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DIRTY CUBS TELL •
So Declares Vice-President Koons
Speaking of Socialist Di
While no formal resolutions of pro
test in the matter of the organization
of the Board of Directors of the Poor
were presented at the meeting of the
Central Democratic Club last night,
there were some objections offered,
one member asking President Jones
what had been done In the matter.
He replied that as he was not a mem
ber of the Board of Poor Directors,
the members would have to ask the
board. He counseled harmony In the
interest of the Spring primaries.
Vice-President McClellan Koons de
nounced as dirty curs certain members,
whom he accused of "telling every
thing to the Harrisburg Telegraph."
He had no sooner taken his seat when
another member suggested that if the
vice-president knew of anybody car
rying news to a Republican newspaper
he should submit the facts and have
such traitors thrown out of the club.
This ended the incident
Harmony the Pica
Resignations of half a dozen promi
nent Democrats were submitted and
Mr. .Tones again made an appeal
for harmony and suggested that
a committee be appointed to con
fer with the resigning members in
order to induce them to remain with
An important outgrowth of the
meeting is a movement to organize
what will be known as the Dauphin
County Democratic League in the
interests of Michael J. Ryan, of Phila
delphia, for Governor.
1—1912 36 Chalmers Touring Car, self-starting, electric lights,
nickel plated trimmings, repainted and in first-class con
1—1912 36 Chalmers Torpedo, self-starting, power time pump,
demountable rims, repainted and in first-class condition.
1—1912 Chalmers 30 Touring Car, fore door, body repainted
and fully equipped and in first-class condition.
-60 Kline Touring Car, demountable
; rims, nickel trimmed, overhauled, good paint and in first
class condition. A bargain.
1—1912 4-40 Kline live-pas-etigcr, overhauled, repainted and
in tirst-class condition,
1,—1908 Pierce Arrow tive-passenger touring, extra tires, War
ner speedometer, bumper in very fine shape. An excellent
car to turn into 1200-lb. truck.
1—1913 Studebaker 25 Roadster, only used short while for
demonstrating purposes, revartiished, 1 extra tire, in cx
-1 cellent shape. A bargain.
2—1909 Model K Pullman, pony tonneau overhauled and in
first-class condition. Bargains.
1—1912 E.M.F. Touring Car. in excellent condition and fully
equipped. A bargain.
I—l9ll Model K Pullman, five-passenger touring, fully equip
ped and good condition. Splendid car for turning into
I—Model D Franklin touring. A snaix
Keystone Motor Car Co.
WINNER of the HIGHEST AWARD
HIDSOX Sl*-34. njfift-I.IUHT SIX, $1,730
Will exhibit at Philadelphia Show, Broad and Wallace streets, Janu
ary 10th to 17th. You are cordially invited to call and inspect the vari
ous models, which will be shown at the show. Our local salesman.
Mr. W. B. Nocolai. will be in attendance and glad to serve von
s b°? I. W. DILL
$1,500 F. O. B. Factory
Is the price for this truck. Body carrying
space Bby 4 feet. Equipped with a regular Overland
35 horse power motor. You can't beat it. Ask Sam
uel B. Reed, who uses one, for the Rapid Auto De
livery Co. Mr. Reed says it's the best light truck he
has ever seen. He is using it every day. Never held
up a minute.
Third and Boyd Streets
P- S.—For Sale, one used light truck at a big
bargain for quick buyer.
Partin-Palmer Cars Will
Be Shown by S. H. Shadow
The new Partin-Palmer car. made in
Detroit, is just now attracting much
attention from dealers and others who
keep posted in automobile progress.
There have been some surprising de
velopments in cars of the SI,OOO class
during - the past two years, but the
limit seems to be reached in this hand
some, roomy, six-passenger, thtrty
elght-horse-power automobile for $975.
S. H. Daddow. of St. Clair, has spent
considerable time during the past year
at the Partin-Palmer factory and offices
in Detroit and Chicago and in subject
ing the car to severe tests on bod roads
and steep grades in this and nearby
counties. His tests qnd investigation
were so satisfactory that he has now
concluded arrangements with the fac
tory to represent them as distributing
agent for the greater part of astern
Mr. Daddow was at the New York
Show and will be at the Philadelphia
Auto Show during the coming week.
