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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, January 26, 1910, Image 11

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-01-26/ed-1/seq-11/

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SWIMMERS PLAN
GREAT SEASON
EXCELLENT SPORT SCHEDULEj
FOR SUMMER
NEW EXPERTS EXPECTED TO
MAKE VETERANS HUSTLE
President of Bimlnl Baths Will Offer
Handsome Trophies for Cham.
pions at New Aquatic
Diversion
Arrangements are being mad» to hold a
■wlmmlng tournament at Blminl baths
early In February when the best of the
local talent will compete for the Southern
California championships. It Is expected
that the Los Angeles Athletic club, V. M.
C. A. and other Jocal Institutions will en
ter strong arrays of swimmers and records
•will be in Jeopardy. Dr. Edwards of
lilmtnl will donate an excellent trophy. Be
eides this event for the championships, the
Blmlnl officials are promoting a new water
eport In which the competitors try to over
take the one ahead, who, when overtaken,
Is eliminated from the race. . This event
will be staged In a short time and should
prove, a winner and a permanent addition
to the water sports of Southern California.
Water polo clubs will start active prac
tice within a few weeks for tho various
tournaments which will be held between
' iteams of Redondo, Ocean Park, Los j An
geles Y. M. C. A. and Blmlnl baths.
O'Mnlley, a fast water rat from the
nigh school swimming oiub. is "-i 1"11"' ;"
maka a great showing among the Los An
geles swimmers this season, now that
Frank Holbrow • has turned professional.
O'Malley in his class, will mako several of
the near-champions show their ability as
he has Improved wonderfully within the
past six months.
There is some talk of Long Beach T. M.
C. A. organizing a swimming team this
season to compote with the fast clubs
about Los Anselcs.
Representative Robb, who takes a place
on the Southern California Swimming as,
sociation board as representative of the A.
A. U., is an old time swimmer and Is well
fitted for the place made vacant by the
resignation of Les Henry.
The Lechener brothers of Redondo are
two of the best swimmers that have ever
entered in a Southern California swimming
tournament. Both boys can hold their own
1n the BO and 100-yard dashes, and have
ehown great Improvement recently.
The Goldsmith Sporting Goods company
liave decided to donate to the team win
ning the water polo or members of the
team winning the Southern California
nmatenr championship next month a fine
pennant.
No doubt students of St. Vincent's col
lege will organize a swimming club among
tho college members and compete later In
the season with other Southern California
water polo and swimming organizations.
There is considerable material to pick from
and a fast team should be developed from
the Grand avenue Catholic college.
Swimming will again be taken up by the
fair sex of Santa Monica, Long Heacn and
Los Angeles high schools this season. Last
year these schools developed some of the
best woman swimmers In the couth. Miss
Kellen Perkins, who holds the coast
championship for the 50-yard dash for wo
men. Is a graduate of the Long Beach high
school.
BOSTON, Jan. 25.—Matty Baldwin of
rharlestown won the decision over Owen
Moraß »f England at the enil of 12 rounds
of n. close fißht tonight. Baldwin roushod
It through the early part of the bout and
did some heavy hitting, while Moran proved
xhp most clover in blocking and clean lilt
tinK.
SOUTHERN EDUCATORS
SPEAKERS AT BANQUET
Pasadena Federation of Men's Clubs
Holds Annual Meeting and Are
Given Favorable Report
PASADENA, Jan. 25.—Over 300 men
took part in the fourth annual ban
quet and meeting of the Federation of
Men's clubs of Pasadena, which was
held in the social hall of the First
Baptist churoH this evening. The
meeting was one of the most ambi
tious ever attempted by the organiza
tion and practically every church
club in the city was represented.
The topic of the evening was "The
Student Body of Southern California,"
and Dr. George A. Abbott was the
presiding officer for the occasion. Most
of the speeches were educational
leaders of Southern California, the
speakers being Ezra A. Healy, dean
of theology of the University of South
ern California; Prof. E. G. Norton,
dean of Pomona college; Thomas G.
Burt, acting dean of Occidental col
lege; James A. B. Scherer, president
of Throop institute, and Rev. Daniel
F. Fox, the new pastor of the First
Congregational church.
