Newspaper Page Text
WILL RACE ON
AUTOS TO ESTABLISH FIVE
MOLINE TO MAKE FIRST RUN ON
Corbin Car Will Follow in Attempt to
Excel Time Made by Machine
Which Set a New Mark
for the World
The excitement over the proposed
five-mile race establishing a world's
record on a motorcycle saucer track
grows apace, and there will be the
largest crowd present that has ever
been assembled at the Coliseum to see
An attempt was made to put a
"knock" in against the driving of the
two automobiles on the motorcycle
track by intimations made to Harold
Stone, driver of the Moline, and Al
Livingston, driver of the Corbin, that
suspension would follow if they rode
on a track unsanctioned for automo
Nothing could be so futile as a pro
test based on these lines. The rules
of the A. A. A., of course, prohibit
an automobile participating in an
event on an unsar.ctioned track and
renders the cars and Its driver subject
to the discipline and probable suspen
sion for one year from any racing
event but as this is not a race for
competition, there are no grounds for
any such complaint and it cjoes not
come within the rules of the contest
There would not even be any ground
for protest in the case of Livingston
There is no longer c Corbin racing car
here, excepting in name, as the car
which Livingston drives is the demon
strating car of the Seeley High Fre
quency Ignition company, and they
purchased the car to demonstrate what
thpir system will do for a car. In In
creased power and economy of fuel,
end it would be no board's business
•where Livingston drove, as ilia car is
used for the purpose of showing that
ignition adds to the motive power of
Promoters Make Certain
But to make sure of the matter in
order to relieve Stone, the driver of
the Moline, information was sought
from Mr. Hillman, local representative
m' the A. A. A., who stated he could
Bee no objection to Stone's driving,
and there would be none so far as he
a\;is concerned; but to still further
settle the question, Wilson & Buffing
ton, agents for the Moline and ..mploy
ers of Stone, wired the following mes
sage to S. M. Butler of the contest
board at New York:
"S. M. Butler, New York —May we
give five-mile exhibition with Moline
on motorcycle saucer track next Sun
day, unsanctioned. No other car com
peting. Answer at our expense.
"WILSON & BUFFINGTON."
To this inquiry came the following
"Wilson & Bufflngton. Los Angeles,
Cal.—Your telegram. Contest board
can take no official recognition of
your proposed exhibition.
"S. M. BUTLER."
This settles the matter, and Sunday
afternoon the Moline will make the
five-mile run with new gears which
will greatly improve her speed capac
ity, reducing her time below the mile
a-minute mark, and will establish the
world's record for i saucer motorcycle
track made by an automobile.
The Corbin, geared to the limit and
driven by Livingston, will go against
the mile circular track record, and the
public will see the most sensational
stunt ever originated in the automo
bile racing game. Manager Kraemer
has had a force of men putting in ad
ditional supports to the track to pro
vide against accidents.
HINTS GIVEN BY EXPERTS
OF VALUE TO CHAUFFEURS
Information Regarding Care of Cars
and Appliances Which Will
Passing- a thin piece of paper under
the reed of a horn is about the easiest
■way to remove the dust.
Jf your oil lamps go out frequently
■while running it may bo that the
draught holes in the cap are choki-d
■up by heavy deposits of carbon.
Never attempt to force spark plugs
too tightly in hot cylinders or difficulty
will be experienced later in any at
tempt to remove them.
Keep all oil or grease away from
your tires. See that the garage floors
are aa clean as possible and wipe off
oil from tires as soon as seen.
The greatest error made by autolsts
attempting to repair their machines is
that of not properly locating the trou
ble before trying to remedy it.
TCvery once In a while go over the
tire casing and pick out the bits of
gravel or metal which are imbedded.
Any small cuts should be filled with
Valve springs, like other parts of a
motor, will not remain the same for
ever. After all methods have been
tried and the motor still lurks its
usual power a new set of springs will
usually remedy the trouble.
When fitting a speedometer or mile
age indicator to a car make sure that,
the gear which is mounted on one of
the road wheels is exactly centered on
the latter, or else the gears Till wear
quickly and will also be noisy.
