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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 07, 1907, Image 9

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j/r. Kerf's Entry Buns One, Two in
the Chevy Chose.
[By 7>;«»erapfc to The Tribune. 1
CTasfcingtoa. April «.— David Dunlop's Bi!H«
H1 >jb« won the Washington Nursery Stakes, for
«. 0 -yar-oMs. at the Bcnn'/.g racetrack to-day
in a common gallop. He rushed right to the
front when the barrier was released, and. open
tnt UP a P»P <>f thre* or foUr lengths, made the
running to suit himself, and won. hard held, by
-lx tngths from Gun Cotton and Woodcraft A
week ago Billi* Hlbbs ran a dead heat with Ben
Cole ■ the Oxnard Dinner Stakes, but was d!s
-ualineJ for a foul. He showed decided im-
M-cvement ■*« that race to-day, and his man-
B<> c winning stamped him as the best two
.•ear-old of the meeting and one likely to hold
lv, own In better company later on.
The wather was cold and raw, and a nipping
trir.a Mew across the Infleld. carrying with it
s,n ocraslon.il flurry of snow. This served to
£«•;> 0* atipn<ian<~e down, but «».->me five thou
csr.d p«»r?<->ns were on hand to s*e the Washing
ton Kwnmtt Stakes and the Chevy Chase
steeplechase decided. The clubhouse Inclosure
was particularly well patronized, as the jumping
jtre was « magnet which drew the hunting set
mt th*ir friends. The sport was interesting.
ni thos"-> who • a .i(» the journey to the track
went home w«0 content with the day's outing.
T«Ti yo\;ncst^rs went to the port in the Wash
tectcn Nursery stake*, at four and one-half fur
lone?. F. R. Hitchcock's Woodcraft, with ICnff
jgt- ■■< ■■•■ up, went to the post favorite at 11 to 5.
t& the form players believed that he would have
won the Pinner Stakes a week ago if he had not
been chut ■>*■ at a critical point in the race. He
finished third on that asion. behind Billi?
ffibhs and Ben Cole. Billie Hibbs. the logical
{tvorite. dM not l.vk for support to-day at 7
to ; alth'->iish he went back In the betting from
an sfjanosT prke of 5 to 2. Of the others John
j;. Mar"c"«n's Dead Gone attracted the most sup
port. He was a whispered "good thing." and
those who had the lip barked him with ronfl
>>rf» from t to 1 to 4 to L.
The start was fair, •with Matches Mary show-
Ing i:; front. [* Smith, who had th« mount on
2111 ie Hifcbs, c.M not laM any time, however. In
taking command. He rushed th« Fatherless
gelding; Int»« a big lead from an outside position,
gvnd the race was over bo far as first money
was concerned. Matches Mary tried to run
Blllie Hibbs down, «nd rounding the turn vraa
four lengths before the others, but the effort
proved her undoing, and she fell back beaten at
the last sixteenth po!e. Woodcraft then moved
Into second place for a fen- strides, but Gun
Cotton closed with a rush from far back, and
followed Blllle Hibbs home, a length and a half
before the favorite, which was all out to save
third money from Bilfll.
The Chevy Chase Steeplechase for hunters,
riaaen by gentlemen jockeys, furnished a pretty
race, in spite of the fact that only three horses
went to the post, with two of them, Ardetto and
Essex, coupled as the Kerr entry, at the pro
hibitive price of 1 to 10. From a speculative
standpoint the race was a joke, but the crowd
showed full appreciation of the stirring drive
through the last furlong, when Ardetto was
driving to beat Ordessu and Essex, his stable
companion, had to come to the rescue. Mr.
Dion Kerr had the mount on Ardetto. Mr. Tay
lor handled Essex and Mr. I>ith rode Ordessu.
the forlorn hope. It did sot look like such a
forlorn hope, either, coming to the last Jump, as
Essex, which had made the early running, had
dropped back, and urdessu was fighting It out
head and head with Ardetto. The last named
finally disposed of Ordessu. but had to be rid
den out to beat Essex, which Mr. Taylor was
doing his best to restrain, inasmuch as Mr.
Saw baa declared to win xrftli his own mount.
Hz. Taylor brought Essex up when it looked
at If his stabla companion might be defeated
era could have won easily. A silver cup was
the trophy of the race.
Jack ilcZocn. the favorite In the first race,
could not do better than finish a poor third.
AsaQnaana Anna Smith raced head and head
most of th» way. and th* former won In a hard
«T£b7 balf a length. Coblesklil. a lukewarm
? V SP* at 3 to 1, was graduated from the
SaJSea class In the third race, and Lady Isabel
■•0 Banker accounted for the two closing races.
