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Democratic—Daniel W. Lawler, St.
Paul Andrew J. Davis, Minneapolis.
Prohibition—W. G. Calderwood, Min
Republican—.1. A. A. Burnquist, St.
Paul Samuel G. Iverson, St. Paul.
Democratic—Thomas P. Dwyer, Min
neapolis Cyrus M. King, Deer River
S. D. Works, St. Paul.
Prohibition Thomas J. Anderson,
Belgrade Charles W. Dorsett, Minne
Socialist—J. O. Bentall, Litchfield.
FOR LIEUT. GOVERNOR.
Republican—Thomas Frankson, St.
Paul Dr. J. A. Gates, Kenyon James
A. Peterson, Minneapolis.
Democratic—Julius Thorsen, Benson
S. C. Sorenson, Minneapolis.
Prohibition L. A. Simonson, Du
Socialist—Andrew Hanson, Minneap
FOR SECRETARY OF STATE.
Republican—Julius A. Schmahl, Red
wood Falls E. K. Sampson, Worthing
Prohibition—C. L. Johnson, Anoka.
FOR STATE TREASURER.
Republican—R. L. Johnson, Austin
Henry Rines, Mora Peter J. Schwarg,
FOR ATTORNEY GENERAL.
Republican—Lyndon A. Smith.
FOR RAILROAD A N WAREHOUSE
Republican—Ira B. Mills, Moorhead
Elias Steenerson, Crookston.
Democratic—O. A. Hedin, Minneap
Prohibition—John Lind, Lowry Lou
W. Martin, Minneapolis.
FOR JUSTICE SUPREME COURT.
Nonpartisan—W. B. Anderson, Minne
apolis Thomas Kneeland, Minneapolis
James H. Quinn, Fairmoiit Albert
FOR CONGRESS—Seventh District.
Republican—Andrew J. Volstead,
Democrat—Irve Tow.nsend, Donnelly.
Prohibition—E. E. Lobeck, Alexan
FOR DISTRICT BENCH—Twelfth Dlst.
Twelfth District—Richard T. Daly,
Renville C. A. Fosnes, Montevideo Al
va R. Hunt, Litchfield Gauthe E. Qvale,
FOR LEGISLATURE FROM KANDI-
P. H. Frye, Kandiyohi township G.
A. Erickson, Willmar.
The names on the non-partisan bal
lots will not appear in the primary.
There being but two filed for each of
fice, the contest will occur at the No
SIMPLIFY THE PRIMARY.
The above filings and the situation
that they will lead to serves as a text
for the following:
ja $he humble opinion of the editor
WE PAY 5 PER CENT INTEREST ON TIME DEPOSITS.
RESOURCES OVER $500,000.00
SAVINGS DEPARTMENT DEPOSIT VAULTS
Established Feb. 19. 1895.
Published every Wednesday at 328-330 Benson Ave., Willmar. Minn., by Victor
E. Lawson, under the firm name of Tribune Printing Company.
[Entered December 5, 1902, at Willmar, Minnesota, as second class matter,
under act of March 3, 1879.]
orrxcxA* PAPER OP XAXTSZTOHI COUNTY AND CITY OP WXXAMAB
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Local Reading Notices—5 cents per line legals at legal rate.
Cards of Thanks, Etc.—10 lints or less, 50c.
Rate card for display advertising mailed on application.
STATE FILINGS ARE COMPLETE.
The filings with the Secretary of
State for the U. S. Senate, State, Con
gressional, Judicial and Legislative of
fices which our people will be called
upon to choose from at the primary
election, June 19, included the follow
FOR UNITED STATES SENATOR.
Republican—Frank B. Kellogg, St.
Paul Moses E. Clapp, St. Paul Adolph
O. Eberhart, Mankato Charles A. Lind
bergh, Little Falls.
OUABAVTEED CXBCUXATXON, 3,400.
