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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, July 24, 1910, Image 16

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-07-24/ed-1/seq-16/

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RACES THRILLING
AT INDIANAPOLIS
Big Auto Event on Speedway
Eclipses Efforts of the
Past Years
BURMAN IS STAR OF MEET
Shows Rear Tires io Many of the
World's Greatest Gaso
line Pilots
The recent automobile races on the
Us speedway were spi i ta
ular in the extremt and they also ap
' strongly to the Imaginations of
the sporting writer* Manager Frank
Howard of the Bulck Automobile com
pany has received a packet of eastern
a which show that it was re
garded as an occasion worthy 01 their
tost efforts, incidentally, the great
banner which the Buick has nailed to
the mast of automobile ra. ins was
raised still higher. Out of the ten rec
ords set up at the Indianapolis meet,
no less than nine were annexed by the
Bulck team, consisting of "Wild Rob'
Human and his teammate. Arthur
Chevrolet.
Burman was the shining light of the
meet. It was Burman and Ills big
Bulck that showed as the mainstay,
clipping minutes and seconds irom
■world's records and showing his rear
tires to many of the world's greatest
gasoline pilots. One mark after an
other, "established in proud effort at
Atlanta, Los Angoles and elsewhere,
vanished In the gasoline-laden trail of
the lemon knights of the motor."
One writer says: "Piloting- the big
Bull n special, black, low-hung and
ominous, With 100 surging horses, or
more under the glaring figure of a
buck's head, Robert Burman reeled off
the fastest time In the time trials
when he added the time of .08V4 for
the quarter-mile to the list of world's
records."
One of the features of the Indian
apolis meet was the adoption of a
goat, since nicknamed "Lizzie Bur
inan Chevrolet Buick," by the Bulck
racing team. "Lizzie" butted her way
Into the crowd around the Buick racer
and was pounced upon by the Buick
drivers and in a minute was the cen
ter of interest find cameras. "Lizzie"
|WUI be taken on the travels of the
Bulck team during the remainder of
the season.
UNITED STATES MOTOR
COMPANY HOLDS MEETING
Discuss Many Phases of Activity
in Selling Organizations
Officers and representatives of the
United States Motor company and of
it: affiliated companies held their an
nual convention at Cedar Point, Ohio,
July 11, 1- and 18.
Enthusiasm ami enterprise were the
keynote! of the gathering and it was
p source of keen satisfaction to all to
note the vigor with which the various
departmental functions were handled.
The meeting afforded the first op
ji..riunity to bring- together the com
bined sales forces of the Maxwell-
Briscoe Motor company and tlie Co-
Motor Car company, although
there were representatives from the
other United States Motor company
and they manifested great In
; in the methods and delibera
nf the Maxwell and Columbia
I
During t i :f convention the many
it y in large selling or
j,-aniz : discussed and after
leration the policies and aims
of the United States Motor company
given emphatic expression. One
of the matters which received unusual
, ■ huge sales system
a,,,1 t ry organisation by
dotor com-
I ..■ entire country,
ef selling districts,
c territory and
trlct sup rvlsor.
system for hand
■ ■input of the com
whlch will be 53,000 cars ranging
I om $485 to $5000.
E-M-F PATHFINDING CAR
MAKES GREAT RECORD
Completes 1700-Mile Trip for
Munsey Historical Tour
The completion of the Indlng
trip for the Munsey historic tour,
which starts from Philadelphia August
15, marked tho selection of what Is be
lieved to bo one of the finest combi
nation routes over laid out for an au
tomobile tour. The varied character
of roads. Including long stretches of
boulevard-like thoroughfares, moun
tain climbs, fords and some of the
Vdlrt-and-rr.ud" type, will give the
contestants alt that they ask in test
ing the reliability of their cars. Di
rectly connected with the route is tho
great historic feature—the touching of
Hpota famous In American history. A
thrill of patriotic pride to every mile
has been one of ti:o objects of the
pathfinders. The pathfinders have
been careful In observing the character
of roads for the purpose of making
daily schedules beet calculated to
nerve the; purpose of. ri true reliability
test. There has bean no desire to have
thi cars perform "feats."