£MT label gave further indication of her
CSwajr ly eomlaar from behind and beating Au
r-** Belmont's Queen's Souvenir, which had
JIB her two previous; races. Both fillies fin
•^tl IM»«ly. J. Johnson riding 1 a particularly
•rong finish on Lady Isabel.
_ lUdtke, who was taken ill after the fourth
n yesterday, was not strong enough to-day
to e«spt a !10unt - It was said, however, that
••would be back la the saddle again in a few
* a - B -»*4£3 —filing : for four->-*«r r\* 9 ari upw.rd:
o **- **>pr»nt!'> r'.4*r*; Mm r»ll>M* folum
■aooiir*e_ fiurt fond. TV** <•«,-< n». Time. 1 21>S
rnfi.^ **■• bjr B*lB * 1 * OW — Lynah. O«x«r.
C O BKithtOß.
■1.,, "«"'■ Gtart. Stft Fin. Jofk ey . Betting-.
»*y- Tr# Pt«rt. Str. Fin. J"-^k»T. p« ri
/ -V,C" ,"i lh »* Heflsrty ...VLM t-H
Pl*llck*on. j-» l s* 8' U-10 »-»
2!r" •■■■■•»«»« . so io
two-yefir-old*; *- ■"" «4<]»d: fOUI I--. r.r half fur
i ffi °- e^.';' : *'' arl •»•«• Won •••ily. Time.
o»l!i f >r * n * r> br " *- ** FB?herlea»— Autln*.
O*oer. Ccsryv Howard.
tut™*-" JW 2 •; 3h ESai^r".i" i>
-«rbyc*tyi;o 10 30 ]<» Mrlni> e 20 «
■as«© Ra.-i;. For Ir " <l ' n tbre»-:.r-(: < l,u and upward:
t£r *«w; ; .- ... furjon««. Columbia «-our«.. Start
i 7*' «"' r > Time. 1:30. Winner, eh. m. by
l«Cor— R,.i.,r. r Owner. Mn. U. lioffr-.-ar..
AsgYrn *fe«!ft
c;=?4. 2SS? 1! Enslander 4 2
S;s;| i i i i
tJS^^; m 3* » 15 I* «■**».:::. mo 39
iiJJ: E: * or hunter, five ye*r» 014 and upward; $700
W^\,^ Jt '""' and one^aif n>ll«s. Start gv,d
<nrta«. Time. 3:39. Plr>n«r. b. m.. by AtStoml
tea— Merry Antoinett*. Owner. D Kerr. *™ ln «
J^- trt. SUrt. Btr. Fin. jockey. *"*&
Ra^f ~ For twe yaar-oies: kco aod^ijour ana
»*«. Owner, Columbia. Stafcl*. ■
3?."' 1 «♦ 8 « 8 Vecper CO 13
"*2L lt *r! E: 1 ~S>»tog: for three-y*er-oHta and «pwara :
» •41^; ass niiin ana on* hnndrse yare*. old
S l^ *•« r»«. won miir. Ttofl. IS/ fcrii£
5Ti." h • *>' B»ivia.r»-t«ay HavkstOM. OwaeT
■>«•)•>. I
a. n . !,i-j
**t gun otr Tin. looker. sTfL
■JJ»r • no 8 I* 1* aIeiSSS.... M JWI
M 4 8* 8«« 11ah0a. ..„.! 4 *-i|
r*»»ack.... 107 8 4 4 UcCutfd.... 8 8
"•Horses in Training." a- valuable little reference
*«* compiled and published toy H. A. Buck, of
'>h f7lf 71 Fifth avenue, la out. and racing folk trill
*•"*» ft Interesting and Instructive. It contains the
z ■»•» of all horses engaged In the various stakes
:F»jJvILH& & all iwo-year-olfls registered with
'WA£5»£ U 2J£, rsc!r ?' *$*** etatJsUcs. Affltr
*rcr«vi£is£. Te ? ora ' aau a U«t or winners cr the
Z or * Important btßMi
Boston A. A. Team Loses Close
Match at Bay Ridge.
By a score of 662 to 638 a team of eight trap
shooters of the Crescent Athletic Club defeated
a similar number from the Boston Athletic As
sociation yesterday in a clay pigeon match at
Bay Ridge. ' The competition was a keen one
from start to finish, and although the weather
was cold, and. the wind tricky and variable, some
excellent Individual scores were made.
The conditions were 100 shots for each man.
and two sets of traps were used. D. Hallett, of
the Boston Club, made the highest score. He
broke 93 targets, missing two each on his first,
second and fourth, strings of 25, and only one -
his seventeenth shot— on his third string.
