Newspaper Page Text
STUDENTS PROFIT IN AUTO COURSES Christian Association Achieves a Success with Its School for ,• _ Drivers and Machinists CLASS" INTERESTS OWNERS ammmammmm Candidates for Places as Chauf feurs Gain Valuable Knowl edge by Illustrated Talks The Y. M. 0. A. automobile school •"■•ill open the full term of its day and evening classes this week. From pres ent Indications the limit of enrollment in the day classes will be reached be fore the opening of the course, "Wed nesday, August 31. Since the association installed addi tional equipment last spring for a two months' day course In the shop the • school has attracted more men than could be accommodated. Most of the men taking the full course are pre paring for positions as drivers or au tomobile machinists. Through the em ployment department, of the associa tion numbers of the. graduates of the school have recently been placed In positions with private families and commercial firms. SCHOOL INTERESTS OWNERS Owners of automobiles are taking in terest in the school and in the class opening on "Wednesday there will be several men who wlll bring their ma chines and receive special Instruction. . An afternoon course of five weeks is Arranged for owners and, prospective purchasers who do not rare for the more detailed shop course. . The school has an equipment of sev eral complete automobiles, additional engines and machine parts, besides the well equipped machine shop. Students preparing for positions as repair men are given a practical course on the lathe, milling machine, shaper and the other machine tools. The course is taken by men from surrounding towns in Southern California and' occasional ly by men from neighboring states, as well as by residents of the city. Be sides the shop instruction the course includes a series of illustrated lectures funning parallel with the shop instruc tion. DRIVING LESSONS GIVEN All candidates for positions as chauf feurs are given Individual driving les sons in the outlying districts of the city until they are considered compe tent to drive in the more congested districts. The school also conducts evening classes and the new evening lecture course will open Friday, Sep tember 2. REQUESTS LABOR SERMONS The Labor council has sent out let- ' ters to all the clergymen in the city.! asking each to deliver an address on labor the Sunday preceding Labor day. Many favorable replies are being re ceived. The letters were sent out at the suggestion of President Gompers of the American Federation of Labor QUICK DETACHABLE GOODYEAR TIRES SUPPOSE that in stead of paying a little more for a su perior article you were in formed that you will have to pay no more for it. Wouldn't It Appeal to YOU? Well, this is what lias happened in the case of Goodyear Tires. You ran now buy them at the prices of other makes a saving of from 20 to 25 per cent to the buyer. On fop of this yon get th c unequaled Goodyear quality. Your tires and your money will go farther if inn buy the Good year. On any question of tire service., call on out ex perts. It will cosl you nothing. W.D.Newerf Rubber Co. 949-51 South Main St San Francisco office 645-51 Golden Gale aye. Trial Trip of 1911 Inter-State Touring Car—W. H. Loom is at the Wheel lpJ_£ijS_fl BJ&NiH Bv™< rf' **^R39P flff^i—l 9EB :H*SBi9BßS^^3l9^_9flp ',^** *t ii9pWWßßfl*r^ii*^i mBM HI i__|p i * ™^ ■'< -_^^nr^___M__HMp9ifl T___^^SfiHl ■ gBFWWW^^*«fHB*W*M*M*MMH*iM^MM*~ ->~ s_—. Ti»Jr-v 99_i_ $WS| H_HK_____B_99K^/^i!B^"^3l*\ fjfan . --. , ' -_, .-^ll^l^^li^^m AY II EOOMIS AND PARTY OF PASADENA EN ROUTE TO BAKERSFIELD WITH THE FIRST 1911 INTER-STATE TOUR ING CAR. MR. EOOMIS IS OF THE PIO NEER DRIVERS OF CHICAGO. HAVING BEEN AN OWNER OF MOTOR CARS SINCE THE DAYS OF THE LITTLE OLD STEAM KETTLES. BACK IN 1901. HE IS NOW A MEMBER OF THE MORRO AY. LOOMIS & CO.. DISTRIBUTORS OF THE INTERSTATE FOR THIS SECTION. AEROPLANES MAY AID TRAVELERS IN MEXICO Progressive Young Citizens of Republic Aim at Up-to-Date Development Methods At the precise moment when the de velopment of the modern aeroplane reaches a stage enabling it to be driven with reasonable safety by an amateur, any producing factory can establish an agency and sell Its entire output in the republic of Mexico. Mexico—that is to say, the la«e. contingent of active young sportsmen of means within its