Make sure that ail connections of the
mixture inlet pipe of a multi-cylinder
engine a perfectly tight, or otherwise
small qr itities of extra air are liable
to enter, which will make the oper
ation of starting the engine more dif
It is better to renew the whole set of
hall hearings than to replace one
broken ball. If the odd hall cannot
be carefully gauged, it may be a trifle
large, and must therefore bear most
of tho load, causing: it to wear very
If the carburetor drips when stand-
In* the float valve should be exam
ined. ll' pressing it shut stops the
dripping the float la too high. If the
dripping persists the valve leaks and
must be ground to a fit, preferably
using pumice stone, since ornery is
liable to imbed itself in the brass.
Start your machine in a straight Una
if possible and do not twist around
on your steering wheel before you git
started. Not only tho tires but the
steering mechanism as well will suffer
if this practice is continued. Do not
run your motor car along in tin car
tracks, as this grinds down one edge of
A good way to make a nut that ia
too large to do for emergency service
is by hammering one side of the nut
urilli the round hole assumes an oval
shape. In this manner the threads
will take hold of Hit- bolt on two sides
and will maintain th«> part in position
until a nut of suitable sise can be pro*
When valves an' to be ground it will
1«' found worth while to tie a piece of
strong cord to a piece of waste and
pash the latter into the cylinder. In
the grinding operation if any of the
abrasive should drop Into the passages
thr waste will prevent Its finding its
to the interior of the cylinder,
and it (.in hi' removed when lhe «
is withdrawn by means of the string.
Stiff valve springs may close the
Valves with so much force as to break
the heads from the stems, or break tha
stems at the key slots. Springs too
wink to hold the valves on the cams
will make the engine weak at high
speeds, and produce clattering owing
to belated seating of the valves. It
should be remembered that an exces
sively stiff spring, even if it does not
in.iure the valve seat by constant ham
mering, is consuming power which
could be better expended in driving
DERKUM TO RETURN
TO SAUCER TRACK
"DARE-DEVIL" RIDER TO CON
TEST NEXT SUNDAY
Notwithstanding His Bad Spill, Star
Motorcyclist Will Race Against
Several of Swiftest Men
Paul J. C. Derkum is back on his
wheel after his accident, at Ascot park,
where he was thrown from his motor
cycle and so severely injured that for
weeks lie was confined to his home,
unable to move.
Derkum is still the same reckless
speed man, anxious as ever to mount
the machines which have given to him
the title of "Daredevil" Derkum.
Next Sunday Derkum is to make his
reappearance on the same Thor ma
chine from which he took the disas
trous spill when De Hosier ran into
him, and for which the Frenchman
was suspended for sixty days.
This will he his first ride since the
accident, and as though he had never
been in a spill, Derkum will enter in
the professional free-for-all just as de
termined to carry off the first money
against such riders as Whittler, Mitch
ell and Samuolson.
Never lias Whittler been in such
form for a grind on the saucer as he
is at the present moment, while in as
fine fettle are Samuelson and Mitchell,
and the half hour event which is to be
the main motorcycle, number, will be
one of the most exciting of the many
fine sets of races Manager Kraemer
has billed for the Coliseum.
Probably as much interest is being
taken also in the first appearance of
Seymour, the local lad, who already
earned tamo in the cast, and tills eom
lng Sunday will mark his entry into
the ranks of the trade riders' class.
Mounts Changed by Riders
Whittler and Mitchell have changed
their mounts to Merkcl machines, and
as this is known to be one of the fast
est wheels in the business, both men
will ride for all they are worth.
In the trade riders' class will be
.Seymour, Graves, Kittle and "Fear
less" Balke, and these youngsters
have made the professionals stand
aghast at the speed they have made
in long runs; for example. Graves
made the hundred miles in a little
better than eighty-eight minutes and
was four minutes and over below the
time of De Hosier of the professional
Following the events already an
nounced will be the most sensational
stunt ever performed in the world on
any track confined to the use of motor
oycles. With Harold Stone driving the
automobile Moline and Al Livingstone
at the wheel of the Corbln, these two
well known racing drivers are to circle
the oval, the former going five miles
to establish the first world's record on
this kind of a track, and Livingstone
making the attempt to break the
world's record for a mile on a saucer
The Los Angeles street railways
have anticipated the enormous crowd
that will be there to witness this event
by preparing a two-minute schedule
for the Coliseum, so there will be no
delay in reaching the track or in re
turning after the events are over.