L. M. Palmer, jr.. proved the best man on the
Crescent team. His score was 90. his first
third and fourth strings being 23, and his second
34. In this one he missed his eighteenth shot,
having broken seventeen consecutive targets. F.
B. Stephenson and H. M. Brigham were the
next best men on the home team. Each broke
m targets, and each had "a string of 24 to his
credit. Stepheneon missing on his seventh shot
and Brigham on his twenty-first.
Two of the Boston men rolled up a total scorn
of 80 each. They were Dr. K. P. Glenson an<l
P. H. Powell, but W. C Damron and H. Kryn.
of the Crescent scored SI apiece. F. W. Mo/
fett nnd~A. G. Bouthworth. falling in line with
each, and O. C. Grinnell, Jr.. with 74, brought
the team total up to •;•'.'_'. which defeated tho Bay
State men by 24 targets-,. The return match, un
der the *ame conditions, will he shot next Satur
day at Boston by the same teams.
The complete scores follow:
rsaiSi . Ist 25. 2.1 2.V 3 1 25. 4th 2*. Total.
I- M. ralmer --• 21 -- -- *>
11. Ktjh IS 23 20 2" 81
F. \V SlotT'tt -Jit 2'» It "'> v "
r. p Stpphfnson 10 22 23 2» *•»
H. M nrichQji .22 20 2* 22 M
TV. c. Pamrnn 22 23 17 IV M
A. G. p.-.uthworth 21 IS -"" 21 ■ (Ml
O. <. Gnnn-11. jr Irt 19 SI I 1I 1 - 74
Total MS
N»m-s lit •-'.. 21 25. M 2^. «th 2.V Total.
E. K. i;i«i«on 21 2» M »'•» M
<T.«rl<»|i Hmv>:] 21 IT 18 SB 7*
T. .• .*<lam« 2» 18 20 1* '<*
r. o*m SO 81 "'» It •"
<icr>rg» <*i»ik 21 SO 2" 1 « '■'
D. Halleit 23 23 2* 23 ttl
v a. Powi ... -•> 21 -" i» B«
W. Tltt-omb IS 17 17 -- '*
F. VV. Mo(T<l» I*. U. M Palmer 23
F B. Ptephrnwn 23: Dr. <31*»run -1
W. C. iSraron ..... ■-iH. M. nrlrham 22
C" A Ix> kwi ■: 17] B, 11. I* 1 " 1»
A E HcTxinckson 15; O. «• Bfephensoa. 17
F. D. Craemer tllOeeoje Clark -0
Total !'<_ To:»l 122
Breaks Forty-sir Targets in Shoot
for April Cup.
The »w York Athletic Club marksmen decided
several Interesting events at Trav«rs Island yes
terday. In the April «'up eiirht guns competed, and
th.« winner was K. Bavier. who returned a card of
46 out of a possible 50. F. Schaefiier scored a les
on the lluptfin* <*up. and it. the four club trophy
shoots decided the winners were K. Prlham, who
took two; E. Crowe and .1. W. Hibbard. The score
in the two cup shoots follows:
Nam* HVer>. Tl' SCasss. Hrap. T'l.
Ba'vter 12 4fi'Loc.ir.l» • *•
f, UKr> •• "45;Pelham '• 42
Hibbard 2 44 Km.'! - *>>
6cha«ft!«r - UJCrowa - •'■
Name. H'«p. Tl-i Nam*.. H'cap. TV
echa.ffler 1 24 Hihbar<t 1 =»
Ku«hler 1 24 jvihi.ru •• -•
t)u«ro 4 23'.navt»r 8 M
Loomla « 23,Cio«e ■••• l 14
Shoot-off woe by Scbaeffler.
May Lead Lawn Tennis Team of
Women to Go Abroad.
Miss May Sutton, the California girl who won
the English lawn tencin championship in IMB, Is to
play again In this city. She la scheduled for th«
most Important contest of the serses <>r ln«l<«>r
tournaments at the St. Nicholas Kink. 'I be meet
ing will begin on Thursday n«W and continue until
Thursday, May 2.
With the appearance of*Misa Button comes the
announcement of piano for International mat.li.-a
with English women, «he will again make an in
vasion of England, Scotland and Ireland. Probably
she will practise alonp With ttv members of the
challenging team of this country for the Davis
International -ChaUenFe Cup. Only Beals C.
Wrisht and Karl H. Behr. Jr.. nave been definitely
selected for the latter posltioni thus far.