Showing of Reos, Nationals,
Haynes and Stevens-Duryea
The Heo Motor far Company exhibit
ed a flve-passenger. thlrty-horse-power
touring ear, a two-passenger thirty
horse-power roadster, a five-passenger
thirty-horse-power limousine and a
1914* thirty-horse-power working
chassis. It also exhibited unassembled
parts of the transmission, rear axle,
clutch, brakes, steering gear and othei
vital parts of the 1914 Reo cars.
A seven-passenger limousine, a live
and a seven-passenger touring car and
a roadster were on exhibition at the
Haynes booth. These cars were
equipped with the Vulcan electric gear
shaft, a device which not only abolishes
the hand shift lever, but which in addi
tion greatly simplifies the operation
and control of the car.
A feature of the Stevens-Duryea ex
liiibt was the new and unusually strik
ing color scheme of the cars on display.
The motif is a harmony in three shares
of brown—a new note of beauty and
luxury. Three cars were shown in
shades of brown in combination with
OF THE MOTORCYCLE
Successful Application of Electric
Lighting System to the
One of the greatest advances in the
motorcycle art this season Is the elec
trification of the Indian, as expressed
in the 1914 Indian. It Is considered by
many the greatest advance In the mo
torcycle art since the development of
tiie cradle spring frame by the Indian.
The equipment on the Two-Sixty and
Two-Speed Tourist Standard models,
conies already fitted and Inspected by
experts and in perfect working order,
ready for immediate use, and included
in tiie list price represents a saving to
purchaser of practically SSO.
Plleetric lighting long has been rec
ognized as the ideal illuminating sys
tem for motorcycles, but not until now
has it been successfully applied. The
light is far more powerful than that
.obtainable from acetylene gas, the bat-
I teries have a greater capacity than the
I motorcycle gas tank, and the cost of
.recharging the batteries is much less
than a renewal of-the gas supply. The
l weight of the two systems is about
As two sets of batteries are furnish
ed. and are separately connected to
! the lights, the rider never should be
; without current for lights and signal
| operation. The average cost for re
| charging the batteries used in the In
| dian, Is slight, and as fifteen hours of
| light may be expected from each bat
i tery when used intermittently, and
| 1-Ji hours when used steadily, it is
evident that the capacity of each bat
tery is ample for fully "50 miles night
' fi i , an< * 'he renewal cost Is neglig
ible. In fact, the cost of maintenance
j of the electric lighting system is lower
than any other.
One of the chief factors in the suc
cessful application of electric lighting
the Indian is the cradle spring frame
*2. fork, whose wonderful resiliency
affords great protection to the batteries
I from road vibration.
I A valuable feature of the batteries is
I the patented safety vent, which, while
| permitting the escape of gas. absolutely
' £ r ?j ent £,_ l ea kage of any of the
j tluld. Therefore, on passage over
I rough roads or if the machine is upset,
. there is no weakening of the batteries
by logs of contents,
j The entire electrical system is abso-
I lutely weatherproof.
On the Hendee Special model the bat
teries are so connected, that both of
them discharge into the electric
starter to secure the highest amperage
pranking the engine as rapidly as
possible. In fact, under maximum op
erating conditions the starter will
crank the engine at 500 r.p.m., which is
raster than any automobile starter.
The nominal rating of the electrti
starter is 1.5-horse-power. but the
power actually develoned is influenced
' by the energy necessary to start the
; engine. The starter has a high over
load capacity, and immediately the en
gine begins firing the starter auto
matically becomes a generator and
! charges the batteries. The generator
i is always running while the engine is
nrlng, and by means of an automatic
I regulator the charge to the batteries ts
j predetermined and controlled within
saTe limits. When the batteries be
come fully charged the surplus is dis
The headlight the Hendee Special
i is or twelve-oandle-power, and on other
| model?, nine-candle-power. All tail
1 1, . a rjf t*wo-candle-power. Kill son
.! Mazda I unjust en bulbs, the best make
i obtainable, are used. The ta il light
I J hrows a w hito downwanl beam on the
I I !i < / ensP Plate, and a red eye to tlie rear.
11 The current consumption Is approxi
| mately two amperes per hour, for the
entire lighting and signal operation.
At six volts the batteries give seventy
amperes, and at twelve volts, thirty
five amperes for starting. Charging
logins at a road speed of twelve miles
per hour on hlgrh gear, and at sixteen
miles per hour the maximum charge
flows to the batteries.