CHANGE MADE IN FIRM OF
DEALERS IN AUTOMOBILES
Mountain & Carrigan Becomes Carri.
gan Bros., Senior Partner to
Take Up Line of Rent.
A change has been made in the firm
of Mountain & Carrigan, who have
been the representatives of the Royal
Tourist and Midland automobiles, Wil
liam Mountain retiring and William
Carrigan joining his brother Thomas
ii. Carrigan In the ba«lnos». Thomas
H, Carrigan has been a member of the
firm for a long period. William, his
brother, ramo home from the univer
sity at Georgetown, Md., to pass the
Christmas and New Year's holidays,
hut on arriving here saw the oppor
tunity to join his brother in the auto
mobile business, of which he had thrr-
OUgh knowledge, and the two young
men will now proceed to develop the
business In both an aggressive and
Thomas Carrigan, the father of the
members of the now firm, is one of
the wealthy mining men of the terri
torlei, and came to Los Angeles, as
many have done, to make the city of
sunshine his home.
William Cardigan, the new member
of the firm of Carrigan Bros., was
formerly secretary of tho mining ex
change, and has a. capacity and head
for business seldom seen in or ac
quired by a young man of his age.
He will assume the duties of the busi
ness department while Thomas H. will
The Kales department, pl* heretofore,
will be in charge of C Puller Gates,
who recently joined tho forces of
Mountain & Carrignn.
Mr. Mountain will retire from the
automobile agency business and take
over the business of the firm in the
renting line. He will establish his own
business, of whirh he has a full and
COLUMBIA ADMITS WOMEN
NEW YOHK, Jan. 27.—For the first
time in tho history of Columbia uni
versity women are to be admitted to
courses in law and medicine. They
will be received at the summer session,
which opens in July.
Llva in VENICE VILLAS and BUNGA
LOWS. Completely furnished. Rent reason
able.-Adv. ■ ;..>■;,><,.„,* ; .J&HMatf
Hj'flto renews your courage. Try It.
LOS ANGELES TIERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 28, 1010.
IS A CERTAINTY
HUNDREDS OF ARTISANS ARE
EMPLOYED AT SITE
PACIFIC ELECTRIC BUILDS LOOP
Workingmen Ready to Begin Today
to Lay the Timber of Which
Circular Course Will
For some time there has been consid
erable interest taken in the new motor
drome, which has been described at
considerable length In the press of this
city, and a trip was made by The Her
ald yesterday to the site selected so
that a better and more general knowl
edge of the enterprise might be given
to the public.
If there is the slightest doubt about
the motordrome being an assured thing
all that is necessary to dispel it is to
nip and see the army of men at work on
the proposition. The Pacific Electric
Railway company has hundreds of men,
comprising pole, raisers, electricians,
graders and track layers, at work on
the new loop, showing it is confident
enormous crowds will be carried to
witness the greatest automobile racing
track on the face of the earth.
The mile track has been surveyed and
proved three times, and Jack Prince,
the designer and constructor of the mo
tordrome, has a force of men preparing
to lay the timber of which the track
will be built.
The stakes are all driven, and flag
poles with their little emblems floating
in the wind mark the pole line of the
track. Today wagons will begin haul
ing lumber from trolley cars right to
the ground, the first ship load having
arrived at Port Los Angeles.
Tons of spikes are already on the
ground for the construction of the
track, and at the end of thirty days the
track will be ready for the practice
work of racing drivers. Another thirty
days will see tha grand stand ready for
the thousands who will go there to view
the fastest cars, the fastest and most
daring drivers and the fastest time ever
made on any track in the world.