It now r.ppt-ars probable that a team of Amer
ican women may invade the English court*, cap
tain^d by Miss Button. All of tae women whoso
r.ames are coupled with thl* project will be com
petitors m the indoor matches about to begin.
The li« Includes Miss Helen Homans. the national
champion; Mies Elizabeth H. Moore, four times
winner of the national honors; Mrs. pan?er-\\a.
lach, th« runner up of last year, and Miss Marion
Fenno The St. Nicholas tournaments will virtual'
ly be a singles tournament to decide upon the
make-up of an American women's team.
Mis Sutton is scheduled for an interesting match
on Saturday. April 27, against one of the. top rank
ing men of this country- It Is i-»id that either HOl
eomb* Ward. William A. I^arnod or Karl 11. Behr
will be her opponent.
The only event of importance in which ranking
men will contest will be the doubles. This is sched
uled for Saturday. Monday and Tuesday. April 20.
22 and 23. Among those nam«l as contestants are
the Wrenn brothers. William A. learned and Will
lam J. Clothier. Holcomb» Ward and Karl H.
Behr, Jr. The complete schedule follows:
April 11 and 12— Intercity women's singles and
doubles between Boston, Philadolphia. Newport and
New York. April 13, 16, 1* and 17— Mixed doubles.
April 20. 22 and Men's doubles. April 24 and 25—
Miss Button; special matches, mixed doubles. April
26-Flnals, women's doubles. April 27~Miss Button
in nlngles vs. rated man. April 37, » and 90-Mlxed
doubles with Mise Button. May 1 and 2— Miss Sut
ton, women's singles.
FIRST RACE — For three- -olds and upward: sail*
Ing; seven furlongs. Columbia Conn*.
Jack MrKcon 112;*Chlppewa 83
Tom Lawaon ..' 102 ' Venus 63
Jupiter Z ■ ............ i<tt'»Wabash Queen 61
Edwin lie Mi i
SECOND ItACD— >P*r twe-rear-ele*i four furious*, old
Gossoon*"^ U«|Merrymaa JOT
AwUm ....... ... . . . Jo7jUlss Marjorl JOT
Uusetta ........'....iwlllss Merjorie 10T
Beckon .............. .lOTXong Ball 107
THIRD XACS— For three-year-olds and upward; six
pebbU keen }!?'E!l£!l ey }%}
Kr^^erge.... : . : . : J«fiSiTn«ii : . ::; .. : . ;: . : . ; 101
Anna. ir -itf *■■■ -10l GOls xf&ll • ••••••••••••• . I'Jl
fth«Hd*n ... 101'Workmald »»
Fa«t .7.7. /::.!.... 1«l!Oo* R*«* «*
FOURTH HACB— For fllU«a and mares three years old
and upward; selling; n>« furlong*. Columbia
Anna t-rnii.fl • •••♦•••••• • j j- «. •-.•_-• »-_. ■*. * «,-•
Cou.Jtj- Kate **"H} t^iT r f££J.iJ o?
Jitttle Bouncer.... J» ?W CJ o ny . »}
•?rt!S.;*itorii:::::.:.i««*K«*» " •?•• 94
FIFTH IIAC&— for three-seax-cldf •*« op-
Cob-SL^ *'• i i»*Deka2!Jr J ': *«>
o^odor*::::::::"-«^Turbu'«nc M
•PeiphM l<wl
ot-vtu race Handieaa; for three -year-olds and up.
MX Yard; »erea and «- hV f«rloa*Vcolambl» Course.
n.f nn i ' * ......... .l"-'l Pan; t . .T. .... .... 05
e^:.^:;;::;2sSRi»:^:::::;;; 3
U»atJJ? .....llZiOld .c«10ny.............,8i
•y'yj.r.ntkt allowance
Look in the New York Sun Sunday Morning, Apr!! 7.
You will find the truth about
and its famous record breaking run to Boston on
March 12. *
Six Lengths Ahead of Georgetown
in First Race of Season.
-Annapolis, April 6.^-Tho midshipmen showed
the rudder of the** boat to the Georgetown
oarsmen this afternoon in a two-mile,
oigrht-«>ai^<f*race. which opened the local and
intercollegiate rowing season The navy's time
wan 11 minutes and 5t second*, and that or
Georgetown 12 minute* 2:. 4-5 seconds, the dis
tance separating the boats at the finish being
about six lengths.
The water was choppy and th» wind fresh,
and directly again*-. the oarsmen. This ac
counts is a measure tor the fact that the time
was more than two minutes slower than tho
record for the course. As the race was the first
of the season. Coach Qlendon was well satisfied
with the work of his charges under the circum
stances. The navy has a strong and harmonious
crew, and it is generally believed that if thu
pood work of to-day is continued, the entry fur
the Poughkeepsie race will be obtained.
