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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SUNDAY MORNING, MARCH 29, 1914
T"r' P PAGE THREE ADDITIONAL SPORT NEWS ffl TRADE OF AUTO DEAS mm Foreign Motor-maker Has Problems Which He Will Solve With Help of an American Races Bring Makers in Closer Touch C. II. Bransford, and expert English motor car engineer, has stated to The Republican that the chief differences between American and continental motors are due to differences in road conditions, here and abroad. The rough uncared for American road has compelled the American maker to fur nish an engine that would develop great power on few revolutions per minute. In other words, the American motorist is in too big a hurry to drop into second speed at every slight irreg ularity in the road surface. He merely CASH GRANDE MAYOR STUDEBAKER FAN NOW A. Armenta Learns Mysteries New Six and Now Engages in Pastime of Sane Joy Riding of (Special to The Republican.) C'ASA GRANDE, March 28. J. A. Armenta, mayor of Casa Grande, is delighting himself and many of his friends with a new Studebaker "Six." Having had the car less than two weeks, Mr. Armenta has learned all about it, drives like an expert, and indulges in the saner sort of joy rides every day. The machine, which was delivered to the mayor on March 19, came from the Phoenix agency of the Stu debaker. A. E. Culberson of the Ari zona Motor company delivered it in person. He instructed the new owner in the methods of handling this six cylindered, self-starting machine, and left him to the enjoyment of his new possession. COPIES OF A POPULAR REST SELLER RECEIVED Three Valley Men Receive Hand some Morroco Bound Presents for - Use During Summer been forced to overlook is pipe curve in the intakes and exhausts. There is nothing that will give a motor flexibil ity like reducing the number and sharpness of the curves and bends on ! the manifolds. When it is possible with disengages his clutch, puts on the brake the rapid development of the motor car i nd coasts slowly over the bad place, j engine to design a power plant in then lets his clutch in without changing which the carburetor will feed straight gears. To catch the load and begin pul- into the firing chamber, and the ex ling successfully while the car is trav- haust tubes will lead directly from the cling slowly, the engine has to exert a cylinder to the muffler, then the big tremendous force without having much stride in flexibility engineering will speed on which to base it. That is why 1 have been accomplished, the car for the t'nited States is one ! The coming international races at In with big cylinder diameter and short j dianapolis are bringing the motor car stroke pistons. makers of Europe and America into While these specifications reduce the . closer touch. Some American manu flcxibility of the motor considerably, facturers are adopting French, German, they permit of hard usage and long life j Italian and English methods. And some in roughly handled motors. To put a small English car on American roads and subject it to the same treatment accorded to American cars would be to rack it to pieces in a very short time. But as the roads improve, the cars will automatically acquire that refine ment which makes them more and more like the continental product. One thing which American makers have foreign makers are looking to the American maker for ideas. The result will be an exchange of practices that cannot help but help the motor mak ing business. Scorers in the Central Arizona League have received copies of one of the most brilliant books ever pub lished. It is one of those best sell ers of a decade ago, which never seems to have grown eld. Millions have read it, and many million more will read it. It is the Spalding score book. The score books are handsome mor rocco bound gilt lettered presents from H. H. Eling, special representa tive of A. G. Spalding, who came to Phoenix on hearing of the league's organization. He ably assisted at the preliminary meetings in The Re publican office, and stayed with the league until it was well organized. Those who received books are James A. Blakley, the veteran scorer of Tempe, Lyle Abbott, the Republican's scorer and Ray Lesueur, who will handle the runs, hits and errors for the Mesa team this season. The main problem which foreign manufacturers have encountered in trying to complete with the moderate price American automobiles has been A VALUABLE LESSON FOR REAL TEMPERANCE PEOPLE Practical Temperance Will Prevent the "Alarming Annual Increase in the Cost of the Curse." If temperance societies, state and national authorities- would investigate the Neal Drink Habit Treatment they I would learn