H ifi W~% Mf^f &~ w * m^^ Et ff^fllw JSPJfiH .^S^ C^£l Mv^T^ IV^L _^^OSIk M&^^^fVTNr *^>^m ""*™ eft • V9uV VRS jp'*V|E J *^^ \
SEXTET OP GRIDIRON CHAMPIO SHIP
ASPIRANTS PREPARED FOR BATTLE
Pomona and University of Southern California Planning Great Yell
Fests, and Elevens Are in Splendid Fettle for Hard Fight.
Gophers and Wolverines Rub Noses in Preliminary
Practice Stunts, While Yale Bulldogs and the
Crimson Promise Epoch Making Duel
as Finale to Football Season
Football will have its clay today when three championship games
are on the schedule, Pomona and the University of Southern Cali
fornia at Claremont, Minnesota and Michigan at Ann Arbor and
Yale and Harvard at New Haven. The afternoons program may
be the last for many moons, as the firm foothold which the Rugby
game has gained in this country will go far toward swerving the
ever fickle fandom from its first love.
The band of U. S. C. rooters, 400 strong, will leave La Grande
station on the Santa Fe line at noon today for Alumni'field, Clare
mont, whore the decision in regard to the future resting place of
the Southern California football pennant of 1910 shall be rendered.
Both schools will be in great rooting fettle and both teams will be
on edge for a mighty battle. The game should be a good exhibition
from both standpoints, the field and the bleachers.
Second only in interest to our local championship pigskin strug
gle is the Yale-Harvard and Minnesota-Michigan clashes in the east,
and, as the odds have been about even in the trio of events, interest
is increasing hourly as the time for the referee's call comes nearer.
From the Eli center comes the fol
■ NEW, HAVEN, Conn., Nov. 18.—
football team that wins here tomor
row—Yale or Harvard—will take place
not only as undisputed champions of
the east, but among the great teams
in the history of the sport.
If Tale wins she will have shown a
resiliency, courage against odds and
ability that will mark her 1910 eleven
as the pluckiest fighting team she ever
If Harvard wins she will only estab
lish mw ""*nly the reputation she
has beei. Jng all season. Her
game has »A<en solid in the funda
mentals, alert and Ingenious In of
fense and rigid in defense. If her
form at New Haven tomorrow equals
what she has shown in other games,
and she wins conclusively, her per
formance will be a tribute to Percy
Haughton, the head coach, that must
place him among the masters of the
game and his team as one of the
smoothest moving, resourceful and ef
ficient of football machines.
YALE A DOPE SPOILKR
Tale always plays her best against
Harvard. Whatever the team has in
it comes out in the last game of the
season. There have been Yale games
before this where Harvard ruled fa
vorite in the betting and paid the lons
end of the money when time was called
for the last half.
Against Dartmouth, Cornell and
Brown this year. Harvard has never
been forced to extend herself.
Yale, considered an indifferent third
rate team until last Saturday, rose
up then and defeated Princeton, de
spite "unfavorable betting odds of 2
to 1. ■. '
Harvard is the favorite, as she log
ically ought to be.
From applications received for tick
ets it seems probable that 100,000 per
sons will flock to the field tomorrow,
if there are seats enough to hold them.
But that is precisely what the ath
letic committees in charge do not want.
They fear to commercialize the game.
There will be scarcely enough room
for graduates and undergraduates of
The game will have a strong in
fluence on "new football." If Harvard
should win. Coach Haughton and the
other "progressives" would gain added
power in the councils to bo held this
winter on the rules. If Yale wins,
her opposition to the forward pass—
which she has accepted and with
which she won at Princeton last Sat
urday, but which she does not ap
prove—will be correspondingly more
The following lineup of the team:
was given out tonight:
YALE POSITION HARVARU
Kilpatrlck LE I^«>*
gCUHy LT McKay
Fuller ]-r Mlnot
Morris .....: C Perkin.
McDevitt KG Fisher
p. ul HT Wltliingtcm (C)
Brooki RE U D. Smith
Howe Q IViKSlesworih
Field I>lf <'•"'- "
Halv 1...8H T. Frothinsham
Klstler •■>; H. C. Leslie
ROOTERS CROWD IN
NEW YORK, Nov. IS.—The biggest
football crowd that ever stormed the
Grand Central station will pack itself
into twenty-three special trains to see
the Yala and Harvard game tomor
The Harvard club has chartered two
whole trains and the Tale club sev
eral special cars.
