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DEADLOCK DUE TO
Clash Between Senate and As
sembly Over Offering Re
ward for Dynamiters
PANAMA FAIR BILL HELD UP
Assembly Will Not Pass Amend
ment Until Senate Acts
I SACRAMENTO. Oct. 3.—lf there is
not a deadlock between the senate and
assembly when they meet tomorrow In
the second day of the extra session It
■will be because the assembly will re
cede from Its position as expressed this
afternoon. It will be a position where
in the senate has adopted its senate
constitutional amendment No. 1, and
sent it to the assembly, against the
assembly's adopting two resolutions,
one providing for a reward of $10,000
for the apprehension of the alleged
dynamiters of the Los Angeles Times
and another expressing sympathy for
Oen. Otis and the families of the vic
It is thus that the two houses stood
when adjournment was taken tonight
until 9:30 tomorrow morning.
The senate had adopted the amend
ment and it was up to the assembly
to do the same. There were not enough
votes on hand when the assembly met
tonight who were favorable to the
measure to insure its passage, and an
adjournment was taken.
On the other hand the two resolu
tions regarding the Times and Otis
were before the senate and the finance
committee ;of that body decided the
senq^e could not pass them. The
finance committee held that in the
first place the resolution introduced by
Assemflblyman Schmidt provided for a
reward for dynamiters, and there had
not been proved that there had been
any dynamiting. The next point was
that the extra session had been called
for the purpose of passing upon the
constitutional amendment and did not
allow of any appropriations of money
such as Is provided for in the resolu
WILL NOT PROVIDE REWARD
The finance committee will submit a
substitute for the two resolutions and
offer condolences to Gen. Otis and the
families of the victims, but will not
provide for a reward.
This, it is said, will cause a deadlock
between the two houses, as the assem
bly is in temper to turn down the con
Just what will be done tomorrow is
problematical, as there will be a strong
feeling in the assembly against the
amendment passed by the senate.
The senate has voted in favor of the
amendment in which are the three
words necessary to take away the un
certainty found in the amendment as
now presented. The assembly has
worked fairly for this, but it was not
sent to that body until after 6 o'clock
tonight. When, rececs was taken until
8 p. m. It was thought the resolution
could be adopted at once when the
lower body met. The fact that the two
resolutions adopted by the assembly
did not receive favorable consideration
made a change in the feeling of the
assemblymen and many of them re
mained away from the hall. This
caused a feeling of uneasiness among
the other members and an adjourn
ment was had untill 9:30 o'clock to
If there is an agreement between the
two houses tomorrow morning and the
amendment is adopted it will be up to
the assembly to at once adopt assem
bly concurrent resolution No. 4, which
provides for rescinding of the old
amendment, or it will not be upon
the ballot with the new one.
Both houses had lively times today,
the report of the joint committee which
passed upon the legal phases of the
constitutional amendment coming in
for discussion. This called for adoption
of the measure as presented, unless
there were amendments which touched
upon the "uncertainty" of the language
in the original amendment. This was
fought, but the committee report was
« « »
MAYOR TO SHOVEL EARTH
FOR Y.M.C.A. BUILDING
Ceremony Will Mark Breaking of
Ground for the Proposed
PASADENA, Oct. 4.—At 8 o'clock
this morning Mayor Thomas Barley
■will turn the first shovelful <>f earth
on the Bite of the proposed now ?100,
--000 Y. M. C. A. building at Raymond
avenue and Ramona street. Willis B.
Fry, president of the local association,
will work "on the Job" with Mayor
Earley. The affair will be marked
with speechmaking and music. Ed"
win F. Hahn, chairman of the building
committee, and Secretary Eutnn T.
Sams will deliver the principu.l ad
After Mayor Earley and President
Fry have demonstrated how to "make
the dirt fly" an opportunity will be
given other citizens to finish filling
the wagon. Scores of shovels will be
provided for those, who wish to take
part in the ceremony, and it is thought
the "celebration" will be marked with
the same enthusiasm which dominated
the whirlwind buil'ling fund campaign
last April, when $100,000 was raised in
six days under the leadership of Stato
Secretary is. B. Wilcox of Los Angeles.
Rock's Pasadena city maps are now
published by Thurston, Stanton build
ing. Pasadena. Sold In any quantity.
PABADENA BUSINESS COLLEGE
OLDEST AND BEST KCIIOOL~T>T"tHIE
city; rcew building, Individual lnstiuo
tlon. positions guaranteed. Day and even
ing »cliool. Enroll today, lit N. FAIK
PASADENA SHOE HOSPITAL
IfEN'S SEWED SOLES AND HEELS. $1;
Udlerf 85c 151 N. FAIK OAKS AVI'.
TO WEST POINT CADETS
Gen. Barry Has Heart-to-Heart
Talk with Students
WEST POINT, N. V., Oct. 3.—By or
der of Gen. Thomas Barry, superinten
dent of the military academy, all privi
leges which were withdrawn a week
ago after the "silence" given Capt.
Longan in the mesa hall were restored
to the cadets this evening.
Late this evening the board of In
quiry stopped hearing witnesses and
the entire corps was marched to the
gymnasium, where they were met by
(Jen. Harry, who, rehind closed doors,
gave his several hundred charges a
"heart to heart" talk.
