34 relations: AAA Contest Board, American Locomotive Company, Atlanta, Bill Endicott, Bob Burman, Charlie Merz, Cobe Trophy Race, De facto, Eddie Hearne, Elgin, Illinois, George Robertson (racing driver), Harry Grant, Herbert Lytle, Howdy Wilcox, Indianapolis, Indianapolis Motor Speedway, Joe Dawson (racing driver), Johnny Aitken, Long Island, Long Island Motor Parkway, Louis Chevrolet, Marmon Motor Car Company, National Motor Vehicle Company, Prest-O-Lite Trophy Race, Ralph Mulford, Ray Harroun, Riding mechanic, The New York Times, Tom Kincaid, Vanderbilt Cup, Wheeler-Schebler Trophy Race, 1909 AAA Championship Car season, 1910 in sports, 1911 AAA Championship Car season.
The AAA Contest Board was the motorsports arm of American Automobile Association.
The American Locomotive Company, often shortened to ALCO, ALCo or Alco, designed, built and sold steam locomotives, diesel-electric locomotives, diesel engines and generators, specialized forgings, high quality steel, armed tanks and automobiles and produced nuclear energy.
Atlanta is the capital city and most populous municipality of the state of Georgia in the United States.
"Farmer" Bill Endicott (5 November 1876 – 7 June 1944) was an American racecar driver.
Robert R. Burman (23 April 1884 – 8 April 1916) was an American racecar driver who participated in the 1911 Indianapolis 500.
Charles Cleveland "Charlie" Merz (July 6, 1888 in Indianapolis, Indiana – July 8, 1952 in Indianapolis, Indiana) was an American racecar driver, military officer, engineering entrepreneur, and racing official.
The Cobe Trophy Race was an automobile race held in Indiana, in 1909 and 1910.
In law and government, de facto (or;, "in fact") describes practices that exist in reality, even if not legally recognised by official laws.
Edward Ames Hearne (March 1, 1887 – February 9, 1955) was an American racecar driver from Kansas City, Kansas who was active in the formative years of auto racing.
Elgin is a city in Cook and Kane counties in the northern part of the U.S. state of Illinois.
George H. Robertson (1884 – July 3, 1955) was an American race car driver.
Harold Fletcher Grant (July 10, 1877 – October 8, 1915) was an American auto racing driver.
Herbert Lytle (9 July 1874 Malone, New York – 7 March 1932 Warsaw, Indiana) was an American racecar driver.
Howard Samuel Wilcox (June 24, 1889 – September 4, 1923) was an American racecar driver active in formative years of auto racing.
Indianapolis is the capital and most populous city of the U.S. state of Indiana and the seat of Marion County.
The Indianapolis Motor Speedway is an automobile racing circuit located in Speedway, Indiana (an enclave suburb of Indianapolis) in the United States.
Joseph Crook Dawson (July 17, 1889 - June 17, 1946) was an American race car driver.
Johnny Aitken (May 3, 1885 – October 15, 1918) was an American racecar driver from Indianapolis, who was active in the years prior to World War I. Aitken competed in the Indianapolis 500 three times.
Long Island is a densely populated island off the East Coast of the United States, beginning at New York Harbor just 0.35 miles (0.56 km) from Manhattan Island and extending eastward into the Atlantic Ocean.
The Long Island Motor Parkway (LIMP), also known as the Vanderbilt Parkway and Motor Parkway, was a parkway on Long Island, New York, in the United States.
Louis-Joseph "Louis" Chevrolet (December 25, 1878 – June 6, 1941) was a Swiss race car driver, co-founder of the Chevrolet Motor Car Company in 1911, and a founder in 1916 of the Frontenac Motor Corporation.
Marmon Motor Car Company was an American automobile manufacturer founded by Howard Carpenter Marmon and owned by Nordyke Marmon & Company of Indianapolis, Indiana, US.
The National Motor Vehicle Company was an American manufacturer of automobiles in Indianapolis, Indiana, between 1900 and 1924.
The Prest-O-Lite Trophy Race was an automobile race held at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway in each of the two years prior to the first Indianapolis 500.
Ralph Kirkman Mulford (December 28, 1884 – October 23, 1973) was an American racecar driver who participated in the 1911 Indianapolis 500.
Ray Harroun (January 12, 1879 – January 19, 1968) was an American racecar driver and pioneering constructor most famous for winning the inaugural Indianapolis 500 in 1911.
A riding mechanic was a mechanic that rode along with a race car during races, and who was tasked with maintaining, monitoring, and repairing the car during the race.
The New York Times (sometimes abbreviated as The NYT or The Times) is an American newspaper based in New York City with worldwide influence and readership.
Tom Kincaid (July 23, 1883 - July 6, 1910) was an American racecar driver, born in Indianapolis, Indiana.
The Vanderbilt Cup was the first major trophy in American auto racing.
The Wheeler-Schebler Trophy Race was an automobile race held at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway in each of the two years prior to the first Indianapolis 500.
The 1909 AAA Championship Car season consisted of 24 races, beginning in Portland, Oregon on June 12 and concluding with a point-to-point race from Los Angeles, California to Phoenix, Arizona on November 6.
1910 in sports describes the year's events in world sport.
The 1911 AAA Championship Car season consisted of 21 races, beginning in Oakland, California on February 22 and concluding in Savannah, Georgia on November 30.