The E-M-F pathfinJlng car stood
the ]70'}-inil>» Journey like a hero, ciuit
tinjj us fresh as at the start. Manu
facturers have pome to realize that re
liability tests no longer consist of "clr
cusinsr," but should he conducted
strictly within the bounds "i 1 practi
cability.
The Munsey historic teur entry list
now includes Premier, Columbia, Sel
den, Maxwell, two Washlngtons, Read
ing "40," Ford, Slnoro, Warren-De
troit, Corbii Spoerer 1911, two Brush
runabouts and Keral plugger, The I
E-M-F company will furnish tlie pilot
car and a press car for the tour.
There is every Indicat'on that more
cars will start In tlie 'thai in I
any her like event of the year.
MOTOR GOSSIP
Firestone rtrtacliahlo, demountable
rims aro In big demand'at present be
cause of their winnings In a number of
recent endurance contests.
Frank Off, who drilled the great
tiftkeview Guslar oil well has just pur
, hasod a Bull Forty equipped with
Ooodyear tires rom the factory, and
which he Immediately exchanged for
6i»x3e of the same make as the 4x34a.
Senors Robles and Paquito, Matadors, and Their Los
Angeles Newspaper Guests at Tia Juana Last Sunday
■ .. '.-.'■" V
:. ■ ■ ■■■ ■■" - i-.> .- ■■;■. ■■ ' ■ ■ - „ ■ , :,... .i. >■ .. 'n
NEWERF BUICK WHITE
STREAK MAKES RECORD
Reduces Time of Harvey's Ram
bler 1 1-2 Hours on the
250-Mile Trip
The record made last week by the
Newerf Buiek White Streak between
San Franclßi 0 and Del Monte and re
turn to the nay City is still the talk of
automoblledom. This little car, which
is the property of the W. D. Newerf
Rubber company in the northern me
tropolis, was stripped and prepared for
the run, the record of which for time
has been held for a long period by.
old war horse L. B. Harvey with a
Rambler, and when ready Al Leonard,
the manager of the Newerf branch in
San Francisco, took his scut at the
wheel to drive the first rate in which
he had ever participated.
Accompanied by Ed Morige as mech
anician, a good start was made, and
when the run to Pel Monte had been
made in record breaking time the pair
felt well satisfied that the game was
theirs if the return could be made in
the same time. And it was, and when
the car had signed In at the starting
point It was found that the Buick had
taken a full hour and a liaif from the
time of Harvey in his big- Rambler, and
it is probable that this record will stand
for a long time to come.
Leonard had the car equipped with
Goodyear Quick detachable oversized
tiros all around, and when the journey
,if 200 miles had been completed they
were found to be In perfect condition,
not a sign of wear being shown, al
though the car had been sent over tha
road at a terrific gait all the distance.
Leonard is daily receiving the con
gratulations from his many friends for
the achievement accomplished.
MILLINER'S WIT REGAINS
TRADE LOST TO RIVAL
Switches Demand for Big Hats to
Lesser Creations
COPENHAGEN. July 23.—The "Polltikon
relates an amtslnp story of how the fasmun
for small hats has been established In a
little town on the coast of East Jutland.
Porno time ago the proprietor "i a ur^t
class millinery establishment obaervi
alarm that his customers were abandoning
him In order to patronize a newly
Mini) which boasted women's hats con
alily larger than he had ever kept In stocK.
It v ■ for him to advertise his
lesser creations as being more up to date
and soon all the fashionable women could
1 0 Been wearing the t-i-'antlc headgear from
the firm across the way.
At last lie hit uir an Ingenious method
of winning rack his waning reputation.
purchased two
- „ rival shop and
made a present ol them to a number of
market women.
T lej were all highly delighted with the
„ „ ftn( ] the consequence was that In a
few daya every woman who aimed nt being
smartly dressed shrank from wearing any
nlght liken her to
an npple woman.
Thu» '" a "small hat establishment, as It
imed, la oi ■■ 1 re the n
the fashlona II '» satli <hat " wUI
remain so until the market women's straws
fall to ;iiec<s.
