Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, MONDAY, JANUARY 6, 1913.
ERECTED LAST YEAR
Ennngh fn Accommodate tin
roi!ilntinn of Knrrmnnh
$110,000,000 of Tills Orrnt Sum
FurnMieil by Mnnhntfnn
Bronx Shows Gnin In Cost.
Enonb bulldlnfra wero erected In
thin city Inst year to make a half dozen
(rood slzd cities. In Mnnhfittnn, The
Bronx, Brooklyn and Queens close, to
12,000 structures! of varlnun types were
erected. If the? were all dwellings of
the one family sort this output would
accommodate 130,000 people, which would
make, a city of the size of Savannah or
Jtarrlfhuri; nr Holyoke. Mo.re than
JIOO.000,000 was expended In new build
ings In the various boroughs. Of this
sum $ll;,.12.,l3r represented the capital
put Into bulldlnsvi In .Manhattan. This
eutn covered the cunetnictlon of 767
operations. Brooklyn came next with
an outlay of 3fi,000,00ft for fi.105 build
Injta. Then comes th Bronx with an
o.xoendltute of $34,000,000 and $13,000,
00() from Quens.
In moneys put Into new construction
this yenr vv;is far ahead of 1011, but
the number nf operations planned was
not as Kreat as In the precedlnK twelve
months. This can be attributed to the
Increased cost of bulldlntf material,
labor anil hullrtlnc loan. If conditions
hafl been different It Is believed 1912
wtruld have been a banner year In
tttrtldlnn all over the city. Brooklyn
was the most active building Held of
the year, with Queens a close second,
the Bronx next and Manhattan last.
In Brooklyn nearly half of the total
number of building planner! In the four
horoushu were erected there Queens
erected 1.S13. the Bronx 1,310 and Man
Tim Manhattan operations cost about
127,000.000 more than the total expendi
ture of the other borouch". In this
borouph th" number of buildings
planned a' eighty-three less than In
the preceding year, but there was an
Increase In cost amounting to mors
than $17,000,000 which more than made
up for the slUht shrlnltnce In num
bers. There was no great Tallin off In
any particular kind of buildings. De
spite the cry of oversupply of loft space
In the business sections there was no
let up In the bnlldlncr of loft and store
bulldlnes. Last year 114 were planned
Bronx Building Bureau for new con
struction during 1912 were:
Ilrtrk ilwrlhnra, betweeen IM,
poo ami tn w t
Hrlrk ilurltliiii. coating trim
limn l:fi,tni ,. nil
Hrkk IftirntfntK rnntltip oyer
Brli'K trnenients cnatlnir If"
Fram tniuenla .. 1
iioiri , , i
Store cii.tlet oTfT 3D.0OH t,
SI fin ltwrn IIW.oou an4
&tnri-. rftlmated coat lea.
I halt $I.Yf 4
Office bml(ltnc 1
M a mi fni t oriM and workahona c.-,
I'uMIc bnlldlnn (municipal), 9
I'llbllC tllMlll (tlUY Of
Stable anil raraira t
Frame ilwelllnia is;
other it run urn 4;
Total fer i.jjj
One family dwelling was the most
popular sort of building erected In
Brooklyn last year. Nine hundred and
seventy-five were put up during the
period at a cost not far below $4,000,000.
Nine hundred and rdxty-eeven of them
were bulldlnpj coating less than 120,
000. Seven hundred and forty-nine
two family houtea were planned, and
specifications were passed- en for 688
tenements to cost $13,817,500. IOft
buildings, factories and garages nd
frame buildings were numerous.
200 FRIEDMANS OF
NEW YORK AT DINNER
Senior Member of Family Cir
cle Has Seven ty-f onr reat-Orandchilrlren.
If you went around town looking for
some one named Friedman last night
you probably found no one over the
age of ten bearing that name nt
home. For the Frledmans of New
York were celebrating the third anni
versary of the Friedman Family Circle
at Westminster Hall, 73 Lenox avenue,
and all told there were some 200 Frled
When you consider that your
finger, beginning with the first Fried
man In the new city directory, travels
almost from the top of page 518 to the
middle of the first column of page 621,
you realize that the Brown-Jones-Pmlth-Bobtnson
combination has noth
ing to be so very proud of In the matter
of common names.
Of all the Frledmans In the hall last
night sitting at the big banquet table,
discussing family affairs or watching the
young Frledmans dance, the oldest and
against 11 for 1011. The difference In ' Proudest was Mrs. Miriam K. Fried
cost was nearly $10,000,000 In favor of
the year Just closed.