Los Angeles Again First
Think of the proposition! Los Ange
les, first with the aviation meet and
again with the first motorcycle saucer
track, and now with the first motor
drome ever built in the world, upon
whose boards will be made the fastest
time ever made in the history of auto
When the track has been laid there
will bo another track of earth connect
ed with the board oval, all banked, and
inside of this will be a continuous row
of small palms, which, surrounded by
a small picket fence, will make this
resort the most Ideal of the kind ever
Automobiles -win have parking- space
within the mile enclosure which will be
sown in clover and kept green and
beautiful. Machines will be admitted
to this enclosure by an arch under the
track itself. The Pacific Electric rail
way lines will run directly to the en
trance, and twenty minutes from the
corner of Third and Hill motor enthusi
asts will be landed at the gates, with
cars on a schedule of two minutes.
When there are races those cars will be
run direct and switched to the loop, the.
regular schedule for Long Beach be
If there was nothing else to commend
the enterprise there is one thing which
will be appreciated, especially by the
women—there will be no dust. A wom
an may attend those races at the mo
tordrome clad in the most immaculate
of white linen and come from the events
precisely as she left her home. Dust Is
Impossible from the racing machines,
a great objection in the ordinary earth
tracks of the country.
General Mnnnger Moseovlcs is attend
ing to the details of the opening event,
at which the greatest drivers of the
world will be present with the biggest
and most powerful racing cars on earth,
to ti-y to obtain the attractive purses
which will be offered for the events,
and there is today scarcely a doubt that
the time for a mile on this circular
track will be made in thirty seconds,
while stock cars will turn the mile in
It will be a big thing for Los Angeles
to have the first racing track of the
kind in the world, and the annoyances
ii nd dangers of the earth track entirely
eliminated; for there can be no ruts,
no digging up big furrows in the track
for wheels to be torn off, tires on this
track always being on their centers,
hence no strain other than the friction
of fast speeding.
CONTRACT IS LET FOR
AT PLAYA DEL REV
SANTA MONICA. Jan. 27.— H. X.
Ooetz, local contractor, has been award
ed the contract for the construction of
the proposed motordrome at Playa del
Roy He will begin work next Monday
and the track must be completed within
twenty-flvo working days.
The track will be a perfect circle, one
mile around, and will be situated a
short distance east of Playa del P.cy
on the Inglewood road. Tho work will
require approximately 2.000,000 fret of
lumber, most of which will be l!\4
studding. These will be laid edgewise
In the floor of the laucer-ihaped track.
About twenty-six tons of nails will go
into the construction. Two thousand
feet or bleachers and 1000 loot of grand
stand will also be built at the motor
USE OF AUTOMOBILES
DOES NOT DOWN HORSE
In Spite of Increased Use of Machines,
Value of Horseflesh in United
States Is on the
WASHINGTON, Jan. 26.—1n spite t>f
the greatly increased use cf the au
tomobile it has been unable to depress
the" American horse either in numbers
or value. The price of the horse, ac
cording to a statement from the de
partment of agriculture, rose from an
average of $93.64 a head in 1908,' to
$108.19 a head, in lftOO.
In numbers the horses of tho United
States increased from 20,640,000 to 21,
--040.000, and the value from $1,974,052,000
Compared with January 1, 1909, the
following changes are indicated on
January 1, 1910: Horses have in
creased 400,000; mules, 70,000; milch
cows, 81,000; other cattle decreased 2.
--100,000* sheep increased 1,132,000; swine
The total value of all animals enum
erated January l, v.no, was $. ri, 138,486,000,
as compared with $4,5J6,259,000 January
I, 1909, an increase of $613,227,000, or 13.6
Live at Windward Hotel, Venice.—Adv.
SIDE ISSUE TO AUTO BUSINESS
Everything from Tires to Tops Fur.
nished by Agents of Houses Not
Connected with Manufao.
ture of Machines
If the show is rich in automobiles,
both commercial and for pleasure, it
is equally profuse in its representation
of the great industries that have
grown up around it' as a boon com
panion. Tho accessories on exhibition
are of every kind and description, from
tires to tops, for the cars, and gaunt
lets to gowns for the patrons. They
represent all the devices for ignition
purposes, as magnetos, timers, coils,
batteries, wire and the incidentals tiiat
space forbids mentioning.
