NEWS FROM NEARBY CITIES
Correspondent— phone Sunset 4867. |
Circulation Home 1642; Sunset 2140. •
Office, SO W. Colorado »t. Phone* 8627 I
EASTERN AND NORTHERN
CAPITAL IS INTERESTED
Proposals Made to Purchase the
Stock of Pasadena Rapid
PASADENA, May 9—Officials of the
Pasadena Rapid Transit company re
port that eastern capitalists are
gotiattng for $250,000 worth of the com
pany's stock and that 1200,000 worth
may be sold to northern financiers.
Acceptance of the proposals to pur
chase the stock is delayed while they
are being given consideration by the
board of trade. .
PASADENA'S POLO CLUB
PRACTICES FOR TOURNEY
Games Played at Tournament
Park Tuesdays and Saturdays
PASADENA. May 9.—Members of
the polo club are practicing twice each
week in preparation for the game with
Sa Barbara on October 1 at Santa
Barbara. The practice games at Tour
nament park on Tuesday and Saturday
afternoons at i o'clock are tree to the
In the practice game Saturday the
whites deteated the reds by a score of
3to ° Those playing with the whites
•were Reggie Weiss, Dr. A. H. Savage,
Ben Smith and T. 11. McCoy. With
the reds were Harry Weiss, Clifton
Burke, Fred Emery and C. E. Post
Substitutes were Tom Weiss, Dr. W.
A. Boucher and Dr. Z. T. Malaby.
Goals were driven by Emery, Burke,
Smith and Savage (-)•
A letter has been received from ( ap
tain Beesley of HermoslUo, who was
injured in the game here with Coro
nado, that he is almost recovered and
that he will soon take up his resi
dence here and Join the local club.
Word has also been received from John
Hobbs, formerly with the Coronado
team, that he intends joining tin; local
organization. Recent members re
ceived are Ben Smith and Clifton
Burke of L*>s Angeles. Seven thor
oughbred polo ponies are now owned by
members of the local team, while the
Weisses of the Southwestern team
have a string of sixteen ponies here
to be used throughout the summer in
PASADENA NEWS NOTES
PASADENA, May 9.—ln the Pasa
dena Motorcycle club's second annual
endurance run held yesterday ana i ov
erlng the route to Ventura by way ol
San Fernando and the Chatsworth
grade and returning the same way,
there were twenty-two starters and all
returned the same day. This is con
sidered a remarkable record consider
ing the nature of the route Although
tin results will not be known Lm [ore
tomorrow, owing to delay In receiving
the control sheets from Ventura, it is
known that there will be no perfect
A special meeting of the Merchants'
fissociation as a whole will be held in
the board of trade rooms tonight to
consider the high school bond ques
tion, home trading, the developing of
trade with surrounding territory and
other matters o£ Importance to i
The Citizens' league of the northwest
pection will meet tonight at the b ime
of Charles Ulrlch, tiii'i Evereti street,
to discuss matters pertaining to tin
The proposed free clinic for Fchool
children who are recommended by the
school physician and are unable to pay
for medical attendance, -will be op
ut the Pasadena hospital In a few
At the meeting of the Pasadi na chap
ter of the American Woman's league,
in the board of trade rooms Tu<
evening, a delegate will bo elected to
represent the chapter In the first an
nual convention In University City, St.
Louis, June 9, 10 and 11. Nominations
will also be made for the position of
state regent for Southern California.
Reports from Mount Wilson, Strains'
camp and Sturtevants' camp are to
the effect that the coining season prom
ises to be a record breaker for the
mountain resorts. These three resorts
WIH open May 28, several days earlier
than usual, owing to a large number
of advance reservations.
Gustave Salathe, a native of Switzer
land, age 37 years, committed suicide
yesterday on the Rudy ranch near La
inanda park by shooting himself with
a rifle. He had recently returned here
after an absence of several years. No
reason Is known for the act. The in
quest will be held this morning.
HE WAS IT
He, during tha quarrel—l wish you had
married tha first fool who proposed to
She—-'Why, I <lld! —Tonkors Statesman,
Indian motorcycle!, SO W. Colorado street.
L. R. CHEW'S ART STORE
S^ND~FRAMINO >'c XCLU SI V ELY?
