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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, March 14, 1910, Image 8

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-03-14/ed-1/seq-8/

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Mark Made at Ascot Three Years
Ago by Franklin Broken by
ths Eastern Driver in
10 mlle«, f'orbln leading. .. time. 10:07 I .".
20 mile-. Corhin leading.... time, SOIMS-8
:s(l miles, Corbin leading... .limp, 30tM 8-A
40 mlle», (orbln leading... .tlnio, .10:384-5
M milpß. CoAia leading. . .time, .->«:4:) i-.">
lift miles. CofMa loading lime MIMS-B
70 miIPN. >i:irmon leading, .time, 71i318-fi
80 miles, Uarmen leading lime RIiSS4-S
!KI mllps, Harmon leH'tlni; lime Mllß
100 mllps, Mararan won. lime IVSIMI-8
j'revloiiN eoaet record fur 100 mltai held
by (lie Franklin, Hi mintiip*.
Another record for Champion Har
roun—the coast record for stock oars
lor 100 miles—pulling down the time
made by Hamlin in the Franklin at
Ascot three years ago by 18 minutes.
It was a race where generalship of the
driver and perfect mechanism "f the
car proved a combination that could
not bo beaten. For Hurroun and his
speedy Marmon were ai their best;
no necessity for a Btop during the en
tire distance, and though the tires
were worn considerably at the finish
it is probable the car could have cov
ered another quarter of a century had
it been called on.
The real race in close company was
In the first live miles, for alter that
it was head work In playing a waiting
Maine, Harroun having perfect confl
- in his own machine and figuring
correctly that some of the other con
testants wouk! liar.' to come In for
tire changes or other repairs, which
would give him an advantage which
lie would drive to maintain when he
had to, Hut unfortunately the Corbln
lost so much tiui. in changing tires In
the sixty-seventh mile that the Mar
jnon sot a lead of ten miles: which in
reason could not i ome if tln>
car kept up. and rather than Jeopardise
winning the race, no serious attempt
was made to break a world's record,
iis it wan demonstrated to a rertalnty
early In the race that the coast record
for the distance would bo shattered.
In fact, it was, both by the; Mannou
and the Corbln.
X'\ff on any track was prettier
racing seen than In the first I
miles, and Al Livingston In the Cor
iiin hunt; close to the Marmon's wheels
from tape to tape. When the Corbln
inoiv the lead In the third mile the
conditions were reversed for the next
two miles, when Livingston, by a
Mrong spurt, pui a comfortable dis
tance between them, which was main
tained In relatively the same position
for the succeeding sixty miles. Wheth
er it was not a little ill-advised to
change the Corbin's tires at that time
i- Hi" n to que I
But it must be rem,ml,, nd that the
Marmon is practti ally a new car,
while the Corbln has seen much hard
service and has been considered an
unsafe car for some little time, But
drivers have Al Livingston's cour
>[e doi sn't know fear, and he
Rot every foot of distance out of the
little car that her mechanism was ca
pßble of. rsut few of Baturday's rac
ing spectators knew thai wben the
r'orbln was forced to withdraw In the
flfty-mlle event that the car had a
cracked hub w hen ntarted In the
for Livingston's driving never showed
b care. That particular se( of wheels
were done for, and it was only through
Livingston's resourcefulness that thi
ear was in Sunday 1 i races. A new set
(,r wheels had b^en placed overnight,
but not those with demountable rims,
and it was this fault thai lost the car
so much time in the tire change In the
100-mile event.
Both Harroun nml Livingston are
great drivers, and it is no disparity
tn either to say that Harroun's gen
eralship was offset by Livingston's
e\ il courage. Thi se two v
racing team could pull down the
money in almost any event where the
field of starters eomprlo d ears of the
pump ci iss. Popular fancy i<n iws only
n winner, and Harrrutn'H three \ l< I
j,, lowerlnj ■ ■ . ■ the past two S«/i
makes him the locally popular Idol
until hi m I
Mmi stone- driving of the '09 Mar
and that of Bill ISndicott In the
Pole "30" were consistent, but nt no
lane did they havi any license to win
from the two speedier ears. (lad the
<-„le not had the mishap In losing its
<iil and withdrawing In the eighty
flfth mile there would have been a
„- bunch flghi Ing r position. It
oteworthy that all four rars In
11,r. paco were usi;i:: the new fuel,
6alt Lake Crack Confident of Defeat.
ing Champion Next Sunday
on Coliseum Track
The Coliseum matiaKoment has final
ly induced Jake n<! Hosier, champion
of the world, to meet Whlttler, who
lias been taking everything before him
nt the Coliseum this" season In a match
race next Sunday for a purse of $300,
which will ho split $200 to the winner,
$100 to the loser.
