Late News from the Neighboring Towns and Cities
OW ■—■ ■!■(!«■♦—
OFFICE, M WEST COLORADO STREET, Phase* Mil.
CLUB IN PASADENA
Crown City People Invited to Join
PASADENA, Aug. 20.—An opportu
nity is to be given every voter In Pasa
dena and surrounding territory to work
hand in hand with Hon. Gifford Pin
chot and other men of national repu
tation for the conservation of the na
tion's resources, through the organiza
tion of a local branch of the National
Conservation association of which (Jir
ford Pinchot is president, and whiol>
has headquarters in Washington, D.
C. Membership in the local branch
will cost but $1. The dues will be $2
a year and will be sent to the na
tional headquarters to pay for the
printing and mailing of literature to
This is the strong point in the organ
ization for it is intended to keep every
member posted up to the minute on
what is going on in congress relative
to the important question of conserva
tion. To accomplish this the name of
every member will be placed on a mail
ing list and he will be furnished copies
of every bill introduced on the subject,
information as to how his representa
tives and senators stand on the ques
tion and other data which will enable
him to act intelligently when his influ
ence is asked in any concentrated move
made by the national association to
bring about the passage of proper con
The organization Is to be strictly
non-partisan in its makeup according
to the promoters, and membership is
open to all who are interested in the
success of the movement. Officers of
the local branch who were appointed
by President Pinchot of the national
association to perfect the organizAlon
are Pn f. Charles Holder, chairman; C.
D. Daggett, vice chairman; Charles H.
Prisk, secretary treasurer.
Charter members of the local branch
besides the officers are Dr. James
B. Scherer, Mayor Thomas Earley, Dr.
Henry Sherry, Rev. E. L. Conger, Rev.
George L. Spinning, Dr. F. F. Rowland,
Lionel A. Sheldon, George B. Post, Ma
jor F. R. Burnham, Dr. Garrett New
kirk, G. Corwin Keyes, A. H. Beck,
Dr. George E. Hale, John Bakewell
Phillips, William Thum, Ferdinand
Thum, George A. Webster and C. F.
At a recent meeting' of twenty-four
of the charter members a set of rules
was adopted and the membership list
is now open to others who wish to join.
Another meeting will be held soon ac
cording to C. D. Daggett who is acting
chairman in the absence of Professor
Holder. . .
MERCHANTS AT SESSION
DISCUSS WATER PLANS
PASADENA, Aug. 20.—"We simply
talked for two hours and took no def
inite action on the water Question," is
the way officers of the board of trade
report the meeting of the water com
mittee held last evening. Further in
quiry elicited the Information that
some headway was made in formulat
ing a general idea of how to proceed
to bring about the municipal owner
ship of water and that at another
meeting to be held noon there will be
some definite action. Fourteen of the
twenty-five members of the committee
President Geohegan states that the
resignations of Edmund Barry and
George Kernaghan were not accepted,
hence no steps were taken to appoint
successors. Those present from the
directors were President Geohegan.
Vice President Groenendyke, C. D.
Daggett, William Thum, Dr. F. C. E.
Matte-son and Lewis H. Turner. Com
mitteemen present were F. E. Wilcox,
Matthew Slavin, F. E. Twombly,
Harry Allen, Ernest H. May, Judge
George Glbbs, E. J. Pyle, Frank S.
Wallace, Peter Orban and Secretary
SHOT INJURES TOURIST
WHILE ON QUAIL HUNT
PASADENA, Aug. 20.—C. J. Gilles
pie, a tourist from Oklahoma who
gave his temporary address as 34
South Main street, Los Angeles, is in
the Pasadena hospital with a severe
injury to his left arm, sustained yes
terday near La Crescenta. A shotgun
with which he was hunting <iuail was
accidentally discharged and tore away
four and a half inches of the bone
between the elbow and wrist Police
Surgeon T. A. Williams dres-sed the
wound. Dr. Williams states that the
arm will be saved and that efforts
probably will be made to graft a piece
of bone to replace that which is miss
THIRTEEN UNIONS WILL PARADE
PASADENA, Aug. 20.—With the Pas
adena picnic out of the way, officers
pnd members of the Pasadena Labor
day committees are planning an active
campaign for the celebration Septem
ber f> at Tournament park. At a meet
ing last evening it was reported that
thirteen local unions will enter the par
ade and that several will enter floats
typical of their trades. All the commit
tees were given Instructions and the
sports committee reported an interest
ing list of events almost completed.
Members of the Pasadena Motorcycle
club, who art' to take part in the mo
torcycle races, are tuning up their ma
chines for the breaking of some local
WILL PERPETUATE PICNIC
PASADENA. Aug. 20.—While no defl
nite figures nre yet obtainablp, It is
stated at Board of Trade headquarters
that the Income from the recent Pasa
dena picnic will meet all expenses. It
is said that before the picnic there was
some talk of abandoning the annual
event and devoting all energies to per
petuating the safe and sane observance
of July 4 in •Pasadena instead owing
to the fact that the initial celebration
this year was so successful and that
the observance of both along with
Labor day, which is a national holi
day, makes too many holidays during
PASADENA BHOE HOSPITAL
MEN'S SEWED OOLKS AND HEELS, $1;
ladles', We. 16« N. FAJK OAKS AYE. 8-1-lmo
the summer. Inquiries among a num
ber of business men and officials yes
terday failed to trace the source of the
suggestion. All those interviewed
maintained that the annual picnic
should be perpetuated by all means.