About 11.000,000 more waa Invested
tn office- Vulldlngs last year than In
1911. Jh 1?I1 llfty-one offices were
erected at a cot of $19,601,800 against
forty-elcht last year at n cost of over
$30,000,000, Apartment and tenement
construction was about the same.
Twelve more buildings were erected In
1911 than In 1912 and the difference In
money spent In this line of construc
tion was a little over a million dollars
In favor of the latter period. There
was one more dwelling costing over
$60,000 erected this year than In 1911.
two more hotels, six more factories,
three more schools, nine more munici
pal buildings and six more amusement
places. These were the only classes
where gains were made In the number
The cost of new buildings and alter
ations In The Bronx for 1912 was 48 j
man, who came to this country from
Warsaw over eighty years ago and
who has been a mother eleven times,
sixty-five times n grandmother and
who Is called great-grandmother by
seventy-four young Frledmans, the
latest of whom came Into his name
three days ago.. All of Mrs. Miriam's
children aro living In this city and all
have children ef their own who have
gone and done likewise. Mr. and Mrs.
Bella Friedman, for example, have
eight children and twelve grandchild
ren and there's Mr. and Mrs. Klva
Friedman with seven children and fif
teen grandchildren, and Mr. and Mrs.
I.leb Friedman with nine children and
fourteen grandchildren, and so on down
the list of the eleven..
When the officers of the Friedman
Family Circle looked upon the way
that clrclo has grown since It was
drawn In 1909 they decided that It
would be wisest to have an age limit
per cent, greater than In 1911. Over t,nls ycar' ,'or ,np ,aBt ,lme ,he circle
$26,000,00 was the estimated cost of
tenement houses planned In 1912, which
exceeded by over $11,000,000 the cost In
The cost of dwellings In 1912 de
creased $1,200,000 as compared with the
previous year. The cost of public build
ings last year amounted to over
$3,500,000, or about $1,600,000. In excess
of 1911. Factory buildings In 1912 ex
ceeded the cost In 1911 by about $800,
000 and a substantial Increase Is also
shown In the cost of schools, from
$129,000 in 1911 to $919,000 In 1912.
met several of tho very youngest
Frledmans who were put away In the
cloakroom while the festivities went
on boro so close a resemblance to one
another when it was time to say
good-by and take home the babies that
there was a great ileal of trouble for
the master of ceremonies. This year
Harry J. Friedman of 14S West 111th
street, head of the circle, made It a
rule that all tho Friedman Infants re
main at home.
When the circle was all complete,
Harry Friedman was made head of the
I-,. ni.i h c.e t, board of directors and Joseph Fried
buildings 111 Brooklyn during 1912 uere: n " M?rrf5 'V
: - .(it., ,., ,r uuu iLr 1,1 1 14 C . I .
Cla(-l!iratlnn .No. Blda.
5i.it nr m it I
One f irrlh rin riling.
tietwr-i ikvi Anil J.V).OO0.. .. 7
One faml!1 dr. Illnc.
lcs tnn :'i'.i M"
f I0.fil or over
Two family d riling,
leu than :n.ooo . 749
Tenrmrnts. fio.onn cr over 4A
Ten'mrms. r than I2O.000...... 042
Miss Anna Friedman, financial secre
tary; Abraham Friedman,, recording
secretary; Klva Friedman, treasurer.
and William H. Friedman, sergeant
d.iSo.ijoo at-arms. Then came the banquet at
which the Frledmans sang the praises
of a family named Friedman and there
was dancing until early this morning.
Ktnrn. nrr MO.OI.I 1
Store, bet Jl.i.OK'iArd JSO.OtiO.. 1
Wore, leu than SlSOfn 81
Store and two famlllr ... S3!
Office b'llldlncs .... a
Factories and workshops. 76
Prhnoihotiv . .,10
f hnrrh "I'd similar vrhnnla if
Public nul'.dlnir. iir.nnlrlpal) :a
Public litil.i.lntrs'placrBof amuse-
Stables, garage, carriage houaea 1IM
Warehouses and loft b'jlldlnga.. a
Hundrte- railroad stations, stor
age, platform. &c 293
famllv dwetllnga 104.
Two family duellings 221
Tenement ... 75
.'tor' and t"'o families 13
Kartorte and workshops to
Other frame ttnirtnres 401
ASKS FACTS OF UNFROCKING.
for the entire year In
.No. nidgs, Cost.
l'ranie "ton and iluellhgs. .