A little further along and the ques
tion of lubrication is dealt with, from
the finest of mineral oils to the hard
est grease, varying the monotony by
illystration of the application of
graphite. If the lubricants are in
plenty, it is not to overlook the many
devices for their efficient use.
From the lubricants to fuel and the
means is but a step.
Of carbureters there are the best ex
amples of the industry side by side,
with choice as impossible as the se
lection of the superior of peas in a pod.
As well as carbureters there are tanks,
piping, fittings, pressure regulators,
pumps, and last but not least, all de
vices for safe and efficient storage of
Lighting equipment is so profusely
and so well represented that any at
tempt to discuss the matter is almost
futile. Acetylene is favored largely; of
generators there are many fine exam
ples, and the s.torage tanks are there as
well. Lamps are bigger, better and
with all ther old strictures as a mem
ory, at rest in the grave of forgetful
ness. Oil lamps are in fine style, as
emergency necessities and for "town
service." Electric lighting is all in
vogue and the means are at hand. This
is of more than passing interest, since
autoists are rather fond of electric
lights, having used them on electric
vehicles. Tools—they are all there.
The tire problem of today, as it is
portrayed at the show is the problem
of selection. In this line competition
is so acute that there are no bad tires,
and there are no cars using tires so
small for the work that they will not
well serve the purpose. That there are
selections, depending upon the service
to be rendered, it is true, but the ques
tion Is one to be disposed of by the us
ers of the cars aided by the intelligent
staff the tire makers have assembled
around them. Pneumatics hold the cen
ter of the stage when it comes to pleas
ure cars, and in commercial work it
is the "solids" that are used, unless in
a couple of isolated cases. The high
wheelers also use solids and in such
cases they are of small section, because
the wheels afford much of the qualities
that more properly reside in the pneu
Spare Wheels Exploited
Shoes are made in diverse ways,
plain, non-skid, thick and thin. Tubes
are far more stable than they once
were. Valves and other fittings are se
cure, and the "demountable" rims are
much in evidence. Spare wheels and
extra rims are exploited, all with the
idea of rendering touring more pleas
ant than tt otherwise would be.
Tire Inflating devices take on several
forms, from tanks to power pumps, and
it. is now a simple matter to inflate an
unruly tire without soiling the hands
or pumping until the complexion
changes. It is now possible to issue
rules telling how much pressure should
reside in the tires, with the expectation
that the rules will be followed. In the
old days the idea of pumping up a 36x5
--inch tire to 100 pounds per square inch
with a bicycle pump was a mere joke.
The hand pumps now to be had, of
which excellent examples are to bo
seen at the show, certainly do approach
near to perfection. Besides tires, pumps
tt?GUIDE-POo I O
* . American Motor Car Agency,
American 12101212 south ouve
» . C~. I Bekins-Corey Motor Car Co.,
Amencan=oimplex pi CO and Fi oW er
*.i '*'?;', Bekins-Corey Motor Car Co.,
AtiaS Pico and Flowei
p \'£ • California Automobile Co.,
ixHiTOrnia Tenth and Main
Hnrrie Bosbyshell-Carpenter Co.,
1/OrriS 1226-1228 South Olive
i\ Durocar Manufacturing Co.,
l/UrOCar 929 South Los Angeles
Pmivira'' ' Munns Auto Co.,
LlTipirO 1351 South Main
r ' \ Standard Automobile Co.,
lOrd Twelfth and Olive
Great Western 11301132 south onve
11 II J^., l««.*+^ Motor Car Import Co.,
Halladay-lsotta sio sou* oii
U..^ m rvk:l»" Tri-State Motor Car Co.,
nupmoDiie 600-604 south ouvc
Patfircnn Pico Carriage Co
I d 101 oUII Pico and Main
Pntrnl Williams Automobile Co.,
rCllvl ' 1806 South Main
P-imMnr W- X Cowan,
IXdlllDlur 1140-1142 South Hope
A- N- J un S Motor Car Co>'
OlCl lin(J I 1213 South Main
T/\n».io+ California Automobile Co.,
I OliriSl Tenth and Main
l/AliA Standard Automobile Co.,
Ul It) Twelfth and Olive
rnnfinontAl Angelus Motor Car Co.,
UOniinollldl 1242-1244 South Flower
QlA^w I mi/ie Angelus Motor Car Co.,
rviiier-Lewis '. 1242-1244 South Flower
and such like, there are tire chains anil
non-skid covers in leather ■
forms. Home of ttie covers are "stud
Cape tops are so well represented as
to make one wonder why, unless it is
that these tops arc of great utility.
