The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current, September 21, 1919, SECTION FIVE, Page 9, Image 81

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    STUDEBAKER BRANCH
CHIEF IS PROMOTED
E. H. McGarty Made Assistant
General Sales Manager,
NEW POSITION IS BIG ONE
Hustling Executive Succeeded Here
by J. K. Iieander, Formerly With
the Branch at Chicago.
E. H. McCarty, for nearly three year
manager of the northwest branch of
the company, with headquarters In
Portland, has been . called to South
Bend, Ind., to become assistant general
sales manager of the whole big Stude-
of every agricultural exhibition and
the demonstration of passenger cars,
trucks a-id the tractors in plowing
tests is a drawing card for the farmer.
Automobile parties from Portland to
Seattle and Tacoma will find much of
Interest at the Puyallup fair. This
year the show will be open day and
night. Eight Indian tribes are sending
thoroughbred horses and the races will
take place at night as well aa by day.
Huge spotlights will make day out of
night along the track.
Several carloads of fine horses, cat
tle, sheep and goats will be on exhibi
tion. Oregon will compete with Wash
ington in the poultry exhibits and
eery whe-e will be evidence of the
ship-ty-truck campaign, for the prod
ucts of the farm must be moved rap
idly to the city or the suburban rail
way station and the motor car has
mpde this possible.
The fair management, according to
W. H. Paulhamus, president, has space
tor the parking of more than 2000 au
tomobiles This means that Dobbin
wil! have to be on hand mighty early
in the morning or all places at the
rail will be taken oy the iron horse.
RECORDS Wllili CUT CAR COST
Keeping Track of Expenses Helps
Owner to Economize.
"One of the fallacies of American
home life is the idea that it is impos
sible to keep track of household expen-
OREGON CAVES WELL
WORTH GOING TO SEE
Mr. and Mrs. Seth Leavens En
thusiastic Over Visit.
AUTO ROAD PART WAY ONLY
From Cave Camp, 2 7 Miles Beyond
Grants Pass, Horses Boarded
for Remaining Ten Miles.
Have you ever seen the Josephine
county caves, often called the "Mar
Lie Halls of Oregon"? Then you have
a real treat coming to you. Seth
Leavens, of Leavens & Howard, tire
dealers, was at the caves last week
SERVICE MEN SEEING PORTLAND IN AN ESSEX CAR.
'Iv59!?' IJA0 feT"-' siu' ir-i"5 - El E
: ' s . . ' i
THIS PHOTOGRAPH WAS TAKES FROM THE TOP OP KINGS HEIGHTS. WHERE NOT ALL THE AUTOS OX alGUT-
SUEIXtt TRIPS VENTIRK TO GO.
In the car with George V. Adams, salesman for the C. L. Boss Automobile comoanv and a C. P. O. in the navy him
self, are Major Austen B. Richeson, who commanded the 1st battalion, 364th infantry, 91st division, until he got shot
through the lungs in the Argonne fighting. Major Richeson. who finally received his discharge only a couple of weeks
ago, is in "cits'- clothes. Beside him in uniform is First Lieutenant Glenn H. Tlcer, also of the 364th infantry, 91st divi
sion, woo imewise nas just received nis aiscnarge. lieutenant xicer was Major Kicneson battalion adjutant.
baker Corporation of America. News
of Mr. McCarty's promotion became
known here last week only a short time
before he left Portland for South Bend
to take up his new duties.
The importance of his new post is in
dicated from the fact that there are
only two assistant sales managers. His
advancement is regarded by Mr. Mc
carty's many friends here as a recogni
tion of his fine work as northwest
manager for the company.
Since he came to Portland in January,
1917, from Dallas, Tex., where he was
manager of a Studebaker branch, sales
of Studebaker cars in this territory,
which includes Oregon, Washington
and the northern part of Idaho, have
Increased to an enormous extent.
While the war was in progress, the ter
ritory also included British Columbia.
Worked His Way Up.
Mr. McCarthy has been with the
Studebaker corporation since he was a1
mere youngster starting on his way.
He began as file clerk at the factory at
South Bend, 17 years ago, when Stude
baker wagons and farm vehicles were
Its main output. That was before the
Studebaker company had begun the
manufacture of automobiles.
For 12 years he was in the vehicle
division at the factory. Five years ago
he was sent to Portland as manager of
the vehicle division here on the east
Eide. From this post he was promoted
to manager of the Dallas, Tex., branch,
where he got into the automobile end
of the business. From Dallas he was
eent back to Portland two years later
as Studebaker northwest manager, and
now comes his further advancement to
assistant general sales manager.
