The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on November 22, 1924 · Page 10
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November 22, 1924

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 10

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Saturday, November 22, 1924
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Page 10
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sat PAGE TRW THE HUTCHINSON NEWS SATURDAY. NOVEMBER 21. YM ALONG AUTOMOBILE ROW PARKING PROBLEM MUST BE SOLVED Main Street Never Intended For the Parking of Cars, Declare! Chief of Police. "Action niiint ultlinutcly bii taken ID limit Die lime allowed for parking curs on Miiln Mreet." <le-! i-.larecl Chief of Poll™ V. K. Lous. "Mulu Mreet WHS never intended us a permanent Htorugo pluee for ears. The present r.uHtom,o-f car owners of leaving ilielr ears parked i*ll day long on Main street, blutikx the si reel for shoppers and also hinders the trafl'ie Hlong the btreet." t'lilef l.oiii5 believes i.hat a lime limit should be. inado for parking on Main slreut and al*o that u parkinc: space should he marked off In the center o[ each block for the use of delivery com only. Parking In that space he Ihlnka should be limited Ici'lU minutos. Too Much Double Parking. "The ivay it Is now, tha traffic otflci-rs are constantly having trouble wllh delivery men and shopper.}, who are continually violating the double parking ordinance, when they stop llielr car hack of .Ntlio row of parked, cars, while they run Into a Htore for a lew minutes," explained Chiet Lone. 'Double parking blocks the ordinary traffic and In tho caBO if an emergency when the fire trucks have to rush through the fitreots, it Jiiight cause the loss of life. "Some of the merchants, who suffer most from loss of business by blocking the parking In from of their stores, are the worst offenders when it comes to leaving their ears paiked on Main street, all day 1OIJ£. Use Street for Storage, "Husiness men, prolosslonal men ,ui.| office employees snould realize that when they use the ipace iu imm of the stores to jiark nieir i ars, they are iwiKiug it more difficult for people to do melr shippiut; iierc. and in ftomd cases miL 'lit. iir'ie,,!. o'.ii-oi-tiwu people from I'omiim heie to shop. Choppers c|o not enjoy carrying their iiuicii.isi's for several blocks, and when they are lolled to do uiut they riiuurally think less of tins ell}." Not Safe to Light Maich to Look Into Moior Car Radiator Water will not explode, but v lien a ::eiK 'lous supply of . aU'ohol h.t;, bci-n nddeil to the water in flu; radiator of. a motor car it's entirely different. I!. ('. Jiur-I, a traveling fciih-Mnai! "1 iMdfie City, i a recovering from lujui-ies result- jn^ s.'i'iji; da>s a^o when In 1 t!ioaf;h:l"i iy lighted a match u .-,> o if the radiator of ills ear 1M,—dc-( more v ,:il "t'. ' Alcotiol had he. u phiicd in the iioiiatui of lh>. car. Hard driiie:: into a *;n;ili io-.\n in till* I'l'lllory had heated I be ' •mlellts o: III"' nidia'ur ami . ii I.-M lit'.llf.;!,! perhaie. iic ci ilic .a.,r li.el i,oi,,..i .nei IM::! NIC supply •-It' li ii i • jilvll ishfli. Tor a mwnciit he fori,'.»l about ihe al- ohoi also heated and t -i i.piiii. in ;hi torm of KHH. He sia'h-d tie- examination and lie i'taiue (lue.i n tuatcii l^niied ihe al'.'olio) fiime^, (aiisine an c.phciue. Mr. Hurst ^uflered paint el inn ii.-- ahouf I he face. Alcohol Tested For Motor Fuel I-II i.i h uui'tiiimi\ <' L'ligiui.<TB lmv<-' '".MMi cxpprimonting with al- tohul as ;>n i,!d to niulor ririvinc. This has IIPMII tint tintj^ruwtli ot n f«ar that the iv;uh,r inilnmntiv i'u>-l m>w jn Ufst' in lltut iijitl OUHM" r.^vui'^'itn i-onutrW. consist i n t? mo.-ily i>r h'.'iizul, is li»*f*uninn t*(:ui (V• and ht>yumi t he I'iiK'.minl jvurlt c) ilrivt -iN. Tho rc-sult has htriMi u wiOf Sv *iiri.*h for on :ilcnholl«/ cmiitnunpi i in, 1 Wi .r.ld hi.- <)n-;*p aiii) ;• tuuni. i\' h<UU<v. limn tlu. 1 pi'?*- Sow (hi* • uiiim'' 1 !'- iUiiiouuco ri)v;TV m' uit ;t)fnlin!fc f\Mn |>omi'.] v liirh thi.-y IK \V-VK' > uuM w>-H h*' rultiliu-<l i;- :i nuu'«' <'t:niioniiinJ MOlnr fii* I. !' is ^.ti it I in 1M- K*S.