borders— is holding ith breath, awaiting the advent of the practical aeroplane. This fact was brought out during the trip through President Diaz' domain by the Flanders 20, "Under Three Flags" car, which traversed the region in the final lap of its dash from Quebec, through Canada and the United States. Hints of the yearning for a vehicle which could defy the mountains, arroyos and thorns of that roadless country were heard along the line, but the travelers were partic ularly hi a mood to appreciate the diag nosis of the situation as given by- Frank Siebert, the pioneer motorist of Saltlllo. CREW CLEARS HARD ROAD Riebert's home city had been attained after a fight of six days with the rough est country in Mexico. From Monterey the distance is but 120 miles by trail, which in many places had to be aban doned on account of the gullies over which the only possible path was a railroad bridge. No motor car had over made the trip before, and it is doubtful if one ever will again. For a goodly share of those six days the crew of the iar had swung a pick and rolled rocks. Siebert was on hand with other Ameri- I cans, when the tourists arrived at B*l -tillo. "I didn't believe it possible for an automobile to make the trip," he said. "I don't know what it means. It's too tough for me to try. even with the benefit of your road making ahead of me, where it will stay till the first rain washes It away. "As a. matter of hard fact, this part of Mexico will probably never have any roads over which an automobile can be driven with safety. The nature of the people and the climatic conditions flatly prevent. Should we build a good road from here to Monterey, the first heavy rain would cut it all to pieces in the old arroyos, while the abso lute necessities of the people would make it necessary to pierce it for the ditches which gather the water in the depressions and maintain life ln the long dry spells. AIRSHIP TRAVEL PROBABLE "The one hope of a man who wants Independent locomotion through this country is the aeroplane. Do you see that mountain over there? Well, just on the other side of that is Monterey. In a. straight line, it's about thirty-nine miles away Th/? railroad travels more than 100 kilometers to get there, and there's a rise of more than 6000 feet from there here. The return trip to Saltlllo takes four hours, and every train is double-headed at that. You had to travel farther than the railroad, and really rati four miles for one in the direct line, With a. plane, I could slide down over that mountain, laugh at the arroyos and be there in an hour. And coming back I'd never need to touch those hills at all, though the re turn trip might take a bit longer. "The aeroplane is going to prove the salvation of this country, and I could name 100 men who are mining or oth erwise interested in this country, who have the money ready to lay down for planes just as soon as they believe them practical. And we're willing to take quite a chance, too." . ■ _■! SIDE AUTO TIRES WIN PRAISE OF MOTORISTS Forty-Four Makes ot Machines to Be Equipped with Goodyears Speaking of the straight side auto tire, W. D Ni werf said the other day "This type, of tire offers bo nqany advantages over the clincher or hook ed-foot style that Goodyear detachable auto tires have steadily forged ahead on merit alone. Forty-four makes of automobiles will be equipped With Goodyears the coming season. No greater proof of Goodyear economy, efficiency and wear could he cited, for manufacturers buy tires for perform ance, and they 'know' what they must have "Even though Goodyear straight side tires be ridden for long distances ab solutely flat, as is sometimes neces sary, they will not creep nor come off the rim. No tire bolt! are needed, for the piano wire tape used In their con struction overcomes this, Neither will these tires rim-cut under the same conditions, no matter him rough tha road or how rugged the surface may be. The broad, rounding rim surface, possible only with these tires, does away with all sharp edges There is nothing to cut the tires t'nless tho ' hooked foot tires are kept inflated to tli^ limit the tire will rim cut, because of th.