Those two motor Bonds have only
met once before In an open race, being
the last 100-mlla race held at the Colt
iieura, hen Whltt ■ was really the |
moral winner, but De Hosier won the
race on his superior link, hit tier I
breaking down when nearly two miles
In the lead on the. ninety-second mile.
Pa Rosier rode a game race, liui it
•was conceded by every one who saw
the race that Whiti ler outrode the
Frenchman from twenty miles on to
the century. De Rosier claims i. have
been sick that day and say." ho will
show Whittler that he is a different
man now, as his three months 1 rest
has done him a world of good, and
he is his real self again. He also soys
Whlttler'a wonderful riding does not
worry him In the least, as he has
heard of other wonders before, but he
has always been able to defeat any of
them when it came to a match race,
Whittler, the plucky rider from Bait
Lake City, is more than pleased to
have an opportunity to meet the cham
pion of the world In a match race, and
.•-ays the form he Is now riding In is
pure to defeat the Frenchman, Whit
tler'H friends say there will be a new
champion after next Sunday, as the
Sale Lake wonder will defeat any man
in the world at the present time. Many
other riders have promised to defeat
the Frenchman, but none has been
able to turn the trick so far. .so the
fans will be anxiously awaiting the
outcome at the Coliseum next Sunday.
Anybody who would toe able to find an
Ifldresj In the directory would b* abl* v
■nil your CLASSIFIED (Lt
Seifert in Palmer-Singer Doing
a Mile in 1.1 Flat at Ascot Park
"■■- "■ ■ '■•. -■■■*■■■ ■ -'■ ■-"">" '"V* -■ '• "' ■' "'" -'.: "'. ■'" '■'. >".'■■' ■- * '„... .': *■■■* .^■ 1 * ''x.« ' '" ■■ ' -v ■v' ' • ":' '-■'■'■■
Designers for Flanders Car Takes
Chassis Out for Road Work
to Note Wear and Tear
on Machine
DETROIT, March 13.—T0 timorous
mortal! the begoggled automobile^
tester who sweeps, by like a streak
Is an agent of the evil one, To those
who know him at close range he Is
a real (lech and blood man, with
the same good qualities that are to be
found in others of the race. To
the Industry with which he is identi
fied his services the Indispensable.
All cars look good on the showroom
Boor or In the garage. It is when they
get out on the road that the real test
comes, and the task of tuning them
up and getting them so they are fit
for service devolves upon the tester.
Even with the most careful construc
tion there are adjustment* that must
be made, the motor must be limbered
up and the performance of the car
carefully not! that there may be no
complaints once It has left the fac
in making these tests there is the
keenest sort of rivalry unions the
hundreds of. men thus employed to
see which can conjure up the most
difficult feat and in this manner
demonstrate the invincibility of hit
car. The weatherman lias lent valued
assistance the present winter, the
season having been the most severe
in the history of the automobile In
dustry. A dash out Into the country
from Detroit In any direction pro
vided road conditions that' could
hardly be worse, while even Belle Isi.
and the boulevard furnished tests
calculated to try the best of cars. Up
on Lake St. Clalr there have been
races and skidding matches, and If
any car managed to get by without
having defects shown up it was not
through lack of opportunity.
These tests mean more than the
public generally realize-. The day of
the doubtful car Is over. The pur
chaser has to be shown, and the only
way to show him Is by producing an
automobile that will stand up. If the
ordeals through which a new model
passes before it is put. on the market
were known, they would occasion sur
prise. In "ii' instance when the tests
of the Flanders "20" were under way,
the designer of the ear, James Heas
lelt himself an engineer of recog
nized ability, deliberately set out to
see if ha could break the new ma
Down a cross road that gave no evi
dence of having been traversed since
the last storm, he plunged the car
squarely into a snowbank well above
the frame of the machine. There was
a slight jar, a gripping as the car set
tled down to business, and with one
lunge the bank was cleared. Again
and again the car leaped forward,
. eager for the fray, and each time it j
emerged victorious. There is an ex
hilaration about battling with the
snow in this manner that takes hold
of you, a combination of doubt and
I triumph that makes you forget all
about the cold and attendant discom
forts. The merry purr of the motor
the swaying motion as the wheels
forca a passage, the uncertainty that
is quickly dispelled, lend a fascination
to the sport which makes it worthy a
king, and aft i the first few attacks
so (confident do you become of the '
car's ability t.> go anywhere that
drifts half us li'zh as the fence seem
commonplace, and '>v long for some
thing to battle with that' is worth ■
while. ;
Designer Heaslett has driven nvery-
i,,..-.. under all condition*, upending
entire days on the road and paxHins
half the night going over the car to
note whether wear and tear was lie
coming apparent. When finished lin
ear demonstrated its ability to with?
stand the strenuous service.