^ Jikoly to )Jiu ')ii' i- Itnoi-MuK and '.n fiv^ inoi'r iir.Wufir. ,\.. yi*i, ih" jirif' of ihls iiK'l is lti^'h-r iliun 1. wo. I'oi' U-'nvtil in today. TOLEDO HAS CHAUFFEUR POLICE Penr Kromenacker, a "C hauffeur-Cop," on Duty. Toledo, O.. Nov. 22—"Chnuffer- eops" are guarding the live* of school children here. Fourteen taxi drivers of the Toledo Transfer Company guide traffic at busy corners near schools before and after classes are dismissed nt nppolnted hours each day. The city Is too poor to provide I raffle officers at each school, and the lives. of many children were placed In Jeopardy until the transfer company offered the services of Its drivers. The chauffeur-policemen are on duty on school day* early In the morning, at noon and In mid-afternoon. FORDING THROUGH THE BLUE GRASS REGION Rev. D. C. Shields, former pastor of tho Methodist church at Haven, has been making an extensive trip via Ford, throuiih Ihe land of blttegrass and tobacco—-In Kentucky, Tennessee and southern Mi- noifl. Ill u letter to K. D. Headier, of the Haven Journal, he gives some notes of his trip: "Our caravan consisted of two Fords and seven people, and a well-filled lunch box. I might say here lliut ft the lunch box did not stay "well-filled" very long. V>'o crossed the Ohio river at Evnuse vlllo and spent Hie night in a tourist camp at Henderson, Kentucky. The camp is located on the hank of tlie river, which at this place, iB one-half mile wide. There viifi a new- moon ami I sat on the bank until lornr In the niclit. drinking in the beauty of the scene. A sternwheeler pushing n large barge loaded -with coal went by, leaving in Us wake a long trail of moon-lit waters, like a path of silver. • Moonlight In Kentucky. "From up tho river came the sound of singing accompanied by a banjo. The muslo came from a party of colored folks out tor an evening. From down the river came the sonnd of thewhlBlle of a steamboat. From a wooden stretch came the mournful notes of a whip- poor-will. "The moon wont down, the Indiana shoro became a dark line like a cloud on tha horizon, and I turned In or the night, thankful that God mads this.world so beautiful. "Early next morning we were on our way.' The road waa good and we had hopes of reaching our destination In time for supper, when we came to a slRn which Is the bane of all tourists, "Detour," Was there ever a good detour? This was the w,oi '8t ono I ever -drove over. It was about twenty miles In length and It took us three hours to make It While it was tha worst SIX USES FOR MOTOR BUS. New York, Nov. 15—A. J. I)ros8enu, director of the National Chamber of Commerce, outlines the following profitable useafor motor buses when linked with electric railway operation: 1. In thin traffic regions, where business does not warrant Investment In railway equipment. 2. In heavy traffic areas to handle local passengers. 3. In light traffic hours wlion costs of power station operation can be saved. •I. In developing now territory, as feeders to rail routes. a. In city transportation, to meet public demand for bus service. 6. In internrban transportation, to meet public demand for bus service. UNCLE SAM HAS OWN CAR detour I evor'drove over It was the best marked, proving my contention that nothing Is ever so bad but what it might be worse, Our route took us through Madlson- vllle, Hopklnsvllle and Murry. These towns are the centers In what Is known as the "dark tobacco belt of Kentuoky. Land of the Night Ride* "It was in this region that tfie Night Riders operated a few years ago, destroying tobacco J^eds and fields in order to limit the yield ot tobacco and thus Increase the price. A very drastic measure, but it seemed to be effective. One tobacco farmer told me they would realize from $100 to $150 per acre this year. But this was an exceptional year. I had heard of the "dark tobacco belt" andvaupposed It was so named because it was largely grown by colored people, but l learned It is the kind of tobacco raised that gives the name. They were cutting ami curing the crop as we passed through. "We crossed to Cumberland and Tennessee rivers, both beautiful rivers, on primitive ferry boats just large enough to hold two Fords. I said "primitive" boats. While the boats were primitive, the means of propulsion was modern. Gas launch, es placed alongside the ferry boat. •While between these two rivers it began raining on us. A slow, drizzling rain, the first we had since leaving Kansas, and we stopped Cor the night at Murry, 76 miles from our destination. But No Trouble. "The trip home was uneventful. No mud, no engine or tire trouble, in fact the only trouble experienced wala trying to keep warm one night when the thermometer went down to tho frost line. A cot and a side tent Is no substitute for a The Nctu Studebaker STANDARD SIX SEDAN $1595 Oar of die 15 new SCtulebtkers,._ price from $1125 to $2860 (AU Jrru.v> /. o, bjacuny) Know what's underneath the paint before you buy Room for More Cars. Tire companies in the t'niteil States are prepared for a lire oul- nu^ to supply a registration of 110.