36 years' experience. Vis.tors welcome. 1 ■;,
RAPT i ill' ft ADO STREET. 4-22-1 mo
PASADENA SHOE HOSPITAL
WKN^^SEWKD HOLES AXP HEELS Jl;
ladieH', Me. 154 N. FAIR OAKS AYE.
cities our Laity. l*L»l with us CITI
ZENS REALTY CO.. SOO chamber at
Commerce, J'a^adena. 4-13-lmo
PASADENA RUG WORKS
NSW BUOB MADE FROM ANY OLD
carpet. Floor polishing und carpot i lean-
Ing. SUNSET 919; HOME If.r.s. 4-13-lr.i)
ROOMS AND BOARD
INV AXJDS ai YE N~: i care and
diet; »crecnod Bleeping porch: utrlctly pri
vate. P. O. l.ox 121. I.i .if!< na. *.- 7-3
"~TIUS IS CAFETERIA WEATHER; cheap
er to eat here than at homo. IV) EAST
COLORADO STREET. M-lino
Office »t Brad's, 80S Third «t.
Phone*: Home 380 j Sunset Main 380.
BABY BURNED TO DEATH;
BROTHER BADLY INJURED
San Bernardino Children Play
About Fire with Fatal
SAN BERNARDINO, May B.—While
playing about a bonfire in the back
yard of his parents' home, Peter Alfred
Bcaramella, the 2-year-old son of Peter
Scaramella of 107S Fifth street, fell into
the flames. Three hours later the boy
died. Another baby, the dead child's
younger brother, was also severely
aping the watchful eyes of their
mother, the two children crawled and
tottered to the tire. The screams of her
eldest child broughht Mrs. Scaramella
and neighbors to the spot. They found
tins iiii.it> child iaie down in the names.
The clothing of his brother was in
SAN BERNARDINO CENSUS
Enumeration Will Show 7500
Less Than Expected
SAN BERNARDINO, May B.—San
Bernardino's population, as set by the
census enumerators, will fall in the
neighborhood of 2500 below what the
people of tho city have been led to
expect. It is said that the total will
not be 12,000. It nas been generally
supposed that the city had a popula
tion of between 14.000 and 15,000.
The school census, however, is stead
ily growing. There are 140 more chil
dren under the age of 17 in the city
than a year ago, according to the re
port of Thomas Phillips, census mar
OVERPAID $700, IS RULING
SAN BERNARDINO, May S.— Ac
cording to a decision of W. E. Bryne,
district attorn, y, the board of educa
tion during the past two years has il
legally overpaid F. W. Conrad, super
intendent of schools $700.
The muddle regarding the pay of the
superintendent had been given up by
the members of the board, and Liryne
wa3 asked to render an opinion.
Conrad was elected three years ago
for I Tin of four years. His salary
was }iM)O per annum. The second year
the board increased this to »2000, and at
the beginning of the present year he
started with his salary at $2400.
It is the opinion of Bryne that the
city school superintendent is elected for
a term of four years and that his
salary cannot he raised during the term
for which he is elected.
NEAR PRIZE FIGHTS MAY
CAUSE REVOKING OF LICENSE
SAX BERNARDINO, May B.—As the
result of the holding of what is alleged
to i aye bin ■n a near-prize fight in the
City pavilion under the direction of
Jack La Mar, who is conducting a
gymnasium in the Dullding, steps have
been taken to revoke the permission
grante 1 by the city council for the use
of the structure. Four or five four
round bouts were pulled off on Friday
The "tip" that there would be
thing doing was passed out and
fully a hundred fight-thirsty spori .
who are denied the privilege of wit
nessing prize fights in San Bernar
MEXICAN ARRESTED ON A
HIGHWAY ROBBERY CHARGE
PAX BERNARDINO, May B.—
• d with highway robbery and
burglary, Manuel Murgie, a Mexican,
was i.laced under arrest here last night.
He may also be charged with Imperson
ating an ofiic er. Murgie is alleped to
n Into a section house near
ett and on his way to San Ber
nardino held up and robbed a fellow
countryman, saying that he was an
officer. He told his victim he. was
hing for a freight car thief. After
t iking the latter'i valuables, amount
ing to $36 in money, the highwayman
bound the victim hand and foot and
left him in the brush.
ACCIDENT IS VERDICT
SAX BERNARDINO, May B.— The
Inquest over the body of George
Browi rear-old lad killed late
yesterd iy afternoon ;11 the Santa Fe
pre-cooling plant, was held this morn
ing. The coroner's jury found that
idental ami held no one
responsible It is believed that one
leg "i the derrick was resting on
y ground ami slipped, causing
. i;j tripod to fall.