Dean Healy had for his topic "Th.c
Undergraduate." He told of the needs
of the students, particularly In South
ern California. N. G. Felker, secre
tary of the organization, delivered his
annual business report, showing the
prowth both of membership and inter
est in the organization. Dean Norton
had for his subject "The Church and
the College," and in his talk suggested
that the church has a wider field in
education than even those most In
terested in this branch of church
work appreciate. "College and Man
hood" was the subject treated by Dean
Burt, who said that if the college does
not develop manhood it is a failure,
no matter what else it may do. That
the student of today is the man of to
morrow and must be trained to that
end was the assertion of President
Scuerer of Throop. Speaking of "To
morrow's Man" Mr. Scherer said that
. the educators of the nation should
never lose sight of the fact that young
people now in schools must come forth
from educational institutions prepared
to cope with life's difficulties, and that
they can be equipped for this struggle
only by a proper combination of edu
cation and character building.
The address of the evening was de
livered by Dr. Fox, who had for his
subject "Co-operation." Dr. Fox said
that co-operation between student and
teacher, between minister and. edu
cator and between college and church
can but better the condition of young
men and women of the student body
of Southern California.
COLLEGE IDYL
"Where Is my sophomore eon tonight—
The child of our tears and fuss?
Does he mathematlze on the flight of light,
Or work at Theocritus?"
''Nay, lady, he's talkln" of next year's team;
Or watching 'em basketball;
Or calling and chatting with Peaches and
Cream;
Or smoking a pipe—that's all;
•'Or hazing a Freshman to make him grow;
Or flßhting some likely pups;
Or raising a row with a rotten show;
Or running for loving cups;
"And maybe lie's writing the fiophomore play;
Or stealing the chapel oblmti;
But, lady, you bank on It anyway
That he's having bla Time of Times.*'
—Horatio Wlnnlow in Fuck.
Father and Son Who Claim
Log Rolling Championship
,_.
ERNEST DUGAS
THE attraction this week at Bimlni
baths is J. R. Dugas, the cham
pion log- roller of the world, and
his son, Ernest, who is almost equal
ly as clever on the log as his father.
The two hail from the North Star
state, where Minneapolis is their
home, and on the Mississippi and its
tributaries they learned the art of
spinning the log in the water at light
ning speed, which they can check in
a twinkle- and reverse. The champion
has defeated every river man log
roller in tho northern states of the
middle west and is now on a tour of
tho Pacific coast. Recently, at Aber
deen, Wash., the two were matched
against throe half breed Indian log
drivers, who had won the log-rolling
PASADENA TO VOTE
WATER BONDS TODAY
MAYOR AND LIGHTING MAN
AGER EXCHANGE WORDS
Pasadena's Chief Executive Refuses
to Make Advance Report and
Denies Charge That Other
Interests Are Involved
PASADENA, Jan. 25.—Watts and
water got mixed up this afternoon,
when both sides practically closed the
campaign of water education, leaving
the balance of the work to be directed
toward getting the voters to go to the
polls Wednesday. The watts came in
because District Manager E. H. Mulli
gan of the Southern California Edison
company openly charged that the cir
cular .sent out during the water cam
paign by the municipal electric light
plant looks to him like the first gun
©f a campaign for more electric light
bonds.
In discussing this phase of the mat
ter this evening Mayor Earley said that
there is absolutely no thought or need
of another bond issue for the electric
light plant. "However," said Mayor
Earley, "Manager Mulligan seems to
know all about it and you might ask
him."
Mulligan also charges that the mu
nicipal plant is not paying; that is,
not making enough to retire its bonds
and pay for depreciation, and that the
productive powers of the plant are le?s
than they were, basing his statements
on recent reports and the electric light
circular sent to voters. Manager
Koiner of the municipal light plant is
out of the city tonight, but is expepted
to make a warm retort upon his return.
The three most important develop
ments in the water bond tight today
came about through a letter received
by Mayor Earley from City Attorney
Hewitt of Los Angeles, the mayor's
own reply to Kernaghan's charge of
bad faith, and a statement from Engi
neer Scattergood advising the people
to vote the water bonds, because he
regards the plants as being sold at a
bargain price. City Attorney Hewitt
states that Pasadena could not hope
to got a share of Owens river water
without a distributing system of her
own. The pro-water side makes this
its strongest argument in closing the
campaign, claiming this is a clincher
for voting bonds for the already in
stalled distributing system rather than
put down another system to tear up
all the streets.
In a rather long letter in answer to
George F. Kernaghan, Mayor Earley
says that he is mayor and does not pro
pose to have Kernaghan dictate to him;
that he (Earley) was not obligated in
the least to show Kernaghan the water
report in advance of its presentation to
the council; that Kernaghan favors
buying Owens river water over buying
the local plants, while a majority of
the citizens favor first purchasing the
local plants, and that he (the mayor)
had at first intended to ignore .Kerna
ghan, but had finally listened to the
requests of friends to make a formal
answer.