CAN READ CHARACTER
OF PERSON BY SHOES
Swiss Student Says Scarpology
Is Infallible Science
BALE Switzerland, July 23.—Dr, Carrier
declares that arpolosj Is a science to
which criminal Investigators as well as
ethers who wish Iv road character accurate
ly will have i" pay more attention.
' it 1h tho art of knowing men and women
by the examination or tuolr footwear, The
doctor fays Hint, Riven a pair of boots worn
by their owner for at least two months,
there "la not the Bllghtesl reason why one
should not be able to tell tha character, dis
pOßition and habits of the wearer.
"It Is imposslhlo to overestimate tha im
portance, of this new science," fa;s the doc
tor "for by careful practice one may. after
a few mini I acquaintance, ba able to
gauge a man at his worth, and this Bimply
by glancing at his feet."
Roughly epiaklnif, the chief indications
of oharactor lio In the manner and pro
portion In which tho (.olos and h. .Is are
worn o\it. In Dr. aajrier's experience
Bwindlers almost Invariably hava the toe
and the external edge at tho sole worn out
simultaneously-
BRITISH ARMY NOT WORTH
TALKING OF- SAYS ROBERTS
I ONDON, July 83.—At thn fouitli annual din.
ner <I 1 the National Bervlca league, Ocne.ral
I orJ Robert! mild it sceine'l as if tha pcnpla of
EnKland wero aslo"i> an.l pathetically Ignorant
to fiur-h a degree that they ilMn't care wliat
hanpeneil to them. "I think thi ■ «r.- hypnot
>.. " continued Lord rtobcrts. "into believing
either wo tllilll never want an army or that
«■,. have an army. Gnodnnns knows wa have
not an army worth talking abrjut, no army
that In nunilmra or efficiency could hold its
own SKainst th* 70,00 or 6",OfK) men— l shmiM
doubla th.t number—which, I believe, th.'j- now
admit, might under <-ertuln poMlbllltlei bo
landed In this country. We have not that
■my In this country, nor lihall we ever have
it until Ihn nation It aroused to believe th< re
la iliinucr and that wo must have the means
of protecting ourselves from that danger, So
long M they are bamboozled by the he.Me.f. that
they have an army when they have not jiot
one, thin It U difficult to liopa for th« fu
ture." lie hoped, however, they were at the be.
t'.'ininj of a new era.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MOKNTNG, JULY 24, 3010.
MANY THOROUGHBREDSIN
STABLES AT SARATOGA
Indications for Successful Rac
ing Meet at New York
Track Are Cited
SARATOGA. July 23.—Eighty-eight
first-class thoroughbreds which will
take part in the coming meeting of
the Saratoga association have arrived
here in the course of a week.
There are now over 260 horses
stabled at the bif? track, at Horse
Haven and In the private stables ad
joining. One of the employes at the 1
track said this afternoon: "There are
more horses here now than there
have been at this time of year In years
before. We're away ahead of the past
few seasons. From the way things
ln.>k now, as far as the number and
caliber of the horst s are concerned,
this will be the bigpest and sportiest
season the Saratoga track has enjoyed
in y.'ars."
Among the owners represented in
the arrivals are "Woodford Clay, G.
Thompkins. J. Murphy. Walter Cong
don, K. Boyle, P. Williams and Nat
Ray. Three carloads of James R.
Keene's strinp, with Maskette, Ballot.
Sweep and Hilarious among the more
notable of the twenty-five, were also
among the arrivals. Ocean Bound was
among the newcomers In Woodford
Clay's ptrlng.
Among the stables which have been
quartered at the track for several days
are those of j E. Madden, John San
ford, W. F. Presgrave and Frank J.
Nolam.
GLOBES OVERWHELM THE
GOLDIES IN SLUGFEST
Globe Mills defeated the Goldsmith
Saturday team in the Intercity league
race on the Thirty-eighth and Alameda
diamond yesterday by a, score of 12 to
5. Baker, the Globe right fielder,
banged out two three Backers and sent
a collection of tallies over the pan.
