Newspaper Page Text
f^SHSS" TRUCKS SHOULD DISPLACE TROLLY UNES P=VE'
TROLLEY UNES SHOULD GIVE WAV TO TRUCKS ?ol moiiifI P. Colt Kay a There In No Kooju for Than ia Uursl Sertioai. "1 can >M no room for t^olla? line* ? long ?ptrifii)' settled neetloaa," said C'pl miiiuiI I1. Colt, chairman of the VumJi Mttacs |< ubber Company, re ??ently In ^licuttint the rubber out !?t/k (or i "When I be question is aaked. What t,i th? natter with our trolley a? I vould reply the fundamental dlfB i??liy la the encroachment thereon of J>'e auiianoblln and the autoiaobil" 'nick, aivI with the Improvement and development ?f our hl^liwtyn '1 oan oe no room for trolley lftwa aloiiK ?parsely nettled .-action#. "My opinion la that the track's of i/.A.py suburban trolley linen vlll eventually be takeft up. Therefore. s bile the development of the rubber ire haa been tremendous durljig the past five yearn, there la every r?a lon to believe (hit It U today, coni oaratlvely speak lag, '?? "? lafttacy, The effect of the development of the pneumatic tire upon both pasaanger and freight traffic, or In other words upon aur rallfoad*. Iia?. I am con vinced. not yet been realized ' "The price of crude rubber *a?i i been normal during the year, having averaged about 46 cents per poun.V | It la e?tiira*ed that 70 per cent of the erude rubber consumption of th?; i world. In 1019. was by American man- j ufaeturors. "Withthe opening- up of Jjurope. ono I might look for nome Incrcaao ther<'. I ?>ut I would predict that the United j states will continue to consume more < than half the world's crude rubber) product for years to come. We plain !y lead the world In rubber manufa.- | luring. "The development of plantation j Take It to Mike General Auto Repairing LIGHTING STARTING IGNITION Scored Cylinders Repaired T'res and Accessories FLORIDA AVENUE AUTO SERVICE SHOP U. ft. R1CCI, Prop. Ml? ll.OttlDA AVIi. K. \\. ' I'bunr \orlh 227 ' ' rubber in the Kaat U*a continued un abtlcJ. The IDcrtMnl production upou our umii eitAiti In Sumatra h*; fully tgiuM U>? estimate for IDI9. and wa look for ? steady iacr???a o( production In the future. "It la utoat fortunate for the rubbti Industry that the cultivation of th? rubber troe In tha vaat region* of the B<^at proved practicable, for h..d we lb depend upon the wild rubbei of Hraill and other aectloni, the au|> ply would be ao Inadequate and the price ao exorbitant that It ia diffi cult to aee how the tire Industry could have raaehed ita praaent aia.<c of development, to aay nothing of th? future." ONE COP IN EVERY TEN IS MOUNTED ON A "BIKE" I'olice Official. Find Wheels Afford Brat Mean* of I'ntroling City Streets. There are about 500,000 policemen In the United titataa, and one out of every ten of them are bicycle mount ed. Thla eatlmate la baaed on figures Juat compiled by the cycle tradea of America Their Investigation ahova that the proportion of policeman to population l? 1 to 900. In boatop there la one policeman for every 700 of the population. In aeattle, Wash., the proportion la 1 to 1,200. In the New York |>ollce department the bicycle la now uaod more rxten alvely than ever before. There are 1,200 bicycle mounted patrolmen In the five boroughs of Ureater New York, and police official* eatlmate these men do the patrol duty ol neurly 11.000 foot men. For many reasons, police depart ment officials favor bicycles a* against horaee. The original coat of the bicyclo la very small, the upkeep charge* are email, and the average life of a police wheel la five yeara. In addition to thla, the bicycle keep* the men in excellent physical shape. It In conaldered a promotion to get on the "bike *quad" In New York, and a patrolman usually ha* to diatlr.gulah himself by good work before he is wheel mounted. MTiir ?i?"aii!JB JMNNNarx*'. mmr-BUSo- .w-msra The Time* Auto Emergency Service li At Your Disposal g, If you are in need of a haul home, gasolene, or help of any kind Call Main 5-2-6-0 | Put this memo in your note book t ; REPAIRING and RECHARGING , ' SPECIALIZING . * Expert 1 Workmen liilji flHill Service Guaranteed Two Yearn N FREE INSPECTION , i FREE TESTING?FREE DISTILLED WATER , | *sve Your Old Battery?We Rebuild & Renew! BATTERIES CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED 1 STILWDLL GARAGE 515 Eighth St. S. E.?Phone Line. 5796 * ivwtvi *?*.??*.