WILLMAR, MINNESOTA, WEDNESDAY, MAY 17, 1916
of the Willmar Tribune, it is all
wrong to saddle the expense of parti
san primaries onto the state, county
and precinct public treasuries. And
as far as the party organizations are
concerned, it is admitted that the laws
designed to regulate them have not
improved them in their legitimate
functions of crystalizing public senti
Why not simplify the whole busi
ness immensely and cut out all the
partisan red tape from our laws? Let
the parties take care of themselves,
and have a real primary at which all
minority candidates would be elimi
nated at the primary and the choice at
the final election would be narrowed
to two candidates for each office. Per
mit no party name on any ballot. We
know many people have dismissed this
idea from their mind® as impractical
and radical. But is it? Turn' the mat
ter over any way you please, and con
sider it from every angle, and you
will soon begin to realize that such a
change would be getting back to first
principles. It would harm no political
party worthy of the name. The domi
nant party would be free to run its af
fairs and maintain "discipline" where
such might be necessary, but would
have to select such men for its stand
ard bearers as would carry at the pri
mary election without the legal pro
tection of the party name. The min
ority parties could select their candi
dates! as well without interference,
but would have their inning at the pri
mary to contest for the honor of fur
nishing the second candidate for the
fall election. The plan would compel
a short ballot, which all reformers are
becoming agreed upon is the correct
When the writer first entered the
printing business twenty-seven years
ago, every party printed its own bal
lots, which were distributed among
the voters to be stuffed into the bal
lot boxes. Then some candidate would
get ballots of the opposing party print
ed but with his own name on the same
im the hope of fooling some voter to
"scratch" his ticket without knowing
it. The abuses of this old system were
so many that the Australian ballot
was welcomed everywhere as a great
reform. But its legalization of party
organization complicated matters.
Since then there has been a multiplic
ity of laws enacted to safeguard the
selection of party candidates until
election officials are swamped with
red-tape and election expenses have
increased greatly. Some extremists
among public men have interpreted
the new laws to mean a prohibition of
party gatherings entirely, which of
course leads to endless confusion. This
condition is taken advantage of by a
certain element and made the basis of
an attack on the direct primary sys
tem as such. They wish not only to
return to nominating conventions, but
they wan. the "regular" organization
protected by law, whereas it should be
made to depend upon the loyalty and
coherency of their voters at the polls.
Simplify the primary, but do not
emasculate the principle of making it
a free and untramelled expression of
the public will,
THE SENATORIAL QUARTETTE.
The plot thickens in the Republican
senatorial fight. Judging by the thoro
and extensive preparations being made
for the Kellogg meeting to be held at
Willmar Friday, his cause is in the
hands of old experienced war horses.
The four candidates represent four
different political ideas, still each one
claims to be a simon-pure Republican,
which only goes to show what a farce
our present party system is. Prank
B. Kellogg is backed by the stand-pat
conservative wing who* believe that
we should enter world politics and
make military preparations according
ly. Dollar diplomacy backed up with
the big stick. Eberhart stands for the
conservative wing that is more mod
erate in its demands for preparedness.
He is running largely on his record
as governor and depends upon his
large personal acsquainitance and fol
lowing. Moses E. Clapp is the present
incumbent. He represents largely the
bolting Republicans who* refused to
stand by Taft four years ago. He
may be classed as a Progressive Re
publican. His flirtations with the Bull
Moose while holding a position as a
Republican as well as his anti-war
scaredness votes in the senate are be
ing used against him oy the stand-pat
ters of both groups. Whether his
standing as a fundamental progressive
along lines of social justice is strong
enough to carry him thru this crisis
and enable him to hold his present po
sition remains to be seen. Charles E.
Lindbergh is the most democratic of
all the candidates'. He also bolted Taft
and affiliated with the Progressives in
Congress voting for Victor Murdock
for speaker. In attempting to read
him out of the party of course the
stand-patters are in danger of also
reading out the majority of Minne
sotans who voted for Roosevelt in
1912. Lindbergh is the most indepen
dent statesman' Minnesota now boasts
of. In the partisan votes in the House
he has voted more often with the Dem
ocrats than with his own party. He is
a social reformer of unquestioned in
tegrity, who believes the best prepar
edness is to give Americans social jus
tice. He is denounced as an eratic,
and a radical, but there is no question
but that his sympathies are with the
common people, nor that he has abil
ity and that he is one of the best cam
paigners in the state. Im the country
where he is best known, it is conceded
that he will carry the day, but his op
ponents do not think people of the
state generally know much about him,
which remains to be seen.