Mr. McCarty and his wife, during
their residence here, have made a host
of warm friends. They are both active
members of the Multnomah Amateur
Athletic club. Mrs. McCarty and their
two children will Join Mr. McCarty at
South Bend within the next two or
three weeks.
Clilcaso Man Successor.
Mr. McCarty la succeeded in Portland
as northwest manager for the Stude
baker corporation by J. K. Leander of
Chicago, who comes to Portland from
Denver, where since January be has
been manager of a district branch of
the Studebaker corporation there,
which he opened at that time.
He was sent to Denver by the com
pany following his discharge in De
cember aa first lieutenant and officer
instructor at the machine gun school
at Camp Hancock.
Prior to entering the service, how
ever, Mr. Leander had been for six
and one-half years with the Studebaker
corporation, virtually all of that time
In Chicago. His first Studenaker con
nection was as wholesale man at the'
Chicago branch. Two years ago he was
made district manager of the branch.
Like Mr. McCarty, he is a young man
of the hustling, energetic type who
become Studebaker executives.
Mr. Leander arrived In Portland last
week and is now In charge of the
branch.
MO SHOW AT PUYALLUP
EXHIBIT IN COXXECTIOX WITH
WESTERS WASHINGTON FAIR.
ditures in a businesslike way," says J.
D. Mansfield, general sales manager of
the Dort Motor Car company.
"This fallacy also descends to the
family motor car. Too many motorists
fail to keep a record of operating costs.
"The result is that often they operate
cars at a loss. By this I mean that they
neglect to get the best and most eco
nomical results from running their cars
because they don't know what these
are. It is simple to remember big items.
Those stick. But it isn't so hard, after
all, to keep track of gasoline, tire and
oil costs.
"If every motorist would do this he'd
be surprised at the things the figures
would suggest. A little change in the
mixture, realignment of the wheels or
some other minor adjustment would re
sult and in turn would bring better
and cheaper service."
11,00 0 MILES ON SAME CASING
Tourist Gets Long Mileage From a
Goodrich Tire.
ASHLAND. Or.. Sept. 13. (Special.)
-"Eleven thousand miles on a Good
rich tire and the old bunk of rubber
apparently still good for thousands
more," was the tire comment made by
J. R. Bymhold of Portland in regard
to the luck he had experienced on his
automobile trip to southern Oregon, at
the Lithia park auto camp in Ashland
recently. Mr. Bymhold made this trip
via McKenzie pass. Bend and Crater
lake with a brief excursion over into
California from 'Klamath falls before
landing at the camp.
The 11, 000-mile tire was the center
of an interesting group of tourists who
never fail to gather for a "fanning"
bee when the day's drive is over and
camp "pitched." Mr. Bymhold has made
several trips through Oregon in the
past two years, driving over rough
mountain roads for the most part. The
tire has outworn two complete sets en
the other wheels.
WHY NOT DO IT HERE, TOO?
Other States Pat T7p Road Signs,
But Oregon Waits.
HELENA. Mont, Sapt. JO About
1000 signs have been distributed and
are being put up under the auspices
of chambers of commerce and commer
cial clubs, marking the national parks
highway across the entire state. This
highway already has been marked, it
is stated, in Minnesota, North Dakota
and Washington, and when the Mon
tana signs are all In place motorists
may find their way from Twin Cities
to Seattle without difficulty.
and, to Judcre from his enthusiasm,
he will continue to talk about 'em for
several weeks to come.
He and Mrs. Leavens had been on a
business trip to southern Oregon In
their Buick six. When they reached
brants pass on their return, they de
cided, having heard so much about the
caves that they would take time for
the side trip to go and see them. The
caves are about 37 miles south and
west of Grants Pass in the mountains.
While the trip is not a difficult one
to make, it is a two or three day af
fair, according o the hurry you hap
pen to be in. because part of the way
must be made on horse back.
From Grants Pass to Cave camp, 27
miles, and the end of automobile navi
gation, Mr. Leavens found the road
very good. There he and Mrs. Leavens
camped for the night, and next morn
ing engaged horses at $3.50 per day
to cover the remaining ten miles to
the caves.
Take Yar Teat AIona-
Incidentally, folks going to the caves
are warned by Mr. Leavens to tak
alor.g their camping and cooking
things, for there are no hotel accom
modations at Cave camp. Tourists pitch
the!r tents at this camp under beautl
ful fir trees or else sieep out in the
opn without any shelter except that
of the woods. It is important to un
derstand that this much of roughing
it is necessary on the part of those
who visit the oaves.