a valuable lesson in the Notwithstanding the persistent and I redemption of drinking men and wo cimtinued efforts of the great and j m'n- mighty church and temperance or- The Neal Treatment is not an ex ganizations, all reliable reports Indi- i perimont. Sixty Neal Institutes in cate an "alarming annual increase in j the principal cities of the world have the cost of the curse." for years been saving thousands from Modern medical science teaches and rink slavery, your own experience and observation j TheNeal Treatment is a safe, re proves alcoholism is a diseased con- i liable, vegetable treatment that re dition, which requires scientific medi- j moves the craving and necessity for cai treatment to remove tne treatment to remove the cause which is the poison of alcohol "stored up" in the system from previous in dulgence. When you succeed in cur ing typhoid fever by moral suasion, fines and prison cells, then you may hope to cure alcoholism in the same way. drink in three days without the use of hypodermic injections. Call at the Phoenix Neal Institute, southeast cor ner 11th St. and Culver and investi gate for yourself, or for your hus band, son or father. If you cannot call, write or phone for full informa tion. Phone 1733. Advertisement. HOT WATER IN YOUR NEW HOME A Gas Water Heater Costs only $16.00 installed. Gives you Hot Water in Bath and Kitchen. Any Hour of the Day or Night. Phone 1654 A Representative will call and explain it to you. that of producing a powerful motor. This one feature has proved the stumb ling block in every attempt thus far made tc compete with American man ufacturers. and it bids fair to continue as the unsurmountable obstacle in any attempted competition. The aim of foreign manufacturers of small cars, especially those in England, has thus far been to provide a power ful and speedy light car. To accomplish an output of even a moderate horse power and speed, English makers have utilized an engine of small bore and stroke, depending on the speed of the piston to develop the necessary power. As a result the light car of foreign manufacture has not yet made a pro nounced success. The American car of medium price, on the other hand, has a large motor of comparatively low speed. This car has proved a long- lived vehicle. There is no doubt that the American plan of providing a big engine, and restricting the number of revolutions, is vastly superior to that of the English maker, for the medium priced car built in the United States is still giving excellent service with a minimum of repairs and adjustments, when the English light car has been worn out. It is obvious that the motor which runs at low speed must outwear the high-speed engine, especially in an au tomobilefor in the latter every minor road inequality is a severe strain ond shock. In the former these shocks do not occur, for the low speed engine has plenty of reserve stability to overcome excessive vibration due to rough roads. BENEFITS FROM USE OF The probable benefits that will re sult from the. increased use of auto mobiles and auto trucks may be summed up as follows: First, with the universal construction of smooth and ron -absorbent roads and the use of oil instead of water for sprinkling, the quantity of dust in the air will be reduced. As a consequence a number f diseases which are frequently trans mitted by dust will be decreased and storm waters will be more easily cared for. Second, the horse will gradually disappear from our streets. With it the number of house flies and stable tlies will be diminished; hu man lives will be saved and much added to health and comfort. Contact infections of those engaged in the care of horses will also become rare. At the same time out of door life and enjoyment will be encouraged and thus a further contribution to the betterment of human conditions brought about Dr. P. G. Heinemann in Popular Science Monthly. The new Ziegfeld "Follies" is to haveits tryout in Atlantic City the last rweek in April and will bes:n its New York run on May 1. Pacific Gas & Electric Company SAGE TEA IN LIFELESS, GRAY HAIR Mixed With Sulphur It Darkens so Naturally Nobody Can Tell ... . . - BOY CHIP OF " GOLFERS SEEKS INQUESTS! Francis 0 u i in e t, Open Champion of the World, Leaves for - England to Engage in the Amateur Championship Tourney Grandmother kept her hair beauti fully darkened, glossy and abundant with a brew of Sage Tea and Sul phur. Whenever her hair fell out or took on that dull, faded or streaked appearance, this simple mixture was applied with wonderful effect. By asking at any drug store for "Wy eth's Sage and Sulphur Hair Rem edy," you will get a large bottle of this old-time recipe, ready to use, for about 50 