Action Is Siflnificant Because of Rules
Governing Contests Limited
to Stock Cars
Tlie .Manufacturers 1 Contest associa
,M d to its membership list
amc ci the American Locomotive
company. Tins is considered glgnlfl
,,f the changes in the
I | ust made public. As the
nt holdi r of the Vandi rblll i up,
which warf won by an \: Ith Harry
; driving, the plans of the Lo o
moth mpany concerning racing In
1910 liave be f pai ticular interest.
cme of the few Importani
Ilianu ■■ not members
of the Manufacturers' Contest associa
tion last year. It has taki n no inter
i Ing i hose si rlctly
and as the new 1 rule"
draw ol definition for stock
cars closer than ever, the action of
the A. 1.. c. ji j tins association
immediately after the publication of
the i i rued to mean
that the Vanderbllt cup will be de
-11 nded b; tin holder of it. Manager
di iin. ■■. ho\« ever to ci>mmit the
p .n\ to any policy.
"The fad that •■■.- joiner] the M. C.
A. immediately after the announce
ment of the rules was merely a coln
i iii. nee," he says "it does not signify
i" Itlvely thai we either will or \\ 111
nol compete In the Vanderbilt cup
race or any other. In fact, our plans
are not yet fully determined,"
Pennsylvania Motor Club Plans En.
duranco Tour to Occupy
Four Days
HARRIBBURQ, Pa., Mai eh 13.— The
fourth annual reliability contest of the
Motor club of Harrlsburg will be held
May it. 10, 11 and 12, and from interest
alreadj shown by manufacturers prom
ise., t,, be one of the largest run- that
has been held In the <>as; tor several
years. Several prospective routes which
have not in en touched by runs of a
1110 character are now under consider
ation, and the contest committee of the
Harrlsburg club will make its final de
cision within a few days.
Although the entry blanks have not
been issued, twelve bona fide entries
have already been registered, and there
ha»e been several bide from prominent
manufacturers and dealers for the
privilege of donating the pathflnding
and some of the official! ears for the
run. The contest for 1910 will follow
the lines of the success
ful four-day run to Washington. Hat
[im ire. Wllllamsport, Wllkes-Barre and
Eagton, held last year, and will be fol
lowed by a rigid technical examination
of all
Two routes now under consideration
are from this city to Pittsburg and
return, iinrt another from this city to
Buffalo and return. Both Of these
mutts would take in many prominent
cities and towns Where the interest in
the automobile is just awakening to a
extent The run to Buffalo is
now most favored, as it would take in
cities as Bunbury, Wllllamsport,
Elmlra, Ithaca. Rochester, Buffalo,
Olean, Emporium and many northern
tier towns iii Pennsylvania.
four Classes of Contestants
There will be four classes in the con
test regulated by price of cars, as In
former years, and there will be hand
gome trophies for the winners in each
class. All Of these trophies Will be
donatel by prominent men or organisa
tions, and will be more attractive
trophies man were offered In former
. The trophy donated by Governor
Edwin 8, Stuart last Near, mid won by
franklin, was one of the largest and
moat handsome trophies on exhibition
at the various automobile shows this
The date for the , on test was oricin
ally fixed from .May t t,, 7, bul In order
to allow the Quaker i Ity Motor ilub
to hold .■! readability run during the
latter part of April and the first two
days of May. the Harrisburg . lub
waived its sanction to tho dates, and
the contest boar,] „f the American Au
tomobile association granted a sanc
tion for the days now set tor the con
Prominent \. A. \. officials will art
in tin c apa< Ity of officials for the eon
ti t, and all efforts will be made to
havi the i ontest even more al
tory than the thr< ■■ ■■ n< r ones. The
Harrlsburg club, in its three runs, has
never hud a dispute or a protest of any
kind from any contesting Individual oi
manufacturer. Chairman J. Clyde ;\iy
ton ami Secretary W, It. Douglas of
the contest committee are now busily
■ ngaged In preparing for the content,
i all Information pertaining to en
trl * can be gained from them.
Jumps Out, on Road to Act as Path.
finder for Big 1910
Now cornea the news about the un
gunctloned-lnsurgeni Joe Ryan-Mitch
ell Rangei Qlldden 1910 tour pathfinder.
it ■ e.-iiis that somebody blundered,
and tlie routi of ihe 1910 A. A, A, nn
tlonal tour had sllpp d out oi Chair
man Butler's keeping; and the lively
hi hnian who pn- agents for tho
Mitchell people tipped oft James Gil
son and Captain Lew is of tho Mlti h< II
company, who immediately sent their
Mil in Ranger iar on the trail, with
Joe. Ryan present to tell the papers
übout it. This was bad enough, bul
he succeeded In getting Fred J. Wag
official starter for the A A. A.,
and Nathan Lasarnlck to pose In the
cur with the driver for pictures: and
now this pair are cX) tint; trouble.