•00,OUO ears a year according to tire manufacturer}-. These wou'd • 'ijulre about (i.'i.Oou.iHiO tires a -•.mr, they say. Financial writer says lower taxes are not in sight, ngTeeltiK wim us that all tuxes are out of sight. i SUNDAY IS WORST i TRAFFIC DAY • Sunday has been found to he the most dangerous day for ' motoring, according to a survey i of nearly ./KM) localities made 1 by the National Automobile 1 Chamber of Commerce. | Thursday and Monday. fol- ; low, respectively. In the number of auto accidents. The most dangerous period during the day Is betweon I and 5 In the afternoon. ^TOU wouldn't think of buying a bouse X without first knowing how it is bui)t and tha quality of materials used. In selecting a piece of furniture you are sure to find out whether it iu solid wood or veneer. Yet many people who exercise care in most purchases buy automobiles without even lilting the hood or knowing about the hidden qualities of body and chassis construction that really determine one's satisfaction with a closed car. * • « We want you to lmow about the unseen qualities of the new Studebaker Standard Six Sedan. Down underneath its superb body finish is a sturdy framework of carefully selected ash, glued together and fastened in place by screws —not n&iled. Ash is scarce and expensive, but Studebaker uses it because it best combines proper weight and strength. Upholstery is genuine mohair of hi4h ouaJ/ry. Various grades of mohair look much alike^— the big difference is in the quality. Beneath this mohair covering are many nests of cushion springs, padded with heavy burlap, upholstery cotton and curled hair. Almost. any car seems comfortable on the showroom floor, but it's quality such as this that makes the Studebaker Standard Six nnuda comfortable after years of service. The same standards of excellence are maintained throughout the body and chassis. In the engine, for example, the crankshaft is completely machined on all surfaces, a practice that results in the smooth, quiet, vibra- tionlcss performance that characterizes all Studebaker cars. • . * • Judged solely on what your eye can see—in beauty of line and finish and exterior refinements—the Studebaker Standard Six Sedan will command your instant approval But go deeper than that Compare its hidden,-vital qualities—its design, materials and workmanship—with cars selling for hundreds, of dollars more. Studebaker never compromises—never uses a substitute for genuine quality. Studebaker has been building quality vehicles for 72 years. Come in and let us tell you the "inside story" oi the Studebaker Standard Six Sedan. Clark Motor Co. 110-112 West 2nd St. STUDEBAKER Washlnrton, Nov. 22.—They call It "Bruce's Chariot.!' Really the car bolongs to Uncle Sam. But C. S. Bruce of the Bureau of Standards operates It— which Is no mean teat. This government-owned flivver— unlike any other automobile In the world—la made up of 90 pieces of apparatus that tell the complete story ot what happens to a car when It's running. The apparatus on "Bruce's Chariot" tells such things as the number of explosions In each cylinder, the number of revolutions of ouch whc-1, the weight ot the air used by the engine, just how much work the piston does In aucklng In nlr and gas, and other vital facts. The stove-plpo apparatus seen above Is used to measure wind velocity and to obtain wind protection. The car Is bolng used In government tests—with a view to Improving motor efficiency and performance. warm house and a good bed when it gets cold. Most tourists will tell you ot their gas and oil consumption. I kept no record. Neither did I keep a record of our expenses. I started to, but found It was taking too much ot the joy out ot the trip so I threw uway paper and pencil and paid out my money like a