The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on October 29, 1910 · 6
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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · 6

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Saturday, October 29, 1910
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6 SATURDAY MORNING ob Bngeles Sail? tftmes. OCTOBER 20, 1010 PART I Live Doings in the Field of Sports. scp-PRisixa. ANGELS GRAB THIS GAME. lanes and La Longe were the chief offenders, both making three boots, Spiesman relieving Arrellanes at second base In the fifth inning. Mohler and McArdle booted behind Henley, who pitched a fair game. Score: CAN FRANCISCO. i A.B. It. B.U. S B. P.O. A. E. Shaw, ef 6 6 WITH AID OF ERRORS. FiniAI I T llr.rf.AI inc. DEJ vr.ro AicArdi. Tennant, lb Vitt. Sb Berry, o BOTH SEATON AND DELHI SHOW ESS. V :::: rnnn oiTruiur' Totm o 4 1 - 0 o l 0 0 0 2 27 14 RAPPS'S LEFT-HANDED CATCH FIELDING FEATURE Hel.ttr, If 4 Burnt, aa 4 Perry, rt Brian, ef Danzig, ,lb 4 6ACRAMEXTO. A.B. R. B.II. S B. P.O. A. E Los Angeles, I; Portland, 1. If Henry Berry had been present at the ball game on the Vernon grounds Buardroan, Jb Arrellanea, !b . 9pleaman, ib I.a Lonre, o .. Wricht, p Totals 2 0 1 0 13 4 1 2 t 0 ; yesterday ho would have Imagined that be had lost a ball club by a quick death. Smn py,,,,.,,,.,, itor when the first half or tne nintn t Inning had been played his nine playurs i suddenly dropped to the ground as if dead and lay gasping. ! As the fans looked at those white robed figures stretched on the ground they might have imagined the Angels ' had passed out to that great ball park j where all averages are perfect, but no lone had passed. All of them stood pat, although they laid down. 1 None of them were dead. They had merely won a game from the Beavers and were so overcome by their great fortune In slipping one over on their , hoodoo that they fell to the ground. ' It was really a piece of luck for If both teams had played perfect ball the : game would probably have been called I on account of darkness for the three I runs that were scored were helped by i errors and but for bad ones by Olsen and Rapps the Angels would have been shut out again. I Both Seaton and Delhi pitched good J ball but McCredie thought differently j about Seaton and flung him out of the I game at the end of, the seventh Inning j after the boy had struck out three men . and had been touched for two singles In that inning. Garrett pitched an In-iring and held the locals safe but the I damage had been done to the leaders j before that time. i The game was a very speedy one wlth- out any attempt being made by the 4 9 7 1 27 14 SCORE BY INNINGS. 1 1 3 4 E I 7 I I 02010001 37 Base hita nim n -i n a i oacramemo 1 0. 0 1 0 0 0 0 : n" 2 1 0 0 0 1 2 1 0-7 SUMMARY. Two-baaa hlta Bodle. Spleaman. Sacrifice Mta-Wrleht, Heister. Mohler. Basra un balls Off Wrlht. l- nft ir.i 1 Btruck out Bv Wrlrht. i: hv Hani. i Hit by pitched ball Mohler. Henley, Bums. Double Dlara Bum. ti Knto.mor, t.d,,,i. Caw ll.LI a ' Wild pitch Wrlfht Time of came lh. 40m. Umpires Van Haltren and Finney. . HOW ABOUT ITT " w T 7ERNON FALLS. V DOWN LADDER DROPS FOURTH STRAIGHT GAME TO SPEEDY OAKS. Slim Nelson Is Hit Hard at Times and Is Lucky to Escape With Victory Two Errors Allow Ho-gan's Men to Score Only Run in Fourth Inning. BT DIRECT .WIRE TO THE TIMES. SAN FRANCISCO, Oct 28.Exclu- sive Dispatch. Clyde Wares, Willie Hogan and Don Cameron batted the players" to get through with It for the aks Just a mtle blt closer to the pen- ; end came In one hour and twenty mln- nant tnls afternoon. And what is -. utes. The hitting was light and the more. Bunny Pearce aided materially J battle would have been even shorter in the good work of the Oakland stick- ; had it not been for the passes and er- ers when he cleverlv blocked a run at ror- - ivmnc tIle P,ate tnat would he tied up the , ,: utL.L.tii w FORM. score and possibly "have changed the ; Delhi was In fine form and kept the complexion of things, 'Beavers from making more than five All in all, Oakland played good ball ! hits. Four of these came in the third In taking the fourth straight game and fourth Innings but no runs resulted trom Vernon, 2 to 1, In spite of the fact )on account of the good support given that the Hooligan tally came on a 'him. In both of these innings runs scratchy hit and a couple of extraor- were stopped by throws to the plate, dinary erors. After that piece of fool- ; Seaton pitched equally good ball but Ishness, the Commuters tightened up lost the game on account of errors. and cinched their victory with two The Beavers could do nothing until earned runs. ;the ninth, which Casey started with a "Slim" Nelson had the hits bunched rJf; Krepr wa walked and heavily on him at times, but the horse X" JHLh .;enr; Theu sih1eeJhan 8hoe was wlth llim. a9 evidence the in- Kden .t0 Delm.ho tr'e( t0 nlng In which the visitors gathered throw the ball to second before he got three clean singles without a run. That 1... Ve!lef sSor!d 0I2 erfor' Shee- was ln tne f0"rth and later in the sev- wVLfii!0 Ist a.?u Ryan t0 8,econ1- enth whe" w"'ett was thrown out at Kr." srounaer lo tne plate, there was a concerted nrn- i Smith who forced Sheehan at second ' on a throw to Delmas and when Ryan ' tried to score on the play he was aouciea up at the plate by Delmas. In the second for the locals Kennedy hit to left and got to second on Hal-Jinan's sacrifice. Delmas slammed a grounder to Olsen which he Juggled. When the ball rolled behind him Ken-,nedy dashed for the rlat. Olson r. I covered the ball and would have caught Kennedy at the plate by ten feet had he not made a low throw. In the sixth Bernard grounded to Casey and would have been out had not Rapps dropped the throw. Bernard stole second, ran to third on Howard's sacrifice; stuck there while Smith and Kennedy walked and then scored when Hallinan was thrown out nt first on a grounder through Seaton that Olsen fielded in fine style to first. The only real fielding feature of the game was a fine left-handed catch by Kapps of Hallinan's foul back of first base in the eighth inning. Smith's playing at first was also noticeable. The score: LOS ANGELES. A.B. R. B.U. S B. P.O. A. E. Daley, ef 4 Bernard, rf 4 Howard, 2b 2 t-mtUi, lb 2 Kennedy, If I iialitnan, 3U s Delmaa, aa 2 OrendurlT, a 2 lllil, p 3 1 11 Totals ..... Olsen. aa ... Caaev. 2b ... Kruecer, U Ryan, cf .... Cheehan, Sb P.appa. lb .. On. rf Fisher, e .., fift&tnn. b ... Garrett, p .. Menaor, z ... .8 1 27 15 PORTLAND. A.B. R. B.H. S B. P.O. 1 S " 0 .. 1 Totala ..to 0 24 12 1 In eighth ln- i Mtraar batted for Eeaton Bins. SCORE BT INNINGS. . . 1 3 5 4 I 4 7 t 1m Anrelea o 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 x-2 " ''"' 1 1 0 1 1 0 2 o Zi Portland 1 a 0000000 l-l Ba 0 0 2 2 0 0 0 0 3 SUMMARY. Barrlflr. bite-Howard. 