With all these elements entering in
to the fight, the coming contest for the
Republican nomination for U. S. Sen
ator promises to become a memorable
Only four years ago Charley Lind
bergh introduced' an amendment to
the constitution abolishing the United
States Senate today he is a candi
date for membership in that august
body. We would not belong to an in
stitution which we considered so bad
that it should be done away with.—
That might consistently be one of
the reasons Congressman Lindbergh
wants to break into the Senate. Two
thirds of the senators must concur be
fore Congress can propose such a
change. But this is not the issue.
The question is who is best fitted by
ability and sympathies to represent
the common folks of Minnesota in the
Senate, and the above act of Lind
bergh's indicates very plainly where
his sympathies are.
A London dispatch published yester
day states that—
"The existing arbitration treaty be
tween the United States and Great
Britain, is attracting wide interest in
England. The treaty was ratified in
jthe early days of the war, almost un
noticed by the British public which
is only now beginning to realize its
This is the first bouquet for W. J.
Bryan we have seen emanate from this
source. What a pity that Bryan, one
of the most far-sighted Secretary's of
State our country has had, should have
been forced to quit the cabinet by the
Two Cars in Ditch.
Traffic in the Great Northern yards
was blocked about two hours Frida
r.oon when the caboose and one freight
car of main line local No. 511, west
bound, Conductor Kennedy, were thrown
in the ditch just east of the Main
street viaduct, resultant of being crash
ed into the rear by the first section of
No. 405, time freight, Conductor Black
and Engineer Gillisby. No. 511 was
lying on the main line while the crew
was engaged in switching. No. 405
rounded the curve at good speed be
fore Engineer Gillisby saw the block
ahead. He set his air but his train was
too heavy to control. Seeing a collis
ion was inevitable, both engineer and
fireman jumped, neither being injured.
—Sauk Centre Herald.
Forced laughter at Henry Ford is
no longer in order in militarist cir
cles. He has compelled the Navy
League to bring a suit against him.
That alone is a victory which is well
worth while. The suit is based on
quotations from Congressman Taven
ner's speech. Congressman Taven
ner long ago introduced a resolution
for a Congressional investigation
which his militarist colleagues have
not seen fit to let come to a vote. The
suit gives the opportunity which mil
itarist Congressmen have denied.—
Exports and Imports.
The exports from the United States
for March, 1916, the twentieth month
of the war, were $409,850,425, as com
pared with $296,611,852, in March,
1915, and $187,499,237 in 1914. The
imports for March, 1916, were $213,
589,785, as compared with $157,982,
016 in March, 1915, and $182,555,304 in
1914. The exports of merchandise for
March, 1916, are reported by the De
partment of Commerce to be the larg
est ever made by any nation in any
one month.—The Public.
The Town Board of Supervisors of
the township of St. Johns, County of
Kandiyohi, will receive bids up to 2
o'clock p. m., May 20, 1916, for engine
to haul grader in said township.
Bidder to furnish everything ahead
of grader at so much per day of ten
hours and not less than 12 miles trav
elled in a day.
Bids may be sent to Town Clerk.
By order of Board of Supervisors.
JENS L. HANSEN,
6-10-17 Town Clerk.
WILLMAR TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY, WAY 17,1918
Information Necessary For
Young Bird House Builders
The following table should be cutout and preserved by those who are
interested in bird houses, or who intend to build houses for the exhibit
in the fall, as the dimensions' given below, are absolutely correct.
Tufted Titmouse 4x4
White-breasted Nuthatch 4x4
House Wren 4x4
Bewick Wren 4x4
Carolina Wren 4x4
Violet-green Swallow 5x5
Tree Swallow 5x5
Barn Swallow 6x6
Song Sparrow 6x6
House Flinch 6x6
Crested Flycatcher 6x6
Red-headed Woodpecker 6x6
Golden-fronted Woodpecker 6x6
Hairy Woodpecker 6x6
Downy Woodpecker ., 4x4
Screech Owl 8x8
Sparrow Hawk 8x8
Barn Owl 10x18
Wood Duck 10x18
(1)—One or more sides open.
(2)—All sides open.
Mail Clerk Injured.
S. C. Hunter, mail clerk on the Browns
Valley division, was cut by glass from
a broken transom in the mail car while
on his run Tuesday. While busy with
the mail when the train was at John
son the wind blew a transom of the car
in, the glass striking the table where
he was working and breaking in many
places. He sustained cuts on the face
and fore and middle Angers of his left
hand. Upon his arrival in Morris the
railroad surgeon was summoned and the
injuries dressed. The left hand is the
one he uses in tying the packages of
mail and he will be compelled to be
away from his duties for a time. Mr.