- sharp edge on the rim flange and because the en( Ire load of the au tomobile is carried on these sharp edges. These are important matters to consider In the use of tires." LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING. AUGUST 28, 1910. \ LOZIER CAR WINS IN AUTO RACES AT ELGIN Livingstone of Los Angeles Comes in Second with His National those driven by Olaneld. Harroun and Grant, from whose Vanderbllt-winning so much had been expected. Grant ran the first 76 miles at the heels of Robertson. When the latter began having tire trouble Mulfurd took the lead, and was never headed. ' After running 115 miles with no trouble Mulford turned on a little more speed and reeled oft four laps In suc cession from one to four seconds under eight minutes.* H. Sayncr. who, like Robertson, was at the wheel of a Simplex, was unable to get the speed out of his machine. He did the first two laps in slightly better than a mile a minute, but there after ran from one to two minutes slower and steadily dropped behind. He was compelled to stop several times to change tires. He had covered 262.6 miles in 5:21:49 when the race was stopped. The elimination of eight cars during the course of the race left the two Nationals to fight the two Slmplexes for second and third positions. Say nor could not run fast enough and Robertson was retarded by his endless tire changing, which in the end left the fight for second and third honors to Livingstone and Grelner, the for mer coming out second by a narrow margin. ' HARROVN OUT There wee two Marmon cars in the race, one driven by Harroun and the other by Dawson, both veterans, who are always considered contenders. Harroun made the first lap in 8:48, but in the middle of the next lap his car broke a piston rod and wasf withdrawn. For 211 miles Dawson looked like a contender. He had only stopped once for oil and water. Within nine laps of the finish, however., his car broke a piston rod and its frame and was out of the race. Although the chapter of mechanical and driving accidents was long, none of the crews was injured. Much had been hoped from Grant, who drove the same Alco with which he won the Vanberbilt cup race two years ago. He led the field in the first uap, which he made in 8:12. but on the next lap his clutch broke and he wept to keep Harroun company. Barney Oldfleld, who drove a six cylinder Knox, seemed less at home on the road than In the. speed trials. In winning which he had made his repu tation. "If any other man had persuaded me into this race." he said, "he'd had to fight with me." ■ -.*.-"■; This remark was made before the race began. "Who was it?" he was asked. "Barney Oldfleld," he answered with a grin. OLDTIELD IN EXILE He drove for all there 'was In him, and his car took the corners with reck less speed. He made several laps' In close to eight minutes, and one in 7:57. Afer running 245 miles in 4 hours. 67 minutes, 38 seconds, his car broke UA piston rod and he joined the exiles. Basle, at the wheel of a Matheson, did the first 93 miles in 1 hour, 35 min utes, 50 seconds, but threw a wheel. He was reported out of the race at that time, but got on the track again. He was unable to keep going, how ever, and withdrew permanently. Endecott, driver of a. Kisselkar, broke his radiator after running 93 miles. He, too. attempted to continue the race, but failed and quit the track. E. Sehlefler, who drove a Jackson, came nearest to a serious mishap of any of the drivers. He skidded Into a telegraph pole, wrecking the machine, but he and his assistant were deposit ed In a. bog which broke their fall. Stlmson, driver of the Black Crow. was put out of the race by a broken wheel, after covering 177 miles. Sum mary: AUTO RACING DRIVERS 'FARMED OUT' FOR MATCHES The term "selling a hall player" is common enough, but now comes a new one hi the automobile game, and a driver well known in Lqe Angeles is the goat. We quota from "Automo bile Topics:" "Farming out race drivers is some thing of a novelty even in the auto mobile business. The fashion has been get, however, by the Hudson Motor Car company, which has farmed out Joe Matson to the Benz and Corbin com panies, to drive thtir cars in the three most important speed events to be held this season "The Hudson star, who was one of the most sensational performers on the auto . nurses last year, is one of the experts In the technical department of the Hudson company at present. Mat son was offered very fancy figures by the Bens