Tho superintendent as yet knew noth
ing of the case other than that which
he had read in the newspapers, .he
said, and there would be no punish
ments for those whom the board of in
quiry report implicated, but that would
come Inter after due consideration of
SUSPECT FOUL PLAY IN
LONG BEACH, Oct. 3.—The police
are satisfied that G. S. Ranus, who dis
appeared from his home at Fifteenth
street and Walnut avenue Wednesday,
September 21, has been murdered or
has dropped dead in some out-of-the
way place. Working in conjunction
with the sheriff's office, the police are
doing their utmost to solve the mys
Ranus was 76 years old and lived in
a shack alone just outside the city
limits. Samuel Apodaco, a Mexican
who had been hauling fertilizer for the
elderly man, Is held by the police pend
ing further questioning. He did not
report Ranus' disappearance until a
week after It occurred. He told the
police that Ranus had Imbibed too
much wine at times and gone away
from the house for a few days.
At the shack the police found Ranus'
two dogs, his cane and his two horses.
They say they have learned that the
old man never went away from home
without his cane and that he never left
his horses unattended for a long time.
On the day before his disappearance,
Renus had $170 on his person, but he
deposited this at the City National
bank and is thought not to have had
more than $6 or $7 the day following.
E. R. Meserve of Signal hill, the last
man known to have seen Ranus, stated
today that after the old man had
visited his home on business the morn
ing of September 21 he walked away
toward the south. At that time Ranus
wore a blue jumper with email white
stripes and a pair of blue overalls. Ho
had a long white beard and wore
A daughter, Mrs. D. S. DeVoe, lives
at 1250 Jesse street, and another daugh
ter lives In Bakersfleld. Word has
been received that the old man did not
go to Bakersfleld.
BELIEVE PAT POWERS
HEAD OF HOLDUP GANG
SAN BERNARDINO, Oct. 3.—Pat
Powers, believed by the officers to be
the man who, single-handed, held up
the First Bank of Highland and by
the aid of an accomplice escaped with
$1500 of the bank's money, is under
arrest at Seattle and will be brought
to San Bernardino at once to face the
charge. That Powers was t..e head of
the gang of dangerous thieves that
operated extensively here last spring
Is the charge of the officers.
Two weeks ago advices indicating
that at least one of the members is
in the Baton Roug^, La., prison was
received. In the possession of the man
serving a term in that prison was loot
stolen from two stores here. Two
other members of the gang, C. Fonnell
and F. Modlns, were caught and con
victed of robbing a store at Highland.
They are both in San Quentin.
Powers, it is claimed by the officers,
has been identified by means of pho
tographs by the bank officials as the
man who held them up.
TAXICAB RATE ORDINANCE
STILL HANGS FIRE
"Taxlcabs are not necessary at all.
They are a luxury, but people must
have them Just as they must have
olives and such things. They use them
to put on airs."
That Is the way Paul Shonck sized
up the taxicab situation yesterday be
fore the legislation committee of the
city council. Mr. Shenck was repre
senting the Alexandra Auto company
and arguing for his client against the
taxicab rate ordinance that the com
mittee was considering.
Councilman Andrews, chairman of
the committee, told Shenck that if he
was sure that It was only such kind of
people who used taxlcabs he would not
care what rate they charged.
The ordinance before the committee
would make a rate of 50 cents for each
half mile for one or two persons and
10 cents for each quarter mile there
after. The rate Is now $3 an hour, and
the taxlcab men want it to stay there.
They all declared they were making no
money at the present'rate because of
the heavy expense for upkeep and de
predation, but that they ran some tax
i':il>s in connection with their other
C. H. Modie, proprietor of the Tally
ho stables, declared he wished the man
who invented taxicabs was hung, be
i ause hi had to keep six taxicabs in
order to have two in service, because
of the amount of time they had to
spend In the shops, »nd that whenever
iihl hfl used horse-drawn hacks
instead of the motor cabs.
No action was taken by the commlt
tee, but the matter was laid over a
week, and in the meantime it is ex
pected the taxicab men will get to
gether and propose some measure that
will meet the necessity of protecting
the patron against overcharging.
DROPS WERE GIVEN MAN
Jack Ellis, a dr!vt>r for the Maier
Brewing company, was found uncon
scious on his wagon :tt the barns of
the company last night, lie wu taken
to the receiving hospital, \vhi;re he
was revived. Rills stated that he
made deliveries of bier to several
Fast First street saloons, and at the
last place had taken a drink with two
strangers. Ho said he went to sleep
and was not conscious of what hap
pened until ho awakenoii In the hos
pital. The police surgeons are unable
to determine whether or not the wan
was given knockout drops.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 4, 1910.
MADE BY METHODISTS
Southern California Conference
at Fresno Hears Reports
FRESNO, Oct. 3.—The Methodists
closed their annual conference for the
Southern California conference at mid
night, after a hurried session devoted
to the reading of various reports.
Hisliop Hughes, who presided, an
nounced the following appointments:
Fresno district—Harcourt W. Peck,
district superintendent (5), No. 1326
West Forty-fifth street, Los Angeles.
Los Angeles district—F. M. Larkln,
district superintendent (21); Compton,
W. 51. Harkness; Florence, L. D. Lloyd;
Hollywood, Mott P. Mitchell; First, E.
P. Hyland; Huntington Park, J. K.
Hall; Hynes, Don S. Ford; Ingiewood,
R. J. Taylor; Long Beach, Alamitos
Park, A. R. Moore; Central, W. C.
Loomls; First, H. I- Rasmus; Myrtle
avenue, H. C. Cooper; Los Angeles,
Belvedere, R. J. Coyne; Boyle Heights,
W. E. Tilroe; Brooklyn Heights, F. A.
Smith; city missions (C. E. Sweet, S.);
College place (B. D. Scott, S.); East
Thirty-eighth street, Harold J. Smith;
Echo Park. H. W. Waltz; Edendale, H.
E. Clark; Epworth, G. E. Foster; Euc
lid Heights, J. Miller; First, C. E. Locke;
Florence Heights (S. W. Gray. S.);
Gardena, F. M. Clark; Hamilton, W.
