Newspaper Page Text
NEWS FROM NEIGHBORING CITIES
omens, no wan ooia)ra do stkjkkt. phono* mi. I
COUNCIL DEBATES NEW
Woman Builds Porch to Home
Without Securing Permit.
Will Codify Licenses
PASADKNA, Oc£ 19.—"hie question
of revising the city building ordinance*
came back at the city council yester
iT:iy wfafla a debate arose as to whether
Mm. M. C. Hollingsworth, 25 South
Euclid avenue, should be called to ac
count for building a porch addition
before securing a permit. After a
lengthy discussion the matter wns
roferrod to the flre committee. Tho
proposition of revising tho building
ordinance has been before tho council
from time to time In numerous ways
for many months, and there have been
disagreements over practically every
phase of the matter from the securing
of permits to the kind of material to
be used. It is said that when the new
ordinance Is once formulated it will
be satisfactory to all.
Tho council yesterday decided to call
an executive meeting for Friday night
to thresh over the proposed license
ordinance, grouping and classifying all
existing measures relating to the ques
tion, and tho nuisance ordinance which
it is planned to make more specific
than at present.
A new ordinance was read yesterday
changing the police court room over
to tho council chamber and providing
for the removal of the municipal light
hendquarters to the present court room
to make room for increasing business
in the lighting department. The city's
legal department will utilize the room
to be vacated by the lighting depart
The question of allowing extension of
time to paving contractors again took
up considerable of the council's time
yesterday, and Assistant City Attor
ney Carr was instructed to notify
John R. Ott to appear before the coun
cil at its next meeting to explain more
in detail the cause of delay on the
South Lake avenue paving.
CROWN CITY SOCIETY
PASADENA, Oct. 19.—Fall activities
at Valley Hunt club are taking: on an
ultra-social aspect with the advance
ment of the season. Bridge and tea
were enjoyed yesterday by a large
party of visitors and members at the
Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Seamans, 159
South El Molino avenue, entertained
lost evening In honor of the fortieth
wedding anniversary of Mrs. Seamans'
parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Leach,
60 South El Molino avenue.
Miss Fanny Meyer and Henry
Thompson, who will bo married Oc
tober 26, were guests of honor last
evening at a party given by Miss
Florence Hill, 1025 East Colorado
A large party of friends gathered
last evening at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. W. R. Jackson, 420 North Pasa
dena avenue, to help them celebrate
their wooden wedding anniversary.
Miss Rotha Newlin, daughter of Mrs.
E. J. Newlin of North Marengo ave
nue, will be married this morning at
11 o'clock to Carlyle Mendenhall. The
Rev. Mr. Kilpatrlck of the United
Presbyterian church will officiate at
the wedding, which will be held in his
SUDDENLY KILLS HIMSELF
PASADENA, Oct. 19.—With appar
ently no aeascn, so far as known, J.
J. Casmlre, 417 West Walnut street,
committed suicide yesterday forenoon
by shooting himself twice through the
head. Shortly before he had been
working about the yard and chatting
and seemed in good spirits. Leaving
hia work be wqnt to a tin chop in the
rear and a few minutes afterward
neighbors heard the two shots which
ended his life before assistance could
Mr. Casmlre was 80 years of age
and had resided in Pasadena for a
number of years. He had many
friends here and- it is said his do
mestic life was pleasant.
PASADENA, Oct. 19.—Among the
child study circles announcing initial
meetings of the season to be held this
afternoon at 3 o'clock are those of the
Lincoln, Grant, Gavfleld and McKinley
nohools. They ■will meet in their re-.
fjtive kindergarten buildings,
he Citizens' league of North Pasa
a will meet this evening at 1150 Old
Fair Oaks avenue. Former President
Blake and Secretary Brand of the
loague declare that the report of the
league being divided over the question
of continuing the suit against the
water company are false. They state
that the case will be pushed to the end.
Interviews with all the local railroad
agents brought; out the unanimous
statement that more colonists have ar
rived in Pasadena within the past ten
days than ever before at this time of
year. The exact number cannot yet be
Indoor baseball has taken the gram
mar school pupils by storm and the
parlor edition of the national sport is
being played on all the grounds. A
league in which practically every
school will participate" is being formed.
The funeral of William E. Timmons,
who died Monday, will be held this
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock from the
chapel of Reynolds & Van Nuys. Mr.
Timmons had resided on the north side
for fourteen years.
Funeral services for Mrs. E. Ells
worth Smith will be held this morning
at 11:30 o'clock from the parlors of
Reynolds & "Van Nuya. The body will
be pent to Oregon for interment. Mrs.
Smith died suddenly Sunday evening
while her husband, Prof. E. Ellsworth
Smith of the Grover Cleveland school,
wan rolling In an adjoining room.
PASADENA BUBINESB COLLEGE
OLDEST AND BEST SCHOOL IN THIS
city; new building, individual Instruc
tion, positions guaranteed. Day and even
ing school. Enroll today. 340 N. FAIR
PASADENA CLEANERS & HATTERS
WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED.
All kinds of altering and repairing. 79 N.
Raymond avo. PHONE 3086. 10-10-tf
PASADENA SHOE HOSPITAL
ICBN'S SEWED SOLUS AND HEELS. 11;
ladles' Sic 184 N. FAIR OAKS AYE.
