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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, March 03, 1912, Image 18

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The End of Tire Troubles
for Owners of Electric Cars
No more punctures or blowouts. Nor patching. Nor
financial outlay- for extra tires and tire equipment. End
of tire repair bills. No more breakdowns miles awiy
from home. They're all abolished. Gone forever.
At last?the trouble-proof tire has arrived!
?the famous Motz Cushion Tire, the world's only trouble-proof tire that
has pneumatic, easy-riding qualities. Seventy-five per cent of the automobile's
upkeep expense is now banished!
In 1910 the sale of Motz Tires increased sixteen-fold, and 1911 records
show an increase of 500 per cent over 1810. Twenty-two makers of pleasure
cars now equip their madhines with this trouble-proof tire. These makers
produce over 95 per cent of all American-built pleasure electrics. * Thus they
give you a trouble-proof', easy-riding motor car.
' By means of double-treads, undercut
Sides, slantwise bridges and secret
processed rubber, the Motz is made
easy-riding ! Note the illustration be
low?note bow the bridges give, like air
in pneumatic tires.
And Mot* Tire* arc bac'fced by oar individ
ual 10,000-mile signed g jar an tee?2 year*'
Yet pneumatic tires?in spite of their
floods of repair bills--give scarcely
3,000 miles.
Motz Cushion Tires
are quick - detachable
and fit =2; standard
clincher, universal
quick-detachable or de
mountable rim.
Owners of Mo t z -
equipped cars will tell
you how easy - riding
and trouble-proof these
tires are. We'll send
you letters written by
them?also the Motz booklet.128 Please
mention make and model of your car.
Write now?today?to
The Motz Tire and Rubber Co.
Factories and Executive Offices, AKRON, 0.
Imperial Motor Co., Dlntrihuterft,
1112 Conn. avf? Mnxhlnstjo. D. C.
We also Kanvfacture Demountable Solid
and Cushion Tires for Commereiat Can
A?show* doable, notched
B?*how* undercut side*.
C? chows slantwise
D?chows aBtorbing means
when pacsin* over an
obstruction. - ?>
Put This On Your Dashboard.
1. Turn this to
start your
2. Turn this to
' light your
We also equip your car with complete
electric lighting outfits.
H. S. ELKINS, Agent,
With Miller-Dudley Co. 735 13th St. N.W.
You will find here all the equipments
necessary for your Automobile. Prices
reasonable. Note particularly these lines:
Unlined Gloves for Spring.
Stromberg Carburetors.
Jones Speedometer.
Exhaust Whistles for Touring. They
are inexpensive.
Whatever you need to put that
Launch in commission in the line of
Hardware is here, marked at a low price.
Launch Steering Wheels, $1.25 up..
Bilge Pumps, $1.25 up.
11th and G Streets
I never envy the man
who drives a car that
costs twice as much as
The Cook & Stoddard Co.
Tel. M. 7428.
iaia H St N.W.
vidual members, and is serving efficiently
the needs of automobiling. In his con
gratulatory letter to the presidents of the
state associations and club? President
Robert P. Hooper gives voice to these
-sentiments: 4.
"Never before in its histor> has the
A. A. A. been better prepared to serve tne
purposes laid down for it by its founders,
who recognized that in the growth of "a
great pastime and industry where!
healthful recreation and the benefits of
commerce were blended?there was Peed
of a national organization wbich would
assist in the general progress of the mo
tor-driven vehicle by safeguarding the in
terests of the user and at the same time
aiding the maker in perfecting a better
car. We are doing the same a most im
portant work in furthering good roads,
and ou.r national board of l^18.
is accelerating the movement throughout
the entire country. Legislation effecting
the use of the motor vehicle itself has not
yet reached a finality, and there is ani im
perative demand to keep
touch with the legislative mills that srlnd
out laws both good and bad, and some
times pass ill-considered statute-.
* * * *
J. A. Smith and C. M. Folger of the
Philadelphia branch of the Firestone Tiise
and Rubber Company and H- K- Mc
Gregor of Akron. Ohio were the guests
last week of Fred ll Harveycutter, the
local branch manager.