The electric starter is seared ap
proximately tw<» to nne. and under or
j oinary conditions will start the motor
. firing when cold in from twelve to fif
teen seconds. When the motor is warm,
it will commence firing in from three
to five seconds.
This was the most striking feature
Of the Indian exhibit at the New York
I Auto show this week. Ten models
I were shown, and all of the new features
j are included in the models on display at
j the West End Kleetric and Cycle Com
pany, in this city.
Tire Companies Not All
Absent From the Show
j W hen some of the big tiro com
panies refused to exhibit at the auto
■ show it was thought for a time that all
(the leaders would follow suit. The
■ Miller Rubber Company, however, re
fused to stay out and are exhibiting
their full line.
Frank Bosch, local representative for
Miller tires ill this city, was at the ex
i in bit, and in speaking of the product,
jsald: "The Miller tire is built under an
entirely different process from anv
• other and. of course, that gives us
. something especially interesting to
show. 1 refer to the Miller one-cure
I wrapped trea process, which we be
| lieve comes nearer than am other to
j including all the advantage sof both the
■ rull-mould and two-cure process with
out the disadvantages of either."
Sixes Admired by Many
i Tlie Hudson exhibit consists of a "40"
i roadster, a *\">4" Sedan, a "40" phaeton
.and a "34" phaeton, all on six-cylinder
(chassis. This company exhibits some
of the finest examples of streamline
bodies to be found in the nxhiibtion
The tire-carrying arrangement is
unique, two tires being carried forward
in the running board in front of the
| driver's compartment. The two extra
seats in (lie tonneau of the seven-pas
l senger e»-« fold under the front scat
! out of sight.
I f ' , l °" tra ; !ted for * number of
K-U-J-l mudtls. for which he will in
j L . ' ll * ll the loral representative,
j rhis lino of oars mado H n
showing. Tlie new six-passenger spec,
j lal touring cars should prove to he one
of Hie winners of the coming season \\
B Nlcoiai will assist Mr. Dill in the
sales department, and keep in touch
Phil ad el 1a P phow. " Mt W " k at ,h °
Abbott-Detroit Six a
New Model This Season
The leading feature of the Abbott-
Detroit exhibit was the introduction of
the new six-cylinder, the company hav
ing made only fours previous to this
season. The hand lever has disploced
tho foot lever. By the uso of a ball
and socket point on lever one starts the
car forward bv pushing l«*ver to left
and forward. To left and back for re
versr> Straight front low gear
straight back, second. Right front"
♦ bird, or direct drive. Righ bark, high
or fourth for These cars have
Anto-I,ite electric starter. One model
was equipped with wire wheels, and
among the refinements noted is a little
electric light on rear of front seat for
convenience of those in tonneau, also
compartment in rear door for essential
tools and spark plugs.
Redmond Bought Ten
Carloads of Overlands
While at the New York Auto Show
Andrew Redmond placed his order for
ten additional carloads of Overlands to
keep pace with the increasing demand.
Specifications of the new models of
the Overland car, produced by the
Willys-Overland Company, of Toledo
Ohio, reveal a line applying four body
designs to the same chassis construc
tion. Most of the changes In the 1914
Overland are in the matter of dimen
sions and added equipment. The motor
is somewhat larger, with bore and
stroke of 4J* and 4% Inches, respec
tively,! and has been improved by the
adoption of a constant-level, splash
lubricating system. The push rods can
be removed without disturbing the
camshaft, being held in place bv drop
forged .-laws. The operation of the
push rods Is made almost noiseless bv
the use of bronze caps fitted over their
tops. Ihe radiator Is of an improved
design, with large water spaces j
New President of Society of Auto
mobile Engineers Organized
Cadillac Motor Car Co.
At the annual meeting of the So
ciety of Automobile Engineers held
in New York, January 6, Henry M.
Leland. advisory manager of the Ca
dillac Motor Car Company, was elected
Sir. I-eland was born at Danville,
Vermont, February 16. 1843. His early
life was spent on a farm. Afterwards
he completed an apprenticeship with
the Knowles Crompton Loom Works
at Worcester, Mass., when nineteen
years of age. During the Civil War
he was engaged in making tools for
the manufacture of rifles In the United
States Armory at Springfield, Mass.