TAKEN TO FRESNO
RAN BERNARDINO, May B.—Peter
Fallon and J. Collln, arrested here
some months ago, were today taken to
Fresno, where they are wanted for
passing worthless checks, It is al
leged that they flooded the city with
BUGS IN TEA
COPRXHAGEtf, May B.—Much Indigna
lion has been aroused at Stockholm by a
report of the Swedish board of .sanitation.
which hag Just been issued, Tho * members
of the board had ljten for somn time en
gaged 'n analysing sample.** of the tea* for
Halo In the markets, and it seems that
many of tho brands wero adulterated to an
Incredible extent, some even containing
quantities of live Insects. Proisecutioiu will
PONY FOR PRINCESS
HAOfE, May 8 - Tl ■re arrived t »lay
at the Palai of the I. in .. young . I
I - which ha i the I at tiiu
lullana/a drat mount. The linin
hi ; Ti- r vim ■-:. biat* 1 her
I. lllli.lay. lull Queen Willi. In,in., |a ,-uix
in, ulcate early In her ilu
Southern Paclfla change in time
Sunday, Maj .v Bee display noli
LOS ANGELES HERALt): MONDAY MGRNING, MAY 0, 1010.
4 Tine st. Home 260; Sunset 8411.
Home 4*11; Sonnet 1181.
CRUMBLING OF DOMINGUEZ
FORT CHARGED TO VANDALS
Old Structure Mark for Aviation
Week Souvenir Hunters
IX>NG BEACH. May B.—Depredations
committed during aviation week are
said to have been largely responsible
for the fast crumbling of the old Po
minguez fort, just across the car tracks
from the Dominjruex ranch house. Dur
ing and since the aviation moot sou
venir fienda have directed their atten
tions toward the fort. The building
is but about twenty-five feet from the
Pacific Electric line. Some people be
lieve the rumble of the speeding trams
is partly responsible for the crumbling
of tiie old ruin.
Tin' ,!istrut picnic of the Fraternal
Aid association is expected to attract
a lame crowd here June 4. There will
be Bpeaking in the auditorium at 10:30
in the morning and a program of sports
on the beach at 1:80 in trip afternnnn
The members of the high school sen
ior class arc practicing diligently on
"The Crisis." which is to be presented
during commencement week.
Postmaster Hirsch will attend the
convention of California postmasters
at Santa. Cruz June 14-lti.
Correspondent Sunset 2628;"H0me 6.
Circulation—ll7 W. Sixth utreet. Sun
art 2900; Home 38.
FOUR DREDGERS AT WORK
IN SAN PEDRO HARBOR
San Diego Arrives from San Fran
cisco in Tow of Vanguard
SAN PEDRO, May S.—The steamer
Vanguard, Capt. Odlund, arrived to
day from San Francisco with the suc
tion dredger Ban Diugo in tow and
proceeded to Santa Monica with a
cargo of lumber loaded at Eureka.
This is the fourth dredger to be put
to work in the harbor on contracts of
the North American Dredging com
pany, three of which have been work
ing steadily fur a year. In the inner
harbor the work for the municipality
is , lpleted and work will be com
menced soon on the first municipal
wharves to be built by the city of Los
Angeles. Two dredgers are now fin
ishing the contracts for the Bannings
on Mormon island, where nearly one
hundred acres has been reclaimed.
In the outer harbor the big suction
dredger Pacific is dredging a thirty
flve foot channel over a mile long
alongside the Minor fill, where seventy
acres is being reclaimed. This project
i ■ financed by the Union Oil company.
It is exported that the channel and
wharves will be complete within six
months and- it is believed that the
work Is being rushed so that the
American-Hawaiian steamers may
GERMANS IN AMERICA
SUBJECT OF RESEARCH
PHILADELPHIA, May B.—Through
the establishment of an institution of
German-American research at the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania, under the di
rection of Dr. Marion D. Learned, pro
r of Germanic languages and lit
erature, Philadelphia will become tile
center of investigation into the history
and advancement of this race that
had so much to do with early America.
\s outlined by Dr. Learned, the in
stitution will include collections and
original documents, printed works and
other materials relating to the inter
action of German and American cul
ture; the promotion of research in the
historical, literary and other cultural
relations of the two countries; publi
cation of studies made in this field by
investigators at home and abroad.
A bureau of information and ex
change to co-operate with scientific in
stitutions in Germany, America and
other lands, and to facilitate research
by assisting investigators to gain ac
cess to original sources in the various
fields concerned, la also included.
NIGHT WATCHMAN MAY CAN
SELF ON ACCOUNT OF CANS
Hogshead Overturned, and Offi
cer Thought Burglars at Work
I: LOOM FIELD, Intl., May 8-Am
brose Wilkins, city nighnvatchman, is
thinking Berlously of resigning his po
sition. Last night a number of boya
filled a large hogshead with old coal
buckets and vegetable cans and set it
upon the top step of tin- People's the
ater, the one amusement house In
town, and attached a rope to it,
stretching it across the sidewalk in
front of the theater In such a way that
wiikii.s in making his rounds struck
tin- rope and overturned the hogshead.