Many graduates of both colleges and
their friends have engaged many other
cars. Among them are J. P. Morgan,
George W. Perkins, Harry Payne
Whitney, Elbert H. Gary, W. E. Corey
and Ballard McCall.
Each train will be made up of twelve
cars and it is estimated that twenty
thVee trains will carry more than 20,
--000 passengers. ....,,
Many bets were registered here to
day, though many Yale men were
somewhat prohibitive in demanding
odds of 2% to 1. Among- the largest
bets was one of $2000 to $900 on Har
vard; $250 to $1000 that Yale would not
score and even money that Harvard
would double any Yale score.
" At Claremont — V. S. C. and Pomona.
At Badlands —Wblttler and I<edlajid».
At Urban field —I'rlian Millturj acad
emy and Orattan Stars.
At Whittled —Grand avenne and Co. D
Wblttier State Cadet*.
At Anaheim —Orange and, Anaheim.
1 At Ann Arbor— Michigan and Minn*
At West Point— Trinity and the Ann)
At —Lafayette and Eastern.
At Madison—Wisconsin and Chicago.
At i; r bana Illinois and Sjracusr.
At Annapolis—New York City college
and the Navy. .
At New Haven—Harvard and **'*•
At Baltimore— and John* Hop-
E. V. WELLER
WARING TRADED FOR
ABBOTT OF TOLEDO
Hen Berry Is out with the announce
ment that he has signed Abbott of the
Toledo American Association team. War
ine lias been exchanged for the Buckeye
player, and Harry will probably be traded
In turn to the Naps, who are after Just
the kind of staff Waring has been show
ing. Abbott Is a beady catcher and should
work well with the Angeleno players."
Ilia work with the stick has not,been
sensational during the past couple of
•.canons, although he is credited with a
balance over th> .800 mark In 1908.
His prowess In fielding Is bis strong
point and he has been the team's chief
I BcVstop for several years.
OAKLAND, Nov. 18.—The defeat of
Setback was the surprise of the sport
at Emeryville today . On the strength
of his fine showing last time out there
was a plunge on the son of Ogden to
win the fourth event, but he failed to
cut any figure. Fernando led all the
way, beating Seacliff and Planter.
Madeline Museravo was bid up from
$300 to $500 by Frank Doss and sold, i :
E. L. Jones claimed Meltondale for $500.
The weather was tine but the track
was slow, owing to an early morning
First raci". futurity course—Bvran (Page)
v • Ada Mendo iThomas) second, Billy Myer
(Klrshbaum) third. Time 1:12 S-5. No Quar
ter (TlUlnghaat), Rarelngton, Swede bam,
Belle of Iroqulu, Lord of the Forest. Sir Frjt
tul oud Lovely Mary also ran.
Second race, Beven furlongs—Madeline Mus
grave (Corey) won, Meltondale (Thomas) sec
ond, Cuvlna (Garner) third. Time l:M. BT
Angus, Abella and Maxims aIFO ran.
Third race, mile—Nebraska Lass (Buxton)
won Royal Stone (Thomas) second; Cabin
(Benson) third. Time 1:44. Calla, Nebulosus,
Llberto and Netting also ran.
Fourth ra.-e, six furlongs—Fernando (Bat
tiste) won, Seacllffe (Archibald) second, Plant
er (Forehand) third. Time 1:14 1-5. Setback
Phil Mohr iind Itoinan Wlqk also ran.
Fifth race, mile—Chief Desmond flßosen)
won Irris.itor (Vun Du?en) second, Onatassa
(Borel) third. Time 1:44 4-5. Lady MoNally,
Buena, Silver Iraln, Naemertto, Sir Wesleyan,
Charles J. Harvey and Zoroaster also ran.
Sixth race, five and one-half furlongs—Jest
I won, Raleigh H. I. (liuston) second,
Ternutrlck (Garner) third. Time 1:08 1-.'.
Dacla, Rocky O'Brien, shooting Spray, Fay
Muir and Tue May finished as named.
First race, five furlongn—Pawhuska, 112;
Academist, 109; Dorlde, Ossabor, St. Holier,
105; Maynora, 102.
Second race, thlrteen-sixteen'hs mile, sell
ing Meltondale, Lumen, 110; S<wlii, N'yanza,
Zahra, New Capital, Elactrowan, Tansy, Jim
Cafferata, Helen Carroll, lu7.