*? ? ? a,i'.?nl WE WANT YOUR Commercial Car Business -Both Sales and Repa'rs And to handle it properly we are putting up a large three-story building at 14th and Ohio avenue (just below Pennsylvania avenue). IMMEDIATE DELIVERY OI)I TON TRUCKS Cash $160.82, Balance 12 Months HILL & TIBBITTS 1407 H Street N. W. Phone* Main 6631-9388 COMET SIX TOURING CAR, $2300 DURABLE, STURDY, EFFICIENT THE CAR OF BEAUTY AND COMFORT IMMEDIATE DEL IVERY MHOR. COTOSTOi 1814-1818 E St. N.W Telephone Franklin 7201 for Demonstration Automotive Activities Through out the World. St. U?ul?. Mo., I* to have a motor bus Hue. The Province of Ontario. Canada, ha* m.ioo motor curs. In Japan. Tokyo and Oaaka art the principal u*er* of mot?r care. There are 17?.t?? llcanaed automo bile driver* lo'New York City. Motor truck* were ftrat Introduced Into Turkey during the World War.t Tkr ar^lknklr ?l the (tweloty of Kmglmrrr* la Muter traffic truck* are npw operat ing Ip twenty-alt foreign countrla*. There are 1.118 mile* of drat-cla** automobile road* In French Morocco. Privately owned automobile* In Constantinople. Turkey, do not ex ceed fifty. The flr*t motor truck operated wa* used to haul ha^vy artillery in Franco. Malar vekleleo I*cmar4 M per eeat. dariaK the P"?< 7?r I* Slew York Cll?. llob?rt Allison, of Port Carbon. Pa., bought the flrat automobile on April 1. m?6. One of the greatest Induatrle* of Italy la thb manufacturing of auto mobile*. Quotations for the latest passenger automobile* run In price from $716 to ?11,000. Twenty-one passenger car* and two motor trucks were exported to Ice land last year. The latest production In taxia I* n motorcycle ddecar. entirely Incloaed, which carries one paasenger. la IHH there was set a slsglr ?trrlrk af tweaty-S*e mile* of food highway anywhere la the I'lltMl Statea. electrically heated glove* were one of the novelties exhibited at the recent London Olympla Automobile Show. There are no less than M.004) men ' employed In one of the largest auto mobile manufacturing plants in I>e - trolt, Mich. A lively contest Is now on between the cities of Detroit and Cleveland as to which is to b'- the leader In the automobile Industry. The California State highway com mission will spend $><00,000 a month, -?r a total of nearly $10,000,000, for good roads during this year. The duty on automobiles and auto mobile part* was recently reduced from 70 per cent ad valorem to 45 per cent by the French government. Nebraska and Iowa divide honors I In leading with the greateat number j i f motor cars per capita. Statistic.* ndicato one for every *!>?' persons. The movement for better highways, both in the United States and Canada, Is to be given impetus through an In ternational tour mapped out for July. Special city tax of $50 a yrdr fnr motor vehicles with a seating capacity above twelve passengers Is imposed on operators of Jitneys In Kansas City, Mo. A xer.ertl Ilritisli automobile com pany, with a capital of nearly Iwo million dollars, I* to operate In Tur key. The company will operate taxi cabs, omnibuses, and trucks. The leading countries importing motor cars from the United ?tat*.i have been Denmark, Spain, British India, Australia and New . Zealand, South Africa, and Argentina. A new motor truck base is beinn built upon which the liberty Hell will be placed when used In parades or for transportation to and In other ? ?itleg than Philadelphia. The first automobile road race, run i In Franco in 1RD4, was known as the ! Paris-Rouen race, over a course of eighty miles. It had an entry Hat of forty-alx cars of which twelve were steam. I To accommodate children who live In the remote district*, one of the Hartford. Conn . churches has put In to service two passenger busses, which make regular trips on Sun days. The flrat automobile ahww la 1MO had thirty-Mr exhlbltora ?< complete motor ear* a*4 twenty of part aeeea ?orlra. again*! etgrhtjr-aeirea ??*? nrr rara a*4 ?mrtr-flTt Motor Iraekn ? t the ?rr?