Whi n the worthy guardian of the
village peace heard tin- in, i rattling
cans tumbling down the .stairs lie
thought that burglars were blowing up
,1,,. Ba fe in the pOßtOftlce and he ran
madly home, discharging his revolvers
into the air.
This morning he came to town with
a long story of his fight with the post
office robbers on his lips, and when
someone led him around in front of
the theater and showed him 11 1 • ■ ■ ■.■ins
he threatened to resign. He still has
tli>' i*itter under consideration.
SWEDISH SCIENTIST DIGS
UP PRICELESS OLD COINS
COPENHAGEN, May I.—While having a
number of oxcavatloni made on the Plnnlnh
.:. M. Hallitroem, the well known
Hwedleh scientist, came upon a large col
let ii-in of objects which had evidently been
liuricd for ccuturloa, They Included many
huniiri'd colm and )eweU, whleh are
thoußht to date from 900 to 1000 A. I>.
olni aro Anglo-Saxon, Danleh, Bwedlin
The articles found are of ii!in;:i telentlflo
proving that .Scandinavian eujture
had reached a much hlclier standard nine
centurlei ago than liad Loen commonly as
II (* jpt *Cr jSI - ■
B. F. BESWICK, DISTRICT C
lieixlini: The Herald's Contest rage Notice the smile, "Thais-not-so-bad.") , ,
rrof. U. V. lleswick Is one of Santa Ann's beat known residents, lie is principal <>j
the Third street school In that city, and baa been prominent In educational circles tot
fears. ::. ....- .....,.;....,..'■ ...-. » candidate ill me Hernia's *;.~>,(MM> voting: contest by
townsmen and friends In neighboring cities because they know he will he either a capi
tal or grand prize winner. One of the trips to be awarded by The Herald appeal to him
and If his many acquaintances give him the support promised there Is little doubt of
his being highly successful. With a lot of territory to cover and school duties demund
-58,391), and to lie one of the leaders for a gn. Prof. Heswlck Is making a splendid show-
Oet busy, Santa Ana folks! Show your apprewhat the odds, can score such a record as
Ing a major portion of his time and utteiitiotnndiug showed him to have a total of
Ing. Only determined hustling, no matter rand prize. Ills phone Is Sunset Heil 3811.
he has made so far. Last Saturday's vote sclation of a hustler.
WINNERS MAY BE
Interesting News in Store for
Candidates in Herald's
Halley's comet, to the ignorant,
brings fear of a possible ending of
the world. The contest department of
The Herald and candidates and their
friends are more anxious over the end
ing of the vote count which will make
possible the announcement of the eight
special prize winners last Saturday
• It is believed an announcement will
be made tomorrow, and interesting
news it will be. But until the count
and recount have been made not a
word, not a hint, as to the possible
winners can be given because there
were some mighty close races in one
or two of the districts.
So, while the counts on the only
thing for candidates to do is to plug
harder than ever, because there are
more special prizes to be given away.
And while on this point, take it from
headquarters that the special prizes to
be given away in the near future are
dandies and everything you do towards
winning one of them will be worth do
ing. Don't wait! Get votes today, to
morrow, every day!
And don't lose sight of the fact that
many, many magnificent prizes are go
ing to be given away June 30 and all
the votes you cast now for special
prizes apply on the capital and grand
prize distribution at the close of the
contest. This double list follows:
FOUR CAPITAL PRIZES
First capital price—ss3oo magnificent
seven-room, two-story bungalow with
60x150 lot in College Tract, the truly
ideal residence district of Los Angeles.
This home, located at 1832 West Forty
ninth street, is all ready for an occu
pant. Every modern convenience is
installed; it has every up-to-the-min
ute feature. Perhaps it will suffice
simply to say it was built for The
Herald by the Los Angeles Investment
company. Go see this home.
Second capital prize—s33So Superb
1910 Model "R" five-passenger Knox
Tourabout, one of the most aristocratic
cars on the market and a car whose
performance is as distinguishing as its
appearance. Complete equipment is
Included with the machine. Visit the
Henry-Brown Motor company's head
quarters at 1136 South Main street
and Inspect it.