Uriel; eion and dwelling,
nrlck store and tenements .
Traine store and tenements. .
Public ImlMI- gs ftt.d amiiem'ts
Public btilMi-s irnunlelpali. .
Ma' tifactorles and workshops.
i.nu rent's n
Hotels and boarding houses jn
Storage warchoui-es 23
Olllre buliclngs 23
fiaragc . . 214
other frame i met urea vt
Total . 4,611 SW.462,.127
Itesults of building activity In Man
hattan ore expressed In the total figures
for 1912 as follows:
jrueuing nousns. rest orer
V,0"' . ....
Con bHuren IM.Oftl and t'AOOO
f.'oH under 520.0OO
Tent ment houses
I.ofl. A", lost over IM.aai. .,
Cost iM-tweeil IM.OIO and 130,1)00
Cost llllilrr J!f..00l
Factories and workshops
I'laces 01 amusement
Stables and rarages..
Other struct lire ,. ,,
Dr. ntchmonrl Aaaw.Ua Bishop Rhlne-
landrr Hmyu Lavrrer la Rnler,
Philadelphia, Jan. B. Taking exeep
tlon to the actions of Bishop Philip M.
Khlnelander In the unfrocking of the
Rev. Dr. Mortimer without giving any
explanation to either clergy or public
and leaving the Inference that the min
ister was deposed from St. Mark's
Church, the Rev. Dr. George Chalmers
Richmond sent a long letter to the
Bishop to-ntght and at the same time
gave it to the press.
Dr. Richmond demands an explana
tlon from the Bishop and declares that
he knows of another minister who is
guilty of the same misconduct as Dr.
Mortimer Is accused of. Lacking an
explanation he says that the clergy will
demand tho Bishop's resignation,
Tho rector further declares that the
diocese Is controlled by a corporation
lawyer nnd that this lawyer Is allied to
tho money trust and seeks to make the
Episcopal Church a servant thereof.
In part Dr. Richmond says;
"Tho clergy of this diocese to-day
have more sympathy for Dr. Mortimer
than for you In your unwise, un
Christian, unmanly position, which all
nlong you have upheld by your silence.
We condemn your course most Bin
, cercly. You owo It to your clergy to
Inform us fully about the ense, so that
v.-o may guard our own lives and con
duct from simllnr falls from grace and
also rerut those terrible slanders on
the good name of tho profession which
wp hear on nil sides.
'It Is said that you favor a change
81. 4",:, 000 I
.'',",? In the name of tho church,
'5i)oo know Just where you stand, so that we
roi'.iSJ 1 may be Prf,l"'i"',(' for the conflict."
l,t.47.0O0 Tha Willi Htrnel Hitler, . ip. t.-
44s.O(l ; " ' -' .11 uvkuiisu
BROKERS TO DRIVE
BUSINESS SHARK ODT
Plan Is to Trotoct Investors
Aprninst, Frniiflulnnt Tkriips
CALL FOR RIO MEETING
Investipntion of Now Corpora
tions by Federal Bureau
Norbert R. Pendergast. chairman of
the New York committee of the In
ternational Association of Hrokers,
which la designed to nrotect tho nubile
against swindlers who call themselves
brokers and to stamp nut swindling
mining and ' other corporations who
take hundreds of millions a yeur out
of the pockets of the unwary, has
Issued a call for a ratification meeting
at the Waldorf-Astoria on February 20.
With this, on behalf of the chair
men of the committees from the other
cities, a tentative constitution has been
submitted to men who are eligible for
membership, which Is to be voted on
Mr. Pendergast believes that the pre
amble to this constitution sufficiently
explains the purpose. It reads:
For tho purpose of binding together In
common fellowship the brokers, of the
United States and Canada for freer dis
cussion and consideration of matters of
mutual Interest and concern and to render
atioh help and assistance In so far 11s it
may bo possible so to do to tnnmhera
thereof, and to augment the field in which
Its members may seek tn do business,
and to aid by It Influence ami advice In
securing the enactment of such legisla
tion from time to time a n 111 tend to
specifically prohibit the flo.ttlng nf any
financial proposition the purport of which
Is not sound and of lawful tenor, and by
so 1I0I11K nt least help in a measure In pro
tect the members thereof as well as the
Iniesttng public fjom questionable nr
unbound corporate promotions, hoiI to
discus and offer for le;!slatl e remedy
Mich leconunendatlons as the aclntlnn
liny deem advisable en tn do, and If fur
ther In Its wisdom It should be considered
advisable lend the mice and Influence of
the association to "retire either the pas
sage nr defeat of meanne relatlne to In
vestments, nd to noil; for the establish-
ntent of 11 national bureau nf IniestlR.ttlon
for all corporate promotions, the object
of which may be to ofer thlr securities
for the conldcrtlon of the Investlntpub-
lie, nnd so report favor.ibly nr unfavora
bly upon any proposition before It shall
be recommendfd to members nf the asso
ciation or the public at larKe,tlie Inter-
natiotMl Association of Hrokers shall he
Any broker with a capital of J5.000
In the United States or Canada la
eligible for membership,' provided his
reputation can stand tho test of a rigid
Investigation by a proper committee.