They come nearer rendering a touring
i i r universal than any other plan pos
sible to devise. A touring car fitted
with a good cape top, provided tvith
curtains, fitted with a wind shield
rallies about as near being wind and
weather proof as anything can he:
moreover, the cost is low and the
weight Is not enough to take notice
of unless to note that it is far less than
the weight of any other device that
does the same work. A touring car fit
ted with a good cape top, Is quite as
capable of protecting the occupants of
the car as the protection afforded by a
limousine, at a far lower cost, and
without the discomfort of being housed
in on a fine day, when half the pleas
ure of touring would be lost were one
to take the highway in a limousine.
Even tho runabout types are in vogue
with tops, and they are rendered of
double value thereby. Just as useful
are the robes and all sorts of cos
tumes, the use of which will require no
time to describe. That the autoist is
being looked after, however, is assured.
YELLOW PERIL LIES IN
Arthur Diesy Apprehends Trouble
Through Chinese Adopting
NEW YORK, Jan. 27.—The far east
is about the most important part of
the world so far as the United States
is concerned, according to Arthur
Diesy, founder of the Japanese society
of England, who is in New York.
Discussing the development of China
and Japan Mr. Diesy said today:
"I do not believe in the yellow peril
In the usual acceptance of an armed
invasion. The peril I fear is industrial
competition. It will arise when mil
lions of Chinese have become trained
to the use of western methods."
MADE LUCKY BARGAIN
PORTLAND Ore., Jan. 27.—Fifty
one years ago, rather than lose his
week's wages and a shotgun which he
had loaned to his employer, Peter W.
Severson took under protest a corner
lot of land in this city, 50x100 feet in
dimensions. Yesterday Severson sold
the same lot at the rate of $5000 a
front foot, or a quarter of a, million
Live In VENICE VILLAS anrt BUNGA
LOWS. Completely furnished. Rent reason-,
WHY NOT NOW ?
Auto Vehicle Company
Distributor*, 1220-1228 So. Olive St.
LICENSED UNDER SELDEN PATENTS
W. E. BCSII, So. c»l. Agency,
Garac* and Repairing.
vai-t» eovxa main;
Ham* IPIML Main «m
FEBRUARY 19-26 INCLUSIVE
1 ITU/ JIJ-z/Vv-C'
PICO, GRAND, HOPE AND TWELFTH STREET
80,000 Square Feet Securely Canopied
Floored and Carpeted
THE EVENT '
Great Auto Show of
This show will exhibit over 150 1910 motor cars— built,
licensed and PROTECTED under the Selden patent—in
cluding all types from a runabout to a limousine, and from
a light delivery to a 4-ton truck.
All in a Flood of Light
A Symphony of Color
A Decorative Poem
REMEMBER THE DATE
REMEMBER THE DATE
Many of the following cars, representing the strength and
highest development of the American Industry, will be
exhibited at this Show, and at NO OTHER Show in Los
Angeles this season.
UNDER AUSPICES OF
Licensed Motor Car Dealers'
Association of Los Angeles
SEE THE LICENSED CARS
LKOM T. SHETTLER, BENTON MOTOB CAB CO.,
633 South Grand avenue. 1230 South Main street. '
Babcock Electric Moon
00- Eff^K MOTOR CAB CO.,
STODDARD-DAYTON MOTOR CAB C
CO Tenth and Olive. Rapid Tower Wagon. CARTEBCAR
■ _____ WOOI.WINK MOTOR CAR CO.,
HOWARD AUTO CO.. CIIUIIU
■ 1144 South Olive street. RENTON MOTOB CAB CO..