PASADENA, Aug. 20.—Local Social
ists are opening up their campaign
with a series of street meetings, the
first of which Is to be held this even
ing at 7:30 o'clock in South Fair Oaks
avenue at Mercantile place. E. A.
Cantrell of Los Angeles will 1 be the
Fire yesterday afternoon destroyed
the six-room double residence of Ollie
and Floyd Fisher, -16 Glorietta street
Only a piano and a nip; were saved.
The fire Is supposed to have had its
origin in defective wiring. The loss
was covered partially by insurance.
The marriage of Lloyd Killian,
prominent local club man, to Mrs. Al
Jamieson, socially prominent, is an
nounced to take place September 12 at
the home of Mrs. Edwin Funke, 187
South Los Robles avenue.
R. B. Scott was fined $5 in Justice
McDonald's court yesterday for solicit
ing business for his public carriage too
near the Santa Fe depot.
E. F. Woestman, retired capitalist,
living at Hill avenue and San Pasqual
street, was arrested yesterday by Dep-
Jty Constable Henry Rubo on an in
sanity complaint and taken to the
county hospital. He has been in ill
health for "some time.
James Griffin, charged with shooting
in the public highway in La Canada,
will plead in Justice McDonald's court
Monday, he having been granted a
Edward L. Garver was bound over
to the superior court yesterday by
Justice McDonald. Garver Is charged
with wife desertion. He is a baseball
player of note in the Southern Califor
Carreapoadent—Stniet 2626; Rom* C
Circulation—lll W. Sixth street. 8o»
--aet 2B00; Home 38.
FOR MUNICIPAL FERRY
SAN PEDRO, Aug. 19.—A petition
has been presented to the chamber of
commerce signed by a large number
of citizens asking that efforts be made
to get the city council to establish
the municipal ferry promised by the
consolidation agreement. The resolu
tion particularly demands a team
The proposal to use one boat for a
ferry between San Pedro, Wilmington
and Terminal island meets with little
favor here. The present ferry monop
oly gives good service but it requires
several boats to do so. The most of
the traffic is between San Pedro and
East San Pedro. Three-minute ser
vice is given across the channel by the
use of a medium sized launch and is
the most profitable part of the monop
oly of the San Pedro Transportation
company. The only complaint Is the
high fare. Five cents is charged for
single trips across the channel. Hun
dreds of workingmen who work on the
east side and live In San Pedro have
complained long about the excessive
fare charged and the pledge in the con
solidation tgreement to give ferry ser
vice at B fare of 2 cents won many
votes in the consolidation campaign.
Thirty-minute service is given on
the Terminal island ferry with one
launch, and in the afternoon 15-mlnute
service is given requiring two launches.
The fare is 10 cents. One boat run
ning between Wilmington, Terminal
and East San Pedro could not give bet
ter than hourly service which would
be far from satisfactory no matter
what fare might be charged. More
than 90 per cent of the passengers use
the East San Pedro ferry, where a
three-minute service is given with one
For a steam ferry a larger boat would
be required than could be run econom
ically at frequent intervals and give as
good service as is now given between
San Pedro and East San Pedro.
Circulation —Home 4711.
Correspondent—Home 4381; Sunset 791.
SELLS OCEAN FRONTAGE
FOR $250 A FRONT FOOT
SANTA MONICA, Aug. 19.—Thirty
feet of ocean frontage lying between
Hill street and Raymond avenue, was
today sold by Mrs. M. Nines of Po
mona to a Los Angeles realty man for
$7500 or $250 per front foot. Real estate
men say there is an incessant demand
tor ocean front property on the part
of Los Angeles people. It Is under
stood a number of important deals are
The San Vicente Terrace tract at
the corner of Ocean Frant and Fre
fiont avenue will probably be sold to
Los Angeles capitalist shortly. Carl
Bchader, owner of the tract, said to
day lie is considering an offer of $50,
--(iiiii for the entire tract, which faces
SIB feet on the Ocean Front and 357
feet on the Ocean avenue. This is
said to be ,i considerable advance over
the cost of tin' tract when purchased
several months ago.
POLICE ARREST YOUTH
ON CHARGE OF ROBBERY
SANTA MONICA, Aug. 19.—Joe Hub
bell, arrested here by the police today,
was taken to the county jail to await
trial on the charge of robbery.
The police say Hubbell, who is only
19 years old, is the man who stole
money and other valuables from shacks
at the Japanese fishing village at the
long wharf several days ago. His
hi 11 ing will be held before Police Judge
Carrlllo next Monday morning at 10
BOYS KILL WILDCAT
RBDLANDB, Aug.] W.-»Raymon<J
King and Karl Hook, two boys about
12 years of age, killed a 20 pound wild
cut In Mill Creek canyon yesterday
with a shot gun. The beast jumped
from a trM and started up the side of
the mountain and was dropped with
the first shot. It is one of the largest
killed In this section this summer.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATIRDAY MORNING, AUGUST 20, 1910.