The Georgetown crew whs easily ten pounds
lighter to the man than the representatives «>f
the Naval Academy, and realizing that an early
spurt was their only chance of victory, started
the race at a high clip, maintaining ■ alight lead
for a third of a mil*. The superior strength of
the navy oarsman wore them down. • although
the midshipmen were rowing a slower stroke,
and from that point to the finish th? race was a
The officials were: G. G. Lincoln. Yale, referee;
Lieutenant Commander N. E. Irwin, U. 8. N. A.,
starter; Mr. Woods, Georgetown, and Midship
man Payne, Judges at the finish; Midshipmen
Stevenson and GlHmore. timers.
Naval Academy— Bow. Leigh ton: 2, Bags; '•'•.
Prichard; 4. White; .*», Montgomery; 6, Rockwell;
7 Davis; stroke, Ingram (captain); coxswain,
Roberts. Average weight, IT". 1 .- pounds.
Georgetown— Bow. Laplante; 2, Lynch; 3, Mur
ray; 4. Moran; 5, Fey; »>. Stewart; 7. Rice (cap
tain); stroke, Fitzgerald; coxswain. Hebron.
Average Weight. I«vt*W pounds.
Columbia Twelve Badly Beaten in
Lacrosse Game.
Py a score of 7 to l the Crescent Athletic Club's
twelve defeated the Columbia University lacrosse
team at Bay HidK» yesterday. It was the first
game, of the season, and although the men on l:oth
teams did some clever passing and fool work. It
was plain that neither team was up to the form
that may be expected later in the season. The old
time players on the "Half Moon" team, however,
.lime out best In what few scrimmages there wore,
find the result was never in doubt aft the tirxt
half, In which Simpson, the fr«*nc«-ntt«" InsJ.le him* 1
nan. muds tjj!«« goat*, while the collegians failed
to score.
The line-up follow*:
CMeesot* C> roluml>.» it»
j: m r >»*'< ■ ■ Bsaci
Allan Cbv*r - Tn.tt
L»ajrle . Cowtt f'olnt . ... Tiifpln
liobbv First defrnce !Uun
■,:-..■ ' Kfi-nnl defence .Hl«maa
IJffltor. Third <1«-f«-nre Friedman
V. Ktnnedi .>••.• ..... M*Utzer
:':,••■ Third ..l!a ■!; . . ... Nlahman
<>la4nrv EC€»nd atturie «;01.1.-n
r». K*rr^v!y Kir»: atia-k K-lm-r
O"Rourke f»u»*|.te h>m» McKinUjr " 'a; t i
Blmp«Dn lii Mdi liome MeColl
Tinnj of halves. So mlnui'*. naferW^Robwt J. Wall
Ooal»: «'re*rent— Slmvein tZ> <l!aun«rv U). V, K*nnr<Sjr
(2*. OTlouilie tl>. t'nlumbla — Ilelme.- -I).
[By T'V r-i; h to TV" Trlbunf.l
Atlantic City. April The three Maxwell cars
which left Trenton at 10:*5 o'clock this morning
for Atlantic City on the comparative fuel test run
reached here nt «5 p. m.. till three c:irs having a
most excellent performance to their credit. To
day's run was a logical sequence to the tesi made
by three cais of similar model lust January be
tween New York and Boston. Th« run was in
charge of H. A. Grant, of Tarrytownj, N. v In
to-day's event Mr. Grant drove th» ijlcohol car.
that driven by vasnl^ne being in charge of Harry
i.'avwood, and the third by <'harles F*lemln«r.
The run from Trenton to Philadelphia was with
out Incident. After an hour's delay for luncheon
the party pushed on to Atlantic City, taking the
usual route along the Atlantic pike. Among the
party were Stanley Y. Beach, of "The Scientific
American." and H. Pel"}. Hoblnson. representing
the Automobile Club of America, both as official
G«org*s Rupuy, manager of the American Gold
<7up Tour, lias received Information from his Pars]
agent. John C. Hoveman. that the Mitchell IfotOf
Car Company has entered a car In th*» tour, to
start from Havre. Mr. Sauerbach. manager of
the Paris branch of th« Mitchell Motor Car Com
pany, has been desirous all along that there bo a
Received by R. M. Owen «V Co.. New York. March 30. UOT.
MltctaeU ear In this tour. The entry was made
last week.
John I* Dolson. of the Dolson Automobile Oom
panv, Charlotte. Mich., has been appointed a mem
ber of the tours and race committee of the Amer
ican Motor Car Manufacturers' Association for the
year 1»OT.