Karly in the morning they set out on
their horses from Cave camp over the
government trail to the entrance of
the ctves. The oaves some time ago
were set aside by congress as a na
tional monument, and are under gov
ernment supervision. At 1 o'clock
every afternoon a guide In govern
ment employe, who makes no charge
for his services, escorts any persons
who are there r.nd ready for the trip
throvgh the caves.
There are two entrances to the caves,
one the upper one, 285 feet higher up
the side of the mountain under which
these remarkable caves extend. The
guide took the party in which were
Mr. and Mrs. L;avens in by the lower
entrance and brought them out at the
upper one.
"It 'as about a three and one-half-hour
trip," said Mr. Leavens, "and cer
tainly a wonderful experience. We
would not have missed it for anything.
We traveled about three miles under
ground, our guide told us, during the
three and one-half hours we were in
the, caves.
80.000 Years to Make Them.
"It gives you a weir feeling down
there under the earth in this enormous
cavern, the Interior of which, however,
Mill Pill Hill I -MI'l I M-.J'AJy
e w ywTtyss r ;' ?. vs. ' i m
The tire it took
17 years to build
Universal Corel
Michelin the house that built the
first detachable cycle tire, the first
pneumatic auto tire, the first suc
cessful non-skid, the first de
mountable rim, and the first uni
versal casing would not offer a
cord tire until absolutely certain
that this tire was a distinct ad
vance in tire making.
Michelin Tires are the result of ex
periments and tests which have
been continuous since 1901. They
are the result of 17 years of effort
The Michelin principle of impregnating: the
cords with rubber gives greater resiliency and
longer wear. Add to this advantage the
great over-size of Michelin Cord Casings, the
superiority of their Universal Treads and the
fairness of their prices and you know why
we endorse the Michelin Cord as the best
tire for you or any man,
MICHELIN CASINGS AND TUBES
Are Sold by
Good Dealers Everywhere
Michelin Tire Company Wholesale Only
327 "Oak Street Phone Broadway 3245
Additional dealers wanted wbero we are not boot
represented.
TALBOT AUTO SUPPLY
MICHELIN TIRES
72S Broadway Phone Broadway 1214
Is beautiful beyond any description.
Great white stalactites bant? from the
ceilinir, where they have been formed
by the seepage drippings of thousands
and thousands of years.
"Each drop of water deposits a tiny
bit of sediment, and thus the stalac
tites are built up it top and bottom,
anl in the course of centuries become
columns. We' were shown columns
formed In this way that the guide said
scientists estimated had required 80,000
years to form.
"We had eleitric torches along? to
light the way. There are many beauti
ful chambers In the caves. The largest
Is (20 feet lbng, 40 feet high and 30
feet wide.
"The entrances to the caves are in
the side of a mountain. At the other
side o
small
f the same mountain there Is a I crawl through, but nevertheless an I bunt at this opening-, smoke quickly
on-nlnir. too small for a man to I exit thero of the rnver If a fire is I finds Its wav into the caves. '
r!iilnini i il i annJeaansaeT'r "'-' '
Much of Interest to Portlanders to
Be Seen at Event That
Opens on Tuesday.
PUYALLUP, Wash., Sept. 27. The
Automobile Club of Western Washing
ton has undertaken a campaign to
make automobile day at the western
Washington fair at Puyallup, to be
held from September 30 to October 6.
the banner day, in appreciation of
what the farmers of this great Section
of Washington have done to aid the
club and other organizations get better
highways by supporting and working
for road bond campaigns the last two
years
Recognizing the automobile, the
truck and the tractor as important fac
tors in modern agricultural progress,
the fair management this year has set
aside a large pavilion for motor car
displays. This structure will be filled
to capacity.
"The motor car long ago took the
place of Dobbin on the farm and in
farm work. Automobile dealers of the
northwest recognize the community,
county and state fair as a valuable
advertising center. Automobile and
tractor axixlPit now ajra a big feature J
REPUBLIC TRUCK PRESTIGE
800 Owners in Oregon Is More Convincing
Than Salesmen's Claims'
A Truck Is No More Efficient Than the
Service That Goes With It.
SEE OUR EXHIBIT AT SALEM FAIR
Roberts Motor Car Co., Inc.
305 Main Street,
Vancouver, Wash.
Park and Everett Sts.,
Portland, Oregon
V.
" , , 'lUWnis- p -1 ii tfi-. - -- t- . -j -,
Incomparable Anderson Six
Carload just arrived in four, five and
seven-passenger models.
Immediate deliveries while they last.
See Our Display at Salem State Fair This Week
Interstate Motor Co.
Ill 13th. Street, Near Washington
Portland