Later he was engaged in similar ca
pacities in several New Englnnd
plnnts and then became associated
with the Hrown it Sharpe Manufac
turing Company, of Providence. R. 1..
where he rapidly rose to positions of
responsibility, lie remained with them
for twenty years, until 1890, when he
determined to establish a business of
his own and selected Detroit, where
he rented a small plant and began the
making of special machinery, fine
tools, etc. The manufacture of in
ternal combustion engines was added
about the time motor propelled boats,
chiefly naphtha launches, made their
appearance. Experiments to produce
motor propelled vehicles were also
in progress and the Leland & Faul
coner Manufacturing Company, of
which Mr. Leland was the head, soon
became recognized as leaders in the
manufacture of gasoline motors.
In 1902 Mr. Leland organized the
Cadillac Automobile c ompany and in
1905 the Leland & Faulconer Manu
facturing Company and the Cadillac-
Automobile Company, consolidated
their interests, under the name of the
Cadillac Motor Car Company, Mr. Le
land becoming general manager. He]
has been recognized for a number of
years as one of the leading men of i
the world in affairs mechanical, his
fame having spread throughout Eu
rope as well as America. His me
chanical knowledge, coupled with rare
ability as an organizer and as an
executive have placed the Cadillac
company among the leaders in the
motor car industry. While in recent
years Mr. Wilfred C. Leland, his son,
has become general manager of the
Cadillac company, the senior Mr. Le
land remains as advisory manager and
his activity in the company's affairs
has not diminished.
Mr. Leland has been since its or
ganization an active member of the
National Association of Manufactur
ers, the National Founders Associa
tion, the American Society of Median-1
ical Engineers and the Society of Au
tomobile Engineers. He has for years
been active in religious, benevolent,
business and civic affairs, and was
the first president of the Detroit Citi
zens League, organized for the bet
| torment of matters pertaining to mu-
I nicipal government. In view of his
pioneership in the motor car industry
| and his sterling character, it is but
fitting that Mr. Leland be accorded
the honor of the presidency of the
Society of Automobile Engineers.
Morton Came Away From
Show With Good Business
Robert L Morton, of the Keystone
Motor Car Company, went to the New
York Show with an pye open fur busi
ness. Five appointments with local
people at the snow materialized in the
salt- of three Chalmers cars.
The six-cylinder limousine was prob
ably the most attractive ear in the
Chalmers exhibit, although the touring
car models were attracting as much at- '
tention as in other years. This com
pany- makes eight models on two
chassis, one four-cylinder and one six
cylinder. "Six"-cylinders measure 4x
'-2 : "four"-cyllnders measure 4%x3V.
Transmission elements Include disk
clutch and four-speed gearset in both,
with bpvel drive and full-lloatihg rear
axles. The Chalmers Light Six was tin
newest feature of this exhibit. This is
a new model that commanded a great
deal of favorable comment, and intend
ed for those who prefer a six but with
les-s power than the regular size. Model
twenty-four, the regulation size gf the
six, received a glowing tribute from
one of the leading automobile neglneers
of the country, whe he stated that this
Chalmers Six was among the finest
pieces of automobile mechanism he had
ever seen. These models will also he
shown in full at the Philadelphia show
for the convenience of those who at
tend from this territory.
.FIRST SHOW SAI.K A CADILLAC
Twelve minutes after the opening
of the New York auto show Saturday,
January 3, the first sale of the exhibit
was closed when Mr. Percy Rocke
feller placed his order for the hand
some gray-finished Cadillac inside |
drive limousine which is on exhibition.
The car will be delivered to Mr.
Rockefeller at the close of the show. I
CHAMBKIt OF COM.MK.ItCK
DIRKCTOHS TO MI.FT ,1 \N. 20
Owing to the fact that several of
the new-elected directors of the Cham
ber of Commerce will be out of the
city next week, the temporary commit
tee on organization has called a meet
ing, for Tuesday. January 20. for or
ganization and election of officers.
Granted New Trial
Olaf Tvietmoe, of San Francisco, a
powerful leader in the International
Bridge and Structural Iron Workers'
Association, who has been granted a
new trial by the United States Circuit I
Court of Appeals. Tvietmoe was one!
of the twenty-seven convicted for con- j
spiracy in the dynamite charges.
ItlSl'AlHS AND SUPPMHS
PAUL D. MESSNER
Agcut fur Stanley Steamer Cam
Kear of 1117 XUKTII TIIIKU
HEW IK SUM II
Dominant Feature Emphasises De
gree to Which "Six" Idea
Once more a big annual New York
automobile show has come and gone.