Sales and deliveries of 1912 Overland
cars were announced for the past week
as follows: Joseph H. Caylor, model ?9
T, touring car; Dr. C. E. Riley
A C. Fox, thirty-horsepower roadsters,
and B. E. Watson, thirty-horsepower tour
ing car.
* * * *
The mammoth 400 by 300 foot new five
story concrete building of the Wll >
Overland Company, at ^0led^ Oh|o,
which has been in progress of construc
tion for the past six months, has reached
completion, and will double the capacity
of the present plant. All departments
used. In the making of bodies, Including
the Woodworkers, trimming, upholstering,
painting, drying ovens, etc., bave been
moved into the new ?t?ct?re-1 T.heJ! ?he
le?t vacant in the original plant b> the
removal of these departments will be
used for the installation of new machin
6 The final test department has also been
located in the new building,
the capacity and efficiency of this Impor
tant work 100 per cent. An l"door test
ing track is a feature of this part of the
I ^ a three-ton Packard dump truck was
delivered Thursday to the Allegheny Coal
Company of this city.
* * * *
H W. Marshall of the Marshall-Parsons
i Company will leave Tuesday for Read
ing Pa., to Inspect landaulet cars recent
| ly ordered from the S. G. V. factory.
* * * *
? 1012 self-starting Cadillacs were deliv
ered within the past week to Surgeon
General C. F. Stokes, U. S. N., touring
car, torpedo body, and G. F. Zeh, tour
I ing car, with complete touring equipment.
* ? * *
I J. A. Todd, auditor for the Kelly-Spring
field Tire CoApany. was_ a guest of Rob
ert Cartmell, manager of the^Washington
branch, last week. He returned to N ew
York Friday afternoon.
* * * *
The latest purchaser of a Stevens-Du*
yea limousine of the model R type is Rep- 1
I resentative J. W. Good of Iowa. Delivery
| was made last Thursday.
* * * *
. The Storm Motor Car Company has
closed a contract with the Regal Motor
I Car Company to handle this line in
Washington. Including the early shipment
| of the demonstrating cars.
Couple Supposed Ceremony, Besultj
of Jest, Was Hot Binding.
BRIDGEPORT, Conn., March 2.?A
mock marriage that after twelve years
has turned out to be real Is the cause of
a suit for divorce brought here by Dr.
Howard P. Mansfield of Rldgefleld and
Miss Clara Georgia of Unionvllle.
In November. 1K99. Miss Georgia was
visiting friends In Georgetown, Conn.,
when she met Dr. Mansfield. T ey
stopped at the home of one of the towns
men who was a justice of the Peace,
and Dr. Mansfield jokingly proposed that
they go through a marriage ceremony.
They have not seen each other sln^e
that time. Recently the physician learn
ed that the ceremony is binding, and both
agreed to divorce proceedings.
Mrs. Willliam E. Andrews, president of
the District of Columbia Federation of
"Women's Club, entertained yesterday at
the fourth in the series of lunches to the
officers of the organization and members
of standing committees. Among those
present were -Mrs. Ellis Logan and Mrs.
Randolph D. Hopkins, vice presidents;
Mrs. H. T. Guss, Mrs. Croissant, Mrs.
Augustus Knight, Mrs. A. B. Thompson,
Mrs. Robert Bare, Miss Graddlck and
Mrs. John N. Dorrls of the art commit
tee; Mrs. Lydia A. Williams, Mrs. Char
lotte Emerson Main, Mrs. E. S. Mussey,
Mrs. M. E. S. Davis, Mrs. Clinton Smith,
Mrs. Fanny G. Pomeroy of the conserva
tion committee, Mrs. Annie E. Wood,
birds; Mrs. A. W. Foster, Mrs. John N.
Stokes, Mrs. R. M. G. Pelaer, Mrs. J. F.
Finney Engle, forests; Mrs. Belva A.
Lockwood, Mrs. Mary Lockwood, Mrs.