cents. This simple mixture can be depended upon to re store natural color and beauty to the hair and is splendid for dandruff, dry, itchy scalp and falling hair. A well known downtown druggist says everybody uses Wyeth's Sage ami Sulphur, because it darkens so naturally and evenly that nobody can tell it has been applied it's so easy to use, too. You simply dampen a comb or soft brush and draw it through your hair, taking one strand at a time. By morning the gray hair disappears; after another appli cation or two, it is restored to its natural color and looks gloss v', soft and abundant. Agents, Busy Drug Store and Bear Drug Store. Adver- (Special to The Republican.) BOSTON, Mass., March 28 The thousands of American golf enthusi asts will wish success to Francis Quimet, the American open cham pion, when he sails for England next week to take part in the British am ateur championship tournament. Quimet will not be -the only Ameri can player who will make a bid for the British title in the great tourna ment to take place on the Sandwich links today. Other Americans' who are scheduled to take part are Je rome D. Travers, the holder of the national amateur title; Fred Her reschoff, twice runner-up in the na tional amateur championship, andj Schmidt, Lockwood and Marston, all crack performers on the links. In this galaxy of American stars young Quimet is pretty sure to re ceive the most attention on the other side. His name has been as familiar in England as in this country ever since he defeated Vardon and Ray, the famous English professionals, in the national open tournament last fall. Vardon and Ray, the pick of the world's professional golfers, came over from England last summer and toured America, meeting all comers. What they did to the "all comers'' was little less than brutal. All the two pros had to do was to walk ou; on the links, turn around, and walk right off again, incidentally taking ! with them the winner's share of the prize money. Then came the open championship at Brookline, Mass. It promised more soft money for Vardon and Ray, but the promise failed of fulfillment. The pair of veterans showed great stuff from Tuesday till Friday of tourna ment week and looked like sure win ners. But after Friday's play they found themselves tied for title with Quimet, a meie boy in years and who had gained his first experience on the links as a caddy. The triple tie was played off on Saturday. Quimet, eager for the fray, jumped right out, bustled over the cour?e, turned in a card of 72, and was home eating his supper be fore the two English wonders real ized they had been defeated. In rec ognition of his brilliant performance that day. Quimet was presented with a gold medal inscribed: Francis Qui met, open champion, after tie with H. Vardon and E. Ray. The Country Ciub, Brookline, Mass., September 18, 1913." So it is not to be wondered that the devotees of the game in the British Isles are eagerly awaiting an opportunity to give the young victor the "once over." Young Quimet was born in Brook line. Mass., May 8. 1893, of French Irish parentage. He learned his first golf at the Country Club of Brook line, where he worked as a caddy in 1907. He won his first prize in 1909, when as a high school student he won the interscholastic prize. Two years later he quit school to engage in business, and thereafter his golf practice was confined to Saturday afternoons and Sundays. On his Saturday afternoons Quimet won more golf honors than any other player in Massachusetts. He played without practice on links he had never seen before, and in the major ity of his tournaments he captured the premier honors against a field of the state's best players. For three successive years Quimet tried to qualify in the national ama teur tournament and failed. Last year he qualified, but was defeated in the finals by Jerome D. Travers, the title holder. Travers is quoted as saying that his match with Quimet was the hardest tussle he had on his way to final honors. After losing out in the national tournament, Quimet won the amateur title of Massachusetts and estab lished a. reputation as a wonderful finisher. Then, in the open tourna ment last September, there came to the young expert the greatest honor an amateur can win in the United States the open championship wrested from a field of the biggest, best and classiest golfers . ever as sembled in America. From caddy to open champion of the United States in a period of five years is a record that is not likely to be duplicated in many years years to come. o PLAYS AND PLAYERS Ben Greet will begin his open-air season in Savannah in a few weeKs. Margaret Mayo, author of "Polly of the Circus," has written a new comedy called "The