OrcolaMaa Dap*. 11
Horn* 1*42 I
Suniet »M I
WILL MEET OCTOBER 20
Superintendent Swarthout Plans
Improvement of Carmel
PASADENA, Oct. 19.—1t was an
nounced at bonrd of trade headquar
ters last evening that all citizens in
terested In the Carmelita garden and
Monk Hill projects will bo admitted
to the meeting Thursday night in the
board of trade rooms when tho all
civic committee, whlqh was appointed
last spring to investigate and recom
mend plans for the purchase of those
propvrtiei by the city will meet to take
action In the premises. Tho all-civic
committee is made up of representa
tives of civic and semi-civic organiza
tions, prominent business man and re
Superintendent Swarthout of Car
melita playgrounds has worked out a
plan tor movable lights in case the city
commissioners decide to install flaming
arc lights for those who wish to play
handball, tennis, basket ball and in
door baseball at night. General Man
aunr Kolner of the municipal light
plant declares that the plan Is feas
ible and will savo considerable on the
cost of installation.
The circular wading pool sixteen feet
in diameter and from four to twelve
Inches In depth has been completed,
and children who frequent the play
grounds are making good use of the
The boys' bicycle races which were
postponed last Saturday on account of
rain will be held at the playgrounds
the coming Saturday afternoon at 2:30
FAVOR TOURNAMENT CAMPAIGN
PASADENA, Oct. 19.—The Pasadena
realty board has Indorsed the Tourna
ment of Roses campaign for 1000 mem
bers by appointing T. P. Lukens, Leo
MacLaughlln and W. W. Ogler as a
committee to meet with like commit
tees from the board of trade and Mer
chants' association to plan the cam
paign. The board of trade committee
la composed of J. W. Edminson, B.
O. Kendall and Lloyd Macy. The
merchants' committee has not yet been
announced. Several names are under
consideration by President Prinz.
PREPARE FOR FALL OPENING
PASADENA, Oct. 19.—Local mer
chants will be busy today preparing
for the first annual grand fall opening
to be held tomorrow. New goods In
all lines will be shown, souvenirs will
be given away, music will be fur
nished at some places and the mer
chants are laying stress upon the an
nouncement that "no one will be urged
Offlra SIB N. Bjemmon.
rhonu—Horn* IH| Boms* Blank I*l.
SANTA ANA MAN FINDS
NEW ELECTRICAL POWER
Inventor Produces Cheap and
Powerful Current Cells from
Treatment of Carbon
SANTA ANA, 'Oct. 18.—Julius J.
Krohn, acandy maker of Santa Ana,
may have achieved an electrical tri
umph that will bring him wealth and
fame. He has Invented an apparatus
that looks like a bell ringing instru
ment, but which In reality i san ar
rangement of primary cells that
achieves an instantaneous lighting of
incandescent lights. IX is claimed that
these cells are the Strongest by 100
tlmea of any cells in existence and are
produced with not more than four
ounces of fluid. Under his discovery
Krohn claims that chemical energy suf
ficient to operate, street railways and
automobiles with almost unbelievable
cheapness can be produced. The se
cret lies in the treatment of the carbon.
That Krohn is familiar and success
ful with electrical experimenting is
shown by the fact that he Is said to
have produced the Columbia dry cell
for the National Carbon company of
Cleveland in 1878, he then being in the
employ of that company.
IS SERIOUSLY BURNED
SANTA ANA. Oct. 18.—Llna Clark,
the 4-year-old daughter of "Rev. and
Mrs. W. A. Clark of Talbert, was
probably fatally burned yesterday
while her mother was out getting mail.
Recalled to tho house by screams,
Mrs. Clark rushed in and*aw her lit
tle girl wrapped in flames. Throwing
her own garments tightly about tno
child, she extinguished the flames, but
the little one was already so badly
burned as to make it impossible for
her to rocover. Dr. Vlolett of Garden
Grove alleviated the child's pain.
The father of the burned child was
in Los Angelea and knew nothing of
the accident until his return in the
DONATE SITE TO ERECT
$1,000,000 SUGAR FACTORY
SANTA ANA, Oct. 18>-The $1,000,000
beet sugar plant to be built In Orange
county by the Holly Sugar company
will be erected at Bolsa station, two
miles north of Huntlngton Beach. A
forty-acre site has been donated by the
lluntington Beach company and plans
are being pushed for the erection of
the factory in time for the crop of 1911.
Beet dumps will be built along the
Southern Pacific and Pacific Electric
lines of railway so that every grower
will liuvi! no more than a two-mile
liaul of his beet products.
MOTHER.IN-LAW NOT BEAUTIFUL
Myleß—Don't you think mother-of-pearl
Styles—What are you talking about? My
wife's name Is Pearl!—Yonkera Statesman.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 10, 1910.
I*s W. Ocean. Home 460 i Sumet 8411.
Corrrnpnndrnt! Homo 4*B; Hnmfl 11M.
BIG FLOOD TIDES AGAIN
THREATEN LONG BEACH
Waves Encroach on Theater Wall
and Building Crumbles.