4 rim* it. Horn* 200( Btuuet Mil.
Hottia 485 1 BpßMt 1151.
TEN LIVES IMPERILED
BY YACHT JOY RIDE
Rescuer Painfully Hurt in Saving
Girls and Escorts from
LONG BEACH, Aug. 19.—Ten per
sons were imperiled tonight as a result
of a "Joy ride" in the steam yacht
Diana. Bethel Lawson is the only one
seriously inj • cd. At first it was be
lieved that he had suffered a fractured
skull, but later reports are that his
injury is less serious and he will re
Four members of El Rodeo club,
Richard Bixby, Norman Able, Ralph
Jones and Dan Flynn, with four girl
companions, went out in the yacht.
They had trouble with the engine, be
came becalmed and then drifted ashore
near the roller coaster. When the
yacht grounded in the pounding surf
the young men leaped out. All man
aged to swim ashore, the gtrls remain
ing in the yacht.
Once ashore the quartet got B. A.
Stephens and Bethel Lawson to go to
the rescue of the girls with a row
boat. The rescuers were swimming
about the yacht attaching a line,
when a huge comber smashed the row
boat against Lawson'a head. He was
stunned and would have drowned had
not Stephens gone to his assistance.
Stephens got his companion ashore and
then effected the rescue of the girls.
No member of the party will divulge
TO PASS UPON PROPOSAL
FOR SPECIAL TAX LEVY
City Council of Long Beach to
Call an Election for
LONG BEACH, Aug. 19.—The city
council tonight voted to call a special
election for September 1, when the
people of the city will pass upon the
proposal for a special tax levy to pro
vide certain municipal improvements
It is proposed to provide $25,000 for
a municipal band, $7500 for advertising
and entertainment, $30,000 for a park
in, the seventh ward, $10,000 for a pub
lic comfort station, $5000 for fire hy
drants in new territory. These pro
posals will be submitted separately so
that voters may vote as they please
with regard to each. If all are au
thorized the total to be expended will
be $77,500 and a levy of 38 cents will be
necessary to provide this sum.
An earlier plan to submit a pro
posal for a bond issue was abandoned
in favor of the plan for a special tax
For two weeks a majority of the
councilmen have been at outs with the
mayor over the city budget. He turned
it over to the clerk and the auditor,
the councilmen charge, before they
were through with it. They claim a
final vote on the budget as a whole
was never taken. The mayor asserts it
is a closed incident and cannot be re-
opened. The councilmen claim that
most of the items mentioned in the
resolutions adopted last night, all of
them, perhaps, except the park, could
be taken care of in the budget, if it
was revised without raising the tax
rate above the $1 mark set by the- or
dinance. The mayor refuses to con
sider any revision of the budget and
last night declared he would not con
sent to taking it up even, with the com
mittee of the realty board and cham
ber of commerce in consultation with
the council. He claims there Is dan
ger of making the budget illegal by
•tampering" with it. The couneilmen
claim it may be Illegal as it Is. be
cause no final vote on the budget as
a whole was taken. This matter has
been threshed out at recent council
meetings and was given a thorough
airing last night, when the mayor and
couneilmen exchanged warm repartee
and one of the eouneilmen angrily
charged the mayor with attacking the
competency of the city fathers to
handle the budget matter.
FIND MAN NOT GUILTY
OF PICKETING CHARGE
LONG BEACH, Aug. 19.—"Not guil
ty" was the verdict of the jury late
this afternoon in the case of Norman
MeLeod, charged with being- a picket
at the Craig shipyard. He was put on
trial before Judge Hart today, in the
city police court. 1 After a number of
hours the jury was selected as fol
lows: W. P. Wilson, B. Heal, H. Hut
son, C. A. Buffum, T. K. Morris, L. A.
Schinnerer, w. S. Stevens, c. J. Daugh
erty, Llewellyn Blxby, Albert Able, A.
V. Bradford and J. W. Young, jr.
Qrant R. Bennett of Los Angeles was
McLeod's counsel, while Attorney Jet
son, who was employed by John F.
Craig, general manager of the ship
building company, assisted City At
torney Long in conducting the prosecu
tion. The taking of testimony and the
speeches of the attorneys were com
pleted about 4:30 this afternoon, when
the case was given to the Jury.
The jury was out but half an hour.
The members of the jury based their
decision upon the ground that there
was absolutely no evidence that Mi-
Leod had done anything more than
walk along the streets. Two pol'cemen
who -were witnesses for the prosecu
tion gave no testimony that he had so
much as spoken to anyone.
This was the second picket case tried
The Hrst one resulted in a jury
disagreement last week and a new trial
will be ordered. There are fifty or
more cases to be tried. The task of so
le, ting new Juries promises to be ardu
ous, if not impossible.