Third capital prize—s7B7.so double
trip to the Orient— through China and
Japan via Honolulu, with thirty days'
stop-over privilege at Hawaii's chief
C it —on the floating palaces of the
Toyo Kisen Kaisha, Oriental S. S. Co.
for no term other than "floating pal
ace" ■ does justice to this company's
ships. And no trip is more interesting,
more replete with wonders than a visit
to the far east, to China and Japan,
the land of the setting sun, where all
is beauty and romance. The Herald's
guests— the winner and companion
will enjoy trie best of the finest.
Fourth capital prize—s7so Grand
piano of the world-famed Lindemann
make, and this means a piano repre
senting years of study, care and
thought In piano-making. The Her
ald's instrument is known as Style 44,
made in fancy figured antique mahog
any, possessing all extra excellent fea
tures. In a word, the grontes and
latest achievement of R. O. T.lnde
mann. Dimensions: 5 feet 1 inch long.
4 foot 9 inches wide. Purchased from
the Fitzgerald Music company.
EIGHT GRAND FRIZES
First gand prize—s6oo handsome nine
' piece Colonial dining room ii I, male
of solid Cuban mahogany, all crotched
veneer and consisting of five side
chairs, one arm chair. This set is one
that would grace a mansion, and was
purchased from the Mackle-Foley com
pany, 723-5 South Hill street, where it
is now on exhibition.
Second grand prize— $500 hank ac-
COUnt, The Herald lias deposited with
the Oil and Metals Bank and Trust
company $500 in gold, to be awarded to
some candidate at the close of the con
test. With a sum like this to his or
her credit as a result of a few weeks'
effort, the winner will have good cause
to feel well rewarded, and 1600 is a
substantial start toward a fortune; It
is not often an opportunity like this is
Third grand prize—A $300 double trip
to Honolulu on the splendid shin of
the Matson Navigation company of
Ban Francisco—a company which
makes a specialty of Hawaiian tours.
Fine fast ships with accommodations
unsurpassed by any will carry The
Herald's two guests to Hawaii, the is
land of wondrous charms, and bring
them safely home, when they choose
Fourth grand prize—s2Rfi double trip
to Alaska via Seattle and return on
either of the sister shins. Governor or
President, of the Pacific Coast Steam
ship company. These trips to Skagway.
Alaska, via Seattle, offer an inter
estlng array of features. The ride along
the Pacific coast from San Pedro to
Seattle is sixty minutes of pleasure to
every hour. The ships Governor and
President are famous on this coast
The journey between Seattle and Sk&g
way is made on either the Cottage City
or City of Seattle (Pacific Coast S. S.
company) via the "Inside Passage."
Fifth grand prizo—$264 double trip to
the northwest via Portland on the
steamship Koanoke of the North Pa
cific Steamship company. This popu
lar and elegant steamship, just From
the hands of the Shipbuilders, where
she has been practically rebuilt with
a cost of $100,000, is one of the fastest
ami most elaborate acid comfortable
steamships on the Pacific coast.
Sixth grand prize—s26o double trip to
Honolulu on the steamship Alameda of
the Oceanic Steamship company, 344
South Spring street, Los Angeles. A
beautiful trip to a beautiful country
in a beautiful ship—this is what this
double trip is! Call at the local offices
of the ( tceanlc Steamship company and
"ask the man" about this double trip.
Seventh grand prize—$250 beautiful
Columbia Oraphonola —a world-famous
instrument. The winner of this will
get an instrument that meets the most
exacting tests. It will suffice to say
that this instrument has been pur
chased from the Fitzgerald Music com
pany. 523 South Broadway, dealers In
the very best musical instruments and
supplies on the market. The talking
machine is on exhibition at Fitzgerald
Eighth grand prize—s22o double trip
to Mexico City and return. The Xn
tional Railways of Mexico have ar
ranged this trip throughout and win
show The Herald guests everything to
Think of it—every one of these prizes
rd for enerpy, and energy is only an
other name for hustle. The Herald has
the prizes—have you the hustle?
PRIZE WINNERS CAN BE
SEEN AT FITZGERALD'S
No longer a luxury, the piano has
become an almost indispensable ad
junct wherever the refining influence
of music i.s appreciated, and The Her
aid has recognised this fact in the se
lection of the two handsome pianos
and the Graphophone de Luxe, pur
chased from the Fitzgerald Music com
pany, to be triven away in connection
With its ¥25,000 voting contest. And in
makiht? the selection they were guided
by the most expert piano men — trained
for years in the piano business.