company to drive its car in the Vanderbilt cup race. October 1, and not having an entry in that event, the Hud company gladly consented to farm out its star." It'a as easy to secure a bargain In a used automobile, through want advertising, as It uaed to be— atlll la—to aacura -a boras and carriage. UNIFORM SYSTEM OF ROADS NEEDED Joseph Jones, Prominent Automo bilist. Tells of the Excellent Highways in Europe GOVERNMENTS TAKE ACTION Problems of Construction and Maintenance May Be Consid ered by National Body "'The most potent factor for the fu ture development and success of the automobile Industry and Its allied In terests in this country Is the necessity of uniformity and need of standardiza tion ln the construction of new roads as well as the proper maintenance.of them," was the statement made by Joseph W. Jones, a well known auto mobilist, who has returned from a three months' visit in Europe, hav ing covered about 5000 miles in touring through all of the principal countries on the continent. As a special agent of the department of agriculture of the United States government, Mr. Jones, who Is also a director of the Touring club of Ameri ca, was delegated to represent the government at. the second international road congres» held at Brussels, and was most enthusiastic in his praise of the success of *he convention, which was attended by the representatives of all the countries interested in road improvement. NEED VNIFORMITT IN SYSTEM "One of the great lessons of the in ternational road congress," said Mr. Jones, "is the absolute necessity for the introduction of a uniform system of road building throughout the United States similar to the systems which have been adopted In France and Great Britain where the highways de crease in the width according to the importance of the traffic. From my observation," continued Mr. Jones, "the roads in this country, especially throughout the south, are too wide and lack the requisite depth of foun dation necessary to insure permanency. The idea that some highway engineers have of simply laying a foundation of a few inches in depth is altogether wrong, and roads so constructed are expensive to maintain and must be rebuilt in a short time. I consider that the English roads, although the nar rowest, are the best roads over which I toured in Europe, especially as the surface was thoroughly tarred and covered with a light coating of sand." The Royal Automobile club of Great Britain, the Automobile Association of London and the Touring Club of France are all actively identified in this good roads movement and are conducting exhaustive experiments in the construction of an improved type of roadbed and have the co-operation of their respective governments In this splendid work. FINEST ROAD IN WORLD Through the efforts of the officials of the Touring Club of France a splen did new road, 300 miles in length, along the Reviera, in outhern France, ls now being completed and will be the finest stretch of roadway in the world. The plan adopted abroad provides for the erection of permanent sign posts by the government giving the distances and the names of the cities and vil lages as well as indicating dangerous turns and crossings. The new roads in Great Britain are as smooth as a billiard table and, although the surface had been treated with a thin coating of tar, the con struction had been so thorough that huge traction engines drawing cars loaded with stone and gravel had no noticeable effect upon them. "What is required in America, I be lieve, is the organization of a road congress, similar to that which has been held annually abroad. This con gress to comprise all of the highway commissioners and road engineers of the various states and municipalities, and I think that Logan Waller Page, the director of the United States of fice of nubile roads at Washington, would be agreeable to assisting in the organization and conduct of such a congress, whereat an . interchange of ideas upon all subjects pertaining to the highways, their construction and maintenance could be discussed to the advantage of every state, county and city, of which there are many spending millions upon millions of dollars each year for the improvement of their" highways." Mr. Jones stated that he found the general automobiling conditions excel lent throughout