Mr, Butler announces that it is the
Chalmers car that is to find the path
for the more or less unfortunates that
have to take in the Glidden tour; but
In the meantime Ryan's Ranger Is
romping over the Texaa ranges.
Tins recalls the 1908 pathflndlns
i roposition. A Premier had been se
le I'll for the job and hail started
when', lo and behold! out Of Buffalo
shot a Plerce-Arrow with photogra
pher and all the other luxuries aboard,
also bent on finding the path. H, O,
Smith, head of the Premier company,
began telegraphing to Colonel Clifton
of the Pierce company, wanting to
know the meaning of the Insurgency.
Colonel Clifton had pone on a visit
to Canada about that time, and before
he returned the Pierce was running a
nccU-aiid-noek race In pathflnding
with the Premier so it was useless to
recall It, Canada is not far from Buf
falo, via Niagara Falls.
.1. M. Head, former mayor of Nash
ville, Term., and for a number of years
member of the Democratic nation:']
executive committee, is in Los An
for a week's stay at the Alex
andria. At present Mr. Head is repre
senting as general counsel the Warren
Brothers company <>f Boston, a $3,500.
--000 bituiithic pavement concern, lie
Is In Southern California, Investigating
the conditions here and it is possible
that the Warren Brothers company
viii through his recommendations p»
tabllsh their Pacific coast branch in
Los Angeles,
Many Believe Oldfield Wili Come Off
Victorious While De Palma
Has Host of Supporters
at Daytona
Wagering of the liveliest kind has
begun along "automobile row" on the
outcome of the scries of races consti
tuting the match between the Heir/
and Plat racing automobiles, to occur
on the Ormond-Daytona beach in Flor
id:!. E. \V. c. Arnold's big Kiat. pro
nounced iiy De Palms td be In the
finest possible condition, is ready.
Old ft eld 8 iir 1s ready also for the
contest, and both will be busy until
the day of the race.
The automobile dealers, salesmen
and all the others In any way con
nected With the trade arc about
equally divided as to the speed of tho
t«n machines, and practically all the
wagers made have been on the basis
Of i veil money.
Strictly on the basis of power there
appears to be a disposition t<> make
the itenz the favorite. It has a slight
ly larger engine, the cylinders being
186 millimeters In diameter and the
stroke 200 millimeters.
The Fiat has a bore of 195 milli
meters and a stroke of 186 millimeters.
it is said that the Italian car develops
206 brake horse power, s<> that tho
German racer may bo credited with
i;pi or MB horse power under the same
In the matter of demonstrated sped
the German Bier is credited vvith tho
figures, a half mile at Brooklands
at the rate of IL'T-'j miles an hour. The
Plat's time on the English course was
slower by about two miles an hour. It
Is understood, however, that the lat
tcr's time was taken as part of a com
plete run around the oval, while Its
rival was timed from a flying start on
the "straight," which would give it a
slight advantage.
\s between Oldfleld and De Palma
on a wide, straightaway course, such
as the Florida beach affords, thi re Is
little choice among local automobll-
Nts it is a question of guiding the
car while it is delivering its limit of
■ speed and either driver is considered
capable of finding the shortest way
from start to finish.
Reports from Florida Indicate that
the beach at the present time is In
Ideal condition. If it remains so the
three records for the distance arc like
ly „, f a n. p«or one mile the best tis
tiros by B gasoline car are 3n 3-5, and
by a steam car 281-5. At five- miles
the figures are 2 minutes .".4 se 'onds,
and at ten miles r> minutes 14 2 •'. se<
onds In tho coming race tho fractions
will be taken to the hundredth of a
second by moans of a device brought
out only last year.
Chairman Butler of A. A. A. Contest
Board Announces Pathfinder
for Big Tour of
Present Year
DETROIT, March S.—A Chalmers
"Bluebird" has been selected as the
„iii hi pathflndlng car for the 1910
Qlldden tour The <>ffl<-i;ii announce
ment was made br B. M. Butler, chair
man ol the contest board of the
American Automobile association. The
pathflndlng car will leave Cincinnati
April i and will be driven by 01 t
the Chalmem champion racing team,
.;n will carry Dal Lewis, official
pathfinder of the A. A. A.i an official
photographer and the official associa
tion chronicler. Chalmers cars were
the champion cars In automobile con
tests last year, and this tact had much
to do with the selection ot a Chalmers
for the dirnVult pathftnding task.
Tiiis year's tour will i><* fully as lone 1
as that of 1909, the lonßest of all Qlid
den tours, and will carry the entrants
through eleven states, it is the first
j Gllddcn tour to go south of the Mason
i Dlxon line and will open up a
' wonderful new territory to the auto
mobile Industry. From Cincinnati th«
tourists will ko to Lioulsvllle, south
through Kentucky to NashvUle and
thence southwest to Memphis.
in Arkansas the principal control
will be at Little Roi k. the tour passing
through Hot Springs and reaching its
most southern point in Dallas, 'IVx.