Third race, eleven-sixteenths mile, selling—
John 11. Bheehan, Bogcs, ill; Dig Stick, lv»;
Ellerd, 10S; Noon, 107; Metropolitan, 106.
f . nrtli race. mile handicap— Bubbling
117; .li,i-ff, 114: Chester Krum, I*.
Raleigh, 101; Acumen, SO; Eddli Qraney, '.•-.
Filth race, mile nnd twenty yards, .-cllins—
Roy Junior, 112, Apologise, 111; Star Actor,
10S; Hooray, Bellevlew, Buckthorn. 106;
tain Burnett, Redeem, 104; Howard Pearson,
Sixth raoe, six furlongs, selling— Mllpltas, i
v: Who, Prosper, Royal N., Twilight yuo."i. i
eep, Harry Btanhope, Lady Renesue
n, l":>: Kelle Kingston, I'js; in- (
*, Qlennadeane, 109.
Weather clear; tract fast.
CROQUET WILL BE ON
LOCAL SPORT PROGRAM
Croquet li tn be revived as a popu- i
lar amateur Bport in Ij"k Angreles. One
of the fini st croquet courts in the west.
Is now in the process ol formation on
Ml. Wasnlr pton, ana it i» the plan of
the management to hold monthly
tournaments at the mallet crime, with
special oupi md prizes offered as re
svards for skill.
Invitations have beon s«!nt to all the
various schools of Los Angeles as well,
as the local athletic club to organise
croquet teams and weekly contests
will be held on the hilltop grounds,
A special B*l Mr mallets, wickets and
balls hat l" n ordered from the east,
and the greatest of care is being ex
erclsed to make the court exactly true.
and availabli for i hamplonshlp
FOX HUNTERS MEET
CRAB ORCHARD, Ky.. Nov. 18.—
More than I 0 pi reons took part In thn
first trial ol tho Derby event in Uio
National Pox Hunters' association an
imal mec-tiiiK, which began hera I
Forty-two i Lrted In tho Derby,
which "ill continue over tomorrow.
weather we perfect for the sport
when the trial stari 1. NumerouK foxes
ire reported In tto« territory to be hunt
LOS AXGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 19,1910.
Gridiron Battlers of Harvard and
Yale Who Meet in Title Play Today
AT TOP FOr-R T4T.E STARS. TOP BOWdEFT TO RIGHT)— BOMEISLEr; U E-i CAPTAIN FREI> DALY OF TALE. BE
LOW (LEFT TO RIGHT)—WALTER CAMP, JR., H. B.; KILPATBICK. R. E. AT RIGHT HARVARD STARS (LEFT TO
RIGHT)—CAPT-UN WITHINGTON. R. T.; FROTIIIXGHAM. BELOW (LEFT TO RI(;HT)—LESLIE. 1. P.; MINOT, R. O.
NOTRE DAME SECURES
A TIE WITH STANFORD
CHICAGO, Nov. 18.—The Western j
College conference officials had no
Statement to make yesterday regard
ing the disqualification by the Wash
ington state college of Jack Nelson, tiie
runner, who caused a sensation at Ur
bana June 4, when he took first place
in both the 100 and 2JO yard events, in
the 1910 conference meet.
The conference officials, it is said,
will merely award Nelson's points to
the schools next in order and Nelson
will be asked to return any prizes he
received. Whether or not Notre Dame
brought about the action of the Wash
ington officials is not known, but the
Indiana school benelits by the action,
if only getting a tie.
The final standing, with Nelson cut,
Leland Stanford and Notre Dame, 17;
Illinois, 14 1-2; Chicago. 14 1-4; Cali
fornia, 12; Wisconsin, 11; Oberlin, 10;
Minnesota, 9; lowa, 6; Kansas, 5; Wes
tern Reserve and Purdue, 4; Colorado,
South Dakota and Miami, 3; Knox, 1;
Washington, of St. Louis, 1-2.
JUDGED IN N. Y. SHOW
NEW YORK, Nov. IS.—Heavy draft
horses and pairs of ponies were the
first classes taken up at the horse show
Judging of nineteen heavyweight
qualified hunters followed. In this
class Jack Hamilton, a groom, had a
bad fall when his mount, No Trumps,
stumbled, but he was soon able to
walk out of the ring unassisted.
SpaliliuKS >». San Bernardino*, at San
Hiley T-Bones vs. San Pedros, at San
Hughes vs. Santa Anas, nt Santo Ana.
hhennnn Indians vs. Arteslas, at Artcsia.