In discussing the letter this evening
Kernaghan said that he would make
no further reply, resting content with
his first letter and letting the people
choose between his first and only letter
and the mayor's reply. He also stated
that he thinks the affair has gone fur
enough and that he does not favor the
saying of harsh thin(?s In the heat of
a campaign.
Both sides are claiming the eleil'on
of tomorrow and both sides will have
workers at each one of the sevnnteen
rolling places. It will tnke a two-thirds
majority to carry the bonds and It is
expected that 4000 votes will be polled.
RUN INTO BY AUTO; INJURED
PASADENA, Jan. 25.—C. W. Jami
son of 541 South El Mollno avenue
was run into while riding his bicycle
late this afternoon by an automobile,
the owner of which is not identified.
Jamison was hurled to the pavement
and painfully bruised. Jamison, who
is 54 years orfl, was taken to his
home after his wounds were treated
at the emergency hospital.
UPLAND ORGANIZES Y. M. C. A.
UPLAND, Cal., Jan. 25.—A Y. M.
C. A. organization was effected here
yesterday. This city is the first in San
Bernardino county to organize outHlde
of y<in Bernardino, The. officers elect
ed were: B. L. Byer, president; A.
F. Voight, Li. N. Kirke, vice presi
dents; G. R. William;!, secretary; W.
C. Reynolds, treasurer.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MOKXIXG, JAMAKY 26, IMP.
! . ■ .."
J. R. DUGAS
honors at the Yukon fair. The match
attracted considerable attention and
was staged in a theater where a large
tank had been built on tho stage es
pecially for the event.
It was understood between father
and son that Ernest was to take on
the opponents first and, if defeated,
the champion was to take on whoever
turned the trick. But the champion
was never called upon. Dugas, Jr.,
had his first opponent in the water
the first second and the second stayed
four seconds, while the third managed
to stick to the fast moving log for six
minutes. Either of the two are out
with an offer of $50 to any one that
can stay on the log with them for fif
teen minutes.
OLDFIELD BUYS BENZ
AND PROMISES MANY
NEW WORLD'S RECORDS
The following telegram was received
lout, night from Barney Old Held and Is
self-explanatory:
"NEW YORK, Jan. 25.—Semple, Her
ald, Lob Angeles.
"Bought 200-horsc power Hemmery
Benz today far $14,000, and from sow
on the for will fly. Going to get all rec
ords for all sorts of tracks, but the pro
moter who wants to offer the greatest
speed combination In (lie world will have
to pay a fair price for me and the Item.
When I get to California will take you
a mile in thirty seconds.
"BARNEY O^PFIEI,P."
SAUCER TRACK EVENTS
AROUSE ENTHUSIASM
Combination of Auto and Motorcycle
Races Is Topic of Conversation
Among Devotees
Lovers of real sport are looking for
ward to Sunday afternoon, when the
motorcycle track is to be the scene of
the most exciting events ever staged
on a saucer track.
The trade riders are all on pins and
needles to get at the program, and
when Graves, Balke, Kittle and Sey
mour line up at the tape for the start
there will be a contest such as has not
been seen on that Coliseum track since
the day Jack Prlnoe completed it and
turned it over to the management.
The public is also to see the newly
found and coming champion of the mo
torcycle track, Whltler, the profession
al rider, with Samuelson and Mitchell
hanging on to his heels. There is a.
keen rivalry being assumed among the
motorcycle enthusiasts over the coming
race between these men, and as it is to
be a half hour event the miles which
will be made on the board oval will
probably establish a new record on the
books of official registry.
Of course there is intense excitement
over the race of Harold Stone, who is
to go for five miles to establish the
first world's record for an automobile
on a saucer track, driving the first au
tomobile ever driven on such a course.
Thousands will be there to witness this
feat originated by the Herald.
Following this the swift Corbin,
driven by Al. Livingstone, will be sent
v mile over the same course against
the world's record for that distance.
The people of this city will probably
never see an automobile on a saucer
track again, and the crowd will doubt
less be large when the gates open for
the afternoon.
IMPROVEMENT ASSOCIATION
GIVES ITS ANNUAL DINNER
The annual banquet of the Ninth
Wnd Improvement association was
held last evening In the Masonic
hall at 1956 East First street.