Hunter, in spite of the injury, congrat
ulated himself that it was no worse
and mentioned the fact that he had
been in the mail service for a long time
and this was his first accident.—Morris
Colonel Erie D. Luce, vice president of
the Electric Short Line Railroad, has
announced that complete right-of-way
has been obtained' and grading com
menced on a 70-mile extension of the
Luce Line to cost $1,000,000. The new
rails will run from Hutchinson the
present western terminal, to Montevideo
by the way of Clara City. Grading was
started last week by H. F. Balch and
Co. Rails will be laid as fast as pos
sible, Colonel Luce said, and the ex
tension may be completed within a year.
W. C. T. V. Meeting.
The Willmar W. C. T. U. met at the
home of Mrs. G. D. Forssell last Tues
day, May 16. Topic, "Living for Oth
ers." Leader, Mrs. Parnell.
Visiting Cards—A price list, show
in sizes of cards and styles of type
sent anywhere on request. Tribune
Printing Co., Willmar, Minn.,—Adv.
Tribune Wan-Tads Bring Results.
(Paid adv.—Paid $1.98.)
FRANK B. KELLOGG
One of the brainest lawyers in this
country who is a candidate for the re-
publican nomination for U. S. Sen-
ator will speak in Willmar on May 19.
Minnesota is justly proud of its fam-
ous citizen. He would be a credit to
the state and rank with the great men
in the U. S. Senate.
Come and bring ypur friends to hear
Kellogg. He will have something of
interest to say. Ex-Congressman Stev
ens and other prominent men will
also speak. Remember the date, May
Choice For President Is
ANNUAL MEETING OF
SEVENTH DISTRICT GROUP
Bankers Met at Morris Last Thursday
and Were Royally Entertained.
The Seventh District group of the
Minnesota State Bankers' Association
were royally entertained at Morris
last Thursday, May 11. The local
banks were represented by J. F. Mil
lard, P. B. Hong and Edwin Selvig.
H. T. Sands of Kandiyohi was also
present. The forenoon was spent in
visiting and "getting together," and
the afternoon program opened at one
thirty. Among the speakers at this
session were Mayor E. J. Jones of
Morris, with an address of welcome,
F. C. Thornton, president of the
group, Prof. E. C. Higbie of the West
Central Minnesota School of Agricul
ture, Theo. Wold of the Federal Re
serve bank at Minneapolis, Kelsey S.
Chase and J. W. Wheeler of St. Paul,
and George H. Richards, secretary of
the Minnesota Bankers' Association.
A resolution was passed at the meet
ing, that J. F. Millard should be plac
ed in nomination for the office of
treasurer, of the State Association at
the next meeting.
At the close of the business meet
ing the visitors adjourned to the agri
cultural school where a sumptuous
banquet was served.
The program of toasts included
talks by A. A. Bennet of Renville,
toastmaster, O. W. Lunsten of Hutch
inson, Hon. L. C. Spooner of Morris,
J. H. Devenney of Morris, J. W. Wheel
er of the Capital Trust Co., St. Paul.
Several others were called on for im
One of the features of the enter
tainment was the trip thru the school
of Agriculture located at Morris. The
visitors were taken thru many of the
buildings, including a model farm
house, and a great deal of interest was
evinced over the thirty varieties of
alfalfa which are being tested at the
STM Tanners' Club Meets.
The regular meeting- of the Svea
Farmers' Club was held May 4 at the
school house in District 65. The meet
ing was called to order by President
Robert Johnson, and the following pro
fcram was rendered:
Talk, "The Value of Good Seed,"
Piano solo Miss Swenson
Talk, "The Necessity of a Balanced
Fertility of the Soil as Well as the
Balanced Rations for Stock,"
General discussion by members.
The minutes of the last meeting were
read and approved.
It was moved s.econded and carried
that the secretary be instructed to write
to the other clubs of the county regard
ing a joint picnic. Was moved, sec
onded and carried that the vice presi
dent, secretary and A. O. Nelson act as
a committee for the joint picnic.
A lunch was served, after which the
Norman on Oil Question.