———^^— 1280 South Main street. • "
I.EE MOTOB CAB CO., 1 <11/IV<ll li
1218 South Main street. WESTERN MOTOR CAB CO..
t ■—. m 727 South OUve street.
Chalmers-Detroit ~ t — — —
WESTERN MOTOR car co., ralmer-binffer
727 South Olive street. ©
' — GOLDEN STATE OARAGE,
S-, < I • 2123 West Pico street.
Columbia =: ——-—
"y^utS £^reet. Peerless
" '■ "" H. O. HARRISON CO.. .. ».:
f^t\ri\itl 121* South Main street.
corbin motor car co.. PJnriT» A rrnw
loin So. Olive. JTICILt"X\IHIW
_ . . W. E. BUSH,
l^fkfffipf 1227-29 South Main street.
STODDARD-DAYTON MOTOR CAB |> _ O af .*f e\l-A
CO.. Tenth and Olive. < rope"Hartioru
ft • l>«i" WM. R. RUESS AUTOMOBILE CO.,
11/lmOre 1028 South Main street. ,
ELMORE MOTOR CAB CO., «* . '>. *' VV r;;: vS. -V<l
742 South OUve street. ■ rrSfflier
Ell I? HIA" • SCHWAEBE-ATKINSON MOTOR
• IVI. i. • O\j CO., Adams and Main streets.
LORD MOTOR CAR CO.. _ tt
1033 South Olive street. I 111 1111311
TtlrtnAnrQ *''?n" MILLER & WILIJAMS,
1 lallUvl it\J 1140 South Olive street.
LORD MOTOR CAR CO..
1032 South Olive street. II AO"fl1
TTranfrlin BIG 4 actomobil-e co., -
1' 1 aIIIVIHI 1203-5 South Main street.
R. 0. HAMLIN, • "
Twelfth and Olive streets. | |J
>-^|. 1 Bdwy. 1931. IVCU
IwllfiP Home FSS7B LEON T. SnETTI.EB,
MUIKB-COODE MOTOR CO.. 033 South Grand avenue.
SHAFER-GOODE MOTOR CO., —-^—__——_
N. W. <"or. Tenth and Olive st». f. t - ■
Haynes h. o. harbison co.,
H. T. DROWN MOTOR CO, 1214 South Main street.
113(1 South Main street.
g-j— " Simplex
fIUUSOII GOLDEN STATE GARAGE,
WESTERN MOTOR CAB CO., 2122 West Pico street. ■
717 South Olive street. ~——-_———^^—————————————____
tIUIjIVOUIi „ „ ' . ELMORE MOTOR CAB CO.,
CHARLES H. THOMPSON. 14: . g. olive St. '
1012-1014 South Main street. —^^———————————— _—_ .
Locomobile Stevens Duryea
t **\a *vi * ft* i ii'H \f ATI it* r tT? ff% KASTKUjV MOT OH CAIt CO..
LOS ANGELLB MOIUK CAB °° ' a 9 (, -.„_ fi __ # L ntl«- ,.„„, 00'
Pico and Bill streets. 825-887 South OHvc street.
NASH & FENIMOHE. STODDARD-DAYTON MOTOR CO..
Tenth and Olive streets. Tenth and Olive.
MAXWELL-BBISCOE-LO9 ANGE- ' LORD MOTOR CAB CO.
I JOS CO.. 1321 South Main street. 1032 South OUve street."' * -. ' -,t *WH)|
Mercer Thomas •
MERCER AUTO CO., ./ WILSON * BUFFINGTON, ''.
818 West Tenth street. 842 South Olive street. ' -":-t
GBEER-ROBBINS CO., ;•:-,■'! ' , W. I). HOWARD MOTOR CAR CO..
ISO! South Main street. Twelfth and Main streets.. .- \
Moline Woods Electric
WILSON * BLTFINGTON, LEON .T. SHETTLEB. >
,843 South Olive street. 633 South Grand STenuo. -