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THE SUN, SUNDAY, JULY 27, 1913.
NEWEST TENNIS STAR PUTS OUT CLOTHIER with the back stroke race, which she won by finished their work, but will stftw . tensive boxing programmes to-morrow afternoon for tho benefit of the hundred, of spectators who are expected to vlaM tho Vernon and Venice quarters. Cross and Baldwin meet next Tufjilur night in a twenty round bout lu fnri' t, Pacfh! A. C. nt Vernon. Among the h,,' celebrities who will be present upnn t , , occasion Hro Lightweight nmim.m,, Willie Ritchie; tho former title h(,i,,f' i,j Wolgast: Johnny Dundee, .luck W, t -Jess Wlllard nnd Pud Anderson , tl. ' betting Cross rules a 10 to H f )r tn with the Indications that the rltiRsidi hot" ting will be at even money. It Is known that Promoter .1 T Carey Is figuring upon using Hitch,,. ',r on either Labor Day or TlmnksKiunc Day. Wolgast or Joe Rivers Is tuirmd ns tho champion's probable opponent Th" proposed return mutch l. Kill Williams and Uddle Campi li.i ), called oft and Williams, accompanied h his manager, Sam Harris, left f,1r ttl. Hast to-day. CANADIAN YACHTS WIN. Score ait Points to 10 la Oae Deslaa Rapes of Tkoataail Islands Y. C. Clayton, July 28. The Canadians won the International race held by the Thou sand Islands Y. C. In which one design yachts were used. Canada scored 23 points to 19 by the Americans. Each side had three boats and two races were sailed. The Whistler, owned by It. IL Kggleston of New York, the Ha by Tho rn II o, owned by C. H. Itatith of Montreal, and the Dorothy, owned by It. J, Duggan of Montreal each scored 10 points. The Dorothy won to-day, with Baby Thoralto second and Whistler third. The Cana dian boat, the Tod, was disqualified. Three races were to have been sailed, hut the course was not ready on Thurs day and the race set for that day was declared off. FOUR STRAIGHT FOR DURAS. .Adas (hajes to Ills Mat of Victims la Game of Xlxty Moves, ing tint his queen's kulght Instead of advancing the queen's bishop's pawn, which usually Is done for the sake of opening up the position. The ninth move of Chajes, though not downright bad, did not meet with the ap proval of the gallery. Nevertheless, the players pursued the even tenor of their ways, and a hard fight was foreshadowed. At the twenty-first turn Duras per mitted his Qli pawns to be doubled. This opened tlio knight's flic, on the queen's wing of the board, a file tho Uohemlan latir on occupied. Massing threo pieces against Chnjes's king's knight's pawn, Duras won It on the thirty-fourth move, but had to sub mit to an exchange, of queens. Ulshops commanding squares of different color, with n rook apiece, remained on the board, and the onlookers begun to doubt the Kurnpean master's ability tn force a win. Tho Intter, however, established two "flying" tussed pawns hy means of which he attained his goal after sixty moves had been recorded. MISS NERICH WINS TWICE. a good margin, miss nowarn iwn.ni mimr ing second. Thn diving competition was very close, single points separating the first three with Miss Adeline Trapp the winner. Tho summaries: . 200 yard swim, scratch Won by May Nerlch, Lillian Howard second, Mario Waldes third. Time 3 minutes t seconds. 13 yard back stroke race Won by May Nerlch. Lillian Howard second, Adeline Ulster of .. Y. A. C. Swimmer Shows Skill In the Water Miss May Nerlch yesterday showed that swimming runs In the blood when she won tho two races held at the aquatic meet of the Women's National Life Having Corps In the natatorlum of tho Palisades Amuse ment Park. Miss Nerlch Is n sister of Nicholas Nerlch. one of the best swimmers In the New York A. C, and she exhibited more than a trace of thn family skill In cutting through the water. Not one of the eight starters In the 200 yard swim had a chance against Miss Nerlch, who gained an advantnge with the opening dive which sue never tost. At the finish she was nearly twenty-rive yards ahead of Miss I.llllan Howard, who beat Miss Marin Watdcs after a hard race. Miss Nerlch was equally at home STANDING OF TUB PLAYKIIM. Won. I.Oat. Vnn.l)St. 4 .1 rapshlanrs. 