COYOTE TERRIFIES PRISONER
LOftO BEACH, Aug. 19.—A pet coy
ote which was captured at 534 Cedar
avenue last night by Patrolman Mc-
Clelland and led to tho city jail without
much trouble, caused a human pris
oner great alarm this morning. When
the man awoke and saw the Hhaggy
brute in nn adjoining cell he supposed
the vision was the result of delirium
tromens. Not until the coyote emit
ted a long howl did the prisoner recover
LONG BEACH VALUATION
REACHES OVER $22,400,000
LONG BEACH, Aug. 19—The valua
tion of Long Beach property has been
ascertained and It Is found that the
llpures are higher by $4,933,256 than last
year. This year's assessed valuation
is $22,409,460. To this will be added
about $90,000 for mileage of the two
railroad companies, yet to be appor
tioned by the state board of equaliza
tion. The assessor last year made 6639
assessments and the taxes amounted to
$828,221. This year the number of as
sessments was 13,140, almost double.
The amount of property found is val
ued at $828,490. The board of equaliza
tion cut down the original figures of
the. assessor $204,975.
FOR LONG BEACH TEMPLE
LONG BEACH, Aug. 19.—Plans have
been drawn for a Spiritualist temple for
this city and a decision as to whether
the edifice will be erected will be ar
rived at before the close of the Spirit
ualists' conference now in progress in
the auditorium. The plans show an
elaborate structure resembling an
Egyptian temple. The cost would be
about $20,000. A location tentatively
considered is a lot just east of the Ho
tel Riviera at Second street and Chest
nut avenue. Dr. M. A. Schutz Is be
hind the movement. He is a leader
among the Spiritualists here.
MISS CAR AND ALARM FAMILY
LONG BEACH, Aug. 19.—Mildred
and Esther Till of Pasadena missed
the last car for home last night. Their
parents became alarmed and tele
phoned to the police here. This morn
ing they telephoned again, saying the
girls had been brought home in an auto
mobile by a friend*. The local police
had made a search for the young wo
LONG BEACH ITEMS
LONG BEACH, Aug. 19.—Mrs. R. C.
Anderson, who- drank a bichloride of
mercury solution yesterday afternoon,
was reported not out of danger this
afternoon by one of the attending phy
sicians. She was resting comfortably,
W. E. Place, a contractor, tripped
and fell this morning and his right
hand was pierced through by a big
nail pointing upward through a board
lying on the ground. As he arose the
nail and board stuck to his hand.
Charles K. Rounds, arrested on a
charge of robbing the Pacific Electric
freight depot the night of July 28,
was held to the superior court this
morning by Justice Underwood.
Friends of the youth supplied $500
bail and secured his release.
The Pacific Electric is working on
the extension of its East Seventh
street line, which in time Is to be ex
tended to Redondo avenue.
The men who have organized the
Noble Oil company, the filing of the
incorporation papers of which were
published this morning, have leased
1920 acres near Lompoc on favorable
terms and propose to develop a large
portion of it soon. E. S. Walte, local
contractor, Is president; Postmaster
Hirsch is vice president, and Harry
Bnrndollar is treasurer.
Lester Freeman was arrested last
night because he had in his possession
a wheel which was stolen from W. H.
nilos. Freeman|Said he had been giv
en the wheel by another man and was
released. The other man Is being
J. A. Miller, one of the prominent
men of this city, was seized with a
nervous chill this morning In the coun
cil chamber of the city hall and was
taken to his home, 1033 Magnolia ave
nue. He was reported somewhat bet
ter this afternoon, but will be confined
to his home for several days. Indi
gestion is believed to have brought on
the attack. Mr. Miller had been sum
moned as a Juror in the picket case.
CJrrnlatlon—Home MUI Sunset MM.
Oorrenpoßdent—H*me 4351; Sunset TM.
FISHERMEN FIND BODY
OF JOHN H. RIDGEWAY
Corpse of Man Who Lost Life, in
Ocean Found Near the
VENICE, Aug. 19.—The body of John
H. Rldgeway of Venice, who lost his
life in attempting to rescue a young
woman from the breakers, here last
Monday, was found floating in the
water near the breakwater today. The
discovery was made by Japanese fisher
men. Identification of the body was
made by a ring worn by Rldgeway.
Rldgeway was bathing in the surf
with his wife early Monday morning,
when the screams of Miss Bertha F.
Hartnal of Pasadena, who was being
carried to sea by a tlderlp, reached his
ears. He plunged to her assistance and
was lost in the surf. He was not seen
again after he entered the breakers.
C. A. Glougie, a merchant of Sanger,
Cal., and who is an expert swimmer,
reached Miss Hartnal Just in time to
prevent her from drowning. Ridgeway
was missed and despite a thorough
search his body could not be found.
He was a member of the Foresters and
Odd Fellows orders and fellow members
assisted in the attempts made to re
cover the body. Ridgeway leaves a
willow and two children in this city
and a married daughter at Detroit.
Funeral arrangements have not been
made, but will be announced later at
Kirkelie's undertaking parlors where
the services will be held.
MEETING IS POSTPONED
KKDLANDS, Aug. 19.—The Demo
cratic county cantral committee meot-
Ing was today postponed by Chairman
F. P. Meserva of Redlands from next
.Saturday at Ban Bernardino to Friday,
August 24. at Upland. The failure of
the county supervisors to get the vote
of Tuesday's election and K<'t it tabu
lated caused the postponement.