2; Hallinan. Innings pitched By Seaton. T (STrltb to Delma. to OrendoJlL RapP' Time of gum-lh. 20m. Umpires Irwin and McGreery. SEALS WINNERS. WRIGHT POORLY SUPPORTED IASSOC1ATED PRESS NIGHT REPORT' SACRAMENTO. Oct. :8.in IL, played this afternoon fean Francisco won from the Sators Denny Wright, an amateur, pitched excellent bail for the home teal Tut was given miserable support Am". test rronv the southern delegation. It was a close lay with a close decision and the visitors made known their protests. Toman, however, could see the play much better than any one in the grand stand and It was generally accepted as being right. "Dutch" Shafer allowed the same number of hits as Nelson, but the Vernon twlrler had two doubles and a single bunched in the seventh, and that was what caused the mischief. The Vernon run that was gathered In the fourth was a gift. Ross had walked but Roy Brashear Jilt into a double. Hosp walked, stole second, took third on a high throw by Pearce and tallied when Hogan booted the ball in center. It was practically all one play, the run from first to home. It was not the last chance that Vernon had . to score, however. In the fifth, Lindsay hit past third, was sacrificed and took third on a wild pitch, but Carlisle failed to strike at the ball on a signaled "squeeze" and Lindsay was caught between the bases. Oakland opened up its batteries ln the sixth. With Nelson and Maggart out. Wares doubled to left and scored when Hogan hit Just Inside the foul line past third. Cameron came through with a timely single into deep right and Hogan was also home. The score: VERNON. A.B. K. B.H. S.B. P.O. A. E. Carlisle, cf 4 0 0 0 1 0 Burrell, 2b 4 0 0 0 1 2 Ross, If 2 0 0 0 2 0 completely reorganized for next season, according to present plans. President Dreyfus has ordered Manager Clarke to return to Pittsburgh in December when the work of building a team will be begun ln earnest. It Is understood that even Hann Wagner will , be traded, if the club owners can make what they consider a profitable chango.- CHANCE'S NEW PLAN. WILL WATCH RECRUITS. . f ASSOCIATED TRESS NIOHT REPORT. 1 CHICAGO. Oct. 28,-Frank Chance, manager of the baseball club of the national League, will try out a new method of winnowing recruits who are candidates for next season' team, according to an announcement made by mm IUUM Ho will tako his minor leaeue re cruits to California, where, near his winter home at Glendora, he will fit up a diamond and watch the work of the men. bo rar thirteen men are sched uled to make the trip. BELIEVES IN HERRMANN. President Lynch of National League Bays Chairman of National Commission Has the Dope. ASSOCIATED PRESS NIGHT REPORT.J NEW YORK, Oct. 28. Thomas J. iiicn. president of the National league, today made his first state ment regarding the trouble betweon tne Philadelphia and Cincinnati clubs. over the deal in which eight players am nivoiveo. JLi.vnch said: "So far, all I know about the con trovcrsy I have learned from the newspapers. As 1 understand the case, manager Dooin. of Philadelphia. entered into an agreement with Man ager Griffith, of Cincinnati, by which nccners jvieouillin and Moren. Third Baseman Grant and Outfielder Bates of the Philadelphia team were to be traded to Cincinnati for Pitchers Bcebe and Rowan, Third Baseman Lotiert and Outfielder Paskert. 'Horace Fogel. president of the Philadelphia club, objects to the deal. saying Dooin, his manager, had no authority to make it. 'While I do not want to nre1udlc the case, I am inclined to think that Herrmann, who knows thorouehlv every rule and regulation in baseball, and Is a stickler for living up to the rules himself and for everybody else living up to them, must have something to back up his assertion that the deal was perfectly legal in a base- oau sense, or he would not be so in sistent In his claims to the four Philadelphia players." SNOW FALLS AT TRACK. H. Brashear, !b .... 