Once more the manufacturers of mo
tor cars have gathered, shown their
wares to the assembled thousands and
gone back home to resume their work
of supplying the great national de
mand. And the public Is again dis
cussing, as In the years gone by, the
distinctive features which the event
emphasized as refinements In the cur
There can be no disagreement re
garding the dominant feature of the.
1914 show. It was pre-eminently a
show of "Sixes."
The "Fours" were there in numbers
and with all the electriul equipment
and other improvements whicl\ have
come to be regarded as standard de
velopments in design. Hut the "Sixes"
were shown in a proportion altogether
greater than ever before and at prices
which plainly showed that the Amer
ican "Six" is no longer a prerogative
of the very rich but Is now available
at a price which puts "Six" flexibility,
power and luxury well within the
reach of the man of moderate means.
The minimum result in price was at
tained by the Studebaker Corporation
which' showed a handsome, powerful
six-cylinder touring car, seating seven
passengers and priced at 1,575. This
model, furnished in three body types
touring, landau-roadster and sedan —
was a center of interest both for show
visitors and members of the trade.
The latter class pointed out the fact
that the Studebaker "Six" is merely
a natural development of the wide
demand for "Sixes" which has made
it possible for one of the leading
manufacturers to apply to a six-cyl
inder car the same principles of great
volume production which have result
ed in the low priced "Fours" with
which all motorists are familiar.
Unlike Studebaker, which maintains
that there Is a definite function for
both "Sixes" and "Fours" and which
builds both types, some manufactur
ers have even more radically empha
sized the modern trend by building
and exhibiting only "Sixes" this year.
This has. of course, still further in
creased the proportion of "Sixes"
Aside from the fact that the 1911
event was a "Six" show, it will do
down into history as the first in which
electric starting and lighting has be
come recognized as standard equip
ment. Pneumatic, gas and spring de
vices for starting were conspicuous b>
their absence. All the manufacturers
seem to have come to the same opinion
regarding the use of electrlcltj not
only for starting and lighting but also
for ignition purposes.
it was said at the show that no less
than 100,000 cars would be built thit
year, in which ignition is drawn from
the storage battery, instead of the old
Notable Cadillac Display
Attracts Many at Show
At the Cadillac booth some novel
features in addition to the two-speed
rear axle are to be seen. These in
clude a hinged steering wheel, which,
by folding down against the steering
column, permits easier ingress at that
aide of the car. and i> carburetor heat
ed electrically with the object of se
curing beter vaporization of the gaso
"one of the new Cadillac creations
whic his being exhibited this year for
the first time is an inside drive limou
sine. , . .
The car, which is designed es
pecially for family purposes, obviates
the necessity for a chauffeur, all of
the passengers occupying the single
compartment. It seats five persons
comfortably, three on the rear seat
and one alongside the driver. This
is the car that was purchased by
Percy Rockefeller the opening day of
MID - WINTER PRICES
Here's a tip for you. Mr. Wide
awake. Do you know that real j
monev held under a dealer's nose
these'dull winter days will buy more
automobile value than can be had
when the Spring sun begins to peep
through the clouds. We have a
number of used cars that we will
let go at interesting figures.
CRISPEN MOTOR CAR CO.
413-417 S, CAMERON ST.
ni inr==inr==inr--=inm in
1 For RATES On |
Q ——————— a
I s., I
1 John C. Orr !
|! No. 222 Market St. !
i ~~ \
We have an absolutely dust
tight pajnt room, light and
The best paint and varnish
money cap buy and a
First Class Coach Painter
We will repaint your car
free if our work don't hold up.
THIRD and HAMILTON
JANUARY 10, 1914.