August Norman, traveling auditor
for the Bartles-Scott Oil Co., was in
the city Friday looking after the com
pany station here of which James
Griffith is the manager. Speaking of
the present high prices on all kinds
of oils, especially illuminating and
fuel oils, Mr. Norman staged he ex
pected to soon see a gradual decline.
The present high prices he thinks are
due entirely to manipulation which
began with the Standard interests a
year ago in an effort to force some of
the independent refiners out of busi
ness. The slump in production in the
Oklahoma oil wells last summer fur
nished an' adequate excuse, but the
wells are producing more this year
and the independent dealers are well
stocked up at this time. Being well
stocked up the independents are look
ing for the Standard to let the bot
tom out of the prices. This scheme
was worked a year ago but the inde
pendents are still in the business with
no signs of weakening.—Morris Trib
Hunt Files For Judge.
Alva R. Hunt of this city filed for
the office of district judge Thursday
and will make the primary run as a
candidate, and hopes to be sufficient
ly in the race that he may make the
November campaign also.
Mr. Hunt was a candidate for the
office six years ago. But at that time
he was compelled to make the cam
paign as a partisan. The non-partisan
law under which elections are now
held changes the situation consider
ably. There is no question as to Mr.
Hunt's qualification for the position.
He is exceptionally well read in' the
law, is in fact the author of a number
of books on complicated legal subjects.
He has been a practicing attorney for
a long term of years, first in St. Paul
and during the past fifteen years or
more in this city.
There will be a four-cornered race
for the office. Both Judges Qvale and
Daly have filed for re-election. C. A.
Fosnes of Montevideo has also filed.—
Litchfield Saturday Review.
"Why Hate Anybody?"
Miss Mary McFadden, the Minne
sota newspaper woman, who has re
turned from a trip through Germany,
relates that she asked a soldier in the
trench if he hated the soldiers on the
other side, whom he was fighting. His
reply showed him to be a philosopher:
"Why hate anybody when we will
be dead tomorrow."
Is it worth while for anyone to hold
hate in his heart against any other
The tomorrow in which we will end
our earthly career will be here in a
short time—days, weeks, months or
years. The man who hates only hurts
himself. The man who loves his
neighbor is on the road to happiness
here and hereafter.—Redwood Gaz
Xdkee Minnesota. Best.
N. L. Meyers, of the Tri-State Tele
phone Co., returned Saturday from a
1,345 mile journey to the home of his
parents at Constablville, N. Y. He was
called there some days ago by a mes
sage announcing the serious illness of
his father, but upon his arrival found
the old gentleman very much improved.
In speaking of his observations of tfie
east Mr. Myers remarked that the
country seemed to be in good shape
but that the cities and the towns were
dead. Utica, a city of 90,000 shows lit
tle improvement in the twenty years
that he remembers It and there was not
much life and bustle about it Minne
apolis looked good to him on his return
and Stevens county and Morris just the
spots to live in.—Morris Sun.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Buck, of Minne
apolis, who have been visiting Morris
friends for the past two weeks, re*
turned to their home yesterday. They
will stop at Willmar for a few days.
While her* they were guests at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Norin.—
Morris Tribune.''" 'V
Town of Edwards.
May 11—Charley Liebrenz and wife
to Alf. Marten, NE1-4 of NW1-4 of
NE1-4, sec. 5, $200.
Town of New London.
May 9—Probate Court to John
Bengtson et al, El-2 of SW1-4, sec. 20.
Town of Burbank.
May 12—Tello Peterson and wife to
J. B. Wimmer, Nl-2 of NW1-4, sec. 23,
Village of Sunberg.
May 10—N. T. Gunnufson and wife
to Elmer Roen, lot 16 of block 6, $1.00.
City of Willmar.
May 8—Mary Ann Carlin to Joseph
A. McBlhaney, lot 1, block 45, $4,000.
May 10—Sivert Benson and wife to
Dorrie B. Handy, part of lot 7, block
"L," Booth's addition and part SE1-4
of SE1-4, sec. 14, $2,800.
May 11—Jennie B. Sherwood and
husband and others to George H. Ty
ler, lots 4, 5, and 7, block 41, $7,000.