A. Knighten; Haven, E. Vaughan; Ho
bart boulevard. W. A. Brown; Mason's
chape!, H. C. Cooper; Melrose avenue,
Bernard Gibbs; Myllcrest Memorial (J.
W. C'orbin), Newman, F. H. Foes; Nor
mandle avenue, James Blackledge; Pico
Heights. J. A. Wood; San Pedro, J. C.
Livingston; St. James, G. W. Coultas;
South Main street, C. H. Lawrence;
Spanish mission, Royal A. Weaver:
Sunny side, C. W. Roberts; Union ave
nue, E. W. Pasko; University, J.. A.
Ceisslnger; "Vermont Square, P. P. Car
roll; Vernon, Robert Barton; Vincent,
Clyde M. Crist; Wesley chapel, L. M.
Hagood; West Adams, G. A. Henry;
Westlake, D. F. Howe; Weatland (C
L. Oswald, S.); Moneta, William Re
berger; Ocean Park, G. C. Skafte; Re
dondo, A. C. Welch; Santa Monica,
First, Charle3 Wentworth; East, J. P.
Lavonl; Sawtelle, C. F. Seymour;
Watts, W. L. Summers; Whittler,
Charles C. Woods.
SIMMS TELLS HOW CAR
BILLS WERE STUFFED
Witness Testifies He Made Cash
Bonus to Illinois Central
CHICAGO, Oct. 3.—Harold A. Simms,
who has been in charge of the investi
gation into the records of the Il
linois Central railroad, was a witness
against Frank B. Harriman, Charles
L. Ewing and J. M. Taylor, former
Illinois Central officials, before Judge
He took the witness stand on the
abrupt conclusion of the testimony of
Henry C. Ostermann, former president
of the Ostermann Manufacturing com
Simms testified he had made pay
ments of money to Illinois Central car
Inspectors while he was superintendent
of the Memphis Car company. Rec
ords were presented by Simms which
showed for the repair of Illinois Cen
tral car No. 104,954 a bill of $89.56 was
rendered. Among items In this bill
were those for twenty-four feet of pine
and 110 feet of oak lumber.
"As car No. 104,954 was an all-steel
car," said Simms, "such material as
pipe and oak could not have been used
in its repair."
CHARLES E. LOVELACE IS
IMPROVING AT HOSPITAL
William Latta Is Recovering.
Fireman Campbell to Get Well
The three persons who were removed
to hospitals after being given tempo
rary treatment at the receiving hos
pital, fololwing the Times explosion
end fire will recover.
Charles E. Lovelace, a member of
the editorial staff of the Times, who
is at the California hospital, was re
ported late last night as being much
improved. His injuries consisted of
severe burns about the body and a
badly bruised leg which he received in
leaping from a second story window
of the burning building to the side
walk. It will be several days before
he will be able to be removed to his
home. Lovelace, when told yesterday
01' Churchill Harvey-Elder's death,
broke down and wept bitterly.
William Latta, who was at work on
the second iloor of the burning build
ing and escaped by means of the roof,
iB still in the California hospital. His
condition is reported as improved, and
he will be removed to his home with- j
in a few days. Latta is one of the i
men who climbed to the roof of the I
Times building and made, their way to
a building on Franklin street and
climbed down a fire escape. His in
juries consist of slight burns about
C. R. Campbell, fireman of engine
company No. 17, who was pinioned be
neath a pile of brick for several hours
before being rescued, will recover
from the injuries he sustained. He is
still at the Angelus hospital, where
he was removed following the disaster.
• « »
SPANISH CATHOLICS AND
MADRID, Oct. 3.—The liberal press
today congratulates Premier Canale
ja« and Interprets the generally peace
ful character of yesterday's manifes
tations as demonstrating the democ
racy and liberality of his political pol
The clerical press claims that the pa
rades showed the strength and the
earnestness of the movement In pro
test against the government's relig
ious reform program.
The gatherings at Seville, Santander
and Valencia ended with encounters
between Catholics and anti-clericals,
in which shots were fired and a score
of persons injured by stones. The po
lice put a stop to the disorders.
The Blscayan Catholic committee is
arranging for a great manifestation at
Madrid and Is inviting the Catholics
from all the other provinces to par
MINISTERS DEPLORE LOSS
OF LIFE IN TIMES FIRE
Deprecate Snap Judgment as to
Cause of Disaster
Resolutions were adopted by the
Christian Ministerial association of
Southern California yesterday In the
First Christian church deploring the
Times disaster and the appalling loss
of life; expressing the hope that if the
tragedy was the result of a plot the
guilty ones will be apprehended and
punished, and concluding as follows:
"At the same time we deprecate
'snap judgment' on the part of any or
ganization or individual in the as
sumption of the guilt or complicity of
any other organization or individual.
One of the principles upon which our
free government rests is that a man
is assumed to be lnnpcent until proved
guilty, not vice versa.
"When guilt Is proved and fixed let
tho sternest justice be meted out to
the culprits, but let not class hatred
be fostered and fresh violence pro
voked by assuming guilt before fully
PRESIDENT OPENS BIG
CONGRESS AT SPOKANE
SPOKANE, Wash., Ort. 3.—Pressing
a button at his summer home in
Beverly, Mass., Pri'siili-nt Taft tonight
gave the signal in the Spokane armory
formally opening the Fifth Dry Farm-
Mayor Pratt welcomed the delegates
in behalf of the city. Addresses of
welcome also were extended by C. M.
Fassett, president of the Spokane
chamber of commerce,' and Governor
M. E. Hay.
President Mondcll of Wyoming being
detained home by illness, his annual
address was read by W. R. Thatcher
of the Washington state college.
