The star-independent. (Harrisburg, Pa.) 1904-1917, May 22, 1915, Page 9, Image 9

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r CHflNlffi" SIX
8 The Pioneer Ligh B
s T F you are one of the hundreds who have been waiting E
3 to see the new seven-passenger Chandler, this an- S
8 4jJ yi||4 nouncement will bring you good news. For it's here. S
n We have just received our first shipment. Come in and ■
» see this wonderful car the very first thing. It meets, B
g and even excells, our most hopeful expectations. It is B
1 everything, and more too, that the factory said it would be. You p
I jimply cannot help being enthusiastic about it. 8
v No Cramping, No Crowding improvements, it is the same car Easy Adjustment of A
1 • The seven-passenger Chand- y° u have heard so niuch about the Auxiliary Seats M
ler is a long,roomy car,luxurious- past year—the same car that sold so You will be delighted with the • m
if ly finished and upholstered, and successfully, with only five-passen- lines and grace of the seven- % g
with a genuine seven-passenger B er body, at $1595. passenger body. And with the
S body. That's a point the motor-wise will recog- comfort and convenience of the 80
m Up in front is that same mar- ai very important. Jt is net a new model, seating arrangements. , »
9 r-l 11 :« not a new design, not a new motor, designed . Th« tonneau seat and the driver's seat W
Ivelous Chandler motor that in to meet price tendencies. are wide and deep and thickly cushioned. B
time •Hj 6 K Not a.single feature of design or materials The auxiliary seats are of the most clever B
Chandler the recognized quality has been cheapened in quality to make the price design. When not in use they fold away
leader of light sixes—one of the possible. It is the car that for two years has into the floor and back of the front seat, leaving m
„ . & . . ,»• i j . %i| , , the tonneau free from any marring obstruction Wt
really famous Amencan cars. established price tendencies, not followed them. and converting the car into an artremely roomy 9
It doesn't seem possible that five-passenger carriage WA
i ... , .. y-, . W No thumb-screws or levers of any sort are Wk
SUCh a Car could be built to sell INO L3r at Less necessary for the adjustment of these teats. One I'M
for $1295. No Other manufac- Than S2OOO Possesses dirett motion of toe hand raistseithar teat, mdy W
mrer has produced such asplen- All these Features Orcfer Early If You Want B
did car ror such a low price. The exclusive Chandler motor, of Chandler T D C W
design and built in the Chandler factory. A lQ iSe ijUTC R
R Still, the Chandler has always f«h*dm"\'orUjat'any^a^?yw^rbe^ood f of! With new buildings and added fl
g offered seemingly impossible <®ray\ M equipment the factory has increased its !g
value ever since the company production greatly for this year. But even jg
ig brought out the first hi ah arade M-yo £' s big production will not be enough to 9
prougni out ine nrst nign-graae, Wortn-Berel Rear Axle, amooth-runnina and fill the demand.
light-weight SIX selling for less castAUiminum Motor Base extending from Since we first saw the new seven-pas- S
than S2OOO. ' sen ß er model, we have tried hard to double 8
Chandler has led all the way 1
■n the liirht-fiiv fielH sheet-metal drip pan. cars, and so does every Chandler dealer all H
ui «. Igm-OIA ncm. ThreelSilent Chains, enclosed 'and running in over the country, but we can't get them. This Ef
T ' J J T AT m. bath of oil, for driving motor shafts. car is to far out in front of all others, that we |H
I nea ana I rue, Not £', ena l ne Upholstery. knoiu we could sell twice as many. »
_ . - Firestone Demountable Runs. » W
t-XDenmental Stewart Vacuum Gasoline Feed. We will have to be content with what our A
fil „ j; v , t . Golde Patent One-Man Top covered with high- contract calls for. But that is our loss, not youn, ■
One of the most pleasing things ,i» r..w!LT , if you place your order early. We are going to K
about the new seven-passenger Bai? Patent top Holder#. I?.'?. 1 ! .I 1 " r pl ! c i r on sur5 ur i £
j. , . ' o Motor-Driven Horn. one here now. Come in and see It. Come and
ia, Lhandler IS the ract that, except g««wart.Warner Magnetic Spggdomefr. have a demonstration of thit leader car. *3*
fat . , ii, ii- Instantly Adjustable Tire Carrier (no straps) |£)
S w tor Its longer wheel-base and big at rear of tonneau. Bring your family along, or your family Hj
i j 1 e _ | All the usual incidental equipment. and friendt, and tee how comfortably the
roomy body and a few general Z _J chandler teltt seven. y «
Jk "The Six with the Marvelous Motor," Touring Car or Roadster, $1295 B
| ANDREW REDMOND, Third and Boyd Sts. Sr™ I
CHANPLER MOT ° R CAR COMPANY ' Manufacturer, »
Union Tires and
Self-Sealing Inner Tubes
! •
Guaranteed 5,000 Miles Against
Punctures and Blowouts
We keep them in repair free of charge
during the life of the guarantee.