3 0 0 0 2 3 Hnsp, rf 3 1 10 0 0 Fisher, lb 2 0 1 0 13 0 Lindsay, aa 3 0 3 0 1 6 Brown, o 10 10 3 4 Shafer, p 2 0 1 0 0 2 Wlllett, rf 2 0 10 10 Hasty. X 1 0 0 0 0 0 Totali It Margert, Wares, ss .... Hogan. cf Cameron lb .. Cutshaw, 2b .. Pfyl, rf Wolverton, Sb Pearce, e Nelson, p .... Total! ....27 1 7 0 24 17 l OAKLAND. A.B. R. B.H. S B. T.O. A. E. 0 10 0 0 4 4 4 3 3 0 37 17 x Batted for Fisher In ninth. -SCORE BT INNINGS. 1234KK7S Vernon 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 J Base blta 0 imisiii it- Oakland .4) 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 x 2 uasa mis !..o 1110 3 10 x 7 SUMMART. Two-hase bits Wares ..ogin. pacHP.ee hits Pfyl, Brown, I'isher. Bases on ba'ls Off F. nfer. 1; oft Nelson 3 fctruck out Bv Hhafer. S; liv Neison, c ' Hit by pitched ball Urasuear. lKuble play Wiu-es to Cutshaw. Wild pitch Nelson ' Time cf game lh. Km. Umpires Hildebrand and Toman. Jockey Warren Fined and Suspended for Five Days for Rough Riding. ASSOCIATED PRESS NIGHT REPORT. LATONIA, Oct. 28. Snow fell dur- ing the entire progress of races here today making conditions miserable for both man and beast. The feature race, a handicap at a mile, was marred by a poor start, John Reardon being virtually left at the post. The event was won by Milton B., which, after lying behind Prince Gal to the final eighth, went on and won readily. jockey warren was fined $50 and suspended for five days today for rough riding on Fair Louise in the fifth race and was set down for five additional days by the starter for dis obedience at the post. MeGee was also set down for five days by Starter Cassidy for disobedience. Summary: Five and one-half furlongs: Stalwart Lad won, Red Lass second, Ida Lackford third; time, 1:09. Five and one-half furlongs: Joy-ance Von, Rampant second, Plan Ryan third; time, 1:09. Six furlongs: Fundamental won, Alfred the Great second, Sinfran third; time, 1:14 1-5. Mile: Milton B. won, Dr. Holzberg second, Joe Morris third; time. 1:40 2-5. Mile and a sixteenth: Galley Slave won, Tom Bigbee second, Fair Louise third; time, 1:48 4-5. Mile and a furlong: Rebuff won, Hans second. Rio Grande third; time, 1:53 4-5. Siegers S300 Hats "As Clever as They' Make' Em" You could travel all the way from here to New York and back and visit every men's shop in the country but you couldn't find newer or cleverer men's fall hats anywhere than are shown at Slegel's today. Ail the classy new sty! ?s and colorsln the popular soft hats including the Austrian and French velours, are here. And the dressy new shapes ln stiff hats. Pure Silk Hose ($1.00 quality) 50c. Pure Linen Madras Soft Collars with Ties to Match 50c Elmore and Stearns GOOD FEATURE. AERO MEET FOR FLEET. LOCAL CLUB PROPOSES TO FLY FOR JAP VISITORS. FLIGHT OVER SEA TO FLAGSHIP STUNT PROPOSED. OFFICERS ARE WORKING WITH LOCAL COMMITTEE. trade with the United (Bureau of Statistics): Imports from Japan. 190S $68,107,545 ... 1909 70,392,722 ... 1910 66.398.761 ... PIMLICO RESULTS. TOO MANY SCRATCHES. ASSOCIATED PRESS NIGHT REPORT. BALTIMORE, Oct. 2S. Scratches made a farce ln the carded feature, the Baltimore Brewers' Handicap, at Pim-lico, today, which only had two starters. Priscillian and Sotemia. The Owners' Handicup, however, developed Into a fine race, at a mile. Hampton Court being driven to break the track record for the. mile, to win at short odds. Results: Six furlongs: Stinger won. Heather-broom second. Touch Mo third; time, 1:13 4-5. Mile: Our Hannah won. Supervisor second, Lay Minister third; time, 1:40 2-5. Six furlongs: Black Chief won, Montcalm second, Vanden third; time, 1:13 2-5. Handicap, steeplechase for hunters, two and one-half miles: Adventurer won, Peter Toung second, Rambo third; time, 