10 Kupchlk A Teneowurzel.. e mark u Marder... v4 Duraa.. 4 n nernMeln., .1 (.haje llevnon..,. Phillips.... (Irnmmer HclhotT. After Loning the First Two Sots Yonnff Johnston Outplays" Former Champion. Vi II Trapp third. Time St seconds. Adair 4 3 Htapfer.. Fancy Diving won Dy aowihc irnii with 41 points, Josephine Bartlett second with 42 points, Barah Martin third with 41 points. CROSS AND BALDWIN REST UP. O. 8. Duras of Prague, who Is sched uled to encounter Jose It. Capablanca of Havana tn the masters' tournament of the Illce Chess Club to-day, scored his fourth win jesterday by defeating Oscar Clmjes. champion of the Pro gressive Chess Club, after n pro tracted struggle extending io sixty moves. Chajes had the whlto pieces and essayed the queen's pawn opening, which the Uohemlan champion developed In accordance with his own notions, bring Yorni is sKRVKh vis Will Spar for fttyetators To-day. nt Real Training Is Bailed. Touehard and Washburn Cause W. A. Larned and Boh Is Wrlffht to Trail. Los Anoklrs, July, and Matty Baldwin 2. Leach Cross have practically 4 W "M'"l1""",""""""BaWssaslr"M'Ty,ff"Tr,,,f"M'S5' Bootov,. July !. Toulh nd ng clnrhrd on the Lonrwood tennm court tills nfternoon, and s most generally hap pens youth was served. William M. Johntton. IS years of Bf. most rfoont crus.ider from wfst of the Korky Moun tains, defentfd W. J. Clothier. snmcwhHt oldf-r. In five sets, 4 . 57, 75, 60, I . Then agnln youth. In the person of Gustave F. Touehard and W. M. Wash- hum, forced William J. Litnifii and Reals C. Wrlnht. both veterans, to trail their colors In onet of thn doubles semi-finals. Another youth, (1. I'. tlurdner. Jr.. forced Nat N'lles out of the sliiRles, and as n re sult, four of thn six players who clash Monday In the flnnls for the Kastern championship doubles and the Longwood challenge bowl In slnsies will be from amoiiR the younger exponents of the game. The only ones that might be classed as veterans are Nlles and Dabney. and though It Is true they have been playing for several years It Is Indued lather a long stretch of Imagination to lefcr to either as a veteran. In some quarters the belief was held that young Johnston was being overrated ' by the critics of the game, and throwing out his match with Clothier there might be some basis for that belief. However, after seeing him come from behind, for Clothier led him two sets to love, and pull out the win as a result of some re markable play the opinion Is general that he Is a wonderful player. New York lovers of the game will have a chance to see him play, for he goes to the Crescent A. C. tournament, which opens next Thursday. The first two sets were easy for the Phlladelphlan. but otico Johnston found his. game there was an end to Clothier's chances. Tlnin after time -the younger player passed htm on hard smashes from the base line and frequently scored with cross court kills that were h revelation to those watching the play. His only ap parent weakness Is that h does not seem able to bring off lobs us well as some other players. Even at the net game Clothier had no cinch, for the youth cored points with pretty passes. Clothier had Beats Wright running all over the court yesterday in a vain effort to stave off defeat, but Johnston to-day forced the former tltleholder to resort to all sorts of strategy and to run many yards back and forth only to lose the match. Had the New Yorkers gone down to de feat this uftcinoon In the doubles match the credit would have rested kolely with Wright for I.arned was hardly more valuable to him than was the umpire who called foot faults. Unquestionably Larned at present cannot stand the strain of a full week of tennis. In the five sets that were played with Touehard and Washburn he had no less than SI errors. About the only offense In which he did not tlgure whs at double faults, for In that respect his scorn was clean. Wright kept the gallery on edge with