Lookers On." Maurice Farkoa, a noted French comedian and singer of chansonette". has been engaged for a tour of the large cities of the United States and Canada next season. Nat Goodwin, Lew Fields and Max Rogers are to appear in the all-star cast of "The High Cost of Loving," which A. H. Woods is arranging to produce next August. In Winona, Minn., the other night Rose Stahl celebrated her one thou sandth performance as the star in the Charles Klein play, "Maggie Pepper." Eventually Why Not NOW? STERN USED AUTO TO GET PAPER OUT The New Brunswick (N. J.) Daily Times was not phased by the blizzard which paralyzed business in New Jersey and Eastern States. Finding that all electric power was cut off, J. David Stern, president of the Times, remem bered his Ford automobile, and lost no time in putting it to use, in the Times plant. In the morning the Ford ran the linotype machines and in the afternoon it was connected with the press and turned out 10,000 papers before the auto became so hot that it burned the ropes which bound it to the floor. The Times -issued its -full edition on time on the worst day of the blizzard. News Item From Fourth Estate Call 514 . For a Demonstration THE FORD ALWAYS THERE WHEN NEEDED Immediate Delivery on Runabout or Tour ing Car. ' ' -- .... .. 111111.11111 II TOURING CAR $625 F. 0. B. PHOENIX NO EXTRAS TO BUY The Ford Car. when it comes to emergencies, is sure there, whether it be a case of furnishing power for getting out a newspaper, running a pump, or a buck saw, or carrying you through heavy sand or mud, or up long hills, you can depend oh your Ford to help you out in case of trouble. ORDER YOURS NOW. ELECTRIC STARTER AND LIGHTS We have just received a shipment of Electrical Starting and Lighting Equipment, built especially for Ford Cars. They can be put on by us at a reasonable cost, and do not injure the car in anyway simply an added convenience to the Ford. TOURING CAR, $625 F. O. B. PHOENIX NO EXTRAS TO BUY FEDERAL TRUCKS HENDRIE TIRES, Guaranteed 4,500 Miles Ford Garage 308-310 East Adams St. ED. RUDOLPH. Telephone 514 "Seven Keys to Baldpate" is ful filling the early predictions that it would be one of the most successful plays of the year. Three companies are now presenting it on the road. The Shuberts are planning to re vive "The Girl From Kay's," with Sam Bernard in his original role and Gaby Deslys in the title role. Sev eral other players of prominence have been engaged for the cast. The record of Keith's theater in Boston in having been open continu ously for twenty years, with the ex ception of a single period of several weeks during alterations, is probably without a parallel among American Henry Miller and Klaw and Er playhouses. j langer have joined forces to the ex- Kitty Gordon and the "Pretty Miss J tent that for the next five years Mr. Smith " company made a record jump from Los Angeles to Boston to begin the eastern engagement. After a run in Boston the rlay will be put on in New York to continue until the cose of the season. "Rita's Romance," a musical play by Leo Dietrichstein and Avery Hop wood, with, music by Silvio Hein, is to be transferred to the east from Los Angeles, its original place of production. A new musical star to appear in the cast is Selma Paley. Miller and the theatrical firm will jointly make a number of produc tions under the personal direction of the former. The first attraction to be exploited by the new firm will be Ruth Chatterton in "Daddy Long Legs." j ' o I Romance is ended, I opine. And business rules todaj-, n For now they have a trolly line, Along the Appian way. Kansas State Journal. Powerful Keen Cutting Dain Raj -f :" :,.'.v- v.. .''.2- -. 9 COMPENSATING GEARS That remove strain from the bear ings and transmit instead of con sume power. LONG PITMAN SHAFT That has all end thrust removed, hence has no need of thrust bear ings. ALIGNMENT OF CUTTER BAR Seldom necessary, but easily, quicklv and positively made. CENTERING THE KNIVES So that they always register per fectly in the guards, insuring per fect work. VERTICAL LIFT A lift so easy to operate, an or- dinary boy handles it readily. AN EASY FOOT LIFT So easy it's surprising, especially after using other kinds. ADJUSTABLE DRAFT HITCH Instantly set to remove side draft in the most severe conditions of work. MATERIAL AND WORKMAN SHIP Of the known Dain standard prov en by service reliable and trustworthy. Remember our line of Hay Tools is complete, consisting of Deere and Dain Hay Loaders, Buck Rakes, Side Delivery Rakes and Hay Stackers. Also large stock of light and heavy harness. Repairing neatly and satisfac torily done. Ryan Vehicle & Machinery Co. House of Quality. MWWwvvvyvvvwwvvvwwMwstvywwwww tisement.