LONG BEACH. Oct. 18.—The water
front here is again endangered by high
tides, backed by heavy ground swells.
Last night and this morning, when the
tide was six feet two inches, the en
croaching tides undermined a narrow
strip of concroto paving, sixty feet
long, south of the Unique theater, and
it fell, crumbling to pieces. The Burk
apartments and numerous houses
along Seaside boulevard were almost
touched by the water, and would have
been wrecked but for the banks of
sandbags that were piled up at tho
time of the last scare.
The roller coaster was endangered
and stacks of sandbags were piled
about It to Rave it. Tho property own
ers along the front were considerably
diHturbed at the prospects of heavy
swells tonight. The tide will be two
Inches higher tomorrow and next day,
and will then go down an Inch on Fri
day. There is danger that more of
the walk, particularly that along the
front west of Hotel Virginia, will be
undermined and wrecked.
People are at a loss to understand
the frequent recurrence of the swells
and tides. This year they have en
dangered property a number of times.
The unusual and puzzling situation
elicits many attempts at explanation,
but none so offered seem satisfactory.
Some believe that the condition here
is coincident with the disturbances
along the eastern coast.
ELOPING CHILDREN ARE
FORGIVEN AND RETURN
LONG BEACH, Oct. 18.—Forgive
ness and the usual "Bless you, my
children," have been extended to Mr.
and Mrs. Harry Bourland, the eloping
youngsters aged 17 and 14 years re
spectively, who were wed Sunday at
Yuma, Ariz. Having been telegraphed
tickets from Los Angeles, the youthful
couple returned home today. It Is be
lieved the groom's father, who lives
In Los Angeles, provided the necessary
money after a conference yesterday
between him and Mrs. George B. Mills,
the girl's stepmother.
"My mother has forgiven Pauline,"
said Henry Hall, Mrs. Mills' own son,
this afternoon. "There was nothing
else for her to do. The youngsters
have come home and everybody Is go-
Ing to be happy."
Young Bourland, who eloped after
saving up $14, has been given a job
at teaming by Hall and James A.
Salley, Mrs. Mills' son-in-law. The
former Miss Mills took part in a pop
ularity contest here a month ago, in
which the first prize offered was an
automobile. It is said they had
planned that If she won the prize they
would take their honeymoon in this
car. The girls father died October 1.
LONG BEACH SCHOOL BOARD
PUTS BAN ON DANCING
LONG BEACH, Oct. 18.—This evening
the board of education adopted a reso
lution which abolishes dancing from
all entertainments given under the
auspices of the high school.
The resolution recites that dancing at
these functions is not conducive to the
best work, but that the board does not
attempt to abridge the rights of the pu
pils to dance, If their parents permit,
at any function not under the board's
' POMONA ELKS VISIT
LONG BEACH, Oct. 18.—One hun
dred and fifty Pomona Elks who came
to Long Beach by special train were
given an evening of rare enjoyment last
night by the Long Beach lodge. Four
members of the Los Angeles Athletic
club gave wrestling and hand balanc
ing exhibitions. There was music, *
banquet and impromptu talks.
LONG BEACH ITEMS
LONG BEAC. '-, Oct. 18.—D. R. Butts,
a charter member and one of the first
commanders of the local G. A. R. post,
died this morning at his home, 335
West Third street. Funeral services
will be held under the G. A. R. auspi
ces Thursday afternoon fro-.i the First
Mrs. Ella M. Wilder, a widow, aged
55 years, a native of Wisconsin, died
this morning at her home, 450 West
Third street. The body will be taken
to Los Angeles tomorrow for crema-
The Elks' lodge last night discussed
arrangements for the annual lodge of
service the first Sunday in December.
C. C. Doran, P. E. Hatch and I. S.
Hatch were appointed a committee to
select the place and the speaker, and
Frank Gates, George W. Isaacs and F.
E. Wall were appointed to arrange for
the music and the decorations.
Dr. and Mrs. Robert Sweet will start
on a trip to Chicago tomorrow morn
ing, though their 4-year Told daughter,
Helen, fell off the back porch at their
home, 1003 Pine avenue, this morning
and broke her left arm. She is improv
ing rapidly and will accompany her
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Dunbar and Mrs.
Ida Fountain returned last night from
a tour of the Orient. They visited
Honolulu, Japan, the Philippines and
several cities In China.
Once 4SI Court street.
Phone*— Horn* 442; Sunset Mala 443.
PLAN FOR ELKS' SHOW
SAN BERNARDINO, Oct. 18.—The
San Bernardino lodge of Elks Is plan
ning to give its annual snow during the
latter part of November. The selection
of the play will be made during the
next few days and rehearsing for the
parts will then commence.
■» » »
Church —I neo a concern has a largn ther
mometer In front of their place of business
that can be consulted only by dropping a
penny In a slot.
Gotham —I suppose the proprietor looks
for some change In the thermometer every
Correspondent—taut tIMi Home *.
Clmnintlon— ll7 W. Sixth (tract. Sun
■et 2000 i Morn* 81.