The score:
GLOBE MILLS **
An R HBBPOA R
Goodwin, Sb 6 13 0 3 2 0
Blbo. 2b 4 3 13 2 11
McElroy, 1b 4 2 2 19 10
McClain, c 4 2 2 17 11
Morrlssey, If 3 ! 3 0 0 0 0
Baker, rf 4 12 110 0
D. Smith, If 4 0 2 14 0 0
Callan. bs 4 0 0 0 12 1
L. Smith, p 4 10 0 0 2 1
Ilixon, If 10 0 0 0 10
Totals 37 12 15 7 27 10 3
GOLDSMITHS
AB P. H SB TO A B
Kllleen, as 5 110 0 2 0
Miller, of 4 110OJ0
Chapman. If 4 12 0 8 0 0"
Martin, lb 3 10 0 .1 0 0
Evans, 2b 3 12 0 6 0 0
Abbott. 3b 4 0 0 0 2 11
Miller, c 4 0 1 0 11 2 0
Melville, rf 4 0 0 0 0 0 0
Huaaer, P 4 0 1 j> J> _1 J
Totals 35 6 8 0 24 7 2
SCORE BY INNINGS
Globe Mills 0 1110111 •— ll
Base hits 0 2 4 2 13 2 1 '-1.-,
Goldsmiths 3 0 10 10 0 0 0-5
ISaso hita 2 0 2 0 2 10 1 0-w8
SUMMARY
Three-base hits—Baker 2. Two-base hits—
Kllleen, Evans 2. Bases on balls—Off Smith 1,
Huspt 2. Struck out—By Smith 7, Husser 10.
Triple play—Callan to Goodwin to Callan to
McElroy. Hit by pitched ball—Smith 1. Hua
her 2.
KILLS SELF FOLLOWING
HEAVY LOSS ON JEFFRIES
CHICAGO, July 23.— A telegram an
nouncing the loss of a $io,uoo bet that
Jtm Jeffries would win in th,! lu-i/..^
fight with Jack Johnson was the rea
.l,ll why Harry Michels, secretary of
the Michels Furniture company of thi.s
<'ity, shot himself dead at hi. j desk
while his brother, a New Yorker,
Awaited him at a hotel here. Jll health
was the can.' assigned at the time.
Publicity today as to the real reason
tor ill' deed came through proceeding!
n dltors.
DREYFUSS'CONDUCT WILL
BE SUBJECT FOR PROBERS
CINCINNATI, <">., July 23.—As a re
sult of .stories published r< fleeting on
his Integrity a n1 of the PH ta-
Nationals, Barney Dreyfusa haa
:|i i an Investigation of the
. , i hai he paid fat bonusi b to his
■ "I- winning the pennant last
Ye terday after a conference
with President Lynch and after hav
ing gained some knowledge of the
matti r, < 'hi ii m.i v Garry Hi rrmann of
Up- National commission granted the
i and ordered an Investigation.
MARSHALL AGAIN WINS
IN BIG CHESS TOURNEY
HAMBURG, July 23.— The American
champion, Frank .1 Marshall, defeated
Jacob, the Berlin export, today in the
.sixth round o£ the International chess
tournament being held in this city.
Bchleiater still loads the Hold. Follow*
tr-fr is the score to date: Schloister, 5;
Ruras, Marshall and Niemzowltsch, 4
each; Alekhino, Sale an I Tartakower,
V/ 3 each; Forgaez and Spielrnan, 3
each; Chotlmirski and Tochman, 2%
each; John and Spleger, I each; Leon
hardt, Koeppnleln, Tarra ich ami yates,
V,'i each, and Jacob, fa.
GOTCH BUILT FOR BOTH
BOXING AND WRESTLING
Difference in Muscular Develop
ment Between Ring and Mat
Man May Be Detriment
NEW YORK, July 23.—Jim Corbett
is quoted as saying that He believes
Frank Gotch, wl.th proper training,
could wrest Jack Johnson's title from
him. Gotch is clvimpion heavyweight
wrestler of the world and has defended
his title with ridiculous ease against
most of his challengers. In condition
he weighs more than 200 pounds, is im
mensely powerful and marvulously
fast on the mat.