Following the report a program con
sisting of musical selections and ad
dresses by prominent citizens was
S Dr. L. W. Swartwout, president of the
association, was toastmaster. R. M.
Lusk gave a humorous toast on the
"Ladies." Remarks on improvement
association work accomplished and to
be accomplished were mudo. by Samuel
Rees, John T. Pope and Prof. A. E.
Hundley.
The committee on arrangements lor
the entertainment were: O. W. Sey
mour, J. N. Sears and George W.
Fl:imlers.
TOURIST AUTOMOBILES
Eventually
WHY NOT NOW I
Auto Vehicle Corapaay
CORBIN SHOWS
GREAT SPEED
REGISTERS EIGHTY-SIX MILES
IN SHORT TEST
Combination of Seeley Ignition Sys.
tern, Nervy Driver and Good
Car Prove Wonders
on Road
D. W. BEMPLE
Eighty-six miles per hour for two
and a half straight miles is traveling
some with an automobile, for sure.
Thut Is precisely what the little thirty
horse power Seeley Ignition System
Corbln did yesterday with Al Living
ston, the crack driver, at her wheel,
accompanied by The Herald automo
bile man.
Tills is the little Corbin which has
made fame for itself frequently in this
section in the past and also on tin
eastern tracks, where it participated
in many of the leading racing events
on the great tracks of the speedways.
The best that the car could be made
to do there, in the great Cobe race,
was seventy miles per hour.
After Livingston took hold of the
car for the Corbln people of this city,
a line of apparently hard luck fol
lowed the automobile from various
causes, and when It appeared on Ascot
park track at the last meet it gave
Barney Oldfield a sample of what he
might expect from H it ■it "»3s ever
made right.
With confidence in its going capacity
the Seeley High Frequency company
bought the car, and bought it for a
song. Then Livingston patiently went
at the machine while the Seeley peo
ple loaded her with their lightning,
and from that moment the car has
proved a wonder. New racing car
buretors were procured, so that now
the little machine cannot be brought
below Ninth street In the city, for,
with the throttle shut off completely,
its speed cannot be brought below
twenty miles an hour, while with the
big racing carburetor It would not fall
below the thirty-mile speed, with the
throttle closed.
Yesterday, to test tho car again. The
Herald man boarded the machine with
Livingston and with speedometer
tested—a Warner at that—set out for
a spot where tho test could properly be
made. Coming to this place selected
for the trial the car was sent away on
its terrific speed-making, and for two
and a half miles, with two turns and a
slight up grade, as steady as a sew
ing machine run by electricity, the lit
tle wonder turned the distance off at
the rate of eighty-six miles an hour
without wavering a trifle.
Singing ns merrily and sweetly as a
purring cat the Corbin was turned
about ana made to reverse the route,
and did it again as easily as though
running at a four-mile gait on the
smoothest asphaltum walk of Los An
geles. Beautifully this car is working
now, and there is nothing on the Pa
cific coast that can hold tho road or
track with it to date. It is a- wonder
ful thing to see this little machine, with
but thirty horse power, traveling at
the gait to which it is now tuned, and
Livingston is to take on the new car
buretor today, when It is expected that
ninety-two miles will be the record
under that pressure.
No man in the world is so proud of
his charge as this nervy driver, who
has become the star of the profes
sion, and he is not loath to declare
that he loves his machine better than
anything he possesses in tho world.
Certainly the Corbin people have every
reason to feel proud of that piece of
machinery, and the Corblns are all
alike, while tho Seeloy people found
a wonder, just as Oldfleld picked up
the Barracq for a trifle.
MISUNDERSTOOD
■W a it er _And how did you find that
chop, sir?
Pat Customer—l really don't know
how I happened to. It was pretty
small, now, wasn't it?—Yonkers
Statesman.
laijtomob^^
Amni*!/>^n American Motor Car Agency,
American . 1210-1212 south onve
American-Simplex Bekms Coreypt oo r
i -I Bekins-Corey Motor Car Co.,
AliaS Pico and Flowei
r*alif Arnia California Automobile Co.,
Ijulil Ornid Tenth and Main
HArric Bosbyshell-Carpenter Co.,
l/UI I 1226-1228 South Olive
rilirnrar Durocar Manufacturing Co.,
l/UI Ulfdl 929 South Los Angeles
m r\ira Munns Auto Co.,
Lmpire 1351 South Main
n._J Standard Automobile Co.,
rOrO Twelfth and Olive
Great Western 1130-1132 south onve
M li J«.. l2l**4^ Motor Car Import Co.,
nalladay-lsotta B i o south on V e
H m/ kiln Tri-State Motor Car Co.,
nUpmUDliu 600-604 South Olive
Patarcnil Pico Carriage Co.,
I dIUIOUII / % Pico and Main
Patrol Williams Automobile Co.,
rcllCl 1806 South Main
w> K> Cowan>
IXdlllDlul 1140-1142 South Hope
C-fwp'lln/i A- N- un Motor Car Co., '
Olrriiny 1213 South Main
Tah*lt4 California Automobile Co., .