Tho principal feature of the association
will bo the nutlonal bureau of Investi
gation nt Washington, which will In
vestigate every company which hits
Hl.urcs of stock for snle, and tho mem
bers of the association aro to trade only
In such securities as have the approval
of tho burentt.
The design Is to eliminate the fake
mine, oil, Industrial and railroad cor
porations such as have got their pro
moted In trouble after thousands of
persons have been persuaded to part
with their savings.
According to the clrculnr the New
York committee now consists of Albert
Stern of Herzfleld & Stern: Henry
Wardwell of Wardwell Adams, both
of whom are members of the New York
Stock Exchange; J. Frank Howell,
member and governor of the Consoli
dated Exchange; Lewis M. Richmond
of Richmond A Myles of tho New York
Curb Hrokers Association, and Mr. Pen
dergast, who Is a member of the firm of
Pendergast, Hale A Co., a Stock Kx
CARDINAL GIBBONS RECEIVES.
Thooiantts Oraet Him at Aannal
Nan Year's Brent.
Baltimore. Jan. 6. Catholic and
many Protestants, Including clergymen,
greeted Cardinal Gibbons to-day at his
annual New Year's reception.
Thousands of persons, many of whom
had heard his sermon In the Cathedral,
shook hands with him.
In the sermon and In the subsequent
greeting of his friends he seemed to be
full of spirit and energy and In the keen
est frame of mind. Ills eyes were alert
for recognition of faces he had not seen
Skilled snd experienced by years of re
ceiving, he man need to meet people at a
rapid rate without Imposing upon them
any suggestion of hurry.
JOY RIDER HELD IN $1,000 BAIL.
Arreatrd After Wrecking Dankrr'i
Car tn Broadtrnr.
r W. Tteall. a hanker nt Gft, William
! street, whose home at 4 West Forty
i fourth street, appeared In tho Harlem
police court yesterday mnrnlnt; as com
, plalnant against his chauffeur, John W.
Olney, whom he accused of having takrn
nut the riealt automobile without the
The banker came before Magistrate
Appleton In response to a telephone mess
ace from the West 12Bth street station
, tn the effect that Olney had been cap
tured after 1 had wrecked the car
I acalnut the railing surrnimdlng thp
I "Island" In the middle of Ilro.idn.iy and
1 12th street.
! Policeman McGowan, who made the
arrest, said that there were two other
' persons In the wrecked car. a man and a
woman, but that they picked themselves
out of the debris and flrd. Olney was
I held In $1,000 hall for General Seslons.
LESS HABEAS CORPUS
FOR CRIMINAL INSANE
Altorney-Ooneral Points Out
Thaw's Many Applications
as an Object. Lesson.
WOULD SIMPLIFY ACTION
Vrgcs the Admission of First
Evidence at, Subsequent
Ai.bant, Jan. 15. The annual report of
Attorney-General Thomas Carmody con
tains a recommendation In regard to the
application of lnsano criminals for dis
charge under habeas corpus. The neces
sity for this Is pointed nut by the
repeated applications of Harry K. Thaw.
"A very serious situation arises and
much of the time of tho Attorney-Gen
eral's department," says Mr. Carmody,
"Is occupied by reason of the fact that
the Inmates of the State hospitals for
the Insane frequently without reason
apply for writs of habeas corpus, and
upon the hearing subsequently had the
Insanity In the patient must be again
considered and established or else the
patient Is released. This results In a
condition where a person who having
committed a crime has avoided the pun
lshment provided by law upon tho
theory that ho Is Insane proceeds to
attempt to recover his liberty upon tho
theory that ho never was lnsano or
that ho has recovered.
"It Ih Incumbent upon the Attorney-
General to resist these applications
where It appears that they aro brought
without proper and sufficient reason.