The steper & Sons Upright, which
was one of the special prizes offered
for May 7. and which can still be
seen at the store of the Fitzgerald
Music company, 528 South Broadway,
is one of the •most perfect upright
pianos on the market today. For depth
and richness of tone it has no su
perior, and the perfection of finish and
general appearance of the instrument
is nil that could be desired by the
The Henry & S. Ci. Lindemann Baby
Grand, a capital prize, may also be
seen at the store of the Fitagerald Mil
s'" company. One of the oldest fam
ilies of piano makers in America is
the Lindemann Family. As the makers
of the Henry *• S. (3. Lindemann pianos,
these manufacturers display the work,
study and experience of three genera
tions. And the piano which The Her
ald Is offering- in this contest is one
of the most perfect Instruments ever
turned out by these manufacturers.
Southern Pacific clianKo in timr>
Sunday. May x. See display notice in
Count six average words as one line.
No ad. accepted for les» than the price
of three lines.
The Herald reserves the rlnht to re
vile advertisements and to reject or omit
and refund the amount paid.
Report promptly to the classified man
aiter failure to get Heturns or experience
with fraudulent or dishonest advertisers.
Two or more Insortlnns are better than
one. Try a three-time ad. Result* al
most certain for anything.
For contract solicitors and advertising
AND ASK FOII CLASSIFIED MAS*«EB
Want ail*, lr a word enrh Insertion.
Rooms for rent. 8 lines. 3 times.
Itooms with hoard. :) lines. 3 time*.
HBLP WANTED—MaIe and female, S
linen, 3 tlniea,
6CIENTIFIC MABHAQE, CHIROPODISTB.
baths. JEAN I.UNN. 620 S. Broadway.
BATHS AND ELECTRIC TREATMENT." til
B. BROAJJWAY, ROOM 220. a-Zi-Cmo
A Little Money Goes a
via Santa Fe
May 11, 12, 13, 14, 2j, 26, 27 and 30.
June 2, 3, 4, 24. 25, 26 and 30.
July 1. 2, 3. 4, 6, 6, 25, 26 and 37.
AuKiist 1, 2, 3, ,4. 16, 17 and 18.
Baptember 1, 2, 3, 11, 12, 13 and 14.
September 21, 22, 23 to Colorado
These are very low rates, and
tickets are good on the famous
10:00 a. m.
Also on the
P:00 a. m.,
The New In si Truln.
8:00 P % m.
7:30 a. m,
Good for return within throe
tnonthi, but in no caae later than
October 31, 1910.
On tickets Bold tn Atlantic Coast
destinations on May mil Ju<m\ sain
dates In connection with tickets to
Europe final return limit will bo
four (4) months from sale date.
Many stopover prlvlle B es, including
the (irand t'anyon.
Ask for Back East Excursion
pamphlet In which are shown the
dates and rates of the special meet-
Ings that will be held in the East
Would be pleased to send you our
folders descriptive of a trip east.
E. W. McGee s Gen. Agt.
334 South Spring Street
Home A 9224 Main 738
LOS ANGELES. May 8. 1910._
r, a m I ■"'■'■■, \: 72 I ' 43 \ SW I - \ Clear. *
i ra ! «| 8W IT) ciw.
Ma,ximum temperaturo 77.
Minimum temperature 54.
Southern California — Fair Monday; mode
rate temperature; light north wind, chang
ing to south. •- ; -
San Francisco and vicinity— Fair Monday;
fog in morning, and afternoon; moderate
Santa Clara valley—Fair Monday; over
cast In morning; light north wind; mode
Sacramento and Ban Joaquln valleys-
Fair Monday; continued warm; Hunt north
HACELTINB—P. I!. Haoeltlne died May 7.
Will be burled May !i al - p. in. In Evergreen
c. nu-t'Ty. z-'.f-l
Roiling lawns, trees, shrubbery and beauti
MODERN IN EVERY KESPECT
Situated in tho most beautiful section of
Southern California, tho ideal location Just
Inside Los AnK^les city limits.
Meliose and Colojcrove car lines to grounds.
A CIMETKBY THAT IS SEI.KCT
All3l. -OK l.aiiKlilln I'.lilk. Main :)!)1.
Cemetery phuuen SUU3S; Uullywood 542.
The I"» Angelea Cemetery aiwoeialioo,
Buyle Heiglitß, near city limits. Operated
undrr perpetual charter from Los Angeles
tit}'. Uodern chapel and crematory.
Oft Ice. 339 Bradbury Bldg.
Piionca—.Malu lioi ; AB4OO.
Cemetery—Home D 1083; Boyle 9.