The route will then extend northward
to ( tklahoma City and thence to JCan
sas city, the finishing point for the
1909 tour. From Kansas I 'its the route
will probably extend through Lincoln
and Omaha, Neb., through Dei Moinea
and across lowa to the northern pan
of Illinois, finishing In Chicago.
\s a business proposition the 1010
tour -hoidd be of 1 •<! value to the
automobile Industry than any previous
rvpnt. The south and southwest, all
new territory, at pins, m offers the big
gest business opportunities In the
tTnlted State*, it l« expected that the
entry list will exceed thai of an: i 1"
vlous <;iid.l 11 tour.
Chairman Butler lias also made a
formal protest, threatening disqualifi
cation against any unofficial pathflnd
ers which have recently been reported
us leaving both Cincinnati and Louis
United States Motor Company Ac
cepts Challenge for Trans,
continental Race
Preildent Brleeop of the United
States Motor company has accepted
for the Maxwell company the chal
lenge Iggued a few dayi aa"o by tho
Franklin concern fora transcontinent
al contest. The challengers Issued an
advertisement In which they dared »ny
type of car, ref^rdless of cost or size,
to i nter Into a race across the United
stains. President Brlscoe Immediately
came back with an acceptance and
named the $600 Maxwell runabout as
tiie one to compete against the Sissu
Mr. Brlscoe states in his advertise
ment that the contest must be under
the sanction of the American Antomo
blle association and In conformance to
the contest rules as adopted by the
Manufacturers 1 Contest association.
it is the opinion of the president of
the new combine that the two-passen
ger Maxwell runabout can outdistance
any car made, regarlless of size or
price, In the transcontinental contest,
no matter what the road conditions
may be.
Anybody "ho* would be abl» to tint %n
afldYm in th« oJrectory would be abl« <*
-«nd your CI.ASSIFIED ad.

Driving Cole "30"
Driver Holds Own Until Hard Luck
Puts Him Out of Hundred
Mile Race
A surprise was afforded Chose who
attended the 100-mile automobile race
held at Ascot park yesterday afternoon
by tho wonderful performance of t!"
little Cole Thirty, driven by "Bill"
Endicott. Equipped with a far loss
powerful motor than'lts competitors in
the lout; race, the little car. under the
skillful guidance of Endicott, nego
tiated the first fifty miles in the fasl
time of Ji6:oo 4-">. Tbo first t w enty-ti \■••
miles of the race were covered in >:"!>
Endlcotl was a victim of bard racing
luck, however, for after having cov
ered more than three-fourths of tho
distance of tile race the oil pipe of the
ear broke, putting tho Sole out of the
ra< c for good. Bitterly disappointed
at the accident, Endicott and his
mechanician, Lou Edmonds, worked
desperately In an effort to repair the
broken part in time to re-enter and
Finish the race, but in vain.
American Automobiles Are Said to
Have Structural Advantage—Eng.
lish Critic Comments on Tak.
ing Up of a French Idea
ono of the main structural features
of the American cars for several years
has been the underslung frame. This
has met with such favor in the past
that four of the 1810 models of Amer
ican cars are equipped with it.
An English critic lias recently pub
lished a short comment <>n the under-
Blung frame which is interesting. I'ic
tures Illustrating the underslung frame
and som, of its advantages were print
ed with tho article. The writer says:
"It la Interesting to watch motor «ar
development In America, where many i
of the best makei find so ready ■ mar- '
k' t thin tiicy are never heard of here.
Tims an Indianapolis dim jj building
can on the linos of the French Bta- '
biiia or underslung principle, which
was triod two years ago In Parla and
commented on very favorably. The
frame li limply Inverted and hangi
from the axle Instead of being super- I
Imposed, The side members are, there
fore, in line with the bottom of the
undershleld, and it a wheel should, for
any reason, break or be thrown, tho
car would slide harmlessly along like
a sledge on Its runners.
"Another advantage is thai the i■•
bound of the springs on a bumpy road
nets downward Instead of upward, so
thai the effect of a bad bump is merely
to cause a slight linking Instead ol a
violin! upward Jerk, Of course, the
arrangement makes s car far morn
stable; In fact, it in almost Imposslbli
to overturn it. and larger wheels ran
be used, thus giving easier running and
less tire wear. 1 have long slnco
i oved that low seats are a great -1«I
vantage and a low-built four-seated
body on this chassis looks very well
and will provide Ideal comfort, hope
one of our leading makers will take
iip this Idea, as it docs not Involve
much alteration of existing designs."