Second and North Streets
Regardless of extravagant
claims on other makes,
Kelly-Springfield Tires
; I are the only tires actually GUARAN
TEED to give the mileage that is
ij claimed—Ford sizes; plain, 6,000 miles; *SR v
* Kant-slip, 7,500 miles. Other sizes; \
** plain, 5,000 miles; Kant-slip, 6,000 miles. gjj
it For this reason Kelly- IKTw ||
i Springfield Tires are more IWkM djj
Ij economical than cheaper
11 makes.
On sale here only, in Harrisburg.
318 Market Street
Secretary and Treasurer Claims He
Never Saw Drafts Taken Up So
Quickly—Motor Oar Business
Strictly Cash Paying One ,
"Business is wonderful and collec
tions are more so," says Donold '£.
Bates, secretary and treasurer o£ the
Reo Motor Car Company, in a letter to
George Q. McGarland, president of the
Harrisburg Auto Company, the local
Reo dealer.
"Never have we known a time when
drafts were taken up so promptly as
' during the past few months.
"Fortunately for all concerned, the
automobile business is a strictly cash
business. Such a thing as credit is
unknown either between factory and
dealer or dealer and customer. So to
speak of collections being goont seems
like a contradiction. All automobiles
are shipped from factory to dealer
'sight draft attached to bill of lading,'
however, and when one consider* that
the minimum amouat involved is about
$4,000 ( a carload being the minimum
shipment) while a trainload which is
a common thing with us nowadays ag
gregates from $120,000 to $150,000
and the average is nearly $20,000, it
will be seen that the average dealer
is confronted with a real financing
problem when his cars arrive. In fact,
in normal times, there are always a
few straggling cases where v dealers
leave the cars on siding for a few days
or even weeks
"On April 30 the Reo Motor Car
Company had outstanding in drafts for
cars in transit a total of only $450,-
000. That is about four days output
of the factory.
"And more remarkable, not a draft
out was dated earlier than April 7
on cars en route to Pacific Coast Flori
da and other distant points.
"When it is considered that the av
erage freight time is more than a week
and that the aggregate of all drafts
out was only four days business, it will
be seen that this is a remarkable—in
fact an unprecedented condition.
"It shows that not only is buying
free but that the cash is rea'dy to pay
for the c«rs. For, whe« a dealer takes
up a carioud or ten carloads or a traiu
load of Reos on the day it arrives, pay
ing the draft at the same time as he
must, it proves not merely that he has
a ready demand, but that the cars have
actually been sold before arrival and
that the buyers are there waiting for
them."—Adv. *
i Meets Requirements in Speed, Hill
Climbing and Durability
Automobile commentH furnished by
Hoin & Roberts, local Haynes car dis
Every Haynes car is delivered to
its owner as an investment and the
maav miles of smooth, pleasant riding
are the dividends.
Whether you 'desire throttling abil
ity or speed, hill climbing, easy riding
or economy of operation in your car,
the Haynes "Light Six" .will meet
your requirements for it possesses all
these features in combinatibn.
A demonstration in this car is more
convincing than hours of argument.
The performance of America's Great
est "Light Six" is its greatest "talk
ing point."—Adv. *
L. A. Faunce Drives Car iI.SOO Miles
Without Having Trouble
Last September, L. A. Faunco pur
chased from Andrew Redmond, the
local dealer, a Chandler, "light six."
Mr. Faunce savs he has already driven
the car 3,500 miles and hue never ex
perienced either any mechanical or tire
trouble; that he has owned and driven
three other makes of automobiles and
that the Chandler is the first perfect
machine he has ever possessed.
Mr. Faunce says he never has occa
sion to 'give the car thought, cannot
overhaul it and has never mot a hill
on the road that he could not readily
climb. —Adv.*
Printed at this office in best style, at
lowest prices and on short potice.
Harrisburg Hospital
The Harrisburg Hospital .is open
daily except Bundav, between 1 and
2 o'clock p. m. for dispensing medical
advice ana prescriptions to those un
able to pay for them.
tt la th# Air or Mcisturo That Makn
It Look Whit* or Rod:
There la a general belief that sun
light la white and therefore that the
nun la white. But this is n long way
from the real tonditlou of things. The
aun Is a bright blue, as blue lu color
ks seems the water of a deep mountain
lake. It is the air that makes the sun
aeem white.