In cases of some Inmates these applica
tions aro frequent and numerotir. and
Indeed the deslro to mnko tho applica
tion seems to be n part of the trend of
tho unsoundness of mind with which
tho patient Is airllcted. Sometimes upon
these hearings It Is necessnry to Incur
great expenre In summoning witnesses
and In the production of exhibit. Espe
cially Is this true In the enso of para-1
nolacs whose mental delusions are not
nt all times apparent. In such cases it
Is often Incumbent upon the court to
examine tho entire life history of tho
patient mulcted. To product evidence
ns to his doings In remote places and
at remote periods naturally causes great
expenre. I believe that there Is a cry- 1
Ing need In this regard for remedial!
legislation, and I suggest that there be
enacted a statute to the effect that
where n person cnntlned ns an Insane
criminal has once had n hearing upon I
a writ of habeas corpus nny testimony
given or exhibits produced upon thnt
hearing may ho used upon Mib.ciiinnt
hearings without recalling I In- witness.
I propose that some nnteiulment to ex
isting legislation be ctmctcil nlonir the!"
lines, nnd ntotig this lino 1 iiirsi nt the
following to bo added nt the end of
itcctlnn 33 nf the Insanity law:
Where a second or subsequent applica
tion Is made for the discharge from cus
tody of the same patient any parly to the
proceeding may Introduce In evidence the
testimony of nny witness given upon a
preceding hearing uiinn nn application In
discharge such patient from custody, tn
gether lth Htl exhibits liilrn'tliiced In evi
dence upon such hearing In cntmectlnn
with such testimony, without n calling
"I further believe that the ruto of
res ndjudlcnta, which Is nppllcnhle to
practically all other Judicial proceed
ings, ought to be niacin applicable to
proceedings by habeas corpus and cer
tiorari to Inquire Into the cause of de
tention. This result could properly be
obtained bv rue !i i; In mt:
the Code of i'lv'1 I 'rocetlu i
A tin. il unlet' 1 1 1 1 . 1 1 imiiiii'!
nf the ii'n "(,hm nf this'
cnnclllvli e e( ile. (., ;.( , ).
Illty Sllle l'llletlt Sue'i i!li;,
I'elelltlnll nf the s.llii" "ruli
I'.iitM ciiiiti'tiiled fur by th-P.IMJ-
unless such liiml order
wire epci If j .
Wire Mmi:,..l MM, Vem-, ,,n
13l.IZAr.rTll. .Ian. r,.- Mr. nnd Mr r
Alfred lielcli.it. It nf 1n0 Chilton stnrt tlJ
I J I V lciclVfil the .uliel:itiil!il..,.u .....
j fives ami friends on the fiftieth niini.e'r!
. ......... ,, .,.,,..,. re,,.,,,.,,,,,,, w1
lie helil tu.inoitmv
.Mr. timl Mm. Itelelmidt h.ie i,een ,..
dents nf Kllzalieth fur mure tlmn rortv
ears. .Mr. Ilelchardl for inure than ti n
scire years has heen engaged In l
wholesale manufacturing mid lnm,rtine
nf chemicals iiml surgical Instruments i
r,3 Barclay street, .New York lie
born In Herlln and is 7.1 years old
Mrs. Itelchardt' wan .Miss I.ucy 'palmer
and Is a native of Tuckerton, X j
First Annual Clearance Sale
ENTIRE MONTH OF JANUARY
from prices already low.
This in not an attempt to dispose of inferior goods at any
price. It Is not a case of inflated markinR with a misleading
discount, f it the op yearly opportunity you will have to
secure Desks. Chairs, Tables. Clothes Poles, Typewriter Desks,
etc.. of Globe-Wcrnicke Quality at a material reduction.
The reason We need the floor space taken bv shopworn
and discontinued patterns, and those inuhich the designs have
been sliphtly changed.
Whether you need n desk, a chair, a table, or all of them
put togethtr, your interests will be best r-crved by examining
what we have to offer. It goes without saying that an early
selection insures a wider range of choice.
Winter Automobile Exhibit
Latest Cars Created by
48 Master Builders
Commencing Jan. 6th, we will hold this city's first Winter Automobile Exhibit. Its advan
tage is that you have an opportunity to take plenty of time in selecting an automobile.
Hurried decisions usually are costly.
On exhibition are the latest cars of 48 master builders. These men had a hand in the
building of over 200,000 automobiles of 97 well-known makes. They are the picked
engineers from England, Germany, France, Italy, America, Belgium, Austria and Hungary.