A response In behalf of the inter
national delegates was delivered by
Hewitt Bostock of Ducks, B. C, rep
resenting Great Britain.
' A message from President Taft to
John T. Burns, secretary of the Dry
Farming congress, was read as follows:
"Please extend to the delegates of
the Fifth International Dry Farming
congress my hearty greetings and best
wishes for a most successful meeting,
where methods and plans can be dis
cussed which will greatly aid the de
velopment of the semi-arid regions of
the west. WILLIAM H. TAFT."
Another from Theodore Rosevelt was
"John T. Burns: Accept my hearty
good wishes for the success of the
Dry Farming congress. The conquest
of what was once called the dry west
Is one of the most notable of American
achievements, and it Is being effected
partly by the successful irrigation and
partly by successful dry farming.
With all good wishes,
"Oyster Bay, L. 1., Oct. 1."
Sessions of the congress will be held
tomorrow morning, afternoon and
CALIFORNIA COTTON CROP
90 PER CENT OF NORMAL
WASHINGTON, Oct. 3.—The average
condition of cotton crop September 25
was 65.9 per cent of a normal, as com
pared with 72.1 a month ago, 58.5 a
year ago, 69.7 in 1908, and 66.6, the aver
age of the past ten years on September
25, as estimated by the crop reporting
board of the department of agriculture.
The condition of the cotton crop in
Califoi-nia on September 25, was 90
per cent of normal.
The census bureau's cotton report is
sued today shows 2.302,ixi bales, count
ing round bales as half bales, were
Sinned from the growth of 1910 to Sep
tember 25, as compared with 2.565.150
for 1909; 2,590,639 for 1908 and 1,532,602
for 1907. There were 87,767 round bales
included. The number of sea island
bales included were 7112.
ADMIRAL BARRY NAMED
PACIFIC SQUADRON CHIEF
WASHINGTON, Oct. 3.—Rear Ad
miral Edward B. Barry has been
designated commander-in-chlef of the
Pacific fleet, Rear Admiral Chauncey
Thomas commander of the second
division of that fleet and Capt. Thomaa
B. Howard, soon to be rear admiral,
commander of the third division of the
Atlantic fleet. Orders to this effect
were announced at the navy depart
ment today. ■
There will be no other fleet changes
at present, so far as commanding of
ficers are concerned.
The change in the Atlantic fleet will
take effect October 20, and in the Pa
cific fleet November 1.
IX)S ANOBLES. Oct. 3. 1910.
Time.|Barom.|Ther. |Hum| Wlnd|Vlo.[Weather.
5 aTm.'l »7SB~| I 80 fN ~" FT" Clear.
tp. m.| 29.84 I 67 [ 55 | SW | 8 ] Clear.
Maximum temperature, 77.
Minimum temperature, GT.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 3.—For Southern
California—Fair Tuesday; light north wind,
[ changing to south.
For Snn Francisco and vicinity—Cloudy Tues
day, with light Bhowers; light southwest wind
For Santa Clara valley—Cloudy Tuesday;
possibly Fhowers; light south wind.
For Sacramento valley—Cloudy Tuesday, with
showers; light south wind.
For San Joaquin valley—Cloudy Tuesday;
possibly light showers by night; light north
■wind, chanKlnK to west.
„„ MORPHINE ~
and all drug habits cured # at home by the
mjst n"iarkable remedy ever discovered.
No hypodermic Injections; no pain. A cure
or no pay. Call or write SO. CAL. CHEM
ICAL, CO., i 02% ■*. Broadway, rooms 205-208.
Los Angeles. 9-10-tf
MRS. MASSON. THE NOTED LONDON
palmist 322 S. SPRINO. over Owl drug
Lakue private. locked, iron
rooms for furniture, etc.; fl.su and IS per
month. Trunks, boxes, etc., 250 to me. ;
open vans. It per day, or 7So per hour.
We pack and ship household goods every
where at reduoed rates. COLYEAR'd
VAN AND STORAGE CO.. offices 50»-ll
8 Main St. Warehouse 415-17 San Pedro
St. Phones F8171; Main HIT. liitt
HOUSEHOLD OOODB MOVED IN MO?
era vans. Shipped, stored In clean ware
booses. Private rooms. Coal and wood.
6HATTUCK ft NIMMO. Ninth and Ala
mods .treeta 1-su-tu-w-fr-tt
FOR BALE-FIXTURE . AND FURNITUKK
factory, well equipped with good machines;
close In; doing good business. Phone OWN
ER, Boyle 1672. »»-*-»
FOR SALE—RESTAURANT AND GHO
cerles doing a good business. Price 1175.
Rent 10. See OWNER, »0» E. Ninth st.
MARRIAGE LICENSES ■? J^)*
QRABKH-CUNNINUHAM—J. »' N. ; / Qraber,
' age 26, and Rose E. Cunningham, age 85.
natives of Wisconsin and Iowa; residents
' of Riverside and Los Angeles. ■ •
MATTHEWB-HEGUEMBOURG—W. V. O.
Matthews, age. 21. and Helolse H. He
guembourg, age,' natives of . England
and New York; . residents ■of Ban Diego
- and Pasadena. '
BODENBTEDT-WILBON—H. F. Bodenatedt,
age 21, and Winifred Wilson, age 21; na
tives of Missouri and i Pennsylvania; res
idents of tit. Louis and Whlttler.