**l motor show*. The flrat haalarao day of the aew year In reanaylvaala started off with over $73,000 la eheek* and aiaaey order* aeat to the State Innnry la a elothe* haaket hy the nttawkUe di vision of the State highway depart meat. A committee of the Massachusetts legislature, which miul? a study of the Htreet car aituatlon, has estims ted that privato automobiles, exclu sive of "Jitneys," reduced the Income of the traction line* in the State 12 per cent, and that, if this reduction were applied to th? whole country In proportion to population, the total reduction in street car earnings would amount to $70,000,000 a year. Autogenous Welding?Cylin ders Ground Evcrv description of auto mobile machine work. Weld ing. brazimr of broken cast ings, repairing of brokm frames, cracked cylinders and crank cases correctly and promptly done in our modern machine shop. Scored cylinders repaired? ! g our oroccss. Bring It To Bazzuro't Pioneer Welder* of Washington !r Auto Part* Matte and Repaired Bazzuro &. Co. Rear 1417 T St. N. W. North 2?11. Congestion on Railroads Met by Motor Transportation, Says Maker, ?0UMtlon of frolrhj. transporta tlon facilities hu mwi*"* ? serious aspjct, and tblf ylntar bids fair to Oxp?rH?c? d|f?cuftln surpassing those of the wlstir of ??*J. accord*! li, H K, Kulton. vice president of the late matlonfl Jfotor O|opany. Mr. k'ulton war?s shippers to prer pare now to rim! tlje timriWf)'' "Purine the congestion of ltIT, the motor truck# in use hauled l.JOQ.OOO. 000 ton* of goods." he says. "and this | year, with production ?reat|y In creased and the railroad* crippled by the coal shortage. ' the demaade upon the truck* #111 be many times greater. "The Inability of ahlppera to get xatlsfactory service from the rail* 'road* already haa caused many _ or them to u*e motor truck*, and If the , present demand keep* up the produc tion of hlgh-rrade trucks to m?'l the demand will be Impossible It la air | nlflcant to note that the sales "* | Mack trucka la*t month Increased ob 1 per cant over the month previous, and that thl* heavy demand 1* In creaainr ateadlly. "Another point that shipper* should not overlook i* that when tha rai* roadn are turned over by the Oov i-rnmeat to th?Ir owners Increased freight rates are inevitable. The fcsch railroad bill, which alms to the railroads a helping hand during the P-rtud of transition.-ha# pr^Ulons which stipulate that the lallroads shall Immediately apply for Increased frolrht rate*. , ?Thl* certainty of Increased rail road rates, as wall as the inadequacy of the railroada to rive the kind of service that i* being de nanded. point* t<> an oversold condition in the high grade truck market before very Ions;. Ituainess men. In order to be sure that their freight will be handled, should place their orders for suffi cient motor transportation now while deliveries are obtainable." MANAGER OF TRAFFIC ESSENTIAL FOR TRUCK New Profession Has Been Created in American Easiness Circle*. "With the advent pf the motor truck a new business or profession has taken Us plsce In American busl 1 nes? circles?that of the motor i truck traffic manager." says AA '<? Kissel, secretary and treasurer of tb? Kissel Motor i.'ar Company. i "Thu business of the motor truck trafOc manager i* *o study the areu 1 over which his trucks operate In the I hauling of goods, supplies. au<) ma | t ??rial. The object of his )ob Is to de liver and haul goods in the quickest ! possible time and at the least oper ating cost ner ton mile. I To accomplish this he ahould have I at his finger tips the shortest and best route to any given destination ?the location of terminals and trans ? for pointa?the loading and unloading i facilities of every business concern and house lie does business with. He must evnn havo It figured down as to the cxa?-t time a truck of a given sir.e. loaded with a certain tonnage. I will arrive at a given point. "The motor 'truck traffic manager also informs himself regarding mile age between all points, location of garages, service stations, and supply depot*, and should In addition be an export In the efficient loading and unloading of all kind* of motor truck bodies. ? "All of these specific points the mo tor truck traffic manager has before him as each load Is sent out. He occupies the same position as the train dispatcher on a railroad sys tem. By thus operating his truck along these line* he does not dupli cate area, cutting out Immense waste of gasoline and oil and wear on tires. And If the operation is car ried out accurately and systemati cally alt of .the trucks can be In the home garage at a certain time at the end of the business day." WILL ORGANIZE TRUCK DRIVERS' ASSOCIATION "To ahow the dependeacy business interests place on the motor truck, In case of another tie-up on the rail roads or. any emergency that might arise that would *low up the nation s railroad freight transportation, I un derstand that business men In the Northwest are trying to organise mo tor truck drivers Into a regular or ganisation, operated on business