The demand for demonstrations of Glide cars
has been so great that the George J. Scott Motor
Company have been compelled to use their new
show cars for that purpose.
John Ziurte, the proprietor of the Auto Supply
Company, at No. 1738 to 1757 Broadway. Is prob
ably the best judge of automobile trade' conditions
In the business to-day.
Despite the late opening of the season, Mr. T,urle
predicts a tremendous demand for motor supplies
with the advent of warm and settled weather con
ditions. To supply this demand he has assembled
the largest and most complete stock of motor sup
plies ever brought together In this country.
The IW7 catalogue of the Auto Supply Company,
which will be ready for mailing In th« near fu
ture, will be tht most complete compendium of
motor supplies ever Issued, and ought to be In the
hands of every motorist in the country.
A well known motorist relates the following:
"Last fall I purchased a tf-horsepower Columbia
touring car and decided to conduct a few experi
ments. Pasted under the front seat of the oar was
a complete set of oiling Instructions, which any
man with a little common sense could easily com
prehend. I had an Idas, that the instructions call. .1
for a too liberal cylinder allowance, and. tampered
with the mechanical dash lubricator, much to my
•-..iuent »orruw au3 csj.UUon of purse. I r -
eluded that the builders oTthe ear ta * w what they
were about when they compHedlnose Instructions.
My advice to owners of cars is to do as little «*>
perlmentlng aa possible. I*et well enough alonel"
Herbert H. Lytle Takes Spin Over
Vanderbilt Course.
Herbert H. Lytle. who drove \the Pope-Toledo
racer in the Vanderbilt Cup trials last fall, and has
been at the New York headquarters of the A. G.
Southworth Company, inc., for the last two weeks,
delivering 1907 Pope-Toledos. went over the Van
flerbilt Cup course yesterday with Mr. SoiHhworth
in one of the new Pope-Toledo touring cars. Lytle
found the roads In excellent condition, and it was
small wooder that th». temptation to do a lif'rle
Speeding over the historic course was too strong
for him to resist.
The car arrived at King's Corner and started over
the course at 12:30 p. m. At 4:30 o'clock the speed
ometer showed that in miles had been covered.
Lytle let the car out polng down the Jericho Turn
pike, and a speed of sixty-five miles an hour wai
easily attained. After passing through East Nor
wich and Jericho, he again 'opened the throttle, and
■pod up the backstretch toward Hull's Head nt
faster than a mlle-a-niinute gait. Arriving at the
Hull's Head turn, where Lytle made, tils headquar
ters prior to last year's cup race, a stop was made
and th« plucky Ilitle driver was cordially greeted
by numerous friends and acquaintances. All want
>'l to know about this year's Pope-Toledo racer,
and them was general rejoicing when Lytle re
ported that work on the car was well along and
that it would soon be ready for a trial spin on tha
roads outside Toledo.
During the recent run of Edward Gibbs Murphy
to Atlantic City In his Stfarns car. great interest
was excited in the Crescent rim (formerly known
as the Harburg rim), which Is a part of its equip
ment. Mr. Murphy's is practically the first car to
be so provided with the rim. and on actual ex
perience, working under the watch, the tire m
removed and readjusted in three minutes. A fur
ther demonstration of time thai was interettlng to
observers was toe taking off of the shut- and the
wheel and readjusting the same in seventeen min
What is generally regarded as the largest day's
shipment of automobiles ever received in New York
City were the thirty IS- 20- horsepower Res touring
ears referred by H. M. Owen * Co. recently. Mr.
Owen says that this model is frequently received
In quantities of fifteen cars la a shipment, but.
owing to tin.* unusual demand which has arisen
with the return of pleasant weather and th.j favor
able condition »f the roads, it has been found nec
t-^Bary to double the customary order for »Mpment.
There is a uniform «:ood feeling among Reo dealers
over the prompt deliveries which the Keo Motor
t'nr Company i- making In strict accordance with
lh<« guarantees made last October.
Three of the four Dragon touring cars la the
coming American Autoi.-.obile Association tour
have teen ofliclally entered by the foUowtesj con
testants: 11. T. Branstetter, of the Chicago Auto
mobile Club, and agent of the Drama In that city:
Jol.n Kane Mills, ..r the Quaker City Motor Club
president of the Dragon Automobile Company and
A. L. Kull. of the N*\v York Mali. i Club and New
York nuent of the Dragoi:. The Ami of the entrant
of the fourth car has not yet b«en announced
Th.se t «i ncr- ■!>- will probably be th« four luwcsi
powered cars in the contest.