William Tindall, Mrs. S. J. La Fetra and
Mrs. E. S. Cromwell, waterways; Mrs.
Clayton E. Emig, Mrs. A. D. Melvin,
Mrs. Edward Hardy, Mrs. Abraham Sim
mons and Mrs. W. J. Cawthon, music;
Mrs. Sallle Price Ferren, Mrs. Court F.
Wood, Mrs. Cornelius Cisell, Mrs. J. Ed
son Briggs, Mrs. George W. Wheeler and
Miss Elizabeth Warman, literature.
The luncheon was followed by a round
robin conference during which plans for
a benefit to be given in the near future
for the endowment fund were discussed.
The District of Columbia Federation of
.Women's Clubs held Its regular monthly
meet ng Saturday evening in the parlors
of the Portner. Mrs. Williams E. An
drews, the president, in the chair. Seven
teen clubs were represented in an audi
ence of nearly seventy-five people, brought
together for the purpose expressed by
the organization motto: "In essentials,
unity; in non-essentials, liberty; in all
things, charity."
Reports were given by various chairmen
of committees showing the scope of the
organization to be comprehensively un
dertaken and painstakingly performed
for the betterment of the community and
the individual.
""The papers of the evening were given
by Mrs. George W. Wheeler of Philo
Classic; Mrs. Daisy W. Trauty of Ex
celsior Literary Club, and Mrs. Reese
of the Evermay Club of Georgetown.
Mrs. Clayton E. Emig, chairman of
the music committee, played the ac
companiment for the solo of her daugh
ter, Miss Gladys Emig, which marked the
dividing line between the business and
literary part of the program.
Miss Susan' Plessner Pollock, president
of the Washington City Kindergarten
Club, one of the oldest affiliated with the
federation, is spending the winter abroad.
When last heard from Miss Pollock was
in Gotha, Germany, where the emperor's
birthday was celebrated January 27, with
great pomp and military display.
Mrs. J. C. Hoyt of Belmont street en
tertained the Junior Gov. Thomas Welles
Society, Children of the American Rev
olution, Friday afternoon. The president,
Mrs. Clayton E. Emig; presided- The
members responded to roll call with his
toric events and reported work done at
Bruen Home,* Foundling and Children's
hospitals. Much Interest centers in se
curing new members, hoping to win the
loving cup to be awarded in April to the
society In the United States making the
greatest gain. Mrs. Mary S. Lockwood,
state D..A. R. regent, addressed the chil
dren and congratulated them upon the
far-reaching work they are doing. Miss
Grace Pierce told stories of bravery by
children during the revolution.
The hostess served refreshments.
Among those present were Catherine
Dyer, Le Roy Barnard, Martha Dyer,
Clarence Curtis, Randolph Carroll, Leila
Emig, Mitchell Carroll, Emily BrlRgs,
Margaret Harrison, Lyman Wolff. Worth
Ellsworth. Honora Jane Patten. Frances
Wolff, Wlnnifred Curtis, Kendall Hoyt,
Susan Ransome, Janet Ransome, Dorothy
Grover, Mary Grover, Margaret Thom
son, Mrs. Elliot Thomson, Mrs. Briggs
and Mrs. King.
The Capitol Hill W. C. T. I'. met Wed
nesday at Waugh Church, with an excel
lent attendance. Mrs. Don P. Blaine
gavtf an address concerning her experi
ence in temperance work. Mrs. Eleanor
Mayfleld and Dr. Mary Holmes also
spoke briefly.
The Northwest Women'* Christian Tem
perance Union held a largely attended
meeting Thursday afternoon in the
parlors of the Vermont Avenue Chris
tian Church. The president, Mrs. M. J.
Hull, presided, and Mrs. MJcElheny con
ducted devotions. The following new
members were welcomed into the union
and received the badge of white rib
bon: Mrs. Annie Renshaw, Mrs. H. C.
McNeill, Mrs. Sarah Harding, Miss M.