May 11—Martha O. Thorpe and hus
band to D. N. Tallman, lot 10, w. 7
feet of lot 11 of lots 1 and 2, block 5,
Thorpe and Lien's addition, $700.
—The patriotic program wnich is to
be given under the auspices of the Jun
ior Commercial League on Decoration
Day evening, is a dandy, as a glance at
the list of those to take part, shows.
j^P^with a Flavor
Flavor is not expected of
ordinary soda crackers. But
Uneeda Biscuit are extraordinary soda
crackers and have a distinctive appetizing
Buy Uneeda Biscuit because they are
soda crackers with a flavor, but, above
all buy them for their crisp goodness.
5 cent* everywhere
REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Town of Pahlun.
May 13—Karin Skoglund, widow to
A. T. Wherry, NB1-4 of SE1-4, sec. 18,
May 8—John S. Johnson and wife
to John W. Wagner, part of lot 1, sec.
18, 4 a., $500.
May 8—John W. Wagner and wife
to A. W. Foote, part of lot 1, sec. 18,
4 a.. $500.
A. W. Foote and wife to John W.
Wagner, part of lot 1, sec. 18, 4 a.,
Town of Willmar.
May 10—Carl J. Forsberg and wife
to Maxfield C. Lewis, part El-2 of
NW1-4, sec. 22, 7 a., $2,000.
May 11—John E. Gesch and wife to
Oscar Howell, NE1-4 of NE1-4 of NW
1-4, sec. 23, 10 a., $1,000.
Town of Dovre.
May 11—Carl J. Carlson and wife
to Andrew Stene, part of lot 2, sec.
30, 7.40 a., $400.
May 12—Henry S. Olson and wife
to August J. Skataas, 8.70 a., of lot 2.
sec. 23, $1.00.
May 12—August J. Skataas and wife
to Ole E. Olson, 8.70 a., of lot 2, sec.
Town of Mamre.
May 12—J. O. Stanghelle and wife
to Carl J. Stanghelle, SE1-4 of NE1-4,
NE1-4 of SE1-4, SW1-4 of SW1-4, sec.
2, NE1-4 of NE1-4, lot 2, sec. 11, $3,
Town of Irving.
Trap Will Drown Most Fly Maggots.
Ninety-eight per cent of the fly mag
gots that develop in manure can be
drowned in a maggot trap. The trap
is merely a wooden platform over a
shallow concrete tank. From the
floor the maggots drop into the water
as they are hunting for dry places to
live in during the transformation per
To make the trap, a concrete floor
of a convenient size is laid near the
stable door, and a wall of concrete
about four inches high and four inches
thick is made around it. A drain pipe
about four inches in diameter with a
wooden plug, toward which the floor
slopes slightly, makes cleaning the
The wooden platform, standing
about a foot over the tank, is made
of strips of plank an inch wide and
nailed an inch apart. The platform
must be about two feet shorter and
two feet narrower than the tank. As
the maggots crawl about looking for
dry places in the manure pile they
fall through the spaces between the
strips and are drowned.
If the tank is emptied of water and
washed out once a week, it will not
become offensive and will give no dan
ger from mosquitos breeding in the
This trap costs little to make, and,
if placed conveniently near the stable
door, will require little trouble. The
manure should be thrown upon the
wooden floor each day and may safe-v
ly be piled up until it is three or four
feet deep. Bulletin No. 200 of the
United States Department of Agricul
ture gives complete details of the con
struction and working of the maggot
The Oakland Light Six $795
30-35 H. P., six-cylinder overhead valve Oakland
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Pressed steel frame, 4.
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A Real Profit-Sharing
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Premium Catalog seat free by
Wm. McMurray4 Co. St.
I-beam, drop forged. Rear axle—one-bearing full
floating type. 32x3a inch tires, non-skid in rear.
Springs—front, semi-elliptic rear, three-quarter
2100 pounds. Extremely simple and practical chas
sis design eliminates every pound of superfluous
weight 110-inch wheelbase and long body make it
a very roomy car, yet weight is below average of
similar sized cars.
18 to 25 miles per gallon of gasoline 300 miles to
gallon of oil. Oakland-Stewart vacuum feed sys
tem. 12-gallon fuel tank in rear. Marvel carbu
retor. Willard storage battery. Few' cars with so
much power and load capacity cost so little to run.
1128 Fifth H&*$#£** Telephone 704