Why should we suppose that gas-guzzlers own the road--or bicyclists, for that matter--in future scenarios? Complete Streets programs intend to look ahead for communities' needs for the use of roadways and byways. One example is to look for ways streets might be used in an era when gas is too expensive for day-to-day transport via the SUV, 3/4-ton Pickup or 350-HP sedan. In neighborhoods like some of ours in Spokane, it's reasonable to plan for non-automobile transport, including not only bicycles, but also small-HP gas and electric carts and scooters, and handicapped vehicles for which there are no accomodations today. One of our priorities locally is to find ways for residents on one side of our new freeway to get to work by walking or to use such alternative transportation, without having to go 4 miles out of their way to use the nearest overpasses (designed for autos & trucks only) for their daily commute. By avoiding the mistakes made by previous transportation gurus, our hopes include planning that goes beyond the "Trucks, autos and bikes only" mentalities. We should make all our streets usable by all of the population, not just those who can afford gas at $5/gallon and up.