Receipts of Butter and Eggs in Ex.
cess of Dally Demand—Po.
tato Market Condi
tions Dull
Th« cost of living was reduced In a
measure by the action of the produce ex
change Saturday, when quotation* on but
ter were reduced & cents a pound roll,
or :'.•■■ a pound. This cut lias been antici
pated [or some days. Rucelpti were .1,
:>::■> pounds.
Local evs alio received cut attention,
the dbcllne posted being ) «■■ nt h doscn
to tin retailers. Selected •■kk- l were -•»<-,
i" :i i ranch uandled !Mc. and tha buying
price for base count -'-•. (:■ pi vere >ii><
Ohsese, potatoes, onlom and beans un
More Btrawberrles appeared
kot, handled b) the i'!^ dealfra, Hoon
several hundred cratei a da> \'..ii be a\t-r
--.>>;.• rei elpts.
Mot<. Mexican I B the mar
ket and carloadi on the vaj
The ii ■Ji supply, nil
ficlenl to meet demand.
Receipt! of produce were: Egg*. 610
cases; butter, 21,930 pounds; .■!,.-. 73!*
pounds; potatoes, '-'159 sacks: ontonii none;
beans, none; sweet potatoes 7(J sacks;
apples, none.
Produce Prices
Following are tho Dally Market Reporter
«nd exchange board wholesale Quotations:
EGGS — Loral ranch candled, extra so
lected. 26c; local ranch, candled. 24c; local
ranch, case count, buying price, i2c,
BUTTER —California creamery, extras. 2
lb. roll, C2',ic; do firsts, 2-lb. roll. 60c;
eastern creamery,, extras, iocs cooking
211 c: ladle. 25c.
CHEESE- Northern, fresh, 2(lc; large An
chor, lilc: Young America. Anchor. SIOJ
band, Anchor, 22c; Oregon Daisy. 21o; east
ern singles. 19030 c; eastern Twin*, COW'la;
eastern Daisies, SJe; eastern Long Horn,
, jlo; eastern Cheddars. [email protected]; Imported
Swish ;!o<ij3lc; Jack cheese, 23c; domestic
Swiss, 23c; cream brick, JOci limburger, 20
@21c; Roquefort, 88«j lOoi Edam, $S®9;
Canadian cream, box, 11.
BEANS No. 1 pinks, $5.350 i ■": No. 1
llmas 14.7.".; No. 1 Lady Washington, $4.3'>;
No. i .small whites. 16.4095,50: No. 1 black
eyes, »4.00«4."5: No. 1 bayous. »8.50; No.
l Garvanzas, t1.50; No, 1 lentils, California.
ni POTATOES—Highlands, ewt, $I.l} 1.30; Lor-
THAT WE SAVED THEIR 1.1 YE S. B§&f(S&£Bß2&m\
CANCER NEVER PAINS until last Stage. J l Hi:~Wm6Bk^.
YOU MUST COME before it poisons deep WTj*&
or attaches to bone. We refuse hundreds J\ I '
who wait too long and MUST DIE. Any WMS ■>■ M 1 I'
TumOi, Lump or Sore on the lip, face or «fap/*j ir^ 7 *
body Biz months is CANCER. I
!i T P«^VE N pD.M| P OEAl YMpYT AlS»^L£^^^^
I Off>oes74s and 7475. Main St.,ChamlcyßldK,Lo3 ANGELES,CAL. '*
|§#-Kindly Sfisto Some One With CANCER;
' 4
A marr a n American Motor Car Agency,
Alll6riGall 1210-1212 South Oliva
American-Simplex Bekins-Corey Motor Car Co.,
American-oimptex p ico and Fio We ,
A aj Bekins-Corey Motor Car Co..
IMiao Pico and Flown
rv|i"fnrn* California Automobile Co.,
UdlllUl Illd • Tenth and Main
HnrriC Dosbyshell-Carpenter Co.,
"til ' 1^ 1226-1228 South Olivo
Hlirnr^r Durocar Manufacturing Co.,
l/UI Utdl 929 South Los Angeles
FmnirA Munns Auto Co..
L!I1 Pll » 1351 South Main
C Ar/ l Standard Automobile Co..
IUIU Twelfth and Olivo
ur63t Wostfrn H ° Vogel> 11301132 south onvo
UlCdl fIOMOIII 1130-1132 South Olivo
Hallaz.ni/ lentta Motor Car Import Co..
naiiaday-jsoiia B io s out h oii Vo
HiinmnKiL -State Automobile and Supply Co.,
nUPmOullu M. C. Nason, Mgr. 600 South Olive St.
I ana Factory Branch 804 So- Olive
LallU OlCdlllUl J. A. Tuthill, Representative.