WAITS WITH GUN FOR
WIFE AND BLACKSMITH
San Pedro Judge Fines Jealous
Husband for Carrying Pistol
and Making Trouble
SAN PEpnO, Oct. 18.—D. W. Car
rigan, aged 60 years, who says he la
the oldest living Native Son of the
Golden West, left today for thn wilds
of Arizona, where it doesn't cost so
much to carry a gun as here. Yes
terday he paid a fine of $20 for carry
ing a concealed weapon and $16 for
disturbing the peace. His vivacious
young wife and J. T. Kempley also
were fined $15 for disturbing the peace.
They all have been living at Long
The trouble in police court all came
about because Kempley, who is a
blacksmith with a family of his own,
has been paying more attention to
Carrlgan's wife than the old native
son thought was proper. Sunday
Kempley and Mrs. Carrigan came over
here from Lcng Beach and Carrigan
followed with an old Colt's revolver
in his belt big enough to look out of
place anywhere except In a cowboy's
belt. He stood at the Wilmington
station and watched every car, wait
ing for a young woman with red hair
and a blacksmith. When the car
upon which the pair were returning
home arrived Carrigan wasted no time
in getting aboard and starting a rough
house. Officer Karr happened to be
on the car, and with the assistance
of the conductor succeeded in prevent
ing a tragedy just as the old man got
his hand on his six-shooter. A car
window was broken in the fracas but
no ono was Injured^
Formerly American Simplex) and ' Atlas,
Coupled Gear. Gas-Eleotrlo Truck*. ■ ,
BEKINB MOTOR CAR 00.
W. O. Williams. Manager.
101» 8. Olive. F8638; Mala ml.
Appcrson and Reo
LEON T. SHHSTTLER.
•IS South Grand Avenue.
At-1 Main 7034; Home 10H7. _^
m. 8 BULKUDT * CO..
1810-11 South Grand ava.
Hams 111»9. »
HOWARD AUTO COMPACT,
1144 South Ollva street.
Corbin. ~~~~ ~.
OORBIN MOTOR CAR CO,
1017-1* South Ollv* St.
45-h. p. "1911" models. 32000 t. o. b. fan
tory. After ten years made and sold on the
basis as any other staple commodity.
SKAFER-OOODB MOTOR CO.,
Tenth and Olive. Broadway 1981 1 F2575.
Kissel Kar "
"ABK ABOUT KISSEL BKRVICB."
THE kissel AUTOMOBILE CO..
1248 S. Flower st. F1617.
1188 South Main st.
Main 7868; Home F564T.
LOB ANGELES MOTOR CAB CO.,
Pico and Hill streets.
Main 1614; Home 14664.
Studebaker-Garford "40" *
B. M. F. tO; FLANDBM M.
LrORB MO" rIOR CAR CO.
1031 South Ollv* st.
Main 6470: Home 10««8.
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES— .
FARMERS. NOTICE — PROVED MONEY
maker; fine dairy ranch; buildings, 400 acres
alfalfa; bargain; owner i retiring. STACY,
304 Fay bldg.. Third and Hill sts. F2115.
WELL LOCATED GROCERY BUSINESS,
good trade established, fine stock and
fixtures. Splendid chanoe for right party.
See WACHOB, 3418 Vermont aye.
i • ■ 10-19-1
WILL MAKE YOU MONEY; LARGE COR
ner at harbor reduced to 38100; owner needs
money; $1350 cash, balance 6 per cent.
STACY. 304 Fay bldg. F2IIB. » 10-7-eod-tf
L°ST AND FOUND—
LOST—a LOT OF KEYS ON TWO KEY
rings. Two keys are stamped 1107, one Is
a flat headed key stamped city. A lib
eral reward If returned to city clerk's of
fice, or ring up Main 373. JAS. S.
LOST,—SUNDAY AFTERNOON, A BLACK
bob cocker spaniel, male; answers to name
of Dude. Finder please notify W. C
WEBER, A 8489, Main 6741, and receive
liberal reward. . 10-19-1
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
LAWYER'S ADVICE FREE
Suite 836 H. W. Hellman Bide, Fourth
General practice of law In all its branches.
Civil and criminal cases conducted in all
courts. Charges moderate. Confidential.
Injury claims specialty; estates settled. J.
W. MACY, 538 Douglas bldg. Phones:
ABBB3. Main 8681. p **
JENSON — George Jensen died Octo
ber 16. To be buried October 19 at 10
a. m. In Evergreen cemetery. 10-19-1
LLOYD—W. H. Lloyd died October 18. To
be buried October 19 at 2:30 Ik m. In
Evergreen cemetery. 10-19-1
THE WOMAN'S HOSPITAL
Exclusively for women and children. Best
equipped and homelike hospital In the city
for confinement cases. Terms to suit. 1148
South Flower. F4114. __**
IMPERIAL CESSPOOL PUMPING CO.—
We take out largest load. West 8396;
12040. __ 1-10-tt
Dr. Bachinann, 205-206 Majestic Theater
Bide.. B*s H. Bdwaj. 16681; Mala 3816.
tTniter more than one hundred special
(tendings, The Herald offers its classi
fied advertisers rcul value In the way of
publicity. The needs of every business
house, office, factory and home have en
tered Into consideration when the list
You want something that classified
liners will get for you, others want some
thing that you have for sale. Exchange
what you don't want for something you
If you are seeking a position In any
honest field of endeavor The Herald will
publish your request free of charge.