Do not overlook this opportunity for a careful scrutiny of these latest ideas in motor
Come see the Winter Automobile Exhibit at once.
THESE picked experts, constructing their latest models, worked under the direction of Howard E. Coffin,
America's foremost designer. He himself had built six famous cars, more than any other engineer, and never
created a failure. Working together, these men have built their greatest cars. The wonderful 4 and 6-cylinder
automobiles they created compositely are the masterpieces of the largest engineering board in the automobile,
Ull total iu
3.a'.oi.i Sun contalna all the financta.1 nw ut
J.si7,i,nj the stock nnd bond quotations to tha ciom
its ot th" n'Tt. The cloalnjt quotations. In.
.. ...-. cludlns tho "bid and alced" price., wltn
fiiMa.m additional news matter, are contained aim
i,wi.io m me wttnt nnal ana ComplBte Slnal
Hna filed m4 pm4 upon by tb editions et Tin Bnmxa Buv--44u.
Howard E. Coffin himself built the first successful four-cylinder car. He
has always led in four-cylinder construction. Yet even he could not have con
ceived as remarkable cars as has this great body of experts, combining their
In the New HUDSON "37" their 4-cylinder car they have built a rim
pie automobile, one with several hundred fewer parts than others in its class.
Simplicity is the keynote to low up-keep. You have noted this if you have ever
owned a car of complicated design.
In any automobile the design of which is not well balanced, rods, wires
and supports are necessary. These things need attention and constant adjust
ment. That takes repairmen's time. It costs money. But with the simple
car you have none of these things to look after, for rods, wires and supports are
A Dust-Proof Car
These engineers have built an automobile that is fortified against the most
ruinous element a motor car must face dust.
Dust, dirt and grit work their way in through the valves into the motor
and bearings and shorten the fife of the motor the very heart of an automobile.
But these engineers have enclosed the valves, valve mechanism and all
moving parts, making them impregnable to the ruin of dust, dirt and grit.
They have built a dust-proof car.
There is nothing in the opera
tion of the car that cannot be
accomplished from the driver's
seat. You press a button to crank
the engine. The electric Delco self
cranking system has an electric
motor, the transmission of which
meshes with the cogs of the
HUDSON'S flywheel. Thus when
you press the button and start the
electric motor, it automatically
turns the fly wheel and hence
revolves the gasiufne motor,
accomplishing the same result as
you get by cranking at the front
of the car. "
In addition, when the engine is running, it generates electric current which
is stored in a battery to be used for lighting at night and in starting the car.
Three buttons on the dash control the head, tail, side and dash lights.
The Most Beautiful 1913 Car
Motorists have termed the New HUDSON "37" "the most beautiful'
car. Its long, handsome, sweeping 1913 lines and its Americanized European
u yLtJStloni ake New HUDSON "37" a car that men who last year
bought $5,000 and $6,000 cars are prdud to own.
In comfort the HUDSON is supreme. Its 12-inch Turkish type nphohtery,
orer three-quarter elliptic springs, makes the car so remarkably easy riding that
this fact,akne-has decided many sales in its favor.
The large, roomy tonneau and the ease of entering the car are other
features appreciated by the wise motorist.
It la a Proved Car
a TveT??$n?"nB board of the Hudson Motor Car Company had designed '
the HUDSON "37" it was placed in the hands of a racing driver to test
He worked it out oyer 20,000 miles at train speeds. His course was the worst
roads he could find m ten states, the Allegheny Mountains and Southern Canada.
I hf natf-prmor that- hj im Um. L : l -r m ..
- 6" wit nan mc equivalent OI ai.UUU miles 8eTVlC8
New HUDSON "37"
Furnithed Complete No
Extrat to Buy $1875
... Detroit, rMich.
aBaaaaaaaaLdlftSBk ' La4 fcf Jf JBFaMPiaBaaBBWlafc
The A. Elliott Ranney Company
1700 Broadway, New York
in the hands of the average nwnw.
or four years' average use. When
he finished the tests, not a singla
change from the basic design
decided upon by these experts was .
made. The car was then publicly,
announced, for from an engineering
standpoint it was perfected.
You cannot gain an adequate
appreciation of the New HUDSON!
"37" from what we have said here.
Its extraordinary beauty, comfort
and the correctness of its mech
anical design can only become
known to you through a personal
investigation and inspection of
the car at the Winter Automobile
Come see ft todays