It's mr «asy "o »eeur« » Bargain In a used
«utomoblln. through want advertising, a* It
ui«l to be—and still la—to MOOM a nor**
and car*- I***. . »'! ■ ''• '
lOflrlrs 43* Court (tract.
Phone*—Home 442 > Sunaet Main 441.
OFFICERS MAY BATTLE
WITH CORNERED OUTLAW
Sheriff Ralphs and Posse Closing
Around Fugitive Who
Fired on Constable
SAN BERNARDINO, Aug. 19.—A
battle between a desperado, Mike Es
pinosa, wanted for attempted murder,
and a posse headed by Sheriff Ralphs
may take place In the effort of the of
ficers to capture him. This morning
it was believed he was cornered in a
barn near Hedlands Junction, but when
the posse surrounded the place and
started the search th? Mexican could
not be found.
Espinosa attacked an aged Mexican
near Hedlands last Tuesday and at
tempted to murder him. Constable
Hetblack of Redlands Junction en
doavored to place the assailant under
arrest. Espinosa was armed with two
revolvers and immediately opened flro.
Hetblack shot six times, emptying his
revolver, before the Mexican feu, sup
posedly wounded. The desperado, as
he lay on the ground, however, con
tinued to fire and Hetblack was forced
to retreat. Since that time he has
led an armed posse of ranchers in
search of the man, and Sheriff Ralphs,
with officers from this city, has now
joined in the hunt in an effort to sur
round the fugitive.
This morning Espinosa was seen In
a barn, presumably endeavoring to
steal a horse. Ho has been trailed
Into the. thicket along the Santa Ana
river. The sheriffs men believe a battle
PACK OF DESERT WOLVES
SAN BERNARDINO, Aug. 19.—As
the result of the attack on August Bro
gart and Pearl Roberts by desert volves
and their narrow escape from
death, Captain Bartlett, of desert
fame, is organizing a party to conduct
a gigantic wolf hunt. Bartlett has
led a number of hunting expeditions on
the desert. The wolves, Bartlett says,
have become so numerous that they
harass the mlnners and prospectors.
Brogart and Roberts were attacked
by a pack of the beasts while driving
Into Vlctorvllle from mining claims.
For two days the pack trailed their
wagon, frequently advancing alongside
and attempting to drag the horses
down. The beasts that the men shot
were devoured by their mates before
ESCAPE DEATH FROM WHEEL
SAN BERNARDINO, Aug. 19.—M. F.
Smith and J. A. Prosser, .Santa Fe ma
chinists, narrowly escaped death when
an emery wheel over which they were
working broke. The fragments of the
wheel, which was revolving 3000 times
a minute, struck the two men, but
did not reach a vital spot. Both are
WOMAN IS DYING
SAN BERNARDINO. Aug. 19.—Mrs.
Robert T. Macklln, who was terribly
Injured when a camp wagon fell over
an embankment In Lytle creek, is
dying at the Ramona hospital. The
surgeons have given up hope of saving
Offte* SIS V. Braunora.
rhoow How SIB; Bnutt Mask 7».
ENDS LIFE BY PRESSING
ON TRIGGER WITH NAIL
SANTA ANA, Aug. 19.— H. W. J.
Millings committed suicide at his
ranch near Garden Grove this morn
ing by shooting himself in the head.
He used a board through which a
nail had been driven to press the shot
gun trigger. Millings was well known
here, where he had been a clerk for
20 years. A few months ago he re
tired to a ranch. He lost his money
and became discouraged. He was born
in England and was a member of a
prominent English family.
It'« an «a«7 to ••our* a bargain In * used
automobile through want adverting, a* It
used to be—and (till U—to incur* a hnrM
LOS ANGELES, Aug. 19. l»10.
Time. IBarom rtTJeiriHumrwindi Vie I Weather,
5 p.m.| 29.85 | 73 | 51 | 8W | 10 I Clear.
Maximum temperature 80.
Minimum temperature 61.
California south of Tchafhapl—Fair Satur
day: thunder storms In the mountain^ and
taat; moderate tf-mp^rature; light north wind,
changing to south.
San Francisco and vicinity—Fair Saturday;
light south wind, changing to moderate west.
Sunta Clara valley—Fair Saturday; light
south wind, changing to north.
Sacramento valley—Fair Saturday; continued
warm; flight south wlndl.
San Joaquln valley—Fair Saturday; con
S n'KYER-nAI.'M—M. li. Hteyer, a«e 2J, and
Bdna i> linn ago IS; natives of Missouri and
California; raaldenta of Urawley.
(JKTSCIIINE-KlJoNKH—Joseph Getschine, age
44. and Caroline Klenke, age 36; natives of
Oermany and residunts of Pasadena.
PGIBSR-COHNRBICH— IsraeI Pelser, age 34,
an-l Mildred A. Colinreich, age 33; natives of
California and residents of Han Francisco.
TK.W IOKS-HI.OYD — Julius E. Travers, age
23, and Vera T. Blcyd, age 18; natives of
New York and California, and residents of
I .os Angela*.