In placing your classified advertising
you should consider quality of circula
tion as well as quantity.
The Herald does not claim the largest
circulation In the city, but It docs claim,
and can prove to you, tbat as an adver
tising medium It Is second to none. Try
It for results.
The Herald reserves the right to re
vise advertltiements and to reject or omit
and refund the amount paid.
The Herald will not be responsible for
more than one Incorrect insertion of any
advertisement ordered for more than one
Advertisers should read rerelpts given
by The Herald In payment for "liners,"
as no mistakes can be rectified without
Rates for Classified Ads.
1 cent per word ear.h Insertion.
3 insertions for price of two.
7 Insertions for price of five.
No advertisement taken for less than 10c.
For contract, solicitors and advertising
SUNSET MAIN 8000
And ask for classified advertising man
Ocean and I'lne streets.
144 Pier avenue.
80 W. Colorado street.
4SB Court street.
815 N. Sycamore street.
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 18, 1910.
Time. |Barom.]Th^rJHumQwindfvic. | Weathar.
sa. m.ri9Tß2""f"~B9 rT~>"*TNE | S~| Clear.
5 p.m.l 29.74 | 74 | 63 |SW | 6 | Clear
Maximum temperature, 80.
Minimum temperature. 67.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 18.—For Southern
California: Fair Wednesday; continued
warm; light north wind, changing to south.
For San Franclßco end vicinity: Fair
Wednesday; cooler In the afternoon and
night; light north wind, changing to west.
For Santa Clara, Sacramento and San
Joequin valleys: Fair Wednesday; contin
ued warm; light north wind.
DAVTS-DIESTSHBOURG —A. L. Davis, age
82, and Bertha Dlesehbcurg, age 38; na
tives of Missouri end Kentucky; residents
of Willow Brook and Florence.
BRICKSON-BEAVO—E. L. Erlckson, age
22, and Virginia Beavo, age 19; natives
of California and Canada; residents of
Bakersfield and Los Angeles.
MORGAN-McKINNEY—F. W. Morgan, age
42, and Nancy M. McKlnney, age 39; na
tives of Pennsylvania and California; res
idents of San Bernardino.
BENT-WILKINSON—W. G. Bent, age 32,
and Lucie F. Wilkinson, ag» SO; natives
of Massachusetts and (Wisconsin; resi
dents of Los Angeles.
MILLiGAN-ZUMBRUNNEN—J. H. Million,
age 21, and Ella K. Zumbrunnen. age
19; natives of Pennsylvania and Califor
nia; residents of Los Angeles.
BOYT-HUBBARD —Lewis Boyt, age 28, and
Lura Hubbard, age 37; natives of Illinois
and Wisconsin: residents of Los Angeles
and Topeka, Kas.
GAMBLE-TAYLOR—C. R. Gamble,. age 18,
and Lulu Taylor, age 21; natives of lowa
and Pennsylvania; residents of Los An
BERO-LYLE— A. Berg, age 30, and Bes
sie Lyle. age 22; natives of Kansas and
Texas; residents of Los Angeles.
KING-TAYLOR —C. M. King, age 26, and
Martha Taylor, age 30; natives of Kan
sas and Illinois; residents of Newton and
HYDE-COX —R. S. Hyde, age 32, and Emily
E. Cox, age 22; natives of Wisconsin;
residents of Ocean Park and Santa Mon
DUMAS-BURNEYRichard Dumas, age 39.
end Carrie Hurney, age 28; natives of
Georgia; residents of Santa Monica.
FRAYNE-KODER —C. L. Frayne, age 22,
and Margaret Koder, age 21; natives of
Colorado and Missouri; residents of Los
CARTER-TAYLOR —Raymond Carter, age
23, and Eva Taylor, age 16; natives of
West Virginia and England; residents of
Los Angeles. (I
MILLER-BURLTNGAME— A. Miller, ago
24, and Marguerite Burlingame, age 22;
natives of California and South Dakota;
residents of Hollywood.
HIGGINS-PULLAM—J. F. Higglns, age 32,
and Besale Pullam, age 26; natives of
Texas and Kansas; residents of Los An
SUTPHEN-GILSTRAP —M. S. Sutphen, age
32, and Loudena Gilstrop, age 25; natives
of New Jersey and California; residents
of Fullerton and Pomona.
THOMAS-GLASGOW—E. E. Thomas, age
26, and Elsie Glasgow, age 21; natives
of Kansas; residents of Whlttler.
HUNT-HAYS —F/ W. Hunt, age 34, and
Mary B. Hays, age 25;. natives of Eng
land and Kentucky; residents of Los An
WILBUR-MARTENS —L. K. Wilbur, ago 32,
and Marie Martens, age 23; natives of
Ohio and Kansas; residents of Long
SMITH-BATES —B. J. Smith, age 24, and
Jessamine M. Bates, ago 26; natives of
lowa and Minnesota; residents of Tulare
and Los Anseles.
LYMANTo James and Livonia Lyman, 201
South Rose street.
CLEMMENS —To William and Maud Clem
mens. 1774 ' East Thirty-sixth street.