I OUriSI Tenth and Main
1/ I; Standard Automobile Co.,
VeilU Twelfth and Olive
fAiiUnnntil Angelus Motor Car Co.,
ijOlinnunidl 1242-1244 South Flower
D'.Anw I Aiiiic Angelus Motor Car Co.,
Illder-LeWIS 1242-1244 South Flower
BANQUET INVITE
IS ACCOUNTED FOR
NEAT APOLOGY MADE BY THE
THOMAS FACTORY
Herald Complimented for Breezy Auto
Columns and Hope Is Ex.
pressed Future Affairs
Be Attended
A few weeks ago this department of
The Herald acknowledged the receipt
of an invitation issued by the E. R.
Thomas Motor Car company for din
ner at a prominent hotel in New York j
city, the invitation being received a
few days after the date for the ban
quet Yestetrday the following reply
was received from the company, which
explains itself and is so good that it
is given here. As New York is rather
far to go, no matter how good the
dinner company might be. the Thomas
"apology" is all the moie pleasing.
Here it is:
Buffalo, r. S. A.. Jan. 20, 1910.
MR. W. D. BBMPLE,
The Los Angeles Herald:
We are in receipt of it clipping
from your valued publication nt:it
ing that on January 11 last you
received an invitation to our ban
quet, held in New York on the
night of January 8. We realize
how very amusing this must have
appeared to you, for we have
laughed over it ourselves, and
note your statement to the effect
that, as the year was not stated on
the card, we might possibly be
extending you an invitation to a
dinner for January 8, 1911.
Far, very far, be it from us,
dear sir, to ask you to be with us
so far hence, thus insinuating that
those responsible for so bright a
journal as The Herald might lie
slumbering for so long a period.
On the contrary, our entertain
ment committee may very well
have judged from a perusal of
your sparkling columns that Prov
idence had endowed you with the
added power to take old Father
Time by his attenuated forelock
and send him traveling a back
ward course in order to meet the
needs of the occasion.
All jesting aside, however, our
banquet was very hurriedly ar
ranged for and your invitation
should have reached you January
4th or sth. It was a clerical error
that it did not so reach you; and
while we knew that it would be
impossible for you to arrive from
Los Angeles in time to partici
pate in the festivities, we thought
you might possibly have some
representative in New York whom
you might wish to wire to repre
sent you at our little gathering.
That you did not was a source of
keen regret to us. Many of our
good friends of the newspaper fra
ternity were present, and you may
be sure that we would have been
more than ordinarily pleased to
have been able to extend the glad
hand of greeting to the genial rep
resentative of the Los Angeles
Herald.
With kind regards and express
ing the earnest hope that we may
have the pleasure of your company
at some function in the future, we
are. Yours very tru,ly,
E. R. THOMAS MOTOR CO.,
K. D. Hand. Commercial Dept.
NATIONAL
AUTOMOBILE CO.
Distributor!), 1320-1338 So. Olive St.
LICENSED UNDER SELDEN PATENTS
W. E. BCSII. So. Cat Agency,
drag* and Eepalrtac.
Utl-W BOUia halm,
H«me f-IHI. Hals nil
w-Feb'y 19-26^
; Is the Date of the
I —GREAT —r
AUTO SHOW
—— OF
Licensed Cars
Built and PROTECTED
Under the Selden Patent
Many of these cars, representing the strength of the Auto
mobile Industry, will be exhibited at the Licensed Show,
and at NO OTHER Show in Los Angeles. v ;
Licensed Motor Car Dealers'
Association of Los Angeles
Here Is the List —It Speaks for Itself
Apperson Matheson
LEON T. SHETTLER, ' f ' RENTON MOTOR CAB CO., '
033 South Grand avenue. 1230 South ; Main street. .
>,;_ i ■ '
Babcock Electric Moon
ELMORK MOTOR CAB CO.. ELMORE MOTOR CAR CO, ! ■'.'?£,
712 South OUve street. 743 g. olive st.
BSSSSSSK- '-. Oldsmobile
CO Tenth and Olive. 1 WOOLWINE MOTOR CAR CO,
——. —— 1121-28-28 Sooth OUve.
