ss the crack is
! near an engine supporting arm in
| w hich cas?- the engine may have t??
! be removed. However, it you do not
{wish to hive it welded drill a small
hole at each end of th?* ?-rack so
W that it will not spread further.
|| Can larger valves be installed in
my engine without any trouble: I
|j understand that their u*< will give
! me mure power. Also is it safe to
: rebore the cylinders if they are
badly worn?
It is common practice amoifg the
j- speed-bugr- to have larger valves
| fitted. The seats are countersunk
to take the new valves. However,
'you had better ask the manufactur
er of the engine jusi how much
| metal may be removed.?Walter
1 Lew is.
"TO SOME BUDDIES?
, Some Congressmen and Some So
callcd Americans," Reader Ad
dresses Communication.
::dilor The Wiwhiuctoii llemld:
. gnBuddy. What? the matter?
Did some of you fel'owi?lucky ?
enough to so oversea*. ? let ve >oui
justness, your courage and your nerve
on the other side"*
I>id some of >ou who sta>cd at
home?cursing the luck that kept you
j; ?t?a|!y have the guts to go at nil?
What would you think. Buddy, if
you met a lot of . I'll you
name them later, who had nothing
l?ut criticism for th?ie government,
nothing but hate for those in com
mand and no note of fairness nor ap
preciation in anything they said, for
all that has been done?and done in
'spite of hell
1 Don't answer yet. Buddy, let s go
'into it a bit. Lett, take your griev
ances as a whole and reason to
' get her quietly, sanely
| \\V won't >:o into any of these griev
ances in detail; detail is the curae of
clear reasoning, when the mighty
I business of war is concerned.
I>et's eliminate the personal part
?and take a ^reat fair view of it all
an impersonal view.
We all know that Sherman was
right in what he said about war.
doubly richt. yes. trebly right. And
it applies not only to those at the
front, but to those at home m well
We have all tasted this hell of wtf.
home a thousand fold mote than
others. Tea, we ail agree with Sher
man.
But. Buddy, the great question now
is?how have we stood It? Hava ?<
come out of thla mighty furnace of "
blood and hate pursed of dreae and
refined to the pure cold of loyalty to.
home and country, or have we found
that, after all. there was no gold In
un *
This is the teal. Buddy, your teat,
my teat, the greateat we have any of
us > el been ->ermltted to undergo
Anr now. niiV one of us stands he
fore the mirror of truth, and what we
see reflected there. Buddy, la the real
man?the man we really are today.
You fellows, who went abroad*^ did
not flinch when you met the Hun In
a hand to hand fight. * You treated
'em rough."
You boys, who stayed at home. dM
not flinch when your hearts were al
most broken by being kept from tt??
front. You did your work.
Was all this camouflage on your
jr>art? Were you fellows on the othor
J wide only able to firht In a crowd
| like the Huns* Were you boys at
home Just wind bar* and blowers*
! No' A thousand t men no' But aay.
1 Buddy, doesn't It look just a lit.Ms
| like it. the way some of you are talk
itnjr? Be fair
! You think the war ia over, bat
I you're wrong, dead wrong, the great
} eat fight you have had on your han4s
j is here right now. In d?ar old Unck *
J Sam'* country. And some of you are
laying down.
1 It's a man'a fight. Buddy, and onlv
'the real true man can belong, for t?*s
| fight ia one in which you have not
(only to fiirht yourself?your discon
tent. your spirit of hat** and critldMn.
j but you must fight those same Hi
1 visible enemies of your country tn
your wife and sweetheart, in your
father and your mother, in your
1 brother and your sister and in your
friend.
j And arrayed aaalnnt you. Buddy,
(you will also find the Hun and the
i Bolshevik! There Insidious props -
1 ganda will give here a little puah.
j and there a little puah to your dts
' content and criticism* You will find
j ii evervm-here?in friend and foe alike
1-nnd. Buddy, you don't now se#?m to
? realise that this soil of dlscont^tt
J*nd criticism is the one thing that
j those subtle enemies of your desr
one* and >our country are trying to
; foster above all else, to make fertile.