DAVIS —To George and Pearl Davis, 1839
GILBERTTo William and Inez Gilbert,
1178 East Thirty-fifth street.
CLANDBR —To James and Agnes Clandor,
421 East Forty-first street.
BVRTSCHER — Jacob and Alice Burt
scher, 1416 East Fifty-first street.
ASTA Phillip and Runnalda Asta, 1418
Long Beach avenue.
BUCKER —Helen, 666 South Hope street;
native of Germany; ago 84; general par-
LLo yYI>-William. H., M. E. hospital; native
of England; age 68; old age.
CERBANTEZ —Massmlno, county hospital,
age 86; fracture of skull. „ '„,
GODFREY—Kate, county hospital; native of
Missouri; age 33; heart disease
RAPP—Jaooto. county hospital; endocarditis.
LADIES' TAILORS— - _ _-';/?.?
S. ZINKO. THE LADIES' TAILOR. OPERA
eit* riding habits, ft* 468 S. JMW",*;^
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 202.
Phones F 3303. Main 4689.
Superintendent's phone 10641.
An endowed memorial park, noted for Its
natural beauty; endowment fund for per
petual care, over $260,000; modern receiving
vault, ohapel, crematory and columbarium;
accessible. City office* suite 302-306 EX
CHANGE BLDO., northeast corner Third
and Hill sts. Phones— Main 909; ABBJO.
Cemetery office. 1831 W. Washington st
Phones '/2SSS: West 80. ••8-llmo
Rolling lawns, trees, shrubbery and beauti
ful "MODERN IN EVERT RF.SPECT
MODERN IN EVERY RESPECT
Situated In the most beautiful section of
Southern California, the ideal location. Just
Inside Los Angeles city limits.
Melrose and Colegrove car lines to grounds.
A CEMETERY THAT 19 SELECT
Aim. 208 Laughlln Bid*. Main 391.
Cemetery phones 59056; Hollywood 84*.
The Los AngelM Cemetery association, Boyle
Heights, near city limit*. Operated under
perpetual charter from Lor Angeles city.
Modern chapel and crematory.
Office, 839 Bradbury Building.
Phones— 652; AB4BO.
Cemetery—Home I) 1083 j Boyle 0.
3 INSERTIONS OF A HERALD WANT AD
for the price of 2, or 7 Insertions for the
price of 5. Ask The Herald counter man
This Is your opportunity to have your eyes
examined by a well known specialist. To
those presenting this notice at 328 Security
Building. Dr. W. C. Dlekson extends the
courtesy of free examination and consultation.
Special attention paid to eyes of children.
RELIABLE OPTICAL CO..
828-329 Security Building.
FI^TH AND SPRING. THIRD FLOOR.
BUNGALOW WALL PAPER
Imported paper BOc, worth $1.
Leather $1.60, worth $3 roll.
. Shades 26c, paint $1.60 gallon.
F. J. BAUER,
6(0 8. Spring St.
Samples free. 6-18-sun-wed-tt
ROOF REPAIRING PROMPTLY ATTEND
ed to. All work guaranteed. CALIFOR
NIA ROOFING AND SUPPLY CO., 411
E. Seventh Bt. Main 2426, F5546. .
ASTROLOGER PFUHIi—CLASSES IN
healing and astrology. Teaches medical
astrology. His own system and technique
of astrplogy. 713 S. FLOWER ST. KM
WANTED— AND GANTLEMSN'd
clothing. Positively hlghMt prices paid.
MAIN 8597; F5936. 8-25-12 mo
CLOSING OUT 2500 GALLONS OF CAR
rara paint, $1.60 per gallon. SHEEHAN'S,
100 S. Broadway. '■15'tt
HIGHEST PRICE PAID FOR SECOND-HAND
tools, clot! ng. CHEAP JOHN, 716 E. Fifth.
LACE CURTAINS HAND LAUNDERED, 26C
pair. MAIN 7530. 10-18-7
and all drug habits cured at home by the
most remarkable remedy ever discovered.
No hypodermic Injections; no pain. A cure
or no pay. Call or write SO. CAL. CHEM
ICAL CO., 20214 ■*. Broadway, rooms 206-206.
Lob Angeles. , 9-10-tl
"I HAVE- PROVED TO OTHERS, I WII.L
prove to you $100 will bring you over
$5000 a year. Safe, sound, honest In
vestment. Latest, best opportunity on
earth. Thorough Investigation courted.
Write quick for proofs." JAMES R.
RYAN, secretary, Sault Ste. Marie, Mich.
ANY onb KNOWING the WUJSKK
abouts of George Freeman Bradley, who
was last heard of by his family In Erlo,
Pa. will do a great favor by notifying
MISS NELLIE BRADLEY, care general
delivery. Lake Charles. La. 10-9-lmo
MRS MASSON, THE NOTED LONDON
palmist, 822 S. SPRING, over Owl drug
store. ; , 112* "
DOCTOKi SHORES AND SHORES ARE
strictly reliable expert medical specialists in
the cure of deafness, catarrh and all manner
of chronic nervous and blood diseases of men,
women and children. 17 years of continuous
success, with a record of over 100,000 treated,
MAKE NO MISTAKE. Their new offices In
the HB-TNE BLDG., Third and Spring sts..
have every modern equipment. Take elevator
or easy stairs to ROOMS 222 to 225, and con
sult DOCTORS SHORES FREE. Terms for
treatment low and uniform, $3 A MONTH for
all caturrn, chronic diseases; medicines free.