lines," says J. F. Lynch, director of aales of the Kissel Motor Car Com pany. ? "For Instance, in Minnesota, there were 330.000 auto noblleS and motor trucks licensed In 10)8 1019. and there are regular motor truck dally service routes between fit. l'aul and Minne apolis to all towns within a radius from 100 to 1B0 miles. "It has been found that learning truck driving Is a very easy matter, and once a motor truck driver's or ganization is formed, ft Could be eas ily handled In any emergency of other transportation carriers employed in the regular routine of business. "To my mind, there isn't any reason why such an organisation couldn't be formed and shouldn't be formed. As an economical and dependable unit the motor truck has been proven and not found wanting. It used to be that the motor trucks were laid up In the winter months, hut now they travel the year round and maintain schedules that can far vorably be compared with those of the railroad, and In many Instances prove speedier and more economical. Then the element of saving and handling of goods by the motor truck cutting out four different handlings, adds another feature that makes mo tor trucks a factor In business to In vest In by every manufacturer and Industry that hauls or deliver* goods, supplies or material.'' Nowadays. winter holds do ttrrara for the Mo(orl#t. for wlde-a-wake do algnera and minubcturcra h?v? bean IVlek to Uk< aduanUf) of the (act that motoring raiment la not conQuod to one a?4aon. The apltndldly mad< Una of practical wool coata, the wlie variety of tbt fur garmonta. with their amart llnea and warmthg| vlng qualities. the escallanca and beauty of the up-to-date motor robea and the I nif ny practical accessories are evl lienor* that cold weather will And more motor women on the road thia aeaaon than ever before. Fashion's verdict thle winter la I aeaaon of fura for the metorlat. There |are the moat attractive coata of fur. i and coata which aren't of fur arc, aa a rule, far-trimmed; If not trimmed | with fur then the motorlat weara her animal acarf or cape collar of fur, which gives very ample protection and Keep* her comfortably warm. ' Motor aulta and frocka have their I measure of fur and even motor blouaea follow oult and dlaplay the I WMon'a fancy. All r?ali Belted. Aa a rule, all coata are belted. The | belts are Invariably of the fabric, but may be either wide or narrow. i Home very chic belta on extremely ! new modela meaaure alt Inches In | width and button with four button* 'at the front. When they are narrow jthey are uaually from one inch to two and one-half and are twiated twice 1 around the walat. Hudson ae. | taina It* wonderful popularity ntii. Is | unquestionably the fur coat of tlie . season. I Some handsome modela are trimmed CONSERVATION OF TIRES TAUGHT RY WORLD WAR Motorists Awe to the Necessity of Economy in Uk of Auto mobile Equipment. The world war dl<l more to drive home the leason of tire conservation I to motorists In every country except America than any other a nglc a?: nc since pneumatics came Into ?-'n*r use. Conversion of tire Production to war use forced the Issue In Bng land France, and Italy, and aciom Mlshed in four years what w?uU| have taken much longer In normal tlrr.es through educational campaign* Canada in particular rose to the occasion Its molorlsta learned con aervaUon ao well that the average mileage obtained from tirea lncreaaed between 15 and GO per cent. D. J_ McCarthy, Jr.. assistant sales manage of the tloodyear Tire and Hubber Company of Canada, la authority for I he statement that Canadian followed rigidly the lessons now ?> Ine urged upon motorists of the United mates In conservation bulle tin* and through country-w * * vertlslng. Wl.ee!* were kept mcnt. amall tread cuts filled with put ty. larffer cuts were vulcanised. in flation cioscly watched, tireare enforced with reliners. an<J ac^"' aorlea bought to aid in roadside trou ble. Wir-Tlne Dlflralile". Despite war-time difficulties and scarcity of labor, more than ..ikjo ; Canadian dealers followed,the Oood I year service station plan to the limit of their facilities. Dominion motorlat" learned to call upon "?rv,ce "tatlona for advice, with the result that they are getting increaaed J?" tires before the war thay would have d> Mr.^McCarthy relates one striking example of a motorist all weather tread casing went Hat after 10.194 miles because of a f?