E. Kidwell, Mrs. Phoebe E. Haight,
Mrs. Henrietta Adams, Mrs. Carrie F.
i Bishop, Mrs. Emma Riggles, Mrs. Hulda
Lundgren and Mrs. F. D. Chase. Mrs.
George Seibold reported seven new
members of the White Ribbon Recruits,
Mrs. Harry Moore on "Flower Mis
sion"; Mrs. J. H. Robinson, "Sunday
School"; Dr. Bordeau-Sisco, "Health
and Heredity"; Mrs.' L. H. Earll, "Red
Letter Days."
The following guests were introduc
ed: Mrs. N. D. Wood, formerly of India;
Mrs. E. B. Foster of Maine, Mrs. J. J.
Thornber of Arizona. Mrs. William
Melville of Maryland and Mrs. Carrell
i of this city. ? The address of the after
noon was made by Mrs. Margaret Dye
Ellis, national superintendent of legis
lation. who spoke of the early temper
ance crusade, in which she had a part.
Mrs. Clayton E. Emig sang a solo, "Vic
tory Will Come."
Letters were read from Mrs. G. W.
Drew, now in Florida, and Mrs. J. M.
Simpson, at present in Oklahoma.
Mrs. Emma S. Shelton. state W. C. T.
U. president, announced that Mrs. L. M.
N. Stevens and Mites Anna Gordcn. presi
dent, and vice president of the National
W. C. T. U.,' would speak Monday night
in the Presbyterian Church at Chevy
Chase and Tuesday night in the Mount
Pleasant Congregational Church. A com
mittee under Mrs. M. D. Pickens served
Mrs. John H. Stokes entertained the
Columbia Heights Art Club Thursday in
the parlors of the Portner. Mrs. Augus
tus Knight was chairman of the day.
The director of the District of Colum
bia Federation of Women's Clubs, Mrs.
William G. Foote, gave a report of the
recent meeting of the federation, supple
mented by items of interest from Mrs.
Olney and Mrs. Logan.
Mrs. Fred D. Heisley read a paper on
Robert Scott Lauder, the Scotch artist,
and Mrs. W. G. Foote presented the his
torical paper on "Queen Anne."
After adjournment refreshments were
served by the hostess, assisted by Mrs.
Heisley, Mrs. Turpin and Miss Ford.
The regular business meeting of the.
Eckington W. C. T. U. was held Friday
In the Sunday school room of the Eck
ington Presbyterian Church. After the
usual business was transacted t^e presi
dent, Mrs. Pollock, Introduced Mrs. Flora
jKa-ys Hanson, who gave a talk on "-Scien
tific Temperance Work in Connection
With the Public School." Mrs. Ebert, dis
trict superintendent of scientific temper
ance work; Mrs. Willie, superintendent of
the sailor and marine department; Mrs.
Burnett, superintendent of the membership
committee, and Mrs. Bradley, superin
tendent of the literature department, were
present, and each gave an instructive
talk along her line of work. Refresh
ments were served, at which time the ?<.
C. T. U. work was discussed.
The International Esperanto Club met
Wednesday evening at the residence of
F. H. Preston, 421 4th street northwest,
to observe the anniversary of the birth
of Washington by rendering the follow
ing program: N. S. Guimont, president
of the club, spoke of soldier life in the
Philippines; F. H. Preston gave an ad
dress of welcome; W. P. Walsh of the
secret service related an incident that
came under his observation in connec
tion with his branch of the government;
Dr. Ivy Kellerman portrayed characters
In the life of Martha Washington, while
Dr. Edwin C. Reed did likewise regard
ing the life of George Washington* Dr.
D. C. Leahy read a humorous paper on
"The Honest Rascal"; Dr. George H.
Heald read anecdotes from Mark Twain;
Miss D. C. Condron gave reminiscences
of her travels abroad, and Adolph Mayer
contributed remarks on the language Es
peranto. Miss Amy C. Leavitt presided
> at the piano and rendered several classi
cal selections. The program was carried
out in Esperanto, the language used ex
clusively by club members at all their
A new class in Esperanto has just been
formed, the students meeting at 421 4th
street northwest every Tuesday evening
> I
Tfin-l.t AjKik|JL
jBs*7 r | ?'
r?V. ?? -
TN decided contrast to
*? the ordinary "non-skid"
tire the tough rubber knobs of
The Famous
Nobby Tread
expose so large a surface t<v
the wear ana tear of the
road that it takes thousands
of miled to wear them smooth.