5:22 2-5. Mile: Owners' Handicap: Hampton Court von. Cliff Edije second. Rey-bourn third; time, 1:89. Baltimore Brewers' Handicap, mile and three-sixteenths: Priscillian won, Sotemia second; time, 2:00 4-5. Two starters. Mile: St. Joseph won, Laughing Eyes second, Spez Nostra third; time. 1:41 1-5. NEW PIRATE TEAM. MAY SELL HAN'S W.AGNER. t ASSOCIATED PRESS DAT REPORT. PITTSBURGH, Oct. C?. The Pittsburgh National League team will Le EES bERB. ROAD BREAKS THE RECORD AND CHALLENGES WALKERS. P ?DP!nT h P"rlsn. sr. except to taU food. lyiiwij i ji.e lirK-S Olh-e, ,V. Ml 1 l-.ii traeiir, He did most of :j at rtlTit and smii ihit i... uth fr'j.rtng am- t, at u jo o'clock j had no , until ii r. m.-h. i' ih- i y.,iruUy walh.-d fr-m. tl.if f.-n. utl'wi V. r :u ,, lift,, n .iw.i.i. i b.i!.!ing In n J'rancU.-o j i-ali lr.,m ah-i, h ., !i.r ,. "'" 'i " I' l"Ul', 'lt.iK!lig U pv:, j Nw ..! in .i t,. .. ... , . ' f"''fii ..r iijji, j In i t I--.'!, iii ti.u . , .-i i (i (j,,,t I l It li rut, i j, ic , (I , -0 k ;,j i. I- J. t li,4'ii. bii'ijt 1 h, . il j I. ,i !,, ,. ,mr '' t H't u. . II ; t :.;, I , I.,,. U.SC. TEAM WEAK. The University of Southern California basketball team In the first game of tho season dofeuted the El Monte Athletic Club five on the l.'l Monte H:gh School court, yesterday afternoon, by a score of 25-23. The work of both teams was ragged. The lineup: V. S. C. Position Ulair l'urvvard Castor-Hall Wulton-Muri hy Centor Goodst'U Guard Ilerulerfon Heferee Robson; umpire Pie rcy, 20 minutes. Halves. Ul Monte Coess Asher Hicks Andrews Rush The Aero Club of California is pre paring to give a matinee aviation meet in honor of the officers and sailbrs of the Japanese fleet when they visit Los Angeles late in November. A committee of Japanese having the celebration in charge held a conference with H. LaV. Twining, president of the Aero Club, last night, and as a result Twining will put the matter up before a meeting of the club at Its rooms, ro. IOi N. hpring St., Tuesday evening. A number of prizes are to be offered among which one is planned to be called the Admiral's trophy to be awarded the aviator who flies from the Motordrome to the fleet anchored off Del Rey (if possible), around the Admiral's flagship, and back to the Motordrome. The officers and sailors are to be ad mitted free to the meet, and those whose watch It is aboard ship will have the opportunity to see the flight to the ship If It is possible to accomplish it. The club aviators are to fly again in a meet at the Motordrome tomorrow, and it is proposed to begin a number of duration trials so that the aviators will have the experience to attempt the flight across the waters to the ships. In his longest flight last Sunday, Charles F. Walsh flew 7 min. 5 sec, covering a distance of nearly 5 miles. This would be nearly enough to have reached the ships in the offing and to have returned. Should it finally be decided to hold such a meet ln honor of the Japanese fleet, the Aero Club will be given a prominent part on the programme of celebration, and the meet would be the unique feature of the entertainment to the Japs. Tomorrow's meet will be tho second of a scries of Sunday matinees given under the auspices of the club. Walsh, Roehilg, and Slavlr. are ready for actual flights, while Duasler, Pay, the Greer brothers and Smith are to try out. Jack Cannon may try a towing flight, but ne and his brother are engaged in rushing to completion a new machine which they propose to equip with a remodelled Ford motor. Officers of the Aero Club are to conduct the) events and will endeavor to formulate a real programme to bo followed out as nearly as possible. GAME CALLED OFF. ITHACA (N. Y.) Oct. JS -D-an A. V. Smith announced today that on account of thejdoaih of I.. H. palne, last night, after having received Injuries In a football a.