An endowed memorial nark, noted for Its
natural beauty; endowment fund for per
petual care, over $250,000; modern receiv
ing vault, chapel, crematory and columbar
ium; accessible. City office. SUITE 302-»0«
EXCHANQB DLDQ., H. K. cor. Third and
Hill sts Phones Mnln 309; A361!0. Cemetery
office, 1831 W. Washington »t. Phones 7!85»;
W«st 80 »-3-'2m
JOHN~HERMAN^B2h"s. Main. Not satls
faotlon, but Bniira<-y guamntx-il. 12-22-tt
PAINTING AND PAPERHANGING
Painting, Paper Hanging, Tinting, Decorat
ing. Kntimalex; wall paper, paints. J. A.
LINNEY & CO., 813 W. Sd. Bdvry. 1158.
1-3260. ; t-Z-l-aO
WANTED—TO INVKST ANY TART OP $3000
ntirl lervlOM In Imsini'ss where InviMtment
reasonably safe ami opportunity for develop
iiu lit of business good; describe its character
fully. AildrrxH HUX g"?>. Hi-rillil. 5-S-3
LOST AND FOUND
UTHT^a"IADY'B SMALL UOM) WATCH,
Initial "II" on ouiml.li' MMi "From Jiphn to
Stella, 1U03" on insliln of MM lii buck.
Valued uh keepsake. Hcward. UUTL.EU. HO
Flr»t street. M-l
■■«■■■» nmm mi ' — timj'gwiilMU'XTtS
',- Ll -_- L . - _-.-..!__ I I |-| |-| — |—1| —1
. MHIJ MAI .IB
WANTED—MEN, BY LARGE CONTRACTING
. company; can learn trade tit plumbLoe, elec
tricity, bricklaying, automobiles. In few
months; no apprentice or helpers work and
no expense; 120,000 contract work going; cat
alogue free. UNITED TRADE SCHOOL.
CONTRACTING COMPANY, 647 Paclflo Elec- I
trio Bldg. 4-30-tf
WANTED"^-A RELIABLE MAN to takm
charge of business located In Fresno, Oil.;
must be a hustler, with clean reputation;
might soil half Interest. For particulars sco
W. A. GLASSCOCK, 3.">6 S. Los Angeles St.,
1,. A. ■■ ■ j • 6-8-1
WANTED-BALEBMEN; WANT A FEW
energetic, hustling salesmen to handle good,
first-class Investment proposition. Hustlers
can make good money on this proposition, i
See MR. RUSSfiLL. at IN T:-.}.. utiig. 4-28-tf
WANTED—DELIVERY BOY; SHOULD HAVI3
wheel. COMMERCIAL PRINTING HOUSE,
218 lloyd street, near Third and Log Ange
leg. *•■ 6-0-1
WANTED- FOUR GOOD MEN FOR ClRCU
liitiim department; steady work for good
men. Apply before 10 a. m. at Herald office,
■ | \ 6-9-tt
• HELP— I I'M \I.K
WANTED — IDVEN LADIES-- QUICK—
Beauty culture pays big. Learn right
FLORENTINE HAIRDRESSINO COL
LEGE, oorner Broadway. Entrance 227
Mercantile place. ■ s-l-t*
LADIES AND GIRLS Al HOME. STEADY
or evenings; can stamp transfer, 11.50
dos. upward; original, reliable firm. Room
114 MASON BLDO.. 228 W. Fourth.
WANTED—COMPETENT OIRL WITH REF
eranaee for general housework. 316 N.
Lemona aye., Hollywood. Telephone 69474^
WANTED—CAPABLE AND EXPERIENCED,
woman for general housework. Apply morn-
Ings, NO W. Avenue 67. Phone 39119. 6-8-3
HEIi*—SIALS OB raaALS
WANTED— MEN JIND WOMEN TO LBARN
tut barber tr»<e; guaranteed In eight
weeks. Cat»'.»«ue free. MOHLHIR BAR
BER COLLEGE. lit B. Second tt.^i-1-lt
WANTED-LADIES AND GENTLEMEN ON
commission to build up business for life.
616 Chamber of Commerce bldg. 6-7-tf
WANTED—LIVE AGENTS TO CANVAS
the best resident district of Los Angeles;
HO per cent commission; Rood men can earn
$10 per day; continuous business; «lso Bales
manager wanted. Call 2600 Long Beach aye.
BOUTH LAND CHEMICAL CO. • 6-8-3
A PARTNER WANTED WITH $100 FOR
manufacturing an automobile specialty;
big demand and big profits. Ask for
painter at MANHATTAN auto CO.. I2i«
121S S. Olive at. 6-4-7
WANTED—ACTIVE PARTNER WITH $3000;
must take charge of manufacturing depart
ment or buying and selling department. Ad
dress BOX 428, Herald. »-»■»
WANTED—SITUATION, BY YOUNG man ii
years of age. Willing to do most" anything,
but would prefer clerking. Address J. F.