RuSstlr _ - - >
Buick Ovprianii
howard auto CO.. uveridnu
I 1144 South OUve street. RENTON MOTOR CAR CO^ti
————— ——— ——————— 1230 South Main street.
Cadillac zr~ "
LEE MOTOR CAR CO, ' PaCka^
1818 South Main street. *■ UVlVttl \X
"•*'••" 1 WESTERN MOTOR CAR CO.,
__ . 727 South Olive street.
Chalmers-Detroit „ : ' . :—
WESTERN MOTOR CAR CO., ''. Palmer-Singer
727 south ouve street. raimeroinger
■ —~ GOLDEN STATE GARAGE,
" •' ." ' 2122 West Pico street.
Columbia -—-— —
BIRKLEY & YOUNG, Panrlace
1231 South Main street. JTCCIICaS
———————— ——— H. O. HARRISON CO.. v» "1 '"SifS
,-, • • 1211 South Main street.
Corbm
ci^oiri oßCAßCO- Pierce-Arrow
W. E. 11l -11,
r^niiriPr 1227-29 South Main street. '■!){,
STODDARD-DAYTON MOTOR CAR _ TT '*- .
CO.. Tenth and Olive. POpe-HartlOrd
• -' WM. R. RUESS AUTOMOBILE CO.,
IfTlfirP lu*B Houth Main etroet.
ELMORE MOTOR CAR CO.,
742 South OUve street. I rfllllfT
E»/f T» il^A)) BCHWAEBE-ATKINBON MOTOR
jyj J^ s J\) «'"■. Adams and Main streets.
LORD MOTOR CAB CO.. . ■
«.w>«h,^t Pullman
n...J.x ttiA'* MILLER * -WILLIAMS. —>TR't
rlanders . Z\) iu °°uth °me ■"***•
LORD MOTOR CAR CO., _——_ ——_—^— _
1032 South Olive street. .4 |
———^—— ——~—~"~"~~* Regal
Frnni/lin Bl° * automobile CO.. p
J? Tan Klin ' 1203-S South Main street.
R. C. HAM LIN. —
Twelfth and Olive streets. n
Reo
Glide Bdwy, 1931. kj^ss Mi -n- ■
IllmP Home F2378 IEON T. SHETTIJER,
VJIIUV 633 South Grand avenue.
SIIAIER-GOODE MOTOR CO, —— ————— —.
M, W. cor. Tenth and Olive sts.
: — Selden
HfIVnPS H. O. HARRISON CO., Til-T-T
■E*C*J IIV*-' 121* South Main street. ' '.-.«
H. T. BROWN MOTOR CO., ____— ——__^____
1136 South Main street.
Simplex
TTiiricnn GOLDEN STATE GARAGE, ■ -
iIUUSUII 2122 West Pico street.
WESTERN MOTOR CAR CO, __^_^_^____^______^_
m South Olive street.
——— Steams
KICK SOfl ELMORE MOTOR CAR CO,
dtivniiuii 74g 8 ol , ye gt
CHARLES 11. THOMPSON, ■ '-' "'
1012-1014 South Main street. ——————————————
r~ ~ Stevens Duryea
L/OCOmODlle eastern motor car co.,
LOS ANGELES MOTOR CAR CO, 825 -827 Bontl OUve street. - ,
Pico and Mil streets. ________—. ;
j-~j~ ...- Stoddard-Dayton
JL/U/(1CI STODDARD-DAYTON MOTOR CO,
NASH * FENIMORE, Tenth and OUve. .
Tenth and Olive streets. ■ '
Maxwel i Studebaker
lviaxweu LORD MOTOR CAR CO..
MAXWELL-HRISCOE-LOS ANGE- 1033 South Olive street -,
LES CO, 1321 South Main street. ' '
Mercer Thomas
MERCER ACTO CO., lf|i Sl.^Si.^ohS?^? 1? I*1 '*
318 West Tenth street. "** Boutn OUve "reet. , !"'-■'%
Mitchell Winton
-KOHUINS CO., ■ W. D. HOWARD MOTOR CAB CO,
1501 South Main street. Twelfth and Main streets. ■•:...-.,
Moline Woods Electric
WILSON BtTFFINGTON, ' / I.KON T. SHETTLER. >*"
112 South Olive street. . . 633 Mouth Grand avenue. .
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