Furthermore, The Nobby
has the distinct
advantage of be
ing a United
States Tire.
? <
at 7.HO. Those desiring to learn this
language are cordially invited to join
Instruction is given freely and without
charge. F. H. Preston is leader.
The National Catholic Women's Circle
met Monday evening in the Public li
brary, Mrs. Margaret L. Coope presiding.
By means of photographic <-opies of the
masterpieces of Christian art the mem
bers of the circle made a Sour of the
National Art Gallery, London, studying
the various schools of art according to
its arrangement. Brief histories of the
artists, their cotemporarie's and follow
ers were given, together with the story
of various pictures.
Mrs. Coope announced that the meet
ings are open to the public, and that a
similar tour would next be made oY the
art gallery of the Vatican and the Sistlne
Mr.?. Margaret L. Coop^: president ot
the National Catholic Women's Circle,
will deliver a lecture on the "Last Sup
per" Wednesday evening at the regular
meeting of the Ladies' Catholic Benev
olent Association. All members and their
friends are requested to attend.
The Excelsior Literary Club met Tues
day at the home of Mrs. A. L. Briggs,
Maple square southeast. Miss Flora Mc
Creery read a paper on "The Poets and
Novelists of Holland," which was writ
ten and sent by Mrs. Smith, an absent
member; Miss Briggs, a daughter of the
hostess, sang, and Miss Borden read a
poem. Thirty-two members responded
to roll call, and five visitors were present.
During the social hour the guests were
shown the antique treasures of the house,
which is said to be one of the oldest His
toric mansions in the District, and '"he
home of the late Mrs. Olivia. Briggs. The
table was decorated with curiously de
signed family silver and with I>elft china
brought to this country on the Mayflower.
The Cercle des Pro<Jieuses Ridicules met
Wednesday evening at the residence of
Mme. Kimberly. when the following pro
gram was given by members of the
cercle: Piano,solo, "Impromptu a Ninon"
(Thomi), M114. Marie Becker; lecture, rLe
Pater" (Francois Coppiej, Prof. C. G. Ri
vot; chant, "Ouvre tes Yeny Bleus" (Mas
senet), Mile. Marie Becker, accompanied
by Mme. Duff Lewis: lecture, "Stances
a la Malibran" (Alfred de Musset), Prof.
C. G. Rivot; duo de chant, "Te '1 Ram
menti" (Campana), Mile. Becker and M.
H. W. Draper, accompanied by Mme. Duff
Lewis. The dramatic part of the enter
tainment, which was especially interest
ii.". -.on*isleu of u one-ur ? coined, en
titled "Jenne Premier" (Paul Ginisty),
with Mme. Dore Wolfsteiner as Mme.
iiOiitger 1. Mme. Capuerviel.e as Elod.i'.
Henry Capderville as M. Montgerol and
Dore Wolfsteiner as the facteur. There
was a large attendance.
The Capitol Hill History Club met Wed
nesday afternooif at the home of Mrs. B.
C. Yorks, 14 4th street southeast. After
the business meeting papers were read on
the following subjects: "Magna Charta."
Mrs. Howard Donath; "John Wyckliffe,"
Mrs. J. C. Welden; "Rienzi," Mrs. E. K.
Livingston Manor Chapter, D. A. R.,
met with Mrs. Hoyt; 144t> Belmont street,
Wednesday afternoon. Six new members
were reported. The papers for the day
were: "Outside the Thirteen Colonies,"
Mrs. Chaffee; "The Story of the Butlers,"
Mrs. Brumbaugh. Mrs. Melville Lindsay
sang three solos. Refreshments were
served by the hostess.