WILBON-PBTBRBON—John 11. Wilson, age 32,
and Kmma C l'eterson, age 35; natives of
England and Wisconsin, and residents of
Ci.IOCIIIIHN-NIIiVA-U a Cleghorn. age 27,
and Maria H. Nlrva, age 21; natives of Mls
tourj and Austria, and residents of Los An-
lei dnd Chicago,
BARNIBCU-BRY—William HarnNch, age 39,
and Martha llry, ago 30; native! of New
fork and California, and residents of I,oh
BOND-BROWN—Claud V. Hond, a£e 23, and
Agnea A. Rrown, ugn 33; natives of Kansas
and Massachusetts, and residents of Lofl An
MACHADO-iil'Cll Jom I>- Machado. an «0.
and Apol E. Buoh, age *0; natives of New
Mexico and California, and resident* of The
Palms and Los Angela*. -
JOHNSON-JONES— S. N. Johnson, age 42, and
Buenla Jones, age 30; native* of Indiana and
Georgia, and resident* of Los Angeles.
BURROUEL—To Florenclo and Aurella Bur
rouel, 311 Winter street. "
PRAHL—To Charles and Eliot Prahl, 1444 East
ROBINSON—James, receiving hospital, native
of'Pcnnaylvania, age 23; accidental.
CARTANEDA—NeIIie. 1539 Johns street, native
of California,'age 1; meningitis. ■."'_,
BURNS—3II3 South Main street, native of Wis
consin, age 67; chronic endocarditis.
PRIESTLY—Frank C, county hospital, native
of Illinois, age 50; cirrhosis of liver.
BALE—Lfonldas, Los Angeles, Cal., native of
Ohio, nge 73: senility.
GREENBAUM—At the residence of hi* daugh
ter, Mrs. Jack Llppman, 2638 Van Huron
place, August 19, 1910, Ephralm Greenbaum.
Funeral notice later. . 8-W-l
DAVIDSON—O. J. Davidson, August 17. In
terment August 20, 3 p. m.. at Evergreen
' cemetery- 8-20-1
MULFORD— M., died Aug. 18. 1910. Will
be burled Aug. 20 In Evergreen cemetery.
An endowed memorial park, noted for It*
natural beauty; endowment fund for per
petual care, over (260.000; modern receiving
vault, chapel, crematory and columbarium;
accessible. City office, suite 803-306 EX
CHANGE BLDG.. northeast corner Third
and Hill st*. Phones—Main 909; A 8620.
Cemetery office. 1881 W. Washington st.
Phones 72863: West 80. 6-3-13 mo
Rolling lawns, trees, shrubbery and beautI
".MODERN IN EVERY RESPECT
Situated in the most beautiful section of
Southern California, the Ideal location. Ju»t
Inside Lo* Angeles city limit*.
Melrose and Colegrove car lines to ground*.
A CEMETERY THAT IS SELECT
Aim. 208 Laughlln Bid*;. Mala 391.
Cemetery phone* 890351 Hollywood 548.
The Los Angeles Cemetery association, Hn.vle
Heights, near city limit*. Operated under
perpetual charter from Los Angeles city.
Modern chapel and crematory.
' Office, 889 Bradbury Iliillilln*.
Phones— 652; A 5466.
Cemetery—Home 1)1083; Boyle B.
— • . |-6-12 m
WE HAVE MOVED TO OUR NEW PAR
lor*. corner Twelfth and Hope street*.
ORR & EDWARDS CO.,
Sterling S. Boothe, Pres. and Treas.
John D. Farls. Vice Pres. and Sec. 6-4-tt
— N6Ticlf~~ '
To Church Advertisers
The Herald is clear, crisp and clean. It Is
the legitimate place for church ads. Kindly
leave copy for all church advertisements in
office by Friday afternoon, if possible, to
. Insure proper classification in Saturday and
Sunday morning Issues. ; ■ sat-sun tf
Temple Baptist Church
Auditorium, Fifth and Olive Sts.
J. WHITCOMB BROUGHER, D. D.. Pastor,
John Bentzlen, Associate Pastor.
The famous preacher, writer and lecturer,
pastor emeritus of Temple church, speaks
twice Sunday. Subject. 11 a m., "SMILE!"
7:30 p. m., "A PREACHER BREAKS JAIL."
EVERYBODY WELCOME '8-20-1
nope street, near Ninth.
Rev. Warren F. Day, D. D., will preach.
Sunday morning, 11 o'clock, subject: "ONE
6:15 p. m.. CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR
Services In chapel while main auditorium Is
being renovated. No services at 7:45 p. m.
Sunday services, August 21: 10:30, lecture
by Wm. C. Hodge; 4:00 p. m., lecture by
Cora L. V. Richmond of Chicago. 111. mes
sages by John Slater; 8:00 p. m., messages by
Mrs. Inez Wagner of Kansas City. 8-20-2
CMstian Scieice Services
Second Church of Christ, Scientist
At the church edifice on West Adams st.,
near Hoover. Services Sunday 11 a. m. and
8 p. m. Sermon from the Christian Science
Quarterly. Subject, "Mind.". Sunday school.