PatAr^nn Pico Carria s e Co •
I d 101 oUII Pico and Main
P + I Williams Automobile Co.,
I 6ir6l 1806 South Main
D mklnr W. K. Cowan,
UaiTiulCr 1140-1142 South Hope
q. (• A. N. Jung Motor Car Co.,
OlßrlMC] 1242-1244 South Flower
t . . California Automobile Co.,
I OUriSl Tenth and Main
• i i. Standard Automobile Co.,
Y6IIO Twelfth and Olivo
nee $1 «•! Ti . Wai 111*. $1.4f«i?1.60: Oregon
Burbanks. $1.5061.*); Oregon Earl} Rose, $2:
Oregon White Rose, H.T501.W: Salinas. $I.M«
1.75; While Roe*, 15; yellow sweats, $1; white
sweets. $2.50®3; red sweets, $2.25.
ONIONS —Northern Australian brown,
nil, jl 7,",. i l IS; N'tvadas, $2.25; Oregon,
$2.25; garlic, Ib. 11l inc.
1 FRESH FRUITS —Apples— Bollefleurs, 4
tier, $1.45®1.50; ' !»-tler, 11.8001.861 Su
tler, $1.73; fall Pippins. II.SO; 4',a-tier,
$1.25; Greenings, $1.60; IH-tler, $1.35; 4
tler Hoovers, $2.50; Colorado Jonathan,
$".655i3; white Winter Pearmajsns, 4-tler,
11.50fi11.75: 4M-tier, tl.t:>liil.3Z; red Pfar
mains 4-tler, 11.80: 4'i-tler, $1.30; Smith 1
eider, 4-tler. $1.60; 4'i-tler, 11.-i; Ben Da
vis Colorado, II C Ij I.X: Newton Pippins,
4-tler $1.1.0; Missouri Pippins, Col, $1.75;
<tier Cal. 11.25; 4-tler Cal. $1.50; Lang
ford's, 4-tifr. $1.50; 4'a-tler. $1.:5; Rome
Brautles. 82.10©2«6; Hpiuenbergs, 4-tler,
$1.55, Oanos. M.75«2; Wlnesaps, Col. 52-35;
4-tier Cal. $1.75; 4'i-tler Cal. $123.
BEIIHIES— Strawberries, fancy, basket,
12O16C; clinlce. basket, Be.
CITRUS —Seedless grapefruit. $2.75ff5;
seedlings. 13; fancy lemons, $3,504/' 3.25;
choice, $1.50©t.75; fanvy navel oranges,
$1 rs<ijS.ls; tangerine oranges, li-box, li.SO
| •., 1.73; Valencia oranges, fancy, $2.soiSji3;
lime*, 20-lb, box, 11.38
TROPICAL linns Banana*, II). 141
( i, r do red. !b. Cc; Fard dates, in. 10©12 c;
,i..~ Gulden, Ib. THe; do Persian. 1-lb. pki{.
7V4©Bc; alligator pear*, doz. $6; pineap
ples. I ■' 7c. . , ,
' FRUlTS—Winter Nollis pears, picking
boxes, $1 63 ■• ' ■ a»abai, orate, $2«|)3;
Christmas melons, $3: imported grapes, bbl,
$8: guavas, basket, «c; pomegranates, lu<:;
persimmon*, crate, $1.2561.75.
VKGETABI.KH Artichokes, doz., $1; aspar
agus, lb., lO©l7',ic; Brussels sprouts. Ib., Woj
Bell peppers, Florida, lb. [email protected]; beets,
;,!../.. bunches, 30©86 c; string beans, Ib., [email protected]
green cabbage, Back. $101. do reb, b.
3c; carrots, doz. bunched, '::><•; cauliflower,
rrate, $1.:5(ii1.05; celery, rout, doz. 75e;
do, crate, $3.25fj)3.75; cucumbers, doz, 11.10
i ©3; corn husks, out, Ib, lOes do uncut, lb.
Sc; egg plant Hi -''"'; leeks, Muz. 35c; horse
radish, Ib 12c; oyster plant, doz. 35#40r;
lettuce, orate, 75c©51.35; peas. Ib. [email protected];
parsley, doz. !sc; parsnips, doi, 40c; Crim
son winter rhubarb, 11.3881.80; spinach,
dos.2oc; young onions, doz. SOOBOOJ turnips,
doa. bunches, 20&25 c; Mexican tomatoes,
crate. $:!.25.
DRIED FRUITS—Apples, evaporated, lb.
v,, ioc apricots, lb. 114 13oi loose figs,
white, box, $1.50; do black, box. 11.85; do
Imported, lb. 10«18c; currants, »'.■,-' '"'■■
peaches, Ib K»i © 8c; pears, lb. 10®12c;
plums, Mi 12Uo: nectarines, lb. 7H©H4o.
rruneß _2o-30s, ll©llc; 30-40 S. to; 40-SOS,
rvie; 10 60s, 8a; tiii-TOs, 6c; 70-808, C',4o; 80
--90s. '■■■. 90-lOOs. <>■■
RAISINS—2-crown. loose. 50-lb. box. lb.