The Capitol Hill Literary Societymet
Monday evening at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. C. H. Gordon, 2 8th street northeast.
In the absence of the president, Mrs. Mar
ion Guild Walport, the first vice president
presided, and Aaron H. Frear had charge
of the evening's program. Judge Ivory
G. Kimball, who has recently returned
from Panama, spoke of his trip. A solo
was played by Mrs. E. V. Carr, pianist
for the society, and a recitation was given
by Mr. Shutley.
Margaret Whetten Chapter, D. A. R.,
held its February meeting at the home
of the regent, Mrs. Redwood Vandegrift,
1620 21st street, the regent presiding.
The following were elected as the re
gent's alternates for the coming conti
nental congress: Mrs. Thomas Dobyns,
Mrs. Sydney Jacobs, Mrs. Percival Pad
gett. Mrs. William Walff Smith and Mrs.
William Wallace.
Mrs. Dobyns, chairman oY ways and
means committee, reported that all ar
rangements had been completed for the
bridge party to be given later in the
The chapter had as its special guests
Mrs. Mary S. Lockwood, state regent of
the District; Mrs, Mary A. C. Beach,
Mrs. Clayton E. Emig, Mrs. L. H. Quir
allo and Miss Grace Pierce. Each spoke
briefly concerning the work of the organ
ization, Mrs. Emig and Mrs. Quirallo
speaking of the Children of the American
During the program half hour Miss
Rosalie Small entertained the chapter
with piano solos, after which refreshments
were served by the regent.
Chinamen Sentenced for False
Swearing in New York.
NEW YORK. March 2.?Wo Chung, a
?well-to-do laundryman in the Mott stree*
district of New York, can today claim
the distinction of being the first China
man ever sentenced for perjury in the
United States. He appeared as a witness
in the case of a fellow countryman
charged with being in this country in vio
lation of the exclusion law, and swore
that during the fall of 1909 he had seen
the prisoner at work in a drug store in
Mott street. The government proved that
the Chinaman in question was in reality
all this time confined in the detention
pen at Malone, N. Y., after being caught
trying to evade the guards on the Cana
dian border.
The government arrested Wo in the
h6pe of checking the -wholesale perjury
that occurs in Chinese trials. He was
'brought 'before Judge Hough, who or
dered him to pay a fine of $250 and serve
two months on Blackweils Island.
It pays to read the want columns of
The Star. Hundreds of situations are
filled through them.
IRVIN t. donohoe;
Tel. N. 2618, 1603 M Street N.W.
Local Distributer for the Famous
Batavia and Russian
Prowodnik Tires
Removes the
Townsend Grease
Saves 50
per cent repairs
on your car.
Dirt and grease
Ferguson Acetyline
Gas Attachment for
Large Variety of Auto Supplies and Accessories.
Hart* arrived. Sow on exhibit kin. Any tyjK> of
bodv. I>i-nioiiKrration given.
Tel. SI. 4W. 1.115 H -ST. N.W.
Self-StartlBK?Thrrf Model*,
$1,250, $1,500 CYLINDER
T>L X. 20N9. 1010 14th St. n.w.
and APPERSON Cars.
1407 H Street. Phone Main 7695.
Maxwell Special,
j Columbia Silent Knight
Twenty other motleld.
$600 to $5,900.
N. 44.; 1. insi st 14th u.w.
Phone M. 7791. roi8 Conn. Ave.
Hurled From Car, They Run Wild
on Elevated Road.
CHICACfO, March 2.?Three Texas
steers, which were hurled from a car in
a wreck at the Chicago Junction tracks
and Cottage Grove avenue, ran wild on
the Kenwood branch of the South Side
elevated road last night, and succeeded
in tleing up traffic for two hours.
Forty other cattle were piled in a heap
at> the bottom of a forty-foot embank
ment. A few were killed, and the efforts
of many stockmen and policemen were
taxed in keeping the remainder herded
until they could be driven into a tem
porary corral.