-rimmage on Oct. 18, the rame with Wllilama would iot be plavtj toniorro.v. MONEY PLEDGED. SAN FRANCISCO MEET. ASSOCIATED PUEiSS NIGHT REPORT. SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. "i. That an international aviation meet will be held in this city from NovembeV 23 to December 3, was assured today when ut a meeting of busiiies men $;f..090 was pledged tor prices and expenses, and committers er appointed to arra:ifte the details. It i3 exix.eted to procure the attend-anca of the aviators now competing in Hie Kat and efforts will lie made to obtain reduced transportation rates on railroad and steamship lines. The meet ha the sanction of the American Aeronautical Association, ami mil be ho!J ui-. Ur the au--;lces cf the Aero Club tf i'.:d Paol.lc. KAUFMAN MATCHED. NKW V'lHi;, vt. KijiifmMi, ! '.il:f",i.: i I ,ui . It, l.ij ui,- j 1 1 .,! I if I I II I .',!, H V, itll . .!,) Inttrnitfonal Licsnsti. I PARI;-. Oct. ri.-Ths Int-.-rr.at ion a! A.m r..uuic lYJtrdl'.oii dec i.J d t-xUv l'V i.r.ivets.il pilot i,fi,f. t i.u.: I M It, I I I If i r II h . i., i' "i t.i . illt'i.c I . I j l.-.l II, t t It, I, i I r i 1 1 .1 1 i r.;i ,iri ..i MM !!., n.-i. an,) . tl' tl I VI I Mai ) Tl'it'i' Jji'.i us U I ... ! l!,.rli-M4 bi r.. ., .'. ,, ' l"i'fcl-ii, ' ) r. ,nU. 1 1 -.i , , ,i, i i. i j : . p , I A ii i.i i ; v i l".,'U V.ji 1.. ;i I States was Exports to Japan. $41,432,327 26,691,613 21.959.310 In two years a reduction of not onite $2,000,000 in our- Imports from the Chrysanthemum Empire, but a de crease or jia.&uu.ooo in our exports thereto. Of that decrease $5,000,000 was ln raw cotton, owing to its high price in isuu nscai year as compared with Indian and Chinese cotton. 'Mineral oils also shared in the decrease in an amount exceeding $3,000,000; wheat flour, $1,400,000; steel rails, $1,000,000; structural iron and steel, $700,000; electrical machinery, $700,000; metal-working machinery, $400,000; locomotives, $550,000; iron pipes and fixings, $1,000,000 and paraffin and paraffin wax, $500,000. Japan has 37 spinning companies, with $25,000,000 capital, 2.000.000 sdIii- dles, and 15,000 looms. Their 1909 out put, was 1,020,000 bales of cotton varn and 181,000,000 yards of cotton cloth, of wnicn (Doth) J26,000,000 worth was ex ported practically ten per cent of the value of Japan's entire exports of that year. This great industry has been built up in only twenty years. Japan Is now looking to her Korean province for the cultivation of coton. For the first- half of 1910, Japan's exports amounted to $105,000,000 and her imports to $120,000,000. Compared with the first half of 1909, the exports increased $12,000,000 and the imports $12,750,000. In Japan's budget for 1911, education of all kinds figures for $40,000,000, but more Is asked to cover new work to be taken on by the educational department. In 1910 fiscal year (March 31) Japan's postal and telegraph receipts amounted to $23,500,000. about $1,500,000 more than ln 1909. Receipts (practically profits) from the government monopolies gained $3,500,000. Tokio is putting ln 2000 more telephones, but 6000 are applied for. Relatively, the demand is as great ln Na-goya, Osaka, ICyoto, Yokohama and Kobe. The Imperial Iron Works has demands on it for 600,000 tons this year but can only supply 160,000 tons, pending action on proposed plans for extension. The First Bank of Japan pays ten rer cent dividend; the Toyo