In spite of these things many per
sons wonder whether even as clever a
teacher as Corbett could ever make
the big grappler into a champion
lighter. It would certainly mean a
long course of training.
Gotch has the brains, he has the
nerve and, with his strength and
knowledge, he would be a wicked man
In a clinch. But a wrestler's muscular
development Is essentially different
from that of a boxer. In a wrestler
the pulling and lifling muscles are
more prominent and knottier. The
boxer's development i* along longer,
looser lines, and he has use for the
triceps rather than the biceps. Mus
cles which a wrestler needs are some
times a detriment to the fighter, as \
they have a tendency to slow him up j
or make him what is known as "mus
cle bound."
The pectoral muscles, highly devel
oped in a wrestler, are of little use to
the fighter. Both classes use the del
toid or upper arm end shoulder mus
cli a and the trapezius, that fan-shaped
muscle of the neck, back and side, is
highly developed In both men, but it
la essentially a pulling rather than a
pushing muscle. Even where the same
muscles arc used, their development
is not the same.
It may be .aid for Gotch that he,
to a great extent, combines in his
general build the boxer and the wres
tler. Hence his wonderful speed that
makes his opponents look slow.
SAN FRANCISCO YACHTS
START FOR LONG RACE
PAN FRANCISCO, July 23.—With the
revenue cutter Hugh MeCulloch acting
as convoy, twenty yachts entered In
orinthlan Yacht club's race from
this city to Santa Cruz crossed the
starting line off the Presidio shortly
,ii r midnight this morning.
Schooners, yawls and sloops of three
classes were included among the con
testing pleasure craft. The start was
made in a light breeze without Incident,
Cups given by the people of Santa Cruz
will be presented to the winners, and
the yachtsmen will be entertained in
various ways in the seaside city.
DROP OF RAIN CAUSES
CAR TO KILL DOCTOR
Machine Starts While Owner Is
Lighting Lamp
PARIS, July 23. —A well known Paris doc
tor, the executor of the will of the late
Francois Coppee, M. Duchastelet, was killed
In Paris a few nights wince In a singular
motor car accident. He had passed the
evening at one of the Champs ESlyaei s music
halls. On coming away at 11:30 o'clock, he
was standing In front of his electric motor
car lighting the lantern when suddenly the
car started forward of Its own motion and
crushed Dr. Duehastelet against another
car that was just behind him. He fainted
and was carried to the Beaujon hospital,
where he died shortly afterward. The only
possible explanation which has been vouch
safed for this accident is that a drop of
rain fell on the rheostat of the dynamo
while the .doctor was standing In front of
the motor car and that it produced a short
circuit, which set Into simultaneous action
the tire series of electric batteries, with
the re»ult that the oar started off at Its
highest speed.
CHINA SETS UP NEW
FRENCH GUILLOTINE
PEKING, July 88.— The first guillotine to be
employed ln Cnlna hal »ITiv('l here !"'m
France li will be iet up insl.lo tho new
prison, as. according to recent regulation!, cx
ecuttona will no longer be public.
Penalty of death us laid down in th<- old
M\ l>oath by tf.rtnrc; Imme
leoapltatlon and inhibition "f the hfad;
decapitation ■■'"■•■■ »ome months; Immediate de
lon without f-xhlhltlon of the hc;id; Im
banging, and hanging after some
monthi. .
According to the now code, thn ficutri r»"n
in four degrms: lmrii' Hate decaplta
, ■,„',- deferred decapitation; irnmediiite hanging,
an i deferred hanging.
The advantage to the condemned person of, a
dfferred execution consists In the fact that
every year tho list of the names of those un
dor sentence of death 1« submitted to the em
peror and under the names of such as are to
be executed he draws a red line. The others
rscape for that year, but must take their
rlianc.B the next year and every successive
year, when the lame formality Is gone through
on the part of the sovereign.
RAINS FLOOD LAKES
GENEVA, July 28.— weather throughout
8 itierland la unprecedented for July. Above
I.'OO feet snow has fallen heavily for thirty
Iwurs, the greatest falls balm In the Bngadina
„,,,] Alpine passes. The weather la very cold,
and tho lain la continuous. Mountain" 1b
Impossible. Lake Geneva and Lake Constance
are nearly two feet above their ordinary levels.