Hours, * to 5, evenings, 7 to 8; Sundays, 10
to 12. All examination free this week.
. ■ »-17-tf
Dr. C. C. Logan. Oculist. 602 Grant Bldg.
PATENTS AND PATENT AGENTS
PIONEER PATENT AGENCY. HAZARD A
BTRAUSE. ESTABLISHED 82 YEARS.
> American and foreign patents secured and
trademarks registered. .PATENT LITI
GATION. 639 Citizens National Bank
Building. Third and Main. Home A 1493;
Main 2522. PATENT BOOK FREE.
J 8 ZERBE. SOLICITOR, UNITEP STATES
"and foreign patents; 40 years' experience.
622-3 Stimso-i bldg. Third and Main. Phon»
A 6344. IP-"'"
PATENTS AND TRADEMARKS, ALL COUN
tries. A. H. LIDDERS. patent lawyer and
solicitor, 612 Am. Bank bldg., 2d and Spring.
Eastern Building Co.
Contractors and Builders
626-27 Citizens National Bank Bldg., Third
Phones F3046, Broadway 2701.
We can lower any figures you have on
your buildings, city or country, and our
material and workmanship is guaranteed
the best absolutely. Bring In your sketches
and clans for free estimates. Plant, and
specifications free to customers. Loans
obtained for you to build with.
wed-frl-sun to nov 1
PERSONA!* — SULPHUMB, VAPOR, BBA
salt baths, scalp treatments, 10 to 10. F7&19.
BADGER TOILET PARLORS, Room 226. 701
b. .?rlng Mt-tl
MISS ANITA HELDMAN, 814, SANTEE ST.,
two blocks east of Main. Salt baths, scalp
treatment and chiropody. 10-18-tf
UJVi S. SPRING. SUITE »—CHIROPODY,
electricity, massage, vapor and shower baths.
MASSAGE, BATHS, CHIROPODY. EXPERT
a.»l»tants. JEAN LUNN. 620 8. Bway. »-17-tf
ai.i. JIAKKS EBBUILT TTPHWRITICM.
Prices lowest IB the city.
R-%utar $3 rental machines reduced te $1M
nion v. or three month* for 9t»
Lo3\I!nGELJ£B nPKWHITIiH EXCHANOB
AMERICAN -.'RITINO MACHINB CO..
AMU. 11l V. Broadway. Main SHI.
NEW OLIVER TYPEWRITER, VISIBLE,
cost at factory $100. You can buy one for
$30. Apply Room 11, 244*4 SOUTH BROAD
i.NIEL HALL, 227 B. MAIN-NOON PRAY
er meeting dally; gospel meetlr" every
T^OR EXCHANGE— R^eaI Estate
■*_- L -_ -_-_, v , -!_.-!_. |_.l_, _-_ -_ I. ~ -. '• .1-1 . - ~
40 acres—Will relinquish claim, assign water
stock with Improvements, some cleared;
house, well, wagon, horse and tools; the
best land, with one of the best water sys
tems In U. B.; cost $75 per acre, ten years
to pay, without Interest, with free water In
your old days; don't overlook this opportunity
to get one of the best farms that can b»
had so very cheap. Join this homeseekers*
party. $12.35 round trip.
C. H. KENT,
44S Chamber of Commerce BMr. FI4JS.
FOR EXCHANOE-160 ACRES, KERN CO.
20 acres, Elslnora. <
20 acres. Riverside. I "1, '
rriee for all $5500.
Will trade for house In Lea Angeles ana
assume $1500 to $200». £ f _ p^^
A 7928 C F. PALMER,
Main 3288. 613 Fajr Bldg.
40 acres tins alfalfa land three mil"! from
railroad town and good schools, churches;
fine fur cows, hogs and poultry; plenty of
water for irrigation furnished by the U. S.
R. S. ; all ditched and leveled for the plow;
best of deeds; value $125 per acre. Want L.
A. property. C. H. KENT. 44S Chamber of
Commerce bldg. Phone F1468. 10-18-3
FOR SALE— ACRES OF THE BEST
land in Antelope valley, near Lancaster
and artesian water; good title; if you
are looking for good alfalfa or fruit land
you will find no better; price $3500; good
terms DU BOSE, 701 Grosse bldg. F1167.
FOR SALS OR EXCHANGE —HERE IS A
snap; 20 acres near Santa Ana; a part
nership ranch; to make settlement will
take $700 clear lot or $500 cash and bal
ance to suit; price $3500. DU BOSH,
701 Gross bldg. F1167.
FOR EXCHANGE — CORNBIt
Forty-second and Pasadena aye., 50x150,
and southwest corner Burlington and Bel
levue. 70x123, with 4-room cottage; $6600
for both; mortgage $2000. Want small
ranch or southwest improved. DU BOSH,
701 Grosse bldg. F1167.
FOR EXCHANGE— PEACH OR
chard, 114 miles southeast of Ontario.
$3500, mortgage $1500, 2 years. What
have you In city for equity? DU BOSS.