41., i ; 3-crown, sc; 4-crown, sH°i --crown
London layers, 30-lb. box. lb. $1.15; 3-orown,
$125; 4-crown. $1.00: 5-erown, $1.85; Sul
tanas, bleached, Ib 9© lie: do unbleached,
lb 314 c; seeded raisins. 16-oz. pkg. C'i®
l4o; do 12-oz. pkg. 5M,@6"4c
NUTS —Almonds, fancy l.\L, lb. 1753118 c;
do Ne Plus Ultra, Hi. 1801 brazils, 13«JUJc;
cocoaniits, 95c051; chestnuts, [email protected];
herts, lb. H(o>lsc; hickory, in. Be; pec§ns.
xx, lb. l2V4c; do XXX. Ib. l(e| do
XXXX, ib. 17c; eastern peanuts, lb. BMB',4c;
do California, lb. IHOto; do Japan, lb. Ci
-„;,■; do Spanish, shelled. No. 1. lh.lOo;
plnenuts. 20c; walnuts. No. 1, S. S. lh. 14®
16c: do No. 2. Mi. lOo; do Jumbos.'l7® 18o;
do budded, 18OS0O1 popcorn, eastern, cwt.
$3.50; do local, cwt. 1101.15.
RICE -Fancy Honduras (Carolina} $6.75;
do choice Honduras (Carolina) ISQS.SO;
Japan grades, 11.7594; Island, $.60; broken
HONEY —Extracted, water white, lb. 19
7',4c; extracted, white, 7c: extracted, light
amber, 6ifS6'4c; comb, water white, 1-lb.
frames, 1 uf( 17»; white, 1-lb. frames, 15®
H. B. DISU. So. Cal. AgeaCTi
Sarac* aad Kapajrlns. 1
lin-J» kUt'l'U >Ui.\.
v..- nm m»i» »»•«-
Distriimi.iM, inn i;j« B*. olive St.
He: light amber, l-lb. frames, [email protected]>c;
beeswax, lb. 30c.
LIVESTOCK Packers pay f. n. b. I.oi
Angeles for beef steers, 6',jc: beef heifers,
4%insc; beef calves, 6',ic; mutton, wethers,
$5.25iU5.75; ewes, Jjfu6.26; lambs, i'.sc;
hogs. 10c.
POULTRY —Large dressed turkeys, lb.
tie; do small, tb. -'""■; largo live, ll>. 24c;
do small live. ih. 22c; large hens, 4 lbs. up,
Mi 20c; small, 'J% to 3Va lbs. in,-; broilers,
li to 2 lbs. 28c; friers, 2"i to 3 lbs. lie;
roast chicken, lb.. 20c: duck, lb. 19c; geese,
lb. ISc; eu,uabs. doz. fI.SO 1! old roosters, lb.
CHlLl—Bvaporated, airings, lb. ll*!«c;
lOOte, Hi. 17c; Mexican black, Ih, IRe; jenen,
ib. :o(i}:'sc; chili t.ipins, lb. |1.25; Japan,
II \ V iFtalcd) — Following arc quotation*
pnul by dealers to iiay growers; Harley
hay. |18.ill) ;> ton; wheal buy. $i,;.:, 0 a ton;
tamo out hay. $17 a ton: volunteer hay,
$13: alfalfa, small bales. |lf.BOj turmv, flu
a ton.
Hay prices to the Ira.le: Ilnrley bay, $19;
wheat bay, 118; tame oat hay, $21); volun
teer bay, H3; altalfa, small bales, $15;
Retail Prices
Bggs, dozen • SOo
Host butter, per pound 160
Beef, per pound 8<5330
Pork, p*r pound [email protected]
Lamb, per pound 76300
Hausage, per pound 18(g20o
Ham, per pound, whole 220
Ham, per pound, sliced 350
Km 'lulu, halibut, rock cod and yellow
tall, per pound 100
Salmon, sand dabs, pound Me.
Herring and smelts, pound lie
Oysters, quart ■ •. ISOo
Hens, pound 27c;
Fryers, pound 350
Rabbits, pound 250
DENVER, March 13.—Two men wera
hurt and the local plant of the Rocky
Mountain Petroleum company was
practically destroyed this afternoon
when a conduit burst under high pres
sure and flooded the building with
flaming oil. The loss will reach $15,000.
The conduits wore being tried under
a new pressure system, which in said
to have been incorrectly gauged.
It'« as easy to secure a bargain in a uses]
automobile. ihrnuEh want advertising, as It
used to be—and still is—to eocure a aorsa
and carriage.

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