DENIES CLOSING DEAL
FOR BIG STEEL PLANT
L S. Barnes States Rumors of a
$10-000.000 Transaction
Are Unfounded
Reports that Los Angeles is to have a
$10,000,000 steel plant were widely cir
culated yesterday. Names and figures
ware. use,d, but those said to have been
principals in a deal closed during the
day would not confirm it. Instead they
made explicit denials.
It was stated that a corporation
which has been in existence several
years yesterday paid $150,000 toward the
purchase of a site for the plant. The
transaction occurred, it was stated, in
the offico of L. 8, Barnes, 711 Central
building. Mr. Barnes denied last night
that such a transaction had occurred.
He also disclaimed knowledge that any
such deal was pending.
Another report was that two gangs
of laborers were at work on the site
already and that it was adjacent to
Los Angeles harbor. Of the many en
terprises under way at or near the har
bor none seemed to be such as would
answer the purpose of a eteel plant.
"I believe a steel plant will be built
in Southern California," said Mr.
Barnes, "for there are enough iron de
posits in the state to support several
such plants. I am not interested In any
such venture as reported, however, and
no deal was made today in my office.
Even though reports to that effect arc
persistent they are unfounded. I do
not know any deal that is being put
thnftigh."
TAFT'S PUBLIC SERVICE
HAS NETTED HIM $313,000
During 28 Years of Attachment
to Public Payroll Has
Made Record
CINCINNATI, July 23—There has
accrued to William H. Taft during the
twenty-eight years he has worked for
Hamilton county and the nation $313,
--000, according to the compilations of a
Cincinnati statistical fiend. Taft not
only holds the record v the most con
tinuous public servant in the United
States, but also has the distinction of
having drawn more salary for ht« ser
vice than any other man who ever held
office in the United States.
Taft might have done better than
that had he stuck to the private prac
tice of law, but there are few men of
Taft's age who during twenty-eight
years have managed to earn an aver
age annual salary of $11,178. But Taft
was attached to a public payroll as
early as 1881. at the age of 24, when
the county snatched him up and made
him an assistant county prosecutor at
a salary of $1500 a year. He stepped
frnm that Job into the Internal revenue
coliectorahip in 1882 (26 years old), and
held that for two years, getting $4500.
BREAK OF TWO \EAIIS
Only for two years since 1881 has
Taft tailed to do public service, that
hiatus coming between ISB3 and 1885,
following his departure from the office
of collector. After that he kept step
ping from one promotion into another,
finally reaching the presidency, from
which there Is nothing to be. promoted
to. except possibly a re-election.
The jobs he has held and th,e salaries
he has gotten are as follows:
Assistant prosecutor, 1881-1882, $1500
a year.
Internal revenue collector, JBB2-1883,
$-)500 a year.
Assistant county solicitor, 1885-ISB7,
$20' M) a year.
Judge superior court of Cincinnati,
1887-ISS9, $600 a year.
Solicitor general United States, 1890
--1892, $7500 a year.
President Philippine commission, 1900
--1904, $25,000 a year (SIO,OOO in United
States mon^y and $30,000 In Philippine
silver worth $15,000 American money.)
Secretary of war, 1904-190S, $12,000 a
year.
President of the United States, one
and a half years, $75,000 a year.
The statistical fiend has also figured
it out that Taft's annual salary dur
ing the twenty-eight years has been
about $11,178; his average monthly pay
has been $931.50; his weekly envelope
has contained an average of $232.87;
per day he has been getting $32.26, and
his average hourly wage haß been $1.38.
The president, however, Is not a rich
man. Each promotion has entailed
larger social obligations, and therefore
larger living expenses. The interest on
$313,000 at 5 per cent la $15,650 a year.