Sugar Refinery Company twelve per cent; the Dai Nippon Beer Drewery Company, twelve per cent; the Artificial Fertilizer Company, eight per cent; the Tokio Gas Company, thirteen per cent; the Kanegafuchi Spinning Company, fourteen per cent; the Fifteenth Bank, nine per cent; the Ensulko Sugar Refinery Company, twenty per cent; the Ona Hundredth Bank, twenty-five per cent the Third Bank, twelve per cent; the Osaka Dojlma Exchange, thirteen per cent; and so on. Large dividends seem to be the rule in Japan. The public debt of Korea, or Cho-sen as it is now named, has risen from $4,750,000 In 1905 to $22,500,000, but a great deal has been done and exists to show for the Increase of $17,7o0,iW0. Of the present debt $6,000,000 Is due to the Japaneso government and runs without Interest. On June 30, 1910, the postal savings banks of Japan had 10.525,516 deposi tors, with $68,170,000 to their credit. Gross receipts of the Japanese State Railways are averaging $3,o00,000 a. month ana increasing. Month after month new companies are being started (ana several en larged) for banking, electric light and power, electric railways, manufacturing, insurance and commerce. $30,000,-'hio of now capital In June last among forty-four companies. Tho Tokio Electric Light Company docs all the business for that city (except a small amount done by the Tokio Railway Company), and Is paying twelvo per cent dividend on a capital of $12,0).000, besides adding to Its surplus. The company has about lu5.0X customers, while lit l'S the households In Tokio numbered 261.42$. showing room for large Increase In electric lighting there. Gold, sliver, copper, Iron and sulphur productions In Japan lncrased from n'ven to twenty p-r cent In l9 over l-... Petroleum le raecl, a did ula coal, r. ar!y l,WV"U in value. LICENSED MOTOR CAR DEALERS ASSOCIATION ! Apperson and Reo LEON T. SIIETTLER, 633 S. Grand Ave. Main 7034 Home 10167 Autoca r 1. S. BULKLEY k CO., 1310-12 S. Grand Ave. Home 22299 Buick HOWARD AUTO COMPANY, 1144 South Olive Street, Main 6777 Carter Car , Rapid Power Wagon WOOLWINE MOTOR CAR CO., 122-28 SOUTH OLIVE Bdwy 4792; F8314 Detroit Electrics California Electric Garage Co.,; 12TH AND OLIVE 8T8., LOS ANGELES 100 E. Union St., Pasadena Bdwy 2578; F3377 AND OHIO ELECTRIC. ELMORE MOTOR CAR COMPANT. 743 South Olive St. Bdwy S834. Home F4I08. Franklin R. C. HAMLIN, Twelfth and OHVe Sts. Main 404 Home F173S e FOR CONTINUOUS SERVICE over Koun noa. iau roreaour. " Sr sn4 ChMil. now on Exhibition. Reiwkablo valuw. 46 H. P.. $2000 f. i . b. -tory, cylinder, doublo Ignition iyttern. multiple, dleo clutch, elmpllnea sear Wire. Immediate Deliverlea, BHAFBR-OOODB MOTOR COMPANT, N. W. Corner Tenth and Olive. Phoneet. Home F S7. Broadway 19SL Lot Angola. CaU Hupmobne Alto 4-Paaaescer Hupmoblle Touring Car Torpedo-Coups TRI-STATE AUTO CO. 600-604 S. OLIVE ST. M. C. NASON, Gen. Mgr. . Prompt Delivery. Sub-asenta wanted, California, Arleona Jackson and Fuller CHARLES H. THOMPSON . . 1012-14 S. Main St. ; Bdwy. 1947 Home F6390 tax DOERR-BROWN CO., 1206 South Olive St. Main 7853 Home F5647 Locomobile LOS ANGELES MOTOR CAR CO. Pico and Hill Sts. ,. Main 2514 - Home 24634 Loir NASH k FENIMORE, Tenth and Olive Sts. Bdwy. 1784 Home F4762 ikon-Overland RENTON MOTOR CAR CO. 1230 S. Main St. i Main 1068 Home 1079t Maxwell UNITED MOTOR LOS ANGELES CO., 1321 South Main St. Bdwy. 4089. ' Home 25764 MUe GREER-ROBBINS COMPANY, i501 South Main St. Bdwy. 5410 - Home 22813 Packard-Chalmers HUDSON WESTERN MOTOR CAR CO. 727 6. Olive Street. Main 3I9 Palmer-Singer 8 Simplex Golden State Garage, 2122 W. Pico St. Phones 23557; West 482 Pierce-Arrow W. E. BUSH, ; 1227-9 South Main St. Bway 4961 Home 21133 Pope-Hartford Win. R. Ruess Automobile? Co. 1028 South Main St. Main 7278 Home F5839 Premier PREMIER MOTOR CAR CO., L. II. Schwaebe, Pres. and Gen. Mgr. Main 679 1127 S. OLIVE ST. F2664 fill MILLER & WILLIAMS, 1140 South Olive St. Bdwy. 2307 Home F2942 Regal BIG 4 AUTOMOBILE CO., C. S. Anthony, Prop. 1017-19 SOUTH OLIVE Home F2533 Stevens Duryea EASTERN MOTOR CAR CO., 825-827 South Olive St. Main 2965 .. , Home F2965 St udebake r 1032 S. OLIVE ST. E. M.