11 a. m. . Wednesday evening meeting, 8
o'clock. Reading room, 704 Herman W. Hell
" man bldg., SprinT r and Fourth sts., open
dally, Sunday* excepted, from 9 a. m. to 9
p. m. ' Br2o-2
Sunday services: 9:30, healing circle, con
. ducted by Mrs. H. 11 yam*; 10:30, lecture,
Rev. Thomas Orlmshaw; 2:30 p. m., message
service: 8:00 p. m., lecture i>y Rev. Grim
shaw, followed by Madison Norris, who will
give the messages. 8-20-2t
Opposite the Court House
Bible FCh'uol at 9:30 a. m. Preaching at 11
a. m. by B. F. Coulter, minister, followed
by the communion. Preaching at 7:45 p. m.
by John C. Hay, associate minister. Young
People* meeting at 6:30 p. m. Welcome all.
TCSirTir TftTnniHci 1 Pihiiiiir/*lh
I Jrirsi jffapiLisi Liiiicii ■
Flower St., between 7th and Bth.
REV. GEORGE M. LEHIOH, Minister.
Morning service, 11 o'clock; evening service,
'6:30 o'clock. Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. Young
People's meeting, 6:30 p. m. All scats free.,
. . 7-8-sat-tf
LORIN A. HANDLEY. A BRILLIAN YOUNG
orator, will address the Los Angeles Fellow
ship In Illanchard hall, 233 S. Broadway, at
11 o'clock, on "Good Citizenship." All seats
PENIE!. HALL, 227 S. MAIN. NOON PHAlf
•r 'meeting daily; guspel meeting every
JOHN HERMAN. 253*4 S. Main. Not entls.
faction, bill accuracy guaranteed. \Z-il-'t
If* *-• <>asy to secure a bargain in a used
automobile, through want advertising, a* It
tv i to be—and (till Is—to *eciuo .a - norM
WANTED , ;
n^^nr l - 11 - lOri i-^t^j-^^. rT.r^,L>-.rw-i."-.,. iii.wi-.r..-n.-w^.-.i-.
-_ HELP-MALI * ".■ ' ■■*
WANTKD—MKN AND BOYS: NO EXPENSE]
to learn- trade of electricity, automobiles,
plumbing, bricklaying by .actual contract
, Jobs; only few months required: 200 student*
last year; catalogue free. UNITED TRADH
SCHOOL CONTRACTINO CO.. 147 Paclflo
Electric bldg. 8-l-lm«
HELP— It UAL*
WANTED—LADIES. . BEAUTY CULTURB.
pays big; learn right, salary guaranteed.
"FLORENTINE," the world's largest. 237
MToa.ntHe place, corner Broadway. 8-3-tf
\ " AGENTS
AOENTS-KITHER SEX, TO HUSTLE FOR
new article; cells Itself; big profits; writ*
now. BENEDICT SUPPLY CO., Box 327,
Long Beach. Cal. - 8-20-3t
~~- ' . 1
___ SIT lONS—MALE
SITUATION WANTED-BY AUTOMOBILE
expert, 12 years' experience selling all makes
of motor cars and managing garages and
shops. Address JOSEPH BELL, 1220 S.
Olive Ft. Home phone F2360, Sunset Broad
way 2492. 8-14-7
WANTED—POSITION AS INVENTOR
with .manufacturing concern; can bring
several Inventions and will develop new
ones on any line* desired; able to earn
a good salary. Address BOX 12«, Herald.
* ■ 8-16-10
WANTED—WORK BY A GOOD BOBEH
and Industrious man, single, good refer
ences; can do garden. Janitor or porter
work; wages reasonable. Address BOX
363. Herald. 8-16-10
BETHLEHEM FREE EMPLOYMENT
agency. 510 . Vlgnes street. Main 6734;
Home A 4884. Men for housecleanlng, yard
work and general labor. l-24-tf
WANTED—PRACTICAL TINTER WILL
tint room* and furnish materials required
for $1.75 a room. JOHN STAND. 963 S.
Mott st. . 8-19-4
CARPENTER WORK OF ANY KIND. DAY
or contract; Al references. MULLER, 213
E. Eighth St. Broadway 2819. 8-19-4
LIGHT ■ WORK BY YOUNG MAN FOX
room and board; country preferred. BOX
55. Herald. 8-10-10
WANTKD—SITUATION .BY AN HONEST,
reliable man; a fair, all around wood work
er. Address BOX 47. Herald. ■ - 1-15-7
YOUNO MAN WANTS EMPLOYMENT:
good habits; best references. Phone Main
5306. Apartment 12. 8-19-4
HOUSEKEEPING — REFINED EASTERN
lady, to parties going abroad; Al refer
ences; only first class people answer.
343 W. SIXTY-THIRD ST. . 8-18-51
DRESSMAKER WOULD LIKE WORK* AT
home; will make tailored suits, fashionable
' dresses or plain dresses or shirtwaists.