A student of statistics has figured that the mem
bers of tin.- American Motor Car Manufacturers'
Association wen- the wisest flgurers on the. future
of the automobile business, as shown by the fact
a\n 10.1 o.. t - "uiabouta "i? V se senerally In demand are
alniost all made »,y the forty-one members of the
Aiu.rt.ati Association. The term runabouts is used
tin. two persons and
On the moving of April I, under the most ad
verse weather conditions, a regular model *(}-:,".
hor.sef.ouer American Mora touring car made the
run from Canylen, N. J.. to Atlantic City, a dis
tance ■■'■ 58 s-io miles, in 69 minutes The car
carrying l 2 men and an added I.ono pW,,nds
weight of Sunday newspapers, encourtered several
times such lumpy stretches of road that a slow
down «tim«MMn to save the tires, but on sev
eral occasions a mile was made la 51 seconds
During a recent Heavy snowstorm in Brooklyn
when Its delivery facilities ware crippled by the loss
of several horses, Harm's Bakery placed In Its ser
vice M:. Carlsons Win ton delivery wagon This
vehicle had d.trm two years' eervira as a tourina;
car. but that simply tuned it up for a real effort
A car which recently left the works of J M
Quinby * Co.. Newark, attracted no little atten
tion, owing not only to Its handsome appear
ance, but to a number of Interesting innovations
in the construction of the motor. It was Invented
by Peter Jenne 3 of Chestnut Hill. Perm. The
latter has been building a few cars sinco 1902 for
himself and friends, and the present car Is the
perfected result* of his experiments. The motor
l.as four cylinders, develops 35 horsepower and has
three speeds forward, the construction of the car
being of nickel chroma steel throughout One of
the Improvements in the construction Is that the
oiling of the pump and other parts is absolutely
automatic, only tho engine requiring any attention.
Tli* con* clutch is of novel construction, being so
adjusted that it is absolutely impossible for its
suddon application 'o result in jerking the car. The
carburettor Is absolutely flexible and without limit
as to its abiyty to supply tha engine 1 .
Recently a great number of automobile concerns
have been making a specialty of calling attention
to 6om» particular feature on their cars, such as
a double carburettor, a special kind of clutch, etc.
Asked what particular feature stood out on the
Royal Tourist. C A. Duerr, of the company, said
that tho day for selling automobiles on the strength
of any ono point was past. "With the Royal," .
he continued, "we do not make a specialty of any
one feature. If the term specialist were to be ap
plied to us In any sense, it might be aa far as it
takes in our entire chassis. There we have stuck
to the same old fundamental principles laid down
years ago."
E. R- Hollander, of the Hoi-Tan Company. In
speaking of the growing popularity of t|he landau
let and limousine bodies, calls attention to the
fact that all over Europe the closed and partly
closed car are decidedly more popular than the
touring car. The tact that these ears are built
so that the windows can be dropped make them, la
nine caaee out of ten, far more comfortable and
satisfactory than the open ones. This is especially
true during the summer, when the dust nuisance
la so pronounced, and during Inclement and cold
Two years ago few closed bodies were used In
America, but the demand U growing greater every
year and has been very pronounced during the
present season. Another fact which he calls atten-
mmm 45 h. p. 34.000.00. wmmm
Our customers say -we float deserve any credit tor raar*n*e«tig *Jis
Royal, as th* car is so good wa trcn't ksVfw to znaks grot. We tWai so. too,
but It is the simplest way ws> could sMil of to snow yon eoc^dgnca
hare in the car. j~t v
If you ara still fa docbt
The following letter. la an answer recalled by a seeker after fcaowt»«s>
and is typical of what Royal Owners think about their marines :
PEAK Sin— ifmi-* a. isos\
In response to your inqulrjr, would ear that I haw* psr* ■* *rls» la Tt<jm ■ 1m
"ROTAL.- than I could put en raper. I tank tt Is as seed a sat »» Hki Is on toe mat***,
I hare no personal feelings tn th« matter, but advts* you as an ewasr to buy i •Ttor*i-*
Myself and three brothers all learned to drlT» aa auteasobOe with ear oaf tn* *$*• ir.vmtt
continuously until th* snow tell. The tepatra amonntes to plastically not--.-.. H*Bin# to
have the pleasure of meeting yea en the teas, an* mar I: »• a "asspaL**
Very truly yourb.
We hare established In conjunction with oar sales agency la 19
to date Rental department The can la this service a»u modem high
grade gasolene machines, the equal of any In private csa, T«rnut
; reasonable. Satisfaction guaranteed.