Everybody has noticed when the air 1
la very foggy that the sun appears as
a red ball, as red as a redhot poker.
Yet we know the aun hasn't changed
at all. It is the mist in the air that
makes the color seem different. And
in the dawn and dusk, no inatter how
clear the air may be, the sun is much
redder in color than when it is over
bead in the middle of the day. The
reason for this is that in the morning
and evening we see the sun through a
thicker belt of air. It ia this thicker
air which makes it look redder, just
as It is the fog which has the same
effect If the air were taken away en
tirely, then we should expect the sun
to be still less red.
Since in the middle of the day the
aun is white, how could it be less red?
By being blue.
The atmosphere is really like a thick
•range colored veil spread between the
world and the bright blue sun. Like a
▼ell it dims the light, and its color acts
aa a filter. Actually the air stops most
of the blue rays, but lets nearly all the
orange colored rays come through.
It has been quite definitely shown
that if it were not for the orange col
ored veil of the air we could not live
upon the earth today. Even as it is
the actinic rays of sunlight give sun
stroke In summer, and it is in the blue
and violet rays that the damage is
done The air softens the sunlight
enough for us to bear it
A few million years hence the aun
will be yellow, and already some of its
earlier blue heat ts gone. But for a
million years ahead—"we should wor
ry!"— New fork American.
Propor Mothod of Filling tho Entire
Lung Cavity With Air.
It does not suffice to breathe pure air.
It must be properly breathed. All
breathing should be done through the
nose—never through the mouth —aud,
if possible, in the open air, or, at least,
before au open window, and several
times daily.
The passage of air through the nose
has the advantage of being warmed
and moistened and, in reality, filtered.
While deep breathing has been ad
vised aud written about during recent
years, it la interesting- to • know that
oriental teachers and philosophers have
known and practiced it for generations.
This best of all practices may not pro
mote muscular strength or increase the
eize of the biceps, but it surely makes
directly for the health of the lungs,
heart, liver and abdominal organs, and
thereby greatly and surely serves the
To take a perfect breath:
Stand erect by an open window or
out of doors. Pucker up the lips as
though starting to whistle and slow
ly blow out the breath and empty the
lungs of air. Then, closing the mouth,
breathe through the nose, inhaling
slowly and steadily, filling the entire
lung cavity, which Is done by bringing
Into play the diaphragm, which, de
scending, exerts a gentle pressure on
the abdomen. In the final movement
the lower part of the abdomen will be
drawn hi. which movement gives the
lungs a support and also helps to fill
the highest points of the lungs. Retain
the breath for a few seconds. Then
once again pucker up the lips as if to
whistle and through the small opening
slowly and gently exhale the breath. —
Boston Post
The Sun In Alaska.
Noon on Dec. 21 at Fairbanks, Alas
ka, is identical with midnight. June 21,
Bt the same place except that it is
usually 130 degrees colder and there is
snow on the ground. In winter the
sun in interior Alaska rises about 10
o'clock and sinks out of sight again
about 2 In the afternoon.
The temperature in the latter part of
Uecembsr usually is 40 degrees below
zaro Sometimes it goes down to 00
below. In summer the thermometer on
June 21 will often show 90 degrees in
the shade, thus giving a range of 150
degrees.—Popular Mechanics.
Exchange of Courtesies.
One of the keenest Journalists and
trits. Moritz Gottlieb Saphir, bad the
better of the irate stronger against
whom hu ran by accident at the corner
of a stre«t in Munich. "Beast!'' cried
the ofTended person without waiting
for an apology. "Thank you," said tho
Journalist, "and mine is Saphir."
' From an Author's Journal.
I mortgaged my home to purchase
an Automobile; then the auto, in a hu
morous freak, ran down and disabled
for life the man who held the mort
gage. And to think 1 bad so many
enemies I bad hoped to put hut of
business with that same machine!—
Atlanta Constitution.
At Our Boarding Heuae.
"We become what we eat," said the
tbeosopbist without any excuse what
"No wonder I feel like a menagerie,"
volunteered the cheerful Idiot "I've
been eating hnsb for a month."—Phila
delphia Ledger.
The biventlon of bells Is attributed
to the who are credited
with having made use of percussion
Instruments to announce the sacred
fetes of Osiris.
One of the vagaries of the human
mind *s to desire a faraway land. Only
the roee tinted possibilities of the dis
tant prospect appeal, and the obsta
cles, disappointments and hardships of
present conditions stand out like
gloomy fate. That was what peopled
the barren west from the east and is
behind the present call of Alaska to
the discontented youth of the states.