Phone 21726. 1245 W. 22D ST. 8-19-4
A CULTURED. REFINED LADY WISHES
to keep house to a club of gentlemen; Al
references; only first class gentlemen ans
wer. 343 W. 63D ST. 8-19-4
WANTED—POSITION BY MIDDLE AGED
lady as ranch cook; competent, reliable
cook. A. H. 121 8. Broadway. Main
1179; All:?. ' ' (-19-4
TRAINED NURSING. MASSAGE, CASES
i of all kinds; guarantee services or no pay;
doctors' references; some housework; $10
up. FlBO7. , / 8-19-4
WANTED —DAY WORK, CLEANINO OR
laundry, by strong German-American wo
man, with references. Main 5049. 904 W.
FIRST ST. . 8-19-4
YOUND LADY WITH A-l OIL LINE EX
perlence want* position as stenographer, bill
er or price work. Can give reference. Phone
EAST 514. . . " l-l-tf
WANTED— LADY EXPERIBNCKU
In kodak finishing wishes situation. Ad
! dress NELLIE SELLERS. 1627 Temple st.
LADY WITH YEARS' EXPERIENCE IN
real estate, wants position as partner,
office work or salesman. PHONE 51787.
WANTED—BY DRESSMAKER OF MANY
years' experience, sewing by day or at
home. F2762. 1017 8. FLOWER. 8-11-4
SEWING OF ANY KIND BY LADY COM
petent to remodel dresses, line coats, etc.
Phone MAIN 6440 after 6 p. m. 8-19-4
COMPETENT WOMAN WISHES POSITION
In Christian Science home. Phone 24369.
316 W. 20TH ST. ■ 8-19-4
WANTTD—BY A RESPECTABLE WOM
an. housework In city or country. SltVti
W. Third at. . 8-9-H
WANTED —DAY WORK BY COMPETENT
American woman. Phone HOME 31022.
■ •■ - - 8-13-10
WANTED—POSITION Ali HOUSEKEEP
er for gentleman. ' 4303 LIMA ST. 8-14-10
WANTED—PLAIN SEWING. MENDINO
or ironing. MAIN 3940. 8-19-4
WANTED—DAY'S WORK. PHONE 31290.
SITUATIONS— A>l> FKMAL*
WANTED—WORK IN PRIVATE HOUSB,
$30 month, room and board, while attend
ing school; school hours front 1 l» I p. a.
.P. O. BOX 147. city. N . i-17-U
YOUNG MAN AND WIFE WANS WORK
at private place, out of the city prefer
red; can care for and drive team. Phone
BETHLEHEM INSTITUTION. A 4884;
Main 5728; 510 N. Vlgnes St. 8-19-10
, , MONEY v
MONEY WANTED —14000, 7 PER CENT; 3
new 6-room flats and cottage In rear,
worth 18500; flats rent for (80' per month;
lot worth (3000; Tenth and Hobart blvd.
MARSHALL STIMSON, rooms ,801-3
Wright & Callender Bldg. Phones Main
4441; Home F7327. 8-20-1
WE WANT $11,000 FOR
ONE YEAR AT 7 PER CENT. THE
SECURITY IS THE BEST THAT ■ .
CAN BE OFFERED
832 Security Building
'•y.'v-:..,- -, .■■.-.>■ 8-2Q-2t
MONEY WANTED—II7OO. THREE YEARS,
8 per cent quarterly; new 6-room house,
West Btghty-flfth street, worth (3500.
MARSHALL STIMSON, rooms 801-3
Wright & Callender Bldg. Phones Main
4441; Home F7327. 8-20-1
WANTED— rUUCIIA.SK STOCK
WANTKD- '■'■ I
Stock in the Jjb» Angeles InTestraent com
psny; any amount up to 140,000; will pay
within 6 per cent of th* company* selling
price, G. 7. car* Glob* Saving* Bank,
l^:r-' ■ '■- ' | «-11-tt
WANTED— PAID FOR FEATHER
beds 758 SAN PEDRO ST. Phonos Main
1106: FBO4I. 12-17-tt
MEDICATED STEAM BATHS AND SClEN
tiflo manipulation for rheumatism, paraly
sis, malaria, nervousness and constipa
tion; lady specialist. 930 S. BROADWAY.
MISS ANITA HELDMAN—BATHS, SCALP
treatments and alcohol rubs. 814 SANTEE ST.,
two blocks east of Main, near Eighth. 8-13-201
119 Vi B. SPRING. SUITE 8— CHIROPODY, ■
electricity, massage, vapor and shower baths. '
■ - 6-5-tf
MASSAGE, BATHS, CHIROPODY. EXPERT
assistants. JEAN LUNN: 520 8. Bway. 2-17-tt
BATHS AND ELECTRIC" TREATMENT. 218
BROADWAY. ROOM 220. 7-30-tt
LUMBER IS SURELY MORE PROFIT
abIe and sure than any other known com
modities. We own a large tract of hard
wood and need some additional capital to
develop. After operations commence can
safely promise 30 per cent on the Invest
ment. Small capitalization. No promo
tion stock; river transportation; practical
business men at the head means success.'
Are you ready to entertain such a prop
osition? If so, all details, samples of
woods, government reports, freight rates,
prices, etc. will be furnished upon ap
plication. ' Adress Box 347, HERALD OF
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