Europe; the automo bile agents and dealers were selling cars Just as fast as they could be turned out by the manufacturers, and that indications for 1911 were most promising, not only in the sale of au tomobiles, but the accessories and everything pertaining to them as well. AUTO OWNER "COMPLAINS" TIRES REFUSE TO BREAK A queer kind of "complaint" wan registered at the store of the W. D Newerf Rubber company last week, when Dr. Sealer drove up. went in and said to Carl L. Newerf. the store man ager: "I have a kick coming on my tires out there on the car, and I want you to come out and look at them.' Newerf went out, wondering what had happened. "There," Bald the physician, point ing to the front right wheel, "is a tire which I have driven over 22.000 miles en that very car over every condition of road known to the Pacific coast, and it 13 as good as ever, apparently. Every time I go out on the road I ex pect to hear something pop, but always and everlastingly that tire keeps on going just the same, as it refuse; ''• pop. so don't you think I have a kick coming?" . „ „ .._ . Dr Seager assured Mr. Newerf that his remaining tires have over 8000 miles credited to them now, and seem fair to keep up the reputation made by their front wheel companion. SEE PAGE 0 PARTI Main News Section Ask The Man . . . -- - . , ■ , .'. ■; .-• ■ ■■■ ■ ■ " ' ■ • Any Man Who Drives An ■ fr.jf •i-.'-^:.'_. ; -■ : .- v -..- :-■ _.•;•< y : _ • ; •, ' ■ ■■ m 44m mrr _m <am ft *3\ /\ QC E.M.F. "30" -U-~f« -!-▼ JjLf -Am. 9 *»-* V-r —^————^—M _JMM^BIMMO^^^MBMWBBBWMBMiWBMBMBWBWMBWMBB^MMB^Mi^*^^^ l™"^^^W*^^",^^* y^*^^^"M^ ■ " ; .■ -'. HE can tell you what kind of service YOU can expect from one of these cars Here Is a Sample Just Received Unsolicited Today: Kingman, Ariz., Aug. 25, 1910. Lord Motor Car Co., Los Angeles, Cal. ' __,_,„... ion. Gentlemen:' We are mailing you. under separate cover, copy of picture taken l»tn Inst, showing a bunch of Arizona Democrats getting ready for an auto ride after tne convention. You will notice that we have decorated the E-M-F vith a sign. This little car. as you will notice, Is In among the big ones, and believe me, It is ALWAYS THERE. This car has traveled about 6000 miles in past three months, being , used as a RENT car over some of the worst roads In the country. It is making regular trios over the GOLD ROADS HILL, and If you know anything of this country you read ily understand what THAT means. I have failed to find any place yet that ANY car of ANY make has g»ne that the E-M-F couldn't go. In fact. I recently went over a road in trying to get some mining men around a washout between here and Ash Fork that AN INDIAN COULD NOT DRIVE A WAGON OVER. The Indian turned back and I went on and SUCCEEDED. NO car that was ever built could have done any bet ter If you could come out here and see some of the places this little car goes it would surprise you. Yours respectfully. KINOMAN CITT RAGE. ' . • GEO. A. SOWERS The car a competitor knocks the hardest is the one he is most afraid of, but the OWNER can give you UNBIASED INFORMATION. We can show you a great many more letters of similar import than you will take time to read. For the first time since January 1 we are able to make IMMEDIATE DELIVERY - and the PRICE IS ONLY $1350.00 DELIVERED, OR $1500.00 FULLY EQUIPPED. Lots of good cars, but only ONE BEST EVERY MAN'S FRIEND Lord Motor Car Company 1032 So. Olive St., Los Angeles, Cal. 49-53 So. Marengo Aye., Pasadena Phones: 10845, Main 5470 Phones: 3640, Main 109 1911 DUROCARS Now Ready .. .' H ■ fi ■*___».■ \\w^m\wß^^Am*. • **"""!§S^ V f $$*-. jitJiP^^'^HfcH mrJBL rW^amlA m\^ami*a\\mA^m\ >i«* *■* ■' I ***' iVm^A^^'a^m^fC.^^ '* ' ''m-WmWjlW /J^"Kj«m _________________________■ /__■__»?» -Sfc-V**"* * flu tmitaa I .____________■ H t*Wh.^ aw__\mm I iZS w Jills' CuT?""* , B . fuir—Jr """SB H \'Sf_fik'w2_*/ -illßlßiiffl Wm \^4J^^fAmm BR yfWAm *K—r / Ja |L\ Almmi*~rjs*^ m < Lv.-*;..... .<-,. *t, f Y ?•- ... .: ..:..-■■ ,;_■, . ,-1 .*,■--.,,■. .i fi,. .