wonderful gets and brilliant work at the net. Touehard was dazzling with wicked placements and though Washburn was at times erratic his vicious assault won him praise, for more often than not he scored places that were about as good as anything ever seen at Longwood. The other Eastern doubles was simply an exercise match for Nlles and Dabney. Nat Nlles as a general rule in practice btats U. P. Gardner. Jr.. four times out of five, but In a match the order Is re versed. To-dny Nlles tooK the first set of the singles semi-final and then dropped three straight. The summary: Longnood Challenge Bon I. Singles ,eml flnsl rouml V. M. Juhnaton. Ssn Franelaro. riefeuted W. J, Clothier. Philadelphia. 4 , f 7. 75. 0. ; O. V. Gardner, Jr., Honor, defeated N. W. Nlles, Boaton, I. :. 61. 63. Kantern Chainplonahlp, Doublta Heml.flnal round U. K. Touehard and V. M, TCaah burn. Neu York, defeated William J. Larned, Summit. N. .1., and Heala C. Wright. Boston. s. S . i. t J: N. v. Nlles and A, H. Habney, BoMon. defeated It. H. Siott and K. L. Beul. Boaton, 119, 62, 1, TENNIS ENTRY FLATTERS CLUB. University Heights Tourney Besjins With Slxtyelcht Aspirants. The annual lawn tennis tournament of the University Heights Tennis Club was started yesterday on the club courts, with sixty-eight entries, one of the largest draws that ever competed In the event. Home of the preliminary and first round matches were held open for players who were competing yesterday in the tourney at Kdgemere. Five of the day's matches went to three sets. The summaries: Men's tilnflea 'Preliminary round J. E. Cameron defeated (1. U Itoblnaon. 60, 6 1; A, It. Van Ordtn defeated N. Htlp. ler. fi 1, !. W. 8. Began defeated B. tie Wolf by default; K. Hliuw. Jr., defeated V. T. Bennett, 6 t, 60. Flrat Hound A. Bilcy defeated C. Marsh mik, n 0, 6 9; A. Wyckoff defeated I,. Itntlnson, 62, 6 3; W. Planer defeated A. W. McLean. 61, 60; B. W. Blair de feated 11. I,. Howard, 60. 64; A. Nan lilvcl defeated V. Hwayne, 16, 1, (4; B. Plhley defeated (I. Hunter. 60. 60; II. (Ireui defeated II. Wllgerodt, 61, 6 0; W. II. Wood defeated It. Haurrinn. C 0 5 0; W. Batea defeated K. Oatendorf, 63, 97; K. Behar defeated O, Tegram. 64, 6 4; K, I'. Adama defeated .1. C. A. Chllda, ' i. i, u i, iv i ; a. wonu defeated it. Wood, 4 -i,, 6;, 63; K, Thomas defeated A. Bogart. S 6. 16, 61; T. Walden defeated 11. Fu-aln. 36. 63, 64; C. I,. Fisher defeated K. L. Martin. 60, 6 1; A. ft. Van Order) defeated .1, K. Cameron, 64. 61. SWEET MARIE SAILS BEST. George Clark's Yacht Wins Hare In ! l.lltlr Narraa-ansett Bar. Watch Hill, II. I July 26. The Watch Hill Yacht Club held two races In Little Narragunaett Hay this afternoon. The first, a handicap, was won hy Kweet Maile, sailed by George Clark, which fill ished In 1 hour 17 minutes 44 seconds. The Eugenia was second, sailed by Hobcrt Ilarrle. The Edltha, sailed by C. P. Colt roll, was third. Donald liattey added another victory to the already long list of the Pardner. her time being 1 hour 15 minutes 45 seconds. Tho other boats finished us follows: Sice nnd, Spider, Rarle liattey ; third, Kings, bury, Mr. Ciussmau; fourth, Dunham, Frances Dunham; fifth. Tern, Philip Turnbull ; Blxth, T. N. T.. ilarry uabcock ; seventh, Andrews Dory. W. II, Andrews; eighth. Mcl.anahan Dory, Hum Kclton. Hllvtr cups were given to the winners. Bnslnif Bouts Last Majhl. Krankle Fleming knocked out Oeorge Klrkwood in Hie sixth round at the Fair Vrtont A. C. last night. Kid droves and Danny Muloney fought ten rounds to a draw at the Irving A. f. Mike Itosen and Young Hector fought a ten iiiuml dmw at llrown'x (jynimialutn. At the Ht. Nicholas A. C. Ilifene Hilly lloche illsriuallm-d llllly Dennett In the nXln lound for icpeutidly hlttln Vouim oraaweu ow la we cllucues. I Cadillac leadership in scientific motor car development is once more strikingly demonstrated A new quality of luxury A new element of efficiency A new source of economy Each year you have looked to the Cadillac for the real and substan tial progress in