-F. 30. FLANDERS 20. LORD MOTOR CAR CO. Main 5470; Home 10345 Thmas-irce r Thomas-Mercer Motor Car Co. 842 South Olive St. Main 2191 , Home 10927 Winton W. D. HOWARD MOTOR CAR CO., 1238 S: Flower St. Bdway. 4180 t ' Home F6609 . J. Hamilton & bon AI 01.I I. ', ;J In pul.il.1 beim.'Jti tw t .t !. in li Mill f Mrs l,.i'ir:t . j i.-tt' l v l: i iv.flilU' linA ftt Niilti-!. M v..1- T! Ur-t w;.y,tf U.fjt t l ' 1 . ul,: h i i,.-il1 t- (i f V.Y-Kit'.g 1; ri' ..ti. -- iHy f r ',vlti.-y 1 it t a ' ii-!-.". i.u i.t l,i )'i'ifi t I . . h ,ni fi I 1 I'.J t ilj .HUiy In, ,tn iii .... TI.m M . !) f . J,.-, I, ;.,, Si M 1 I . I., .'mh ,,ik t'ny Grace Hopkins, the actrea. has Invented a point guard for her hat pins which not only permit her to utllUe the ordluurv pin, when It Is not beyond the usual lonpth, but ulso to muke it absolutely snfo for those whoso faces may conio ln close proximity to its point. The guard consists of a cap, about half an Inch In l-rigth, which Is ftllfd with cork or rubbtr. and Into which the point Is thrust ufwr the pin has beiii run through thu hat. The guard is In Hself un attractive ornament .for the feminine headgear. The practice of posting bills over pitch '.t her on dead walls should be lirstcontinued. or It may result In something like the following. Abctta Biscuit L'need Dath at Hlmlnl fprtnga The Tl'tifs has the large?! fi-rns ai4 liiiiilniii rpi'ii'Vt'i jfm Htti.uii l'HMil Ai Uw irj.I.t jut fwiM'iuii tuny iinoiirf .. M, ...i'hl ,ii, .,; 1 I'.ii.r v 1 ! l i-'l Home 60151 ' Main 8680 Pacific Motor Car & Aviation Co. 1217-31 So. Flower St. Wc arc the only oncj in the city doing repair work ami handling parts of YVMTK bTKAMERb. We also repair or remodel any make of automobiles, We l.ave the finest fcarajje on I In? ranfu' (.r,rt; nnr irralir.ciit 4 c-.!;ti.,:;u , js the Mr, Wm. M. C liiKIut ii our tj'llllg itlt.J Hlal.cr, M '..-ri i .ii , .i. . i., ( i i ! i.i l i i ; I.' a M ii.i 4 I i , u i' . r i t II,, l,i li.l , ii,. ( i i I I. . U All : ' ' ' ' ' i 1 liM I' ) i ,i i,. i i, , , 1 1 j i 1 1 i v "i - ., .,, i . i . .,1 "l I . . I 1 il l'. I, ..1,1 I I' If -., II i I ,1 ii. i I I . . . I i - I p ! . I i.l - 1' . m i I ,( l.,, In 4 ,y o . i !l .1 , J ., i .,' I' ti: ' i : ' i ni i i, i ' i i I v. 4 I . ii . 1 1 o III , If 1 I I , ! . I 'ti I 1 i ;t 1' ' , ... I l.,i I, I 1 1 it V . . lilt .-()' . , :. I V 1,1 1 I I( Cli!i!ren'i Shoe Store .! Ul (1:1 1 ff ' " I i ' ' " r n i, , i !' I : H 1 .' I I il U . ! t .,.!, ' I .. I it U lit t! Ml, I f.M U i (i ,,,( . t, ' ' ' " I', mk! I i U ; 9, t ' v( fl H 0 li il,, it t , ,n , i , It I (li , i, I I . it - I ' H I - If ' a ii .; .( ( I,.,., e r J I '( ; i, to i ,,t i . l 1 I I'm j t I i t I t. t . li- I r i 'l - I 1 i, i , , a ,t. it I !. I 1 I 4 I I , IC .' I ill 1 . , I t II , i ).,- II $ 111 I'll Ii tf l.'l - ' I. I I' . It .( . Il, i i i ,1 ,,.4 i fl ill, It t - i ; i ,,, ,1 p , ,. ., t ' 1 - ..., .,. .. t , -,.. I , i 1 . , .. t ' I "it ' - I ...,(( , . i 11 t I'. ' "' ! i . , 1 i l"l" el H it t t t t f I lu U jl ii... a, ri li! 11,4 u,,iai

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