■! Vii ■ . i^l Why not get your car of the home factory, with a guarantee that can be made good in a minute instead of a month? Durocar quality is the best, prices low and models numerous to suit all. ■ Come and see 'em made. Durocar Mfg. Co. 1935 South Los Angeles Street. Both Phones. m Splitdorf Magneto Again Shows Efficiency, Reliability and Endurance A Pasadena, Cal., Aug. 24, 1910 C. F. Splitdorf, •' 1226 S. Olive St., Los Angeles, Cal. Dear Sirs: In my recent transcontinental run—New York to San Francisco in 10 days, ■ 18 hours, 12 minutesthe Reo car I drove was equipped with Splitdorf magneto and coil. I wish to say we had not one instant de lay with the ignition system. In fact did not even look at the magneto from start to finish. No magneto made can give any bet ter results than that obtained with the . Splitdorf on this trip. Yours truly, (Signed) L. L. Whitman. ■ . i : .-■•■'.■ ■ ;. Los Angeles Branch: 1226 S. Olive St. Phones: Sunset 1366, Home 5835 mmmmm~mmmmmm~m~mmmm~*^^m~m~^m^ ' ' (Twnj Auto Repairing ] \J It V/ 11 AND MACHINE WORK. RBASONABUB RATES. . . mm COMPETENT MEN IN CHARGE AT ALL HOURS. All SIXTH STREET GARAGE •jkj* I a 221-223 EAST SIXTH STREET j^| J \F J 11 95 Per Month for Oar Stance i »10 for Night and Day. | P I Phone Home 11551. , WHBTB BROS., Propre. part n Automobile Directory Ampin Formerly American Simplex) and Atlas, Coupled Oear. Oas-Electrlo Trucks. ■--»-,. BEKINS MOTOR CAR 00. W. O. Williams. Manager. 102* 8. Olive. FSSIS; Main I*ll. i *mmmmmmm Apperson and Reo LEON T. SHETTLER. til South Orand Avenue. Main 7084; Home 101*7. *-... Autocar m. fi. BULKLET * CO.. . 1110-13 South Orand ava Home 23399. ■■ __________— ■ ■—— — m Buick *-( HOWARD AUTO COMPANT, 1144 South Olive street. Main 8777. .;. .-. . .-.■.■- Carter Car ."_■'-... Rapid Power OldsmoMl* . WOOLWINE MOTOR CAR CO, 1122-2* South Olive st. Bdway. 4793; FBll4. ''■ -TV;; Corbin « CORBIN MOTOR CAR CO.. 1017-19 South Olive at. Home AlOO7. Glide "1911" 45-h. p. 4-cyllnder multiple disc clutch; 3. 4, 6 or 7-passenger cars, $2000. f. o. b, fao tory. Torpedo $2150. •■■ -, SHAFER-GOODE MOTOR CO.. Tenth and Olive. Broadway 1831; FSA7B.' Kissel Kar "ASK ABOUT KISSEL SERVICE.",^ -"■ THE KISSEL AUTOMOBILE CO.. 1348 S. Flower St. F2637. , Knox - DOERR-BROWN CO.. 1116 South Main st. Main 7851: Home F564T. Locomobile LOS ANOELES MOTOR CAR CO.. Pico and Hill streets. Main 2514; Home 24664. - Maxwell MAXWELL-BRISCOE-LOS ANGELES CO.. | 1821 South Main street. J .*■ Bdway. 4089; Home 28764. ..,- Nati6riaU"4o" ' ~ ARNAZ MOTOR CAR CO. Cor. Washington and Main streeta ■ Home 22937. _\ Regal ! 3 Fully Equipped $1100. Factory Equip- * ment $1350. 810 FOUR AUTOMOBILE C 0... fc '-• C. S. Anthony. Propr. 1017-19 S. Olive. Home F3581. Studebaker-Garford "40" E. M. F. 80; FLANDERS t*. LORD. MOTOR CAR CO.. ; , '. 10»3 South Olive st. Main 6470: Home 10845. 1911 INTER-STATE "40" FOR CALIFORNIA ROADS offers the best combination of power, speed, wheel base, size of tires, road clearance and flexible sus pension of vital 'parts to be found in any, car at. any price. FORTY HORSE POWER -is all you can possibly 'use to advantage. -i ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN Inch wheel base is plenty long for easy riding, and not too long for easy handling on nar row roads and curves. ' > ;-.' THIRTY-FOUR INCH wheels are big enough to ride easy and strong enough .to stand the racking of deep ruts • ■ -■:■ > •'I .'■-> THREE POINT SUSPENSION OF MOTOR Insures continued perfect alignment,-and-no effect from torsion of frame. •,.■....'. THREE POINT SUSPENSION of rear axle and transmission ln a solid unit means, continued perfect alignment of gears and shafts with no loss of poyer, as there la no universal between- transmission and - rear axle, the former being bolted fast to tho forward end of driving tube. "TORPEDO" four door, equipped with de mountable rims, electric lights, exhaust horn, ebony lamps, robe rail, foot rail, pres-. Lite tank, extra rim, $2150 f o. b. Los Angeles ■■ —- <'■ -,'»-'. . , . Touring car, deml-tonneau and roadster, with standard equipment, $1900 f. o. b. Lou Angeles. ■ r ,',: Call or write for catalogue showing cara In exact colore. ■-.-;, - ■! Morrow, loomis & Go. . 857 . SOOTH OLIVE STREET, m4_M ... ____, Phone a:;94.'i Southwest Distributors. : M Exclusive features of tbe m AT M. M. "V— Reserve gaso- M line tank) self raising •*■»* standi firmer engine, two oiling systems; either V or flat belts i quick detachable rear guard; adjustable pulleys; roller- '" bearing engine) free engine clutch; gaso- I line strainer. Coast distributor. LIN- I OOLN HOLLAND, 103* 8. Main street. '