MORE THAN 7000 PERSONS
SIGN REFERENDUM PETITION
In the five days the referendum pe
titions of i-os Angeles labor unions
asking for reconsideration by the peo
ple of the anti-picketing ordinance re
cently passed by the city council have
been In circulation more than 7000
names havo been secured, according to
:, ; tatement made by Fred J. Spring
last night. Mr. Spring assorts that
within ten or fifteen days 20,000 sig
natures will nave been affixed, to the
petitions. J
IB bet A w.s&Jm n& H ■•■ n
II mr Jfiu I Si m& Hi r Apfts'nTyTiw*r:-:JI
H JCTlffflß r M M *"jBBH ' ■ H^a9SB '' ■• '- II
If 1 litf% ¥■ k \aivrf
lei kS% «*« l lB« tPNjS ■"-'" " - ; v '*■''■- ■** j ' ' anfil
Baby Tonneau, Fully Equipped $2350
Watch for Our Torpedo Models
Can Make Immediate Delivery on All Models
hi. *i'ils4iWm\khtl\\
j
Jflcanwtile
Watch for our 1911 Announcement of the Locomobile "48"
Shaft Drive, Six Cylinders.
This is the finest car on the market.
Los Angeles Motor Car Co.
PICO, AT HILL
. _^
.
d.vi. -a." FI NEWELL MATHEWS CO.
WiMtt'Cott 40
Wr» <o Whltlnß "20" 1114-16 8. Olive »l. Phone F2074
~~ DRINK ~
Mater's Select
THERE IS NONE BETTER
Mail or Phone Your Orders to the Brewery Office
440 ALI SO STREET
KILLS GIRL; ENDS LIFE
IN FAST MOVING WHEELS
LISBON, July 23. —An extraordinary \
crime occurred In a factory here a couple
of days azo. a man who was responsible
for the smooth running of a large machine
called his sweetheart, of whom ho was
Jealoua, to the machine room and killed
her with a razor.
He then approached a large wheel, which
was revolving with great raliidlty, anil
dashed himself between the spokes. His |
body was Immediately rendered shapeless, j
The machine did not stop, and It was some i
time bofore the bodies were discovered.
DISCOURAGING
"What was that man making such a
fuss about?" asked the restaurant pro
prietor.
"He found a couple of hairs in the
food, sir," replied the waiter.
"Oh, is that all?"
"You see, sir, he's a vegetarian and
you can't get him to eat anything but
vegetables."—Yonkers Statesman.
piles!
CURED
without drugs, salves or an oper
ation. Ours is the painless cure ,
and is used in your own HOME,
combining electricity and dilatation
and positively curea Piles, Hemor
rhoids, Constipation, Nervous De
bility, Sexual and Prostatic Trou
bles. Sold under a positive guar
antee. A trial ie all we ask to con- (
vince. Call and examine these ap- i
plianees; consultation strictly con- ,
fldential. If you cannot call, write ,
for free booklet. ELECTRO-SUR- ,
OICAL APPLIANCE CO., Rooms ]
(408-409 I. W. Hellman Bldg.. 411 8. <
Main Bt., Los Angeles, Cal.
PART II
No Gamble
If you want a —one that ■will
do all you ask of it, and one that
will not be expensive to buy or ex
travagant to run— you will be
interested in a car that a lady can"
operate easily, yet a car that will
do its duty, no matter who drives
it. Such a car is the
Air Cooled, Four
Cycle Motor Car
Low Price— Quality
Phone for Demonstration
Dr. Chas. W. Snyder
1861 W. Twelfth St.
Phone 51334. (Near "Westlake)
M Exclusive feature, of the m k
. M. M. "•"-^ReserTe >uo- |V|
line tank) self raising XTX
stand i firmer engine, two oiling systems i
either V or flat belt*: quick detachable
rear guard; adjustable pullers; roller
bearing engine) free engine dutchi gaso
line (trainer. Coast distributor, UN
OOIJC HOIXAJTO, 1084 S. Main street.
Shoes Half Price and Less
Over two hundred - big display bargain
tables are displaying (hoe( for man, woman
and children, on (ale In many Instanoes for
half price and less. Convince your*tlf as 4
come to the
MAMMOTH SHOE lIOC3JS. .
Hit BoutU liruadna/. ■*, "1 <

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