The three remaining on the elevation
leaped to the tracks of the South Side
elevated road, which runs parallel with
the railroad tracks tor several blocks,
and are concreted, leaving no space be
tween the ties at this place, and ran up
and down for several blocks before they
were captured. Passengers on trains and
residents of the neighborhood were in ter
ror for a time, but no one was injured.
Schooners Lottie Thomas, Cris, J. T.
White and Roberts and sloop Enola,
oysters in the shell from the lower Po
tomac bedt\ at 11th street wharf for the
market here; schooner J. A. Holland,
lumber from a river point for the deal
ers; tug Camilla, with a tow from the
lower Potomac; tug Capt. Toby at
Georgetown, with,barge Mattaponi from
Alexandria; steamship Wilhedmina, at
Alexandria with phosphate rock from
Tampa, Fla., for the Alexandria Fertil
izer and Chemical Company.
Schooner Mabel and Ruth, light, for
Fleeton, Va., to load for Newbern, N. C.;
schooner Grace G. Bennett, from Alexan
dria with bottles for Newbern, N. C.,
via Norfolk; schooner Oscar, light, for
Alexandria to haul out for repair work;
power boat William Oliver, light, for the
lower Potomac to load oysters in the
shell back to this city; schooner Thomas
W. Kirby, light, for a river point to load
back to this city; schooner Edwin and
Maude, light, for Norfolk to load mer
chandise for a North Carolina point;
schooner J. T. White, for Blacki&tones
Island to load oysters in the shell for the
market here.
Kemoranda. ,
Schooner Clara Leonard is chartered to
load fertilizer at Nomini, Va., for Bal
timore; schooner May and Annie Beswick
Is in the river bound to this city with
lumber from a North Carolina point;
schooner Etta Is at a Potomac point
loading oysters for the market here;
schooner Lanclott will go to & Maryland
point to load cord wood back to this
city; schooner Hallie K. is in the
Wicomico river loading for thie city; tug
Fortuna, is reported on her way to this
city with a tow of coal-laden barges.
Irvin T.- Donohoe
Exclusive tit.H for RUSKI A.\? 1'ROWODNIK
TYKE. Guaranteed 4,000 inile*.
Tel. N. 2618. 1803 M St. N.W.
4313 H St. N.W. l'hnnp Mala 742K.
H. V. Hazel Company
Tel. N. 841. 17th and U at?. B.W.
1912 OVERLAND Cars.
Roadsters. Totiriujr Car* and Di'llrpry TVaftnta
Ranging from $!hh> to fl.rvoo.
Overland-Washington Motor Co.
Tel. M. 5410. 829 14(h at. Ti.w.
FOR SALE?Four-Cylinder
Closed Car
Address Box 27't, Star ofllce.
Gears, Piston Rings and
Auto Parts
1TJX K ST. s.w.
1911 Cadillac Touring Car,
1911 Hudson Roadster,
1910 Hudson Touring Car.
All these ears in guaranteed erudition.
1012 14t!i st. n.w.
The Lnttrell Co. Dupoat Circle
Tel. North 1955. 1612 14th st. n.w.
1710 14th ST. N.W. I'hone North 2007.
Bergdoll -2- Cars
Motor Supply Shop.
Automobile riiipplic* of every description. W#
carry a complete line of motoring apparel.
Tel. N. 996-7. 121* CONN. AVE.
TEL. N. 049. 1317 14TH ST. N.W.
MOTOR TRI CKS, 2-4-? Ton*.
ery Motor Care. All Style*.
Speedwell Sales Co.,
Tel. Col. KM. 3S30 tta. Ave. N.W.
"38," ?1,900?Equipped?"SO," $1,?00
Zell Motor Car Company,
Phone M. 6087. 1405 H St. N.W.
TeL N. 3144. 1333 14th at. n.w.
Get oar Hat.
1028 Conn. are.
in (lightly used earn. 1910 Bulck Tourist
car; 1911 Vclie Tour in* Car and 1910-11
Pullmans taken in exchange for 1912 model*.
1222 U. ST. N.W. PHONE M. ?81&. J
J -~i
sj? * ? :

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