C. A. DUERR & CO., Inc.
Near 70th Street 2182-6 BROADWAY
Subway Station ' **o* o DKUHUnAI
# -_
Carriage Builders
sth Ay., at 33d St.
Panhard — Mercedes— Flat
Itala and C. G. V. Chassis
Limousine-Landaulette— Demi- Limousine
and Phaeton Bodies
A 15-H. P. Panhard Limousine,
A 20-H. P. Itala Limousine.
tlon to is the matter of prompt deliveries Two or
tiir»« venrs a~o It was impossible to get a loreiijn
car'of 1 the 9 nrft° iuaiity. su P ch as the Fiat without
waiting two or three months for it. To-day, as
fVr "." th- Hoi-Tun company Is oomerne.l. a special
ofthe leading European and American builders.
Benjamin Briscoe. chairman of the committee of
management of the American Motor Cat Manu
facturers' Association, has gone to California for
r rest- Be sails* last Thursday on the steamer
Proteus for New Orleans, and from there will go
to Los Angeles, afterward visiting San Francisco.
Portland; Seattle and Salt Lake City. Mrs. Briscoe
accompanied him.
The Interest tak«n by the Kina- of England In all
branches of awtomoblling is well known. Tn the
matter of ilres for his own oars it Is learned that,
after trial of all the prlnripal makes hi* ma.iesty
has ordered ••Continentals" as the regular equip
H. H. Westlnghouse. who Is a recent buyer of n
TTelch touring car. says, in speaking of his pur
chase that the engine construction and the. trans
mission system stand out strongly, and give to the
Welch more speed a horsepower than can be said
of any other American made car. He la pleased
with his purchase, and admits that the actual
merits of the ear came as a surprise to him.
1 "Brakes are coming In for close scrutiny this
season." says Harry S. Houpt, whoso company is
agent for the Thomas products. "In view of which
It Is Interesting to know why • contracting band
brakes were adopted on the countershafts of the
big flyers this season.
"Automobile engineers devise some unique tests
at times when a new model I* placed on the road
and when they wish to compare the result* of
practice with the deductions of theory. That was
the case when the designers and engineers of the
Thomas Flyer came to the question of which
brakes they should use, contracting or expanding,
for the hand lever. Theory was good, as far as It
went, but wUat they really wanted to know was
which kind would actually hold the car best.
"H. S. Haas, superintendent of the company
finally hit on the plan. Two 1307 models were used.
Both were fitted with foot brakes en the rear hubs
of the contracting, leather-to-metal type. For th«
hand lever brakes, one was equipped with con- 1
tracting, leather-to-metal brakes on countershaft
drums, and the other with expanding metal-to
metal brakes In the Interior of the rear hubs, in
such a manner that tension and area were- the
same on each and would, apparently, have the
same effect. A scale attached to the back of the
front seats and to the hand, levers of the two cars
served to aid In eouallislng the pressure.
"Both cars were then loaded with pig Iron equal
ling the weight of seven persons, the seating ca
pacity of the flyers, run up a 23 per cent grade
and turned around. Then the hand lever brakes
on both were applied at the same tension. The
car with the metai-to-metal expanding* brakes
reacted the bottom of the S»yard gnes fifty-tour
The Cars
That Are
The material used in Dragon and
Wayne cars is so good, the work
manship so careful and the a::
around strength and durability of
these two American cars is so gjeat
that we take no risk whatever in
guaranteeing both can free of re
pairs until January, 1908.
That is the guarantee tha: goes
with every Dragon and with every
Wayne we sell. Of course, this
guarantee isn't good in case of acci
dent from collisions, etc
Model L. M\, $2,000.
Four Cylinder, 24-26 H. P..
Shaft Drive.
Model N., «2 500 l
Four Cylinder. 35 H. P^ Selective
The motoring season m on. Buy
now and enjoy it and get the long
Immediate deliveries assured
prompt buyers. > •:■
Demonstrations at any time.
Telephone 4954 Columbus.
A. L.Kull Automobile Co.
1677 Broadway, near 52d Street.
llliljlil II M 1 ITT
Renault Simplex [
— Panhard • F. I. A. T. —
— Tearing Limousine t,andautrt —
, i Complete Cars _
z \ ,M. IBIMBT i CO. |
AdJ <e»nt Laekatraaaa Stst!an.
Z Automobile Body Builders. ~
EST. -•* j
iVj_l h M M I in nn 414 1
seconds before the other. Other teats on straight.
aways proved conclusively that the contracting
bands always stop the car mora sjoJakly and it «
result the band brakes on th« countershaft* wv«
aUoj>t«&-" * ' '

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