Hlinn Lumber Co. V!. San .Fernando*, at
Anuhflma vi. Albambras, at Aanahelm.
North Broadway vs. South Hollywood*, at
Monrovia! >». Jose Villa*, at Monrovia.
(•lerulciras v». Horgeeii, at Glendora.
Verdugos vs. Moneta Merchants, at Ver.
lHat Bor vs. Santa Monicas, at Santa
Vornon VI. W. A. vs. Jefferson Centrals,
at Fortieth and MeKlnley.
Noveltlcx vk. I'alms, at Palms.
College Inns vs. Ontario*, at Ontario.
Wblttleri vh. I»jus-<lliie», at lyos >'eltos.
Donni'ys v I'ccann, at Downey.
Hiirk« Athletic Club vs. Kadlurn Springs,
at Kailltim Hjirings.
I.an-nduleti v*. South Centrals, at l»wn
Ocransldes vs. Ollndas So. 1, at Ocean
Oxiutrri* v«. Ventura", at Ventura.
Olintlus No. 2 vs. Diamond Stars, at
(Hindu . ,
Tnfl^-lTon'. vs. Redondos. at Keclondo.
I.oniß Itfiirh vs. l'asudcnas. at l»a«adena.
1,. A. Crny« v-4. Wellnnds, at Tlilrty
ri»rhtli mid \iiimrda otreets.
\V. \\ as.lilni.'ion Merchants ts. Eastern
Outfitter-., at tVaablßßton and Edendale.
Kr-imiia-> vs. Western Athletics, at Fourth
Pirates v«. Bntnsnlcks, at Twenty-fifth
Olty Dye* vs. California Athletics, at As
">Ktt!*i<-n''cl'« vs. A. I). T.s at Thirty-eighth
and Santa l> avenne.
Iloyle nelehts is. Tenth Streets, at Ver
N'elks vs. Lonir neaeh, at Belvedere.
Centrals v«. Hornets, at Sixth and Alex
SUusom v«. Vernons, nt Rlauson.
t'nlon Hardwares v». Huldiers' Horae,^ at
Koldlers 1 home.
Moiirtit Mrrt-liiuits vs. Chines, at Echo
GROWN CITY HIGH
In Rough and Tumble Football the
Pasadena Youngsters Come
Out Ahead by 3 to 0
PASADENA, Nov. 18.—In a rough
and tumble football game that would
tickle the lover of the old flying wedge
and other man-killing plays, Pasadena
high school defeated U. S. C. preps this
afternoon by a score of 3 to 0 on Car
melita field. Slebert, who was laid out
for the major part of the third quarter,
was able to come back in the last
quarter and make a 37-yard place kick
just before the close of the period.
The first kickoff started wtih a
squabble whether the ball went live
yards before striking. The preps lost
on two downs and on the punt out
secured the ball on a fumble. The ope
ration was repeated and U. S. C. held
the ball on the 15-yard line. Pasadena
secured the ball on U. 8. C.'b forward
pass, and on the first down was penal
ized to return to the 15-yard line. Pas
adena punted to the 30-yard line, but
was carried back to the 15-yard line,
where the period ended.,
Efforts to follow the play through the
second period were unavailing. Pasa
dena's long punts were nailed where
they landed, and in return Pasadena
secured the ball on practically every
one of its opponent's forward passes.
Many fumbles marked the period. The
third quarter was practically a repeti
tion of the second, except that U. S. C.
was dangerously near Pasadena's goal
on two occasions. Pasadena got the
ball on a fumble within three feet of
her own goal line just as the period
In the fourth quarter Pasadena took
the ball from the 3-foot line on downs
and punted to her opponents' 25-yard
line. After a scrimmage an attempted
place kick was blocked on the 20-yard
line, with the ball in Pasadena's hands.
Following a scrimmage another place
kick was blocked and Pasadena lost the
ball. The sphere was carried back and
forth, Pasadena stealing U. S. C' 3
forward passes and being forced to
punt on downs. Finally Siebert made
the winning place kick from tha 37-yard
lino with less than a minute to play.
The home fans went wild and started a
CHICAGO SWIMMERS WILL
TACKLE ST. LOUIS STARS
CHICAGO, Nov. 18.—Chicago Athletic
association swimmers and the; Mis
souri Athletic club team of St. Louis,
will cla.sh this winter in a series of
four tank meets. The preliminary ar
rangements for the dual affairs are
under way and the first clash \>ill tak«
place on the second Wednesday In De
cember. This date is only tentative,
however, and may be changed if 1!
should conflict with the Missouri club
Two of the meets will take place at
Chicago and two at St. Louis. The
first untl third will be contested here,
with the second and fourth in St.