millionaire traveling incognito, and enjoyed tho trip. "I feel like a much traveled man. for on this trip we were In California—Mo., Cadiz—Ky., Paris—Tenn., Cairo—111., and through Egypt, all in one ot the "ten million." continuing to turn at a normal speed,''duplies Its power at what corresponds to a very low gear at tho start, and at nn Increasingly higher gear as the speed Increases, until direct drive Is reached. As there is nelthor differential nor gearshift tho driver has only to start, let in his clutch and step on tho accelerator. The amount of gas nlorie determines the power applied, and the speed Is depend- end upon the power required to move the car. 80 Miles Per Gallon. A three-wheeled auto, In England, is snld to be capable of running 80 miles on n gallon of gasoline, II Is run by a two and three-fourths horsepowor motor. SS .B0 for an Aft*. A public auction at Bnyonne, N, .7., resulted In the sale of a Hint popular car for $(M)0. It Is believed to be tho lowest prico ever pnlil for an auto. Monoxide Warning. » Now coma the annual warnings agalns'. carbon monoxide poisoning from fuel fumes. These come especially from running the auto engine within a closed garage. Dangerous Speed. Even with perfect brakes, It takes an average car goins at 30 miles" an hour from 95 to 100 feet to stop. Yet many brakes ere imperfect, police will testify. For Late Sleeper*. Salona, Okla., has a sympathetic feeling toward late sleepers. It has a law prohibiting motorists to honk their horns within the city before 8 in the morning. Safety Epigram. A safety slogan seen on a state highway—"Our roads are wide and wide and smooth while some motorists are narrow and rough." 15 Miles Gallon E 58 Miles per Hour E. 25 Miles* 8 Second^ "Bruce'a Chariot." End of Gear Shift Aim of Engineers The death of the genrsliltt lu automobiles often has been announced, but the funeral'has never taken place. The latest advance notice of the passing of the gearshift and the B'fterential la a com- pllcatcd'mechanism shown first at last year's nuto salon, and exhibited again In perfected form this year by one of tho best manors of France. It has been tried for two years on trucks and some test cars, hut probably won't get on the market until next year. It Is a series of ratchets automatically thrown into action progressively as the car gains speed so that the motor, Set aside a barf hour at ymir earliest convenience to try out the greater four-cylinder re- suits delivered by the new Maxwell models. Packed Into those few minutes will be more ' fine motoring—from every phase of riding and driving—than you ever imagined could be extracted from a car of the good Maxwell class, regardless of price. Maxwell-Chrysler engineers deliberately set about to develop all the latent possibilities of four-cyiinder design. We can promise you 25 miles to the gallon, 58 miles per hour and an acceleration that sweeps you from 5 to 25 miles an hour in 8 seconds. These are only a few of the greater results. But we want you to render the verdict yourself of your own knowledge. Ride in these new models and tell us what you think. THE DICK HULLAND MOTOR COMPANY Chrysler SALES AND SERVICE Maxwell 19 First East Phone 476 ASSOCIATE DEALERS Geo. M. Compton Jolly and Harden > Lamed, Kans. Stafford. Kans. MAXWELL Their Amazing New Value HUDSON Super-Six COACH Now *1395 Was *15<X> Freight and Tax Extra The Coach is now priced below all comparison. It is the greatest value in Hudson-Essex history. Largest production of 6-cylindef closed cars in the world makes possible these price reductions. Hudson- Essex alone have resources to create this car and this price. Everyone knows the Coach represents highest closed car value. Not merely because it exclusively provides "Closed Car Comforts at Open Car Cost." Even more important is the outstanding value" in the Hudson and Essex chassis, famous for performance distinction and" reliability not equalled by many costlier cars. No car at or near the price rivals the Coach in actual proof of value— which is sales. ESSEX Six COACH "945 Was 'looo Freight and Tax Extr* Largest Selling 6-Cylinder Closed Car in the World TH1S ls A STUDEBAKER YEAR Hutchinson Motor Car Co. Distributors HUDSON' und ESSEX Cars Phone 271 1O4-10O-108 Second West ( \

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