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Lethbridge Herald Newspaper Archives

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Lethbridge Herald (Newspaper) - March 30, 1918, Lethbridge, Alberta VAUb tWELVbi- A Letter to Autb Owners From Lethbridge Automobife Club Lethbridge, Alberta, March 30. To the mdtorUU or Lethbridge � nd district:- The Lethbridge Auto Club was organised In 191? to maintain the right* and privileges of those who- use motor vehicles; to promote national legislation governing the use of such vehicles: to assist and encourap: construction and maintenance of good roads, and to advocate a reasonable regard on the part of motorists for the rights of others using the highway. In addition to pleasure trips in 1917 the Club was instrumental in having the' Transcontinental Highway logged from the Saskatchewan boundary to -Crow's Nest, via Lethbridge. This log has been published in several motor magazines, and will appear in the Canadian Blue Book for 1918. By co-operation with other clubs the Alberta Motor League was formed. This organization has been instrumental in securing legislation in which the Government has not only committed itself to earmark and spend every dollar of automobile license fees on good roads, but considerable further sums, and the Government is working in conjunction with the Rural Municipalities to the end of not only expending vastly larger sums on good roads, but leading to greater efficiency and more economy in the expenditure of public funds allocated to highway construction and maintenance. �ss^^sass^aisBMsiM-M - The Lethbridge Auto Club is in a position to give this league "great support as well as receive great benefits for itself. Fifty per cent of the automobiles in Alberta are In the southern district, and It is thui possible for (his club to lead all others in membership (which also means representation in the league.) We should have the strongest club tn the province, and it is up to every auto owner in Lethbridge and district to see that this Is accomplished. Do not leave It to half a dozen to shoulder the burden because their benefits are no greater than yours. Let each and every man that drives an automobile take up this work because it is pleasant and profitable, as well as being a duty you owe this community. The fees for 1918 are $5.00, which includes membership in Lethbridge Auto Club and Alberta Motor League, along with the league's badge with the club's name inserted. Yours faithfully. V. E. GREEN, President. J. RUSSELL OLIVER, Sec'y. BEAUTIFUL LINES ID NEW STUDEBAKER Graham Motor Co, Receives Its Demonstrating Car-New Lines Feature When a spring of an exhaust valve breaks and it is necessary to run the car to a repair shtjp. it may be well to go about in this way: Remove the spring from the intake valve of the same cylinder and put it off .the exhaust valve, because it is possible to run the motor without a spring on the intake aralve, as it then may be operated as a suction valve. Few cars can show such a change In IJnes as does the 191$ model Stude-haker now seen on the streets. J.T. Graham of the Graham Motor Co.. distributor for the Studebaker, has just received his demonstrating car, a light six.^and It has caught the eye of the motorist on ovory turn. In Its opening announcement of the Studc-jbaker No. 19 series, the company says: The new SHulcuaker car hi three models embody #>ur long experience together with tne latest and greatest achievements of some of the ables; and most experienced engineers and production experts in the automoby-' industry. These cars are new throughout, with improved motors, intermediate transmission, new axles, bodies, tops, windshields, radiators, hoods, fenders, etc. They are beautiful in design, thoroughly modern and mechanically-right. Before finally approving these cars for production, experimental models of each car were driven thousands of miles under the severest conditions, through the mountains and country roads of the United States and Canada. And finally, to make assurance doubly sure, they were driven tor days and weeks over the Chicago Speedway. Never were we better satisfied- with the performance of any cars in power, speed, endurance and puf>>"~s arc display)*! jj.Uni'Ut" says J. E. 1 lIlHHkkUS v IMlJ �,>.jii.>rt. These car*, of tha $tud� 103 w' year Air. Oralis J ,.,.._, � |,v0' n*W garage 'til s:. glv 'i* hinl* �' iho ptj pod * ii� fcwtelrlcs in Soiitj berta. M*'8 Just now aw*l first � >!�>l;i'nt of the No. >| which wi5 '�e. along tuMdo i. week, afri regular Rhlpme* arrive i!-.e.-***t��r. -ivr H'* w�t* economy )iti thing t > i> wUl' � but, win! is that n:� !,Q 'ho cause of u] im|'Hc*'.f":'n demand for J kcr Uolii*-1*^ " I* n�y opl the ��*�">" good . salesnnli'i""'' of the Stndobn] portatldn. �:�lkervllle. Ont. Is inter-*'* 'o note .that x many of cars, perhaps Jl jor portioni'f them, are being J physician, ^siesmon, tmsine* and woiuM wl�o want to o�v drive tBi-ir own individualai sonal cJr. I'uhliv  this yoar than ovor before, nnd if: this proves to' bo tho ease t\ now era In road making; in Alberta is at hand. Vm tho tractor has'proven its worth lit the mlddlo -western states. Tho large gns tractor with' tho twln-grador, Btich as was domblBtratQd In tho Warner district last year and also on tho'Noblo highway from Nobletord to tho Cameron ranch,-48 duo to revolutionize road building', lly