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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, January 06, 1910, Image 14

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-01-06/ed-1/seq-14/

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Latest News from Neighboring Cities
PASADENA
Office 32 South FalV Oaks Avenue.
Home 48! Sunset WO.
Clrcnlallon Mat. Horn.- I 6«; Sonnet -.40
BOND OPPONENTS
MEET IN SECRET
ORGANIZATION SUPPOSED TO
BE OBJECT
Men Who Attended Said to Be Same
Who Succeeded in Defeating
Municipal Ownership of
Water a Year Ago
[Special to The Herald.!
PASADENA, Jan. After weeks of
quiet It is understood that several of
the men who last year headed the op
position to the municipal water bonds
which succeeded In defeating them at
the polls held a secret meeting this
evening in the office of Fitzgerald &
Barry In the Richardson block. It is
said that this meeting was called by
KdmunU Barry and Martin H. \\ eight,
former mayor, and that among those
who attended were Messrs. Barry and
Weight, City Commissioner Medill,
former Councilman C. J. Crandall, Vic
tor Marsh and E. J. Kllleaux. It is
also said that George F. Kernagnan,
William Thum and E. H. Lockwood,
regarded as the thre strongest men of
the opposition of a year ago, were
absent.
This meeting may mean that the op
position simply came together to con
sider its chance of again fighting the
bonds, or it may mean that an or
ganized movement has been started to
oppose municipal ownership of water.
Tomorrow morning, at a special meet- :
ing of the city council, the special
committee appointed by Mayor Earley
to Investigate the realty holdings of
the three water companies will report.
Upon this committee are William Thum
and Frank S. Wallace.
At the same meeting Engineer A. L.
Bonderregger, specially employed to
investigate the water producing and
water handling property of the com
panies, will file his report.
PRESIDENT OFF TO
GO UP IN BALLOON
Aeronaut Harmon Invites Pasadena
Man to Be Passenger on Tour.
nament of Roses
Ascension
[Special to The Herald.]
PASADENA, Dec. 6.—When the big
balloon New York goes up at Tourna
ment park on