Louis. Tin; opener in St. Louis prob
ably will take place early In Janu
ary, with the second in Chicago later
in that month, and the final some time
MAULEY IS SOLD
APPLETOX, Wls., Nov. 18.—The Ap
pleton baseball club of the Wisconsln-
UlinoiH league, has sold Third Base
man McAuloy, who led the l«-'aBue in
batting with a percentage of .3bß. to
t)i" Bun Francisco club for WOO.
WHITE AND WEBSTER
HARD AT TRAINING
There was no letup to the work of
Danny Webster and Charley White
yesterday, both of the featherweights
being anxious to put in the few re- j
maining days of the training period to ■
get In the best shape possible for the
20-round go at Vernon Thanksgiving
At Eastside Webster did his roaa
work and exercised in the ring for an
[hour. He did several sessions of rope
skipping and pully work for fifteen
minutes, then took on Jeff OConneil
lor four rounds of mitt work and
Morle Bloom for three sessions.
White, at Vernon, did road tramp
ing in the morning but in the after
noon at Doyle's arena out down the
boxing, doing ring exercising almost
exclusively. His boxing consisted of
two rounds with Frankie Sullivan and
one round.with Dougherty. White has
become thoroughly acclimated and de
clared yesterday after his workout that
he would be able to do his best in the
ring Thursday against the Los Ange
The full card for the Vernon show
is as follows:
Charley White of Chicago vs. Danny
Webster of Los Angeles, twenty rounds,
122 at 10 a. in.
Frankie Sullivan vs. Young Rivers,
ten rounds, 122 at 10 a. m. .
Hobo Dougherty vs. Jeff O'Connoll.
ten rounds, catchweights.
The program Thursday will be start
ed promptly at 2 o'clock, bringing the
' main event on the stage between 3
and i o'clock.
MINNESOTA ON FIELD
DETROIT, Nov. 18.—The University
of Minnesota football team, which will
met't the University of Michigan
eleven tomorrow at Ann Arbor, ar
rived here today and will remain at
the Detroit Country club until tomor
$3,50 Recipe Cures
Send Name and Address Today —
You Can Have It Free and Be
Strong and Vigorous
I have In my possession a prescription
for nervous debility, lack of vigor, weakeneii
manhood, failing memory and lame back.
brought "n by excesses, unnatural dialn*. or
the follies of youth, that has cured so many
and nervous men rlcht in their own
homes—without any additional help or medl
c no—that I think every man who wluhe* to
regain his manly power and virility, quickly
and'quietly, should have a copy. So 1 hay«
■ i ruined to send a copy of the prescrip
tion free of charge. In a plain, ordinary
■eaUd envelope to any man who will write
This prescription comes from a physician
who has made a special study of man md
I am convinced It Is the surest acting com
bination for the cure of deficient manhood
md vigor failure ever put together,
I think I owe it to my fellow men to send
them a copy In confidence bo that any man
anywhere who Is weak and discouraged with
repeated fallureß may stop drugging himself
«lth harmful patent medicines, secure what
I believe Is the quickest acting restorative,
upbuilding, SPOT TOUCHING remedy ever
devised, and »o cure himself at home quietly
and quickly. Just drop me a line like this:
Ur A E. Robinson, <«>« I.uck building, De
troit Mich., and I will send you a copy of
thla 'splendid recipe In I plain, ordinary en
velope free of charge. A great many dooton
would charge $3 to IB for merely writing
out a prescription llku this—but I send It
CLASSY WINTER LEAGUE TEAMS TO
START DOINGS WITH A BIG PARADE
Doyles and Lelande Giants Open at Vernon, While McCormicks
and San Diego Will Be Attraction in Southern City-Major
and Class A Players Galore Found on the Linesup
of Four Organizations Fighting for Pennant.
One Saturday and Two Sunday Ball
Games Planned Until in March *
Four Winter league teams, made up of some of the most dis
tinguished baseball talent that ever ornamented local diamonds, are
waiting for the sound of the gun that will send them on their way
this afternoon on a pennant seeking journey that will not end until
March 5. The opening fray will consist of a meeting at Vernon
between the Doyles and Lelande Giants and another at San Diego
between the representatives of Bay city baseball hopes and the Mc-
Cormicks. , .