X . care 228 East Second St., Long Beach.
WANTED— POSITION' AS CHAUFFEUR IN
private family; can keep machine In repair;
give best of reference. D. H. McVAY, 6444
Pasadena aye. Phone E. 979. »-7-»
WANTED- A POSITION B» AN KXPERl
enced grocery salesman as clerk or so
licltor; over 12 years' experience; best of
reference. Address HOX 181, Herald. 6-6-6 -
BETHLEHEM FREE EMPLOYMENT
agency, 610 Vignes street. Main 672«;
Homo A4SS4. Men Cor houiecleanlng.
yard work and general labor. *-»4 -it
WANTED—BY YOUNG MAN POSITION
as chauffeur with private family; can re
pair own machine. BOX 182, Herald.
WIDOW OF EDUCATION AND REFINE
ment desires light, employment: companion,
governess, nurse or light housekeeping; good
cook and In need of a home and friend. Ad
dress for one week IIOX 225, Herald. 6-7-3t
WANTED-PERMANENT POSITION BY
bookkeeper, typewriter and cashier, 15 years*
experience; references. Address BOX 8568,
WANTED-POSITION AS GOVERNESS BY
an energetic, refined and well educated
young lady; good references. Phone 24J22.
SITUATION'S —MALE AND FEMALE
WANTED—WORK IN PRIVATE HOUSB,
$20 month, room and board, while attend
ing school; school hours from X to 6 p. m.
p. O. BOX 147. City. t-11-tt
WANTED— PURCHASE STOCK
Stock in the Los Angeles Investment com*
pany; any amount up to $40,000 at $3 a share.
G. F.. care Globe Savings Bank.
WA.V 1 ED—CASH PAID FOR FBAfHJiH
beds. 758 BAN PEDRO ST. Phone*
Fiail; Main 1106. M-11-tt
WANTED—SECOND HAND FILE CASES
for card system and document file; must be
modern and In good order. BOX 221, Her
iuu i;:.su A TYPEWRITER.
Look over all the typewriters for sale In
town, then buy < c from us. Our window
speaks for 1 -elf. We have all makes at
all prices. We sell the best typewriter car
bon that money can buy. We sell the best
typewriter ribbon that money can buy. Write
or call for free samples; If you are con
vinced, give us your business. We do not
employ solicitors to annoy you, but we
handle, a class of goods that get the business
for us. We are agents fur the No. 5 Bllck
ensdejfer Aluminum, the traveling man's
typewriter. ARTHUR G. WILSON CO., 820
8. Hill it. A 1672; Main 6-128. 4-17-tr
ALL MAKES OF REBUILT TXPHWHiT
«rs. t>u*j our bargains. Beat rentals la city,
11.50 to $3 a month.
LOS ANGELES TYPEWRITER
A6lll. 138 8. Broadway. Main 5961
TYPEWRITERS BOUGHT AND RENTED.
All make* guaranteed; repairing;. BAKER* .
11OEY CO. (Inc.) -44H, So. Broadway.
Main 4(I'.H: A4OlO. 10-11-tt
HAVE~YOU"a LITTLE IDLE CAPITAiTtO
invest In a legitimate manufacturing busi
ness where the profits are' large and your
money will double in value In a short time?
If Interested, let us explain. Room 4, 24414
8. BROADWAY, city. 6-8-3t
EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING. CLEAN-.
Ing, II; main spring, $1. All work la
■ guaranteed. PACIFIC JEWELRY CO.,
286 S. Spring st. t-21-tf
MRS. MASSON. THB NOTED LONDON
palmist, >22 a. SPRING, over Owl drug
store. ' 11-28-tt
?v".'' WHEELED VEHICLES
FOR SALE—TOURIST AUTOMOBILE, FOUR
cylinder, 40-horse power, 6-passenger; a bar
gain If sold <-t once. Address T. J. GOLD
ING, Herald office. 6-1-tf
AUTOB. ENGINES, BOILERS, TIRES AND
parts sold and exchanged. MBTZ, 207 B.
Ninth F1968. ■ ; 1-4-tt ■
WANTED—PARTNER IN WELL ESTAB
llshed business who can furnish a little .
money, and with some brains. FRENCH-
MeREYNOLDB REALTY CO., .21-22 Bryson.
BARGAINS IN SODA FOUNTAINS. PACI
FIC COAST SODA FOUNTAIN FACTORY.
11l E. Fourth il,.m|| 4-15-lraut
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