motor car development. You have looked to the Cadillac for the great essentials in the prac tical motor car. And you have not looked in vain. Now conceive, .if you can. a Cadillac with its essential functions sharpened, accentuated and refined. Conceive such a process of refinement culminating in an entirely new riding quality of unexampled ease. That is precisely what has come to pass in this new car. The principal contributing factor the two-speed direct drive axle is described in detail elsewhere. The Cadillac Delco electrical system of automatic cranking, lighting and ignition, the first practical system ever made and first introduced by us, has, after experience with it on 27.000 Cadillacs, been still further developed, improved and simplified and the slight attention required from the user materially reduced. The carburetor has been improved, its efficiency and its well-known economy increased. It is hot water jacketed and electrically heated to facilitate starting in cold weather. The rear sprijigs are six inches longer. The body designs are new and strikingly handsome. Front seat passengers may enter or leave the car at either side. Thee and many other refinements of essential details make for a greater and a better Cadillac and serve to more firmly establish its po sition as America's leading motor car. The Cadillac Company has never disappointed you in the smallest particular or in a single promise. We promise you again, in this new car, a positive revelation in motor car luxurv. Cadillac two-speed direct drive axle Inthis new axle the Cadillac Company once more gi e evidence of ib 'eaderslpp in motor car develop ment and motor car progress. The advantages of this axle do not lie in its I ing particularly an improvement sj far as its functions as an axle are concerned, but rather in the manifold advantages attained in oth'-r directions through the medium of the axle In place of the singe beve pinion and sinle heel driving pear common to ordinarv construction, there are two bevel pinions and two bevel dr'vins gears. This aftord.s two different gear ratios, each driving direct from the engine to the axle without intermediate gearing. The usual single direct ge'ar ratios range from about .V5 to 1 down to 4 to 1 . according to the car. Anv single gear ratio is necessarily what it is because a Mngle gear ratio must be. or should be. the particular one which is best adapted for all around general use. No one single gear ratio can possibly be nist right for all speeds and 'or all conditions. But by using two direct gear ratios we have exactly doubled the means for promoting the economical and efficient appli cation of power developed by the engine to the driving of the car. In attaining these much desired qualities, instead of adding complications to the power plant which make for greater fuel consumption and for greater upkeep expense, they have been attained by methods which are strikingly the rererse, viz., by methods which lessen the fuel consumption, methods which decrease friction with its resulting wear and methods which make for longer life, together with an appreciable decrease in the cost of operation and maintenance. Specifications in brief liNGINH hour-cylinder. 4JS inch bore by 5'4' inch stroke: silent chain-driven cam shaft, pump shaft and generator shaft: enclosed valve mechanism. Five-bearing crankshaft. HORSE-POWER 40-so COOLING Water, copper jacketed cylinder'-. Centrifugal pump: radiator, tubular and Dlate n'rv' IGNITION-Delco duaisystem. CRANKING DEVICK-Belco Flectrical. patented LUBRICA TION Cadillac automatic splash system, oil uniformly distributed. CARBURETOR Special Cadill ic design of maximum efficiency, hot water jacketed and electrically heated: air controMed from driver's seat CLUTCH Cone type. Iarg. leather faced with special spring ring in flv wheel. TRANSMISSION sliding gear, selective type, three speeds forward and reverse. Chrome nickel steel gears running on five Annular ball bearings. CONTROL Hand gear change lever and hand