To usher in the doings with appropriate ceremony a big parade
will be among the features in each city. Here the Giants and
Doyles, together with municipal dignitaries and loyal fans, will drop
their husky frames on to the cushions of numerous automobiles, and
the populace will have a chance to admire while the parade wends
its way from the city hall, along the downtown streets, and then
on to 'the ball park at Vernon. Some little class, no?
lA>TH OF CLASS ON TAT
And while dallying with that word
class, it looks as though plenty of su
perior diamond work would be on tap
all season. A glance at the score book
shows that bier and class A leaguers
galore have signed up to amble around
In the positions alloted them, and with
week end games alone to hold their at
tention the fans will have no chance to
call the great national sport too much
of a good thing.
Get ready for the big parade. It will
leave the city hall at 11 o'clock this
morning, and after giving the multi
tude a treat will reach Vernon in time
to start the real diamond doings at
2:30. A simultaneous performance is
scheduled for San Diego, where Jimmy
McCormick's band went last night to
do battle with the Southerners. This
GATHER FOR MEET
NEW YORK, Nov. IS.—Athletic
notables will be gathering in New
York for the next two days prepar
atory to the national convention of
the Amateur Athletic union, which be
gins at the Hotel Astor on Monday
The delegates will go over the year's
work in the districts of the associa
tion all over America. It Is expected
that Everett Brown, the president, will
arrive from Chicago today.
It is understood that, following a
custom of fifteen years or more, Brown
will be elected for a second term. Chi
cago is talked of for the track and
field championship next year and Pitts
burg, Boston and Philadelphia also are
An application for membership has
been forwarded by the Southern In
tercollegiate Athletic association. This
organization is composed of all the
southern colleges, with the exception
of Tulane, which has an A. A. U.
membership already. It is probable
the southern organization will be rec
ognized on ths same lines as the other
college bodies, with a man on the
board of governors.
The reason for the move on the part
of the Southern Intercollegiate A. A.
is that it may save members the
bother of being registered when they
want to compete outside of the col
OX ill. " liilll. buck o£
Mutual Home Bldg. Corporation
Now offerod at Jl 20 per Bhar».
2OS-SOH IIKHJINB Ut'll-OI.NU.
TO BE GIVEN AWAY
Cor. Third and Spring Sts.
EVERY visitor to our store IS INVITED to register
HIS or HER NAME and ADDRESS WHETHER
A PURCHASER OR NOT.
ON (NEXT) JANUARY 4, 1911, ONE of the visi
tors will become the proud possessor of this BEAUTI
FUL PACKARD LIMOUSINE.
Call Today, Register, and Tell the
Man Where You Wish It Sent
J. G. GRIFFIN
is the way tho local teams will line
DOTIiM. POSITION. CHANTS.
duty catcher Tohnaon
Rleger or Thorton .pitcher. Williams or U«U
Tennant tin* PattUf
Mohler ■ nd Wright
OHI ahorl.'inp Seldon
McClelland third I-a»«
Kills lof« Wlniton
cravati. nier Moor«
Trmneson right ■.. i:rfn
(Formerly American Simplex) and Atia»
BEKINS MOTOR CAR CO..
1082 8. Olive St.
F»686. Main 1111,
Apperson and Reo
I-EON T. SHHSTTLER,
(38 South Grand Avenue
Main 70341 Home 10117.
M. 8. BTJLKUBY * CO..
1310-12 South Orand a»a>
JBuick and Oldsmobile
HOWARD AUTO COMPANT.
1144 South Olive street.
F36SO, Main 6777.
- ■ •
CORBIN MOTOR CAR OO»
1017-1* South Olive at.
45-h. p. "Mil" models. 12000 t. a. b. ««••
tory. After ten years made and sold on tn«
basis as any other staple commodity.
BIIAKER-UOODK MOXOIt CO,
Tenth and Olive. Broadway 1831 1 FS5l*.
■ "ABK ABOUT KISSEL SERVICH."
THE KISSEL AT'TOMOim.E CO..
1246 S. Flower St. F2«»7.
1205 South Olive St.
Main 7853: Home FSM7.
IX3S ANGELES MOTOR CAR Oft.
Pico and Hill streets.
Main 2514; Home 24»«4.
B. M. K. 30: FLANDERS S*.
IXSRT"' MO^R CAR CO..
10JJ South Olive ft.
Main 1470: Horn* 1084*.
xml | txt