**r'c break that had gradually pierced the tube. He bought an inside protection pat!h at slight cost and since then has traveled l.OOO miles, and is now wait ing to sec how many more miles it will deliver. frame* 1-earwed It. France alao learned tire conserva tlon through war. Most cars were commandeered for military use but many automobiles were idle because tires were not available. A few taxiea operated In I'arla. their tirea cemant ed. patched and built over until It seemed impossible that they coulil hold together?yet they continued de livering mileage. The harsh hand of war necessity failed to teach American molorlsta. so manufacturers are trying to 'Irlve home the lesson of tire conservation through educational advertising and bulletins. The Ooodyear company has issued a series of si* bulletins, which are distributed through Ita service atatlona. Any motorist can obtain them upon application at the station In their city. WHAT SPRINGS SHOULD DO. ??The Ideal spring." says Cap Hardy, in Motor Life, "means to the engtneeT a spring which Is so resilient that It will absorb the smallest shocks and so designed that It has the strength and ran re to take up the maximum shocks. Hut the unfortunate pari of It Is that the ideal spring Isn't prac |lt<The spring that la Just right on cobblestones will toaa you through the top on a rolling country road. The spring which Is comfortable when the car Is empty will lot the frame hit the axle when the tonneau hi full of passengers. The spring that will lake you over a certain road In enmfort at one speed wlH Jolt the life out of y?u at an other speed. You've got three things to contend with?load, road surface, and the apeed of the ear ? and these three things are changing constantly, or At thr lASt two ftf#." Watch Out For Children Near School*. [ Willi skunk, kolln-taupe wolf, but rainy pt the b?at model* comr with plain collar tud cuffs. In the rape collars there are lliow of IIiuImii ae?l, t>e?ver, wolf, kolinsky, ftt?:h, skunk. mole and nutria. Theae cape*. falling well over the al)ouldera or even to the walat. with soft col lar# that can be rolled high ar.d cloaa about the throat or turned away from the throat, are excellent for mo tor! nf The animal scarf cornea la a great number of different fura, with I the fox far In the lead aa to popu J larlty. There are the lynx, wolf, flaher, moufflon, akunk and raccoon. The fox fura range (rani the plebtan irray Argentine to the ariatocratlc | arctic blue fox ai.d the rare and ' costly silver fox. Weol Maflrr Baefc. The woo) muffler, up to recent aea H?na. hiujn't a ahow in the mode alnce the Victorian daya, la now a matter of Importance in the motor wardrobe ! and forma part of the coat in many instances. A handsome model of thla . type was shown me recently .?t one of the exclusive deaigi.ers anil was built of a dull green duvetyn, lined with a handsome figured silk. It was In severe, straight line effect, and had a long muffler of the material ; lined with the silk and Anlshed at the : ends with wool embroidery in black. The muffler was long enough to wind around the throat two or three times, ar.d, after crossing at the front, hung nearly to th<x, bottom of the skirt. , Wonderful comfort Is assured by wearing u garment of this character. ?Male A. Hitchcock, in Chevrolet Review. ON GASOLINE DEVICES. Recently the bureau of weights and | measures of the State of New York I made a comprehensive survey of the t gasoline measuring devices in use throughout the State, and it wax found that out of 1,100 tested, 335 gave short measure ranging from half a pint to a quart on a flve-gallon delivery, and in a few instances sealers found shortages running from two quarts to as high as two An-i, At the lowest estimate, this means a loss to the motorista of this one State of over a quarter of a million dollars a year. 80 that, with these bald facts before us. it Is evident that the time Is ripe for every driver of ?1 car to look Into th" matter and sec that he gets full measure. Watch Out For Children Near Schools. FAMINE IN FARM HELP WILL AID TRUCK SALES Where are all (he bogri you used to ?ee on father'* farm? Heme few of course, are ?