brake lever at driver's right inide the car. Service brake, foot lever. Clutch, foot lever. Rear axle gear control, electric switch. Throttle accelerator, foot lever. Spark and throttle levers at steering wheel. Carburetor air control, hand lever on Mi-rung (.uiuiiiii. unn ii aiiaii, iu iu ci.s ui icei gf.trs oi special cut leetli. A.Ll:S Rear full iiuaunK i.M'c; ?inT.i.n ;iuu mu-i iim- .ivc i;iii.s; iu-joti uirect urive isw uetaned description). Pron' axle, drop forged I beam section wth drop forged yokes, spring perches, tie rod ends and roller bearne steering spindles. Front wheels litted with Timken bearing. BRAKES One internal and one e.vtern il wheels. 17 inch In; J'-, drum. exceptionally easy in operation, both equipped with eiiualiers k i.wi-,,--. . , , ih4iiiit ,i,viiiik. nwiiti ,,,4 ,.,,iiii KL'iii aniui :ii 1 1 1 i.i ti ii f 1 m-n o.n ii liml O'.tl. u.ilnii, rim iliimiinim mulnr Will." I." I t!ACn 4 " Tiniv ,. . . . . " ..mi n.iin,,, i mi, uiuiinii.iMi -,.iv,i. wnoi. ikj mint's iim;; .in men 0 -i1., ill'li- O. D. demountable rims. SPRINGS Front, semi-elliptical Rear, three-quarter platform "FINISH- -Calumet Green with god stripe. STANDARD EQUIP.MENT-Cad.llac top. windshield full limn equipment. gaoline gauge, e'ectric horn, power tire pump, foot rail and cocoa mat in tonneau of open c trs roK' rai', tire holders, set of tools tire repair kit, Warner Autometer. I'f "liwui I IMjlMpi U Ml. In the new Cadillac axle we have, as before stated, two direct drive gear ratios. The ow d'rect drive gear, which is 3.66 to 1, is especially adapted for city driving, where starting, stopping and slowing down are irequent ana wnere cautious operation is necessary. MVuSiMiMimtiMlmPM0nw; The high direct drive gear ratio, which :s 2. 5 to l is of special advantage where speeds of about 16 mi'es or more per hour are permissible and desirab'e The change from one gear ratio to the other is made by means of a simple, convenient electric switch. The advantages of the high direct drive gear ratio lie pnmari'y in the fact that with it. any given m T llBSKJJ f 1 11 " JMB HlB3sW speed of the engine produces an increase of about 42 per cent, in the speed of the car. For example: at an engine speed of 700 revolutions per minute, with the low direct gear engaged, the car will travel approxi mately 21 miles per hour: while on the high direct gear it will truve. approximated JO miles per hour with no increase in engine speed. Thic ureal inrrp.-ICP in tar trwvl in it rolntinti tr .mtrin.i C11..1.I .i.-rnmnlichoe u mimhsi, nf .focirnMn things. Among these is a decrease in gasoline consumption for a given mileage. This is due to the fact 've pawenger Touring Car $1973 that with the engine turning over slowly comparatively speaking a given quantity of gas is utilised to Greater advantage and generates more actual power than with the engine turning over more rapidly. Other modfls riction also is materially reduced by reason of the parts operating more slowly and this, too, is a factor in ' hwei reducing gasoline consumption when driving on the high gear. Seven oauenncr car SM71 I unrin.it. r r.v .v... Another great advantage is that with this direct drive high gear ratio there is obtained an extraordi- . Ti . , three Pa"cnJle' Mm narily luxurious smoothness in running, together with a marked quietness and a comparative freedom rnaeion, lour passenger , "JJ inside drive Limousine, Bve passenger 2809 from the vibration which, to a greater or 'ess extent, is ever present when traveling at high speed "with a Roadster, two passenger 1975 Standard Limousine, seven passenger Ja low gear ratio. All prices, are F. O. D. Detroit and include standard equipment OFFICE AND BRANCHES OF 59th and Broadway (Columbus Car Co.,) n 1 1 . 59th and Broadway (Columbus Circle). I i lP?J a Telephone Columbus 7700. Brooklyn mL367 o!irSeS AV . k, , 61 Flatbush Av. 'Phone 214 Bridgeport. Newark 'Phone 527 Main 232 Halsey St. 'Phone Market 3240. 1914 MODEL ON EXHIBITION IN NEW YORK. CADILLAC MOTOR CAR CO., DETROIT, MICH.i