Automobile Trade Journal, Volume 7 (Google eBook)

Front Cover
Chilton Company, 1903 - Automobiles
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Page 161 - Oldsmobile Nothing to watch but the road Used yesterday, in use today, and ready for tomorrow. The construction is simple and practical, the working parts are easily understood and readily accessible. Power is transmitted to the rear axle by a roller chain of 400x3 pounds working strength, running direct from the motor shaft. Operated by a single lever from the seat and responds instantly to the will of the This handsome and practical machine has demonstrated through every day use by 7,000 drivers...
Page 256 - MIDDLESEX, which is one of the smallest but at the same time one of the richest and most populous of the English counties.
Page 123 - It will also be seen from its construction that the roller essentially acts as an oil reservoir, while the spiral and roller together perform the function of an oil carrier, thereby assuring perfect lubrication of all parts at all times, making it possible to operate the bearing for a considerable interval without attention. By varying the diameter of the roller as well as the thickness, width and character of...
Page 65 - Extra large improved roller bearings have replaced the ball-bearings on the running gear, and all the plain bearings on the engine and transmission have been made much larger and bushed with the best anti-friction metal. All bright metal parts, including the lamps, are finished in polished brass instead of being nickel-plated.
Page 241 - vahen 'writing to advertisers. is the only automobile that has been consistently developed through 1 0 years of successful experience on American roads The same development that has given foreign cars their reputation has given the Haynes-Apperson its proved reliability, but because of the more severe conditions under which it has been produced, there is no car of equal horsepower that will last as long, handle as easily, and ride as smoothly on American highways as this American product, The...
Page 24 - New York, ex-president of the League of American Wheelmen, was elected president. The other officers were re-elected, as follows: Charles E. Duryea, Reading, Pa.; first vice president; WG Murray, Chicago, second vice president; FB Hill, Boston, treasurer; SW Merrihew, New York, secretary.
Page 103 - The same well known form of throttle and reverse lever combined is maintained, but in addition another lever is used to permit of "hooking up" the links to save fuel and water, on favorable roads. Wood wheels and G. & J. detachable tires are used on this model, which has a mileage range on fuel of about 75, and on water over 200.
Page 24 - Automobiles," and voiced the opinion that the impulse which had been given to road building through the efforts of automobilists would not die out until every State in the country had a complete system of improved roads. Mr. TC Martin, editor of the Electrical World and Engineer, in his remarks on "Elwtric Matters Pertaining to Automobiles," said that although electric automobiles appeared to be a <dead issue now.
Page 160 - I attempted one day to pass over a road when the street railway company were cutting down a grade. I got the auto, into the sand so deep that both axles rested on the sand. I tried to pull out, and, a* a consequence, stripped three teeth ofl the rear sprocket.
Page 241 - HAYNES-APPERSON is the only automobile that has been consistently developed through ten years of successful experience on American roads. The same development that has given foreign cars their reputation has given the HAYNES-APPERSON its proved reliability, but because of the more severe conditions under which it has been produced there is no car of equal horse-power that will last as long, handle as easily, and ride as smoothly on American Highways as this American product.

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