MILLISK-UjEWJULLYN—John E. Miller.
age 36. and Maude A- Llewellyn, age 23;
natives of Ohio and . Wisconsin; residents
iof Los Angeles. «
HEY-NICIIOLSOtN—CIifford -Hey, ag* 28,
and H. Grace Nloholson. age 26; natives
of Pennsylvania and Illinois; resident* of
Los Angeles, ■
KELLY-VAN AARLEJ. O. Kelly, age 25,
.'■ and Antoinette E. Van Aarle, age 22; na
tives of : Ohio: residents .of Los Angeies
and Toledo, O. '
W X GAL-RUDOLPH—O. M. Wygal, age 23.
and Ella M. Rudolph, age. 18; natives
of Missouri and California: residents of
Kedondo Heach and Los Angeles. -' ? ...
LAWRENCE-SARGENT—B. J. Lawrence,
age 21, and Hat tie B. Sargent, age 27,
natives of Indiana and New, York; resi
dents of Los Angeles.'
WILEY-McCURRAN—J. F. Wiley, age 27.
and Katie MoUurran. ago 18; natives 01
Arizona and Kansas; residents of Los An
geles. . -
PERRY-CLARK—Samuel Perry, ago '52, and
Beula Clark, age 38; natives of Texas and
Tennessee; residents of Pasadena.
ELLIOTT-JOHNSON—W.F. Elliott, age 32,
.and Ada May Johnson, age 24; natives of
lowa and California: residents of Long
Beach and Redlands.
FAIRFIELD-McKENZIE—C. W. Fatrfleld,
age 28. and Jean McKen*le. age 22; na
.. tives of Colorado anil Nuw Mexico; resi
dents of Santa l'V. N. M.. and Los An
geles. , -*
BOVEE-CONABLE —J. W. Bovee, age 21.
and Jeanette P. Conable. age 21; na
tives of lowa and Now York; residents
of San Francisco and Monrovia. I •'
FLEMING-IVY—J. J. Fleming, age 88, an 1
<Alpha M. Ivy, age 27: natives of Ohio
• and Kansas:' residents of Wlckenbur*,
Ariz., and Anaheim.
COOLEY-WILDEH—M. H. Cooley. age 2:.
and Florence J. Wilder, age 23: natives
of California and Illinois; residents of
WASHBURN-BLENKIRON—H. B. Wash
burn, age 21, and Ethel E. Blenklron, age
17: natives of New York and Nebraska;
residents of Los Angeles.
HILL-TABOR—R. C. Hill, age 26, and Eliz
abeth Tabor, age 24: natives of Illinois
and Kansas; residents of Pomona and
Los Angeles. . ■
PIPPITT-QUACKENBUSH —W. O. Plppltt.
age 37. and Florence Quackenbush, ag4
19; natives of Ohio and Michigan; resi
dents of Urbana. 0.. and San Diego.
SMITH-KLINE—W. C. Smith, age 48. and
Alice M. Kline, age 43; natives of Illinois
and Michigan; residents of Elsinore and
Los Angeles. ■ -• ,
ARNOLD-MacNIDER —L. D. Arnold, age 52.
, and Nellie W. MacNider. age 46; native*
of Indtaua and Iowa; residents of Topeka.
Kas., and Pasadena.
THOMSON-MEYER—Henry M. Thomson,
age 33. and Fannie F. Meyer, age 29;
natives of New York: residents of Pasa
PUTHUFF-LONGEST—H. D. Puthuff, age
35. and May P. Longest, ago, 18; natives
of Missouri and Kentucky; residents of
OBAYASHI-TANAKA —Ulehi Obayashl, agd
31, and Sure Tanaka. age 29; natives of
Japan; residents of San Bernardino.
LACEY-O'CONNELL—A. E. Lacey, age 29.
and Annie M. O'Connell. age ll] natives'
of British Columbia and California: resi
dents of Los Angeles.
COLLING WOOD- HUGHES—Robert Conine
wood, age 73. and Harriet R. J. Cole-
Hughes, age 62; natives of New York and
Illinois; residents of Pasadena and St.
MoGREGOR-WALK—A. T. McGregor, age
33. and Cora B. Walk, age 28; natives
of Canada and Illinois; residents of Ven
tura and Los Angeles.
FVLKERSON-EMMONS—I* H. Ftilkerson,
age 33. and Mlna T. Emmons. age 24;
natives of Oregon and Kansas; residents
of Los Angeles.
FRIES-BRAYTON—George A. Fries, age 21,
and Myrtle B. Brayton, age 19; natives
of New Jersey and Nebraska; residents
of Burnett. \
AHRENS —Crrsence, 915 West Eighteenth
street; native of Wisconsin; age 68; can
KRANER — 4306 East First street:
native of New York; age 68; heart dis
—Jacob. Home sanitarium: native of
New Jersey; age 87; heart disease. .
—Guan, county hospital; native of
STEWARD—EIijah. 42» Logan street: na
tive of Pennsylvania; age 69; cirrhosis of
McKON —Menltt G., 668 Fremont street;
native of New York; age 78; carcinoma.
ETZEL — 742 East Thirty-first
street; native of Germany; age 60; tuber
TOMENEY —Annie 8.. Angelus hospital; na
tive of Ireland: age 60; carcinoma.
BIRTHS •£ *' !
HABBICK —To John and Mary Habblck,
1078 West Thirty-fifth street.
TRANGHBER —To William end Nora
Tranghber, 867 East Adams street.
HARVEY-ELDERLos Angeles, October 1,
1910, A. Churchill Harvey-Elder, aged 29
years. Funeral services will be held at
the chapel of Bresee Brothers, 855 S.
Flgueroa. Tuesday at 2 o'clock. Friends
Invited. Interment at Rosedale. 10-4-1
TOMENEY — 2. Anne B. Tomeney,
beloved wife of P. P. Tomeney. axe 60
years. Funeral Thursday, October 6, at
9:30 a. m. from parlors of Cunningham &
O'Connor. Reaulem mass at St. Patrick's
church at 9:30 a. m. 10-1-1
REAVES—J. W. Reaves, died October 1. To
be burled October 4 at 2 p. in. In Ever
green cemetery. 10-4-1
ETZEL— F. J. Etzel. died October 2. To be
burled October 6 at 2 p. m. In Evergreen
reeves—October 1. In the Times disaster,
J. Wesley Reeves, aged 24. Funeral serv
ices will be held In Evergreen cemetery
Tuesday. October 4. at 4 p. m.» Rev. W.
B TUroe officiating. Friends are in
vlted. ; 10-4-1
INGLEWOOD PARK' '
Two miles outside the city limits, on the
Los Angeles & Redondo railway; 300
acres of perfect land with improvements
outclassing any cemetery on the coast.
207 S. BROADWAY. ROOM 302.
Phones F 3303. Main 46G9.
Superintendent's phone 1054 L
* 9-28-12 mo.
An endowed memorial park, noted for Its
natural beauty; endowment fund for per
petual care, over 1260,000; modern receiving
vault, chapel, crematory and columbarium)
accessible. City office, suite 802-30* EX
CHANGE BLJJO., northeast corner Third
and Hill *ts. Phones —Main (09; At« 3».
Cemetery office, 1821 W. Washington St.
Pbonsa '<386»; West 80. t-2-12mo
Rolling lawns, trees, shrubbery and beauti
ful lake*. >
MODERN IN EVERY RESPECT
Situated In the moat beautiful suction of
Southern California, the Ideal location. Just
Inside Los Angeles olty limits. -
Melrose and Colegrov* car lines to grounds,
*"IrA CEMETERY THAT IS SELECT •
All3l, / *08 Lmighlln Old*. Main 3*l.
Cemetery phones BUUSS; Hollywood Bit.
The Lai Angel** Cemetery association, Boyle
Heights, near city limit*. Operated undet
perpetual charter from Vac Angelas ell;,
ttodern chapel and crematory.
Office, 838 Bradbury , Building.'
l'honcs—Main 6SSS; AS46B. ■
Cemetery—Hum* U10M8; Boris •.
■ \ ■ ■, .■..->--. •.• - «-i-12m
Under more than one hundred special
headings. The Herald offers It* classi
fied advertlsera real value In the way or
publicity. The ne«da of every business
house, office, factory and home have en
tered Into - consideration when the ust
was compiled. ...
Ton want something that classified
liner* will get for you. other* want some
thing that you have for sale. Exchange
what you don't want for aomethlng you
do want • -_
If yon are seeking a position In •«
honest field of endeavor The Herald win
publish your request free of ohargj, • -
In placing your classified advertising
you should consider quality of olrcuia
linn as well aa quantity. - ■-• ~.
The Herald does not claim the la***"
circulation In the olty. but It does claim.
and can prove to you. that as an adver
tising medium it I* Mcond to none. "
It for result*..
. Th» Herald reserves tha rlfht to re
vise advertisements and to reject or om.t
and refund the amount paid.
The Herald will not be reapnnaibls for
more than one Incorrect Insertion of any
advertisement ordered fpr more than
one time . . _
Advertiser* ithonlri rear] reivtpts "7."
hy The Herald In payment for '™«rll
-as no mistakes can tie rectified without
them. , ' \ I i
Rates for Classified Ads.
1 rent* ocr word each Insertion.
3 Insertion* for price of two. . ,
1 Insertion* for price of five.
No advertisement taken for less than too
~ For contract, solicitor* and advertising
SUNSET MAIN 8000
And ask for classified advertising man*
ager. ♦ ,; '. r
Ocean and Pine streets. ..
144 Pier avenue.
80 W. Colorado at.
v SAN BERNARDINO
438 Court street.
jisvjww___SL— — —————
ANTED— MaIe Help
WANTED —INEXPERIENCED MEN to
work at electricity, automobiles, plumbing
or bricklaying on actual buildings same
as real Journeymen. Secure us that you
will remain and work and we will teach
you a trade in a few months' "me with
out expense. Free catalogue. I.NITEt)
TRADE SCHOOL CONTRACTING CO.,
658 Pacific Electric bldg. I"-'""
WANTED—YOUNG MAN ABOUT 18 UN
derstandlng stenography and the princi
ples of bookkeeping to assist In account
ing department large wholesale house.
Opportunity for advancement. BOX 8,
WANTED — RELIABLE PEOPLE . FOR
first class road company. Type*: Large,
heavy set man for lead. Only profes
sionals. Phone MANAGER, FS76O, or call
between 2 and 4 at room 623 Central bldg.
WANTED— 2S FIRST CLASS NON-UNION
carpenters for rough work. Experienced
carpenters on concrete forms preferred.
Apply F. O. ENGSTRUM CO.. E. Fifth and
Beaton at*. to-*'l
WANTED— MAN ABOUT 17 OR IS
for stock department, wholesale hardware
house. Good opportunity to learn the bus
iness and advance. BOX 393. HERALD.
WALL PAPER SALESMAN
WANTED FOR HIGH CLASS GOODS; Al
man only Apply at 219 E. COLORADO ST.,
Pasadena, Cal. . ■■ • 10-2-3
WANTED —OFFICE BOY ABOUT . IC,
large wholesale house. Excellent oppor
tunity to learn the business and advance.