menus of.this, tractor grading outfit, ploughing anil team graders cntt.be-done away with, to a largo oxtoiil), nnd rondn can, bo builtj much moro,rapidly. Tho graders are sot one behind and a little to one Bide of the other, and given n good slant in tho direction of tho road, and the results obtained by teams and ploughs and graders- are duplicated and oven improved upon,, with much greater speed than Is possible with the horsos. Generally the ordinary-sized road-building crew can grade a mile a day. Tho tractor, outfit can grade 2% to 3 miles a day* and do It at less than halt tho cost. , Such being tho case, thero is a big argument in favor 6f tho tractors and _____. _______ _____ --------, twin graders if Southern Albortni iiv|,th'o: spring ..ol tho year. When! tho pointed*, out -that ilt will tiem gi'fljit labor/ saving device nnd thin Is life strongest kind of argument In (tn favor al this time.- Tholiotlibildgo'Antonio* lillu club Ir lending its Influence to secure tho pui'elitiBO of tho hew:true* tor t(ml machinery hoilovltig tlint It will result in" bettor rondB In tho district," mid at lastVroportB they Woro Bnugubtb of tho success ot their ot-forts. ' " ' ' ' , Thoro is alsb'a*?eollng that a cbupla of  lighter trantorB'MhduR' bo B�cnO)'d fot-iijjigglng tho umln trunk hlgltwayu of the district. Tbeso with good road drags would do much to keep the highways in good condition, and would, add greatly to. tho Joys of the motorist na Veil.as keeping the highways In condition for the lioavy traffic of . tho wheat haul lug oonstnt tills, fnll;\^ HUN U-BOATS TO ADOPTION OF TRACTOR. A3 A WAR MACHINE Knglond led tho way in tho adoption of the fnrm .triicW as a.'War machine. Threatened by isolation from the food-producing countries of the - western homlsphoro by tho submarines, she took heroic measure.! to protect h'eredlf from famine, v Tho minister of ngriculturo prgan-ized.ah'.nrmy of. farm tractors, placed hoadllghts on thorn,: and plowed  dffy andjnight tor -weeks nnd weeks, in harvest -was. gathered  and England found .sho-had 'enough food to withstand any blockade ors submarines for another, year credit was givon^to the tractor"�|>ithe- most offecttvo weapon ot warfrfrcyot dlacovorejfc, T' 'HE NEW SERIES 19 STUDEBAKER CARS - ^ in three models, embody Studebaker long experience together with the latest and greatest achievements of some of the ablest and most experienced engineers amd production experts in the automobile industry. These cats arejgew throughout, with improved motors, intermediate transmission, new ax^fbodies, tops, windshields, radiators, hoods, fenders, etc. They are beautiful in design, thoroughly modern and mechanically right. Before finally approving these cars for production, experimental model bf each car were driven 30,000 miles untjer the severest conditions, through the mountains and country roads of the United States and Canada, and finally over the Chicago-Speedway. Never were we better satisfied with the per-formance of any cars, in power, speed, endurance and riding comfort. To make assurance double sure, tl^e experimental cars were run on the Chicago Speedway continuously unjil they negotiated 50.TXK) miles or more, about twice the distance around the earth, These cars are the masterpieces of the Studebalcer organization.  /t The neW cars inulude throe models, all entirely different and each with an individual appeal. .tVe know these cars will- give our customers maximum service and economy, with practically uo. expense, for repairs .except from -wear and, tear, or In the case of accidents. ^-"^^S^, , �----- !" =The LIGHT-FOUR Five-Passenger, shipping weight 2,400 lbs., wheelbase, U2 inches, tires 32x3% Inch, 35 H.P. motor,.3^x5 inch, hot spot manifold, intermediate transmission, improved skihI-floating rear axle, Studebaker blue body finish/applied In twenty-four operations, French plaited upholster/,- *� . � , i .... �- ... � -' - y-\ ,:- - �' v- I The L1GHT-3DC Five-Passenger, shipping weight 2,800 lbs., wheelbase 119 inches tires :i2xl Inch, "50 H.P. motor, 3%xo inch, hot spot manifold, intermediate transmission, improved semi-floating rear axle, either^blue or maroon body finish, applied in. twenty-four operations, French plaited upholstery. �  The BIG-SIX, Seven-Passenger,- shipping weight 3,000 lbs., wheelbase 126 inches, tires 32>;iu -inch, 60 H.P. demountable head motor, 3%x5 inch, hot spot manifold, intermediate transmlsxion. improved eemi-floating rear axle, either chrome green or maroon body finish, applied in twenty-four operaUons, French plaited ^upholstery. ! During 1915, 1916 and again in-1917, more Studebaker cars were registered and operated in the city of Detroit-the city which knows automobiles and the standing of manufacturers-than any other make ot car selling over \500. The lesson is obvious. Studebaker factories at Detroit, South Bend,, Chicago and Walkervllle, occuply 108 acres, contain 4,704,118 square feet'ot floor space, and represent an investment ot over $15,000,000. There are no "assembler's" profits in the prices of. Studebaker .automobiles, because they design nnd manufacture our parts in our own plants, saving our customers from twenty to thirty per cent. We commend these cars to the public and seek their patronage, in confidence that they win be entirely pleased with their purchase, _ . GRAHAM MOTOR COMPANY 412 Sixth St./S., Lethbridge, ,.3 ,4 J ;