Uo that In time their murderous and
? inhuman ideas mav take root
I So come now. Buddv and others.
1 be men. Stop this criticism, you gain
(nothing by It. Stop this discontent
land hate, it do?*s not sdd to your hap
? plness. Don't stsb your covernmewe
j lii the back, don't bemoan your hard
i luck nor your misfortune. Wake up
and rrin arid bear it like men. For.
Buddv. war is hell and not a suite at
! the Waldorf-Astoria with the eat*.
| Be fair. Think what vout covem
, ment has done, to th#? unbounded ad
? miration and astonishment of the en
i tire worM. Tbiiik whst it has dons
{this with. (And remember. Buddy.
that you were one of the bunch, some
' handicap wasn't It. if we judge you
? by the way nom?> of >ou are now talk
ing). I'ntrained men and untrained
? girls?thousands of them?and all so
' anxious, so willing to do all they
**ould for you. Is it stranre that mis
takes were mad", yes. thousands of
mistakes, could you have done better
iwith the material at hand. Be fai'
to your covernment. to the thousard*
who did their beM for you To I la
[virtues b* very kind, and to its faults
a little blind.
, Oh. Buddy, can't you s*^e It. can't
j you see that the battle is not won
? yet, bv a Ions shot, that >ou are still
fighting for vogr dear oner, for th**ir
f-Jlvee. for their future happing, ami
? last but not least for your count' y
'and theirs.
I And if you can't be fair, and can't
' still fight on for those you love, for
j your country, your government and
-all it stands for?
J Why. Buddy and all others.
I Here's your hat. what's your hur * ?
CHARLES R. MARVIN*
MOTOR TRUCKS
Supreme in design
and construct ion.
Unique in its simple
utility, efficiency and
m a i n t e nance. The
Muskegon always
makes good.
Immediate Delivery
E. H. Bauer Co.
636 G Street N. W.
'TIRES!
\r.\\ m i n
I KKMI >TO< l\
STANDARD MAKES
1AI. I.OT^
WORLD'S GREATEST CUT RATE TIRE CONCERN
IkMCCli
Uu?ram-t<J
? rxi "tJcodjMir"
bprati L
2S\3...
10x3...
30x3 U .
52x3 Vi.
31x4...
I'Ijth
89.10
9.50
12.4 v
14.55
19.05
12x4 19.40
20.25
2ft *
13x4.
14x4 .
16x4 23.10
32x4 26.20
14x4 V....
55x4>i...
??X4H . . .
17x4 *4 ...
15x5
17x$.?...
26.55
27.70
2*. 15
30.55
31.65
33.50
Nr?p?k?'1.
S 11.40
11.90
15.50
18.2*
23.*0
24.25
25 :io
25.90
2(1.9#
32.75
33.20
34.65
35.20
T8.20
39.55
41.90
<iuodv
i*!*. Ut
1mlK9
('.??
52.10
2.20
?tioud*Mr"
t*f*C. Lot
Cord Ttiea.
127.10
JK 9 ".
3 ?i.5.?
3 *>.65
37.80
I'.S s5
129.15
1 15
38.20
:;!?.tio
* 0.60
41.70
30x3
Non-Skid
Standard
Make
$10.70 to
$11.90
J.5U
SC'I
J
3.sr.
4.00 . .
4.3(1 38.55 41.40
4.45 40.65 4 3 6m
4.50 41.55 44.70
4.60 42.55 45.75
5.00
5.35 50.45 64.20
5 60 52.85 66.*0
Price list as of August 1. 1918. subject to change without notice.
Other sizes at proportionate price#. Goods shipped C. O D. Money
refunded on goods returned intact within ft month
Standard ? 1 aa
Make Tubes
Automobile ^Hre
KO 4\ (.KIFI ITH, Prr?MfS'.
902 14th St. N. W., Washington, D. C.
"?U HAM ?AVlAt.? IIAJU'I."
28x3 Motorcycle
$10.90
lie.
Mole
4472

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