(111 found sturdily til Una the soil on father'* farm, bu ; the vail majority of them art c4M splcuou* by thalr absence. Nowaday* moat of them are away at college and during the war many a lad waa suddenly jerked from iho peaceful pursuit of sowing and r.lap Ing to the exciting business of II.in chasing which showed him bit* of hi* own country and foreign lands which ha had never hoped to *ee out Id* the page* of hi* old geography To. many of th**e sturdy lads travel is* been a revelation, and they Ilk* It, and they are loath lo return to thu rural communities from wncn they sprung. Thl* 1* bound to bring About an even mure *erlou* ararcity of hc'.p on t>ie farm, pointed out A. C. Burch. Vice president of th* Clydesdale M>> tor Truck Company In addressing the annual meeting of th* Clydesdale dis tributor* at the factory at Clyde, Ohio. Mr, Burch 1* of the opinion that farmer* are going 10 be forced by n^cepatty Into u*lng thousand* of motor trucks In the next few >?u to raplace the boy* who have left the farm for more exciting pursuits, lie intimated that the Clydesdale company will develop trucks special ly adapted for this work in order to meet th? demand which in bounJ to come. BELGIUM FINDS BICYCLE CHEAP WAY TO TRAVEL An investigation of conditions In the bicycle trade abroad. recently completed by the Cycle Trades of America, reveals the fact that in Bel gium bicycle dealers are asking from 460 to 500 francs, or fftS to (75 for the average wheel. Ilefore the war, the average price of bicycle* wa* 1250 franca. It was learned that the bicycle I* popular aa a meanj of cheap locomo tion throughout Belgium. Both men and women use them extensively and since the war. their use in increasing. It is very difficult to secure Amerl carwmade machines in Belgium at present, because of shipping diffi culties and the lack of agents. They are Imported, however, in large num bers from England and France. Make Wuhngton Safer?You Can Help. HANDLE NEW MACHINES SLOWLY UNTIL CERTAIN "Whin your new car ti delivered," Mjri a writer In the current Ihui of Ameruan MotorlaC. "rrmehikcr thai all working part* are now. fitted very tightly, ai.d should be tiaiulled slowly until the car la run eeMfal ii uudr.il ml lea. "It la advisable to drljire slowly anj carefully (or the flrat 600 miles. g|v. Ins auch parta aa motor bearings. ple tona and varloua other parta tilted tightly a chance to wear In somewhat. "Heu that your car haa been gone over thoroughly for oil and grease, particularly the motor, transmission, rear axle and all greaae cupa. Tba rgdlator ahould b<- lluahed out ant niled with clean water, aa aedinie.ala of aolder or other foreign matter aometimea remain In new radiators and many work Into water pump or other working parts, causing damage. "Have the storage battery examined to note that tame la properly charged and full enough of dlattlled water. "Often new cars remain In storage beforp delivery la made, which would cause battery to run low from stand* ing. If battery la, used li. this weak ened condition It often happena tho entire battery la ruined." Auto Drivers Have Consider ation For Others. ^ Royal Garage 1815-17 L St. N.W. . Main 8256 Day and Right Service New?Fi reproof Steam Healed Storage by Day, Week or Month. Convenient Location, Courteous Attention, Excellent Service Accessories,. Tires, Repairs, ' Gasoline, OAs, Greases, | Free Air. Automobile Paintinc We Invite Your Patreaege WALTER B. CROW, E. C. GLASSCOCK, I Managers Starts Anj Cold Motor la a Jiffy Attmckm to tha Intake Manifold or Carters tor. Current from battery to a resistance coU in Heater warns the air inside the intake, causing the gasoline to Mfcrua and ignito with first tmm-oorr of the motor. Same heating principle as used in the electric flat iron. OHM same results as pouring hot water on the manifold. Electric Imtaha usures easy and quick starting on l? the coldest winter day, and mh> nsqW drain on the battery. No primln*. the way. Always nsdy end perfect la performance. tf yoar car ham Harms* hmttary, tar it* far 4aacri0ttma immttar today. Ooalarr and arantm Cat aar proposition ^ Electric Intake Heater Co. 247 Cortland St., Jackson, Mich. 3y Standard Eight A Powerful Car The New Models are Here THE Standard Eight is a powerful car which docs not depend on weight to keep the road. Balance, suspension, and right propor tions have been so perfectly coordinated with power that the Standard Eight's rid ing comfort leavea nothing to be desired. Thus that sense of full and unlimited power which every motorist covets be cause it is the base of all motoring pleas ure is obtained without sacrificinf comfort in riding. See the new models at our showrooms. Tri-State Motor Corporation 1814-1818 E St. N. W. Franklin 7201