He Has Had a Remarkable Career in
the Industry and Tells in An In
teresting Way How His Business
From boyhood days, as a tobaoco fac
tory laborer to president aud active di
rector of one of the world's largest
tobacco industries, tells the snap-shot
life story of Hit-hard J. Reynolds, of
Winston-Salem, N.
Mr. Reynolds believes in advertising;.
When it is known that in 1914 tho
R. J. Reynolds Tobaoco Company's out
put amounted to many millions of
pounds of tobacco, it isn't difficult to
understand just what two or three per
cent, in advertising means in dollars
and cents.
in 1894 Mr. Reynolds first realized
that, properly applied and backed by
tobacco worth all lie asked for it, ad
vertising was profitable. He invested
S4OOO that year and saw his business
grow over 200,000 pounds. Next year
lie spent five times as much—and his
business doubled!
From that period to the present the
R. .1. Reynolds Tobacco Company has
rushed forward with sincere belief in
the quality of its brands—and firm con
fidence in marketing them with intelli
gently conceived and applied newspaper
and magazine advertising.
Mr. Reynolds talks interestingly.
"I started my career in growing and
manufacturing tobacco when I was a
boy," said the founder, as he chatted
in the big executive building at
Winston-Salem a few weeks ago, "serv
iug my time as a laborer in a tobaoco
factory. At the age of eighteen I was
promoted to superintendent of this fac
tory. In those days tobacco factories
only ran four months in the year and
the other sight months I was engaged
as a tobacco salesman.
1 "In 1872 I felt the need of a mora
thorough business education and gave
up this work to take a course at a busi
ness college. In 1873 I began the man
ufacture of tobacco in a log cabin fac
tory sixty miles from a railroad in
Pahrick county, Virginia, with a capital
of $2700. The first year in business I
manufactured 40,000' pounds, the next
year 80,000 pounds and then sold my
brands and trademarks to my partners,
and moved to Winston-Salem for the
benefit of railroad facitilies, and on ac
count of this town being located in the
center of the belt in which the finest
tobacco in the world is grown.
"I erected here a plant that cost
$2400 and began business with a cap
ital of $7500, taking in a partner,
whom I bought out two yeaw later.
We manufactured the first year 150,000
pounds, which was the capacity of the
plant. From then on, about every other
year, this factory was built (in top,
bottom and additions made to each end,
until the business was increased to
1,000,000 pounds, having taken
eighteen years to secure this volume.
"In 1892 the business amounted to
1,085,929 pounds; in 1893 the busi
ness amounted to 1,006,101 pounds.
Seeing that my business had lost over
the previous year and having had ac
cumulated more capital than was neces
sary to run the business, I decided ttf
experiment in advertising. It was really
my first experience and I haw found it
profitable ever since.
"I spent About $4 000 in 1894 and
secured an increase to '1,215,328
pound/*. Seeing that the profits on the"
increase I made more than reimbursed
me for the money invested. I was in
fluenced to make an appropriation for
the next year of $40,000 and erect a
building with a capacity of ten times
the business that was being done at that
tune. The $40,000 expenditure in
creased the business that year to
2,12(5,763 pounds.
I ln> sixth year this factory was
overworked, the output representing
11,389,822 pounds. Since that time
the appropriation for advertising has
been increased year after year propor
tionately with the increase in business
"Probably the best example in this
history of advertising is Prince Albert
pipe and cigarette tobacco. Six vears
ago it was a new brand. Real and true
tobacco quality behind every printed
word has made Prince Albert the,
largest selling brand of smoking to
bacco in the world! It is today sold
in every civilized country.
< amel Cigarettes is another ex-
I ample. Less than a year ago we intro
duced ( amels to the public, and through
i advertising, backed by unquestioned
q it -V^ re nmv " nUir, K » national
way. This company has several other
j brands that are by far the largest
■ sellers in their respective markets."
Copenhagen, May 22.—The total
number of war prisoners now in (?er
many and Austria-Hungary is 1,386,-
! °OO, according to the Frankfurter
j '' Zeitung."
The paper says that this total in
cludes 1,000,000 Russians, 250,000
French, 25,000 English, 50,000 Bel
gians and 50,000 Serbians.
Harrlsburg Hospital
The Harrisbnrg Hospital is open
daily except Sunday, between 1 and
2 o'clock p. m. for dispensing medical
advice and prescriptions to those un
able to pay for them.
3 for as ctg. Per dozen, 85 cts.
10 cts to 92.00
106-8 South Second Street
Harrlsburg, Pa.
Open Saturday Evenings
Both Phones