Auto Show Week Specials in I
Our line of 1914 and 1913 small Touring Cars and 61
Runabout at prices ranging from $250 & up is,
HUH »n« 1918 touring. equipped. HUDSON 1912 roadster. MM
rOSD 3918-12-11 touting cars, S2OO ALPENA 1913 touring, new
*»<> op. MBBCEB 1912 touring
CSiUIBIIN 1913 six ry i. touring. NATIONAL 1911 roadlter
with electric starter and Ugtlis, at LOZIEB 1011 BriarcHff alz rrl SSO(
a Dargnln. AMKBICI ft l»n f o , r nndet
PACKAKI) 1913 six Cjrl. touring, slung. I»00
make offcr. OLDt 1911 six cjl. tmirln* 182.V
MITCHELL 1918 six pyl. touring, PEERLESS 1911 tonrlns; at a snap
with wire wheels, uaed three 9400. i
month*, at n sacrifice nuDSON 1912 touring. like new 1
KBIT 1913 roadster, *IW>. LOCOMOBILE 1911 foredoor (mnrfl
! MERCER 191* rucenbout. In*. SOOO. Ml
STUDEBAKEB 1913 tonrlne. SBOO. MERCER 1912 raceabont. '
OAKLAND J912 roadster, S3OO. MAXWELL 1912-11 towtn* e*m]
MARION 1912 Bob-cat raceabont. $230 and UP. * I
WW _ THOMAS Iflfl six cyl. tonrlne ear
LITTLE 1913 rondster. S3SO. S4OO. B 'I
STUDEB.4KRB 1912 rondster. S3OO. R1 HRT.ES 1912 'crosscountry
BUICK 1913 roadster $4(3 PIEBCE-ABBOW 1911 six ryl. tour-
HUPMOBILE 1013 "32" touring, $530. ln)r yl " ,our
BEOAL 1»1S underslnng roadster, wiNTON touring six cyl, at a map
PACKARD roadster, equipped, S4OO. |
r ?5?o • *? . SIMPLEX raceabont, $325.
s3B ° LIMOUSINES & COUPES
OVERLAND 1912 roadster, $425. GREAT WESTERN 1013 Redan.
CHALMERS 1912 tontine, $450. new, fnlly equipped.
LOZIER 1915 touring. at a barcntn. FLANDERS 1912 coup*.
OAKLAND 191Z touring, S4OO. OVERLAND 1912 coupe.
O. J. G. 1912 raceabont. HUPP-YE ATS • 1912 electric (Wipe.
CARTERCAR 1913 touring. SOOO. FLANDERS 1913 electric conpe.
NYBF.RO 1912 tonrlng, equipped. KLINE 1912 six cyl. Landaulet.
$375. PULLMAN 1912 limousine.
E. M. F. 1912 raceabont. $375. LOZIBR 1912 llmonslne.
CROXTON-KEETON 1912 roadster. CHALMERS 1912 llmonslne.
Tery cbenp. ——————_
8. G. V. 1912 touring. AGENTS WANTED In all
CADILLAC 1913-11-11 tonrlng cara, dtles and towns to handle onr
S3OO and np. ]ine of nsed cars —write for
STEVENS-DCBVEA 1911 six eyl. full particulars,
SEND FOB FBEE BULLETIN
GORSON'S AUTOMOBILE EXCHANGE
"On the Way to and From the Auto Show"
238-240 N. Broad St. Philadelphia, Pa. ,
THE WOBLD'S LABGEST AND OLDEST ESTABLISHED
USED CAR DEALERS
Have Your Car Equipped With Geissel's Converter.
Enclosing Touring Cars and Runabouts with glass and
frames to answer the purpose of the Limousine.
"n'llr.-. Imii n.1.l nll hiip^rm^nU
To enter machine, give sliding window a push toward the rear end
of machine, and open door in the regu'.ar way; the door and frame
above it being one part. No wind, snow or rain can enter at any
crevice, it dispenses with the necessity for an extra Limousine body
or an extra car and permits the use of one vehicle all the year 'round.
There are many other advantages. We are licensed manufacturer! for
this part of the State. Write for pamphlet. All types of bodies built
l ° reupholsterirg, remodeling. Work called for If desired
or expenses paid to Lancaster.
Penn Auto & Carriage Co.
482 If. QUEEN STRF.ICT, LANCASTER, PA.
€J More than any two or three other high-grade cars com
bined, is the record of 1914 Cadillac sales.
Cj Doesn t this mean something to you ?
CRISPEN MOTOR CAR CO.
413-417 South Cameron Street
\ "Thirty-six" (4 and 5-passenger) $1,775 B
\ "Six" (6-passenger) $2,275 M
\ "Six" (2 and 4-passengtr) $2,175 m
\ STUDEBAKER /
\ 6-Cylinder, seven pas-£ J B
\ senger $1 J/ J !■
I FULLY EQUIPPED M
\ KEYSTONE f
\ MOTOR CAR CO. f
\ 1019-25 Market Street B