BOX 71. HERALD. 10-4-3
FIRST-CLASS WOOD CARVER ' WANTED
at once. Inquire of J. BAKER, 60 W. Col
orado st, Pasadena, 10-2-3
BICYCLES—BICYCLES. TIRES AND SUP
plles at cash price*. KNIGHT'S, 114 North
Spring. - •-. - »-23-tf
WANTED - EXPERIENCED BINDERY
girls. BRASS-BOOK BINDERY CO., 438
Wall street. 10-2-3
WANTED— INTELLIGENT, HONEST MEN.
Apply to J. D. LOGAN, Herald office. >-18-tl
WANTED-ELEVATOR BOY; HYDRAULIC
license. ANGELUB HOTEL. 10-2-3
ANTED—Female Help %
WANTED—WOMEN AND GIRLS FOR
CANNERY WORK, BEGINNERS GUAR
ANTEED $1 PER DAY. EXPERIENCED
HELP MAKING »1.50 TO $2.60. AP
PLY CALIFORNIA FRUIT ■ CANNER9'
ASSOCIATION, MACY AND ANDERSON
Is I *' •' ~""™^ ;
' -V ~~ t-ll'tf
WANTED—GIRL TO CLERK IN CANDY
store; also chocolate dipper. Highest
wages paid to first class help. SER-VIS
CANDY STORE. 268 E. FIFTH ST.
WANTED—A GIRL FOR O-NERAL
housework, small family. Apply 1810 W.
MORBLAND BLVD.. near Washington.
Washington car marked Rlmpau. 10-4-1
WANTED— LADIES, BEAUTY CULTURE,
pays big: learn right, salary guaranteed.
"FLORENTINE," the world's largest, 337
Mercantile place, corner Broadway. 8-2-tf
WANTED — TELEPHONE OPERATORS;
experience unnecessary. • Salary while
. learning. Apply sixth floor EISHNEK
BLDG.. 321 W. Seventh st. 8-24-14
WANTED—A .GOOD GIRL FOR COOKING
and general housework. Must be com
petent. Apply 603 FAY BLDG., 10:30 this
morning. '-- * ■ 10-4-1
WANTED—A MIDDLE-AGED LADY OR
young girl to assist with housework; 1 In
family. Apply 1630 W. 11TH ST. 10-2-3
WANTED —WOMAN FOR HALF DAY TO
-do chamber work or for room rent. 435
W. SECOND ST. • 10-4-1
ANQELUS HOTEL. 10-2-3
ANTED—HeIp, Alale and Fe.~~e
WANTED—MEN AND WOMEN TO LEARN
the barber trade; guaranteed In eight weeks.
Catalogue -ree. Monler Barber College, 133
B. Second st. 9-14-tf
WANTED—Situations, Male & Fern.
SITUATION WANTED IBY \ COLORED
couple; woman to do day work and man
Janitor work. Call 80. 3031. »-25-10
WANTED—For Rent .
WANTED—TO RENT 4 OR 6 ROOM MOD
ern furnished bungalow In good restricted
neighborhood, by refined, quiet: married
couple. No children. I Permanent tenants.
Best reference*. PHONE FORENOONS.
11467. ■ ' '\ - / 10-4-3
WANTED— Houses .; . ; -"' ;■
OWNERS TO LIST ' ALL ■ CLASSES OF
property with us to rent. We are In shape
.to handle it. BROOKS ft McINTOSH. 615
Union Trust Bldg., Los Angeles, Cal Phones
Broadway 2904, Home A43J2. , ;,. ■.-. 10-2-3
._'.■;. -. . . ... —~—•
WANTED—Situation!, Male '? ■■_ - •
BKTHLEHKM FRBB : EMPLOYMENT
agency. «10 i Vlgnes street. Main . 1T36.
Home A4SS4. Men for housecleaning, yard
. work and general labor. ' »'"'"
QUIET YOUNG LADY PIANO STUDENT
wishes to assist In pleasant home for
■mall salary and use of piano. PHONB
-.81111. ■-■■-■ 9-27-" ,
A NORWEGIAN LADY WANTS POSITION
as housekeeper. Call at room T. 314 N.
MAIN ST.. between 1 and 8 p. ». .
YOUNG COMPOSITOR WANTS POSITION;
can do Job work, run Job presses, eto. R.
N., 1660 Kirk wood aye., Pasadena. , , 10-1-8
COMPETENT LADY " STENOGRAPHS!!
wants office work, mornings. . Address
' BOX 3«. HERALD. * : t-18-l
POSITION AS HELPER IN _ CANDY
kitchen by sober young man. BOX BSS,
WANTED—WINDOW CLEANING BY MAN
who knows how. C. CLAUSEN. Bunaet
West 6684. »-3»-lB
COMPETENT STENOGRAPHER WANTS
offlca work morning*. BOX «1. Herald.
• ' - 1-15-10
A WIDOW WITH ONB LJTMLE ■ OIR—
would like a position as housekeeper; no
objections to going to the country. Address
BETHLEHEM INSTITUTION. 610 Vlgne* St.,
Los Angeles, Cal. Home A 4884; Sunset, Main
1726. , - »~11-1S
A YOUNG LADY PIANIST, GOOD ACCOM-;
pantst, - with ctty references, want to get
acquainted with an orchestra; no amateurs;
letter* 0. k; Address BOX 28. Herald. 10-1-10
EXPERIENCED WOMAN WISHES HOUSE-...
work or washing and ironing, to work by tha
day or hour; price reasonable. Phon* Sun
set 4704. Ask for MRS. THAYER. »-30-7
YOUNG WOMAN. EXPERT WITH
needle, wilt do mending for a few select
famine*. MISS GADD. phone 63080. _
YOUNQ LADY WITH A-l OIL _INB «X
-uerlsnce wants position aa stenographer, bill,
er or price work. Can give reference. Phone
EAST 614. »-»-«
WIDOW WANTS POSITION AS HOUSE
keeper for one or two men. Address MRS.