701 Grosse bide. F1167.
FOR EXCHANGE—32O ACRES NEAR LIT*
tie Rock; the famous Bartlett pear coun
try; all good, level land, only $20 per
acre with good title. DU BOSE, 701
Grosse bldg. F1167.
WILL TRADE $700 EQUITY IN 4-ROOM;
cottage in Redlands for rooming house.
confectionery or real estate. C. A.
BRUNER, Redlands, Cal. 10-l»-a
your property, no matter whore located.
BLACK & COMPANY, 418-28 Grand bldg.
FOR EXCHANGE-"-KEEP YOUR CASH
and trade with me for your groceries and
millinery. What have you? DU BOSE.
701 Grosse bldg. F1167.
FOR EXCHANGE—KEEP YOUR CASH
and trade with me for your groceries and
millinery. What have you? DUBOSE.
701 Grosse bldg. F1167. 10-11-lot
I CAN MATCH ANY EXCHANGE; WHAT,
have you? DU BOSE, 701 Grosse Blflg.
F1167. ' l«-l«-tt
]\£ONEY TO LOAN—
Sums of $5000 and upward on
residence, apartment and busi
ness properties; we can place
your applications quickly.
R. A. Rowan & Co.
j 200 H. W. Hellman Bldg.
Home 1044 Main 7096
WE LOAN MONEY,
To wage-earners and housekeepers, cm
personal note; $10 and upward. Da you
owe the landlord or the grocer T Do you
want money for any purpose? You re
pay weekly or monthly. No publicity:
PARK LOAN * CREDIT CO..
424 So. Broadway. Room Tit.
MONEY TO LOAN
$1000.00 TO $100,000.06
to loan at current rates on city or coun
try property. '
See HENRY W. MELLEN, Loan Dept.
WRIGHT & CALLENDER CO.
403 South Hill St.
Home phone 10746. Main 8040.
MONEY TO LOAN— VALUE ON DIA
MONDS, WATCHES, PIANOS. FURNI
TURE, STORAGE RECEIPTS. G. F.
THOMAS. 711 S. BROADWAY. MAIN
MONKV TO LOAN
i.j.000 to loan on real estate, cltr « mm
try, I to 7 per cent, amount* to suit.
MOYSR * GILBERT. «0» H. W. Helunas)
Bldg. Home phoa* AM*?; Mala 4474.
WANTED— WANT $10,000 UN
gilt edge city real estate. W. A. ROB
ERTS REALTY CO., 128 S. Broadway.
Ground floor Chamber of Commerce bids.
F6524, Main 459. . 10-»-«
1 HAVE $200 TO $50,000 FOR REAL ES
tate loans, city or country. Lowest rates.
Money waiting. R. W. MOVER, 604 Frost
bldg. F5107. 10-8-tt
IK tfCY TO LOAN-SALARIED MEN AN»
women accommodated without delay or pub
licity. SOUTHERN CREDIT CO., 11l O. T.
Johnson Bids;. l-l«-t«
PRIVATE MONEY. 6 AND 7 PER CBNT.
on city or country; straight building
loans. EOCKHART & SON. «01 H. W,
Hellman HI tig. A 7552. 9-27-lma
TO LOAN—S3OO. $400, $500, $1000. $2000,
$5000 and up; current rates; no delay,
RAMEY BROS., 327 Story bldg. F2l2Lj
Main 9356. 10-1-lmo.
R. W. POINDEXTER, 409 WILCOX BLDG..
will loan you what you need on real es
tate, stocks and bonds. Building loans ■
TU LOAN—BALAKIED PEOPLE; NO RBDj
tape; without security; confidential. WBiaU
COAST EXCHANGE. 41* Henna Bid*.
DON'T BORROW MONEY ON SALARY
until you see me. F. A. NEWTON. 703
O. T. Johnson bldg. 10-6-lmo
$600 TO $11), 000 TO LOAN AT 1 PER CENT.
X. L. O'BRIEN * CO.. Jefferson and Malm.
s % If
LAHOffl PRIVATE. LOCKED. ' IROM
rooms for furniture, etc.; $1.60 and $2 pea
month. Trunks, boxes, etc, 260 to 60&5
open vans, $6 per day, or 750 per hour.
. We pack and ship household goods every
where at reduced rates. COLYEAR'S
VAN AND STORAGE CO.. offices 609-11
8 Main St. Warehouse 415-17 Saa Pedro
St. Phones F3171; Main 1117. 3-H-tf
HOUSEHOLD OOODS MOVED IN MOT*
•m vans. Shipped, stored In clean ware
bouses. Private rooms. Coal and wood,
BHATTUCK * NIMMO, Ninth and Al»
-m«<1» it,-wt» l-au-tn-w-fr-tl
FOR SALE—POPB TOLEDO, 60 H. P.
chassis In perfect shape; will make fin
est roadster In town; sell cheap or trad*
for good 5-passenger, or take small run
about in. 1261 S. FIQUEROA ST.
HAVE YOU AN AUTOMOBILE fIOR SALE.
for exchange or otherwise? Then use T!UI
HERALD' 3 classified automobile column*.
■ ' 10-14-tf
JOHN HERMAN, Z3*Vi S. Main. Not mtU<
fisctlon, but accuracy guaranteed. 12-12-U