L. E. SMITH, box 35. Herald. 10-1-1:1
WANTED—-ACE CURTAINS LAUNDERED
at home. 35 cents pair. MAIN 7530.
FIRST-CLASS CLEANER WISHES WORK
by the day MISS ELIZABETH, phone Main
WANTED— To Purchase Stock v>'
WANTED— . \
Stock in the Los Angeles Investment com*
pany; any amount up to $40,000; will pay
within 5 per cent of the company's selling
price. G. F.. care Globe Savings Bank.
: : I!
j _ ■ — — i ~~
I ANTED—To Purchase Real Estate
1 IF IT'S FOR SALE LET THE BUYING ,
] public know. THE PUBLIC -IST. 318!
) ' Mercantile place. ■ 10_?_i
. WANTED—CASH PAID FOR FBATHBR
bed*. 758 SAN PEDRO BT. Phone* Main
1106; F3041. *»-»-«
■ WANTED-TO BUY SECOND-HAND FURNI
-3 ' ture and stoves. Main 1968. F6198. 10-8-lm
I WANTED—CYLINDER PRESS FEEDERS.
PRIDHAM. 113 Center st. 10-4-3
! ADIES' TAILORS—
L __.-- ■■.-.--■«
YOU WELL KNOV THERE IS A DIFFER--,
1 ence In tailors. Wa are TAILORS. Batl*
-1 fact«n guaranteed; reasonable prices; very
I S. ROSENBURG, Ladies' Tailor.
. 417-41* Bumlller bldg. t-l-«roo
' THE PARK-BERGER , CO. ARE LADIES'
II tailors In the full sense of the term. 811 8.
BROADWAY. Fbrve-Pettlbone bldg. »-l-4mo
3 ' B. ZINKO. THE LADIES' TAILOR. OPERA
coats, riding habits, eta. 465 S. lMwy.. R. 1-1
.. ■ » l-4mo
I THE PARISIAN CO. ;. ■'";'%.: J:
Ladles' Tailoring . /
I PBPICINI. 307 & Broadway. AMU, t-l-tl
: ATTORNEYS AT LAW— '
1 WB ARB HEADQUARTERS FOR 1 busi
, NESS OPENINGS OF all kinds,
" if you are LOOKING
I for a business of any kind, coma in and
sea us: we watch your Interests and guar
antee clear title.
, IF YOU WANT TO BELL
f and your business will stand Investigation,
see us and wa will quickly find you a
j LOLY & WHEELOCK
41* Seourlty Bldg. • 10-4-1 .
I SPECIAL INVESTIGATIONS—PERSONAL
Injury claims specialty; estates settled. J.
' W. MACY, 538 Douglas bldg. Phones:
1 A 8633. Main 8533. __^_**
Eastern Building Co.
Contractors and Builders
' 636-27 Citizens National Bank Bldg., Third
: and Main. . \
Phones F8046, Broadway 2TOI.
'. We can lower any figure* you have on
. your buildings, city or oountry. and our
material and workmanship I* guaranteed
the best absolutely. Bring in your sketches
and clans for free estimates. Plans and
specification* free to customer*. Loan*
obtained for you to build with.
I . ■ 10-4-6-9-3t
PERSONAL - SULPHUMB. VAPOR, BEA
3 salt baths, scalp treatments, 10 to 10. F7M9.
BADGER TOILET PARLORS, Room 126, 701
- ts.- :pring. ■ ■ - t-it-tf .
■ 119V4 S. SPRING. SUITE a-CHiROPODY,
1 electricity, massage, vapor and shower baths.
- ■ -- . > , 8-6-tf
' MASSAGE, BATHS, CHIROPODY. • -XPERT
| assistants. JEAN LUNN, 820 S. Bway. 3-17-tl
' BATHS AND ELECTRIC TREATMENT. 318
BROADWAY. ROOM 220. . 7-24-tt
B — ' ~—
i T.OST AND FOUND—
» LOST-A WATCH WITH FOB AND LOCKET
with monogram "F. B. H." engraved on ,
9 . locket. Lost somewhere between Main and .
1 Flgueroa and 27th and 30th. Finder - please
call up Broadway 8621, or come to Herald
1 office and get reward. ■ 9-4-tf
I LOST—A GOLD CROSS WITH LEAF
trimming < Sunday afternoon. Telephone ■
> WEST 2051. Liberal reward. 10-3-3
i it£Ti_l_iT__9UiL^TTPßWßraß»r~ P
: Frloea loweat la the alt*.
Regular 13 rental machine* reduced te 63.M
i month, or tare* months for M>
LOB AMOEL_S TYPEWRITER EXCHA-NO*
AMERICA* -7RITINO MACHINE CO.. ' .
1 AMU. Ui a Broadway. Main WML
[ ' - • ' ' ' ■ ■ «-*•«',
. DENTISTS— .
} Dr7*B»?hmanii," ZOS-20S Majestic' Theater.'
, Bid*., MS 8. Bdway. FB6«1, Main 8818.
0 t 7-1-tt
: c esspools— ' .
IMPERIAL CESSPOOL J PUMPING J CO.—
; We take out largest load. Wast 63*6;
1 33040. - - i-10-tt
1 J^SSAYINQ— ' .■■■■; l '■':.''•
■ io7linssßMsSJrw»V4 fcJttiin"^'MoVratta^
faction, but accuraiy guaranteed. - 13-33-tf
i CHURCH NOTICES—
S i . NIEL HALL, 227 8. MAIN—NOON PRAT
i er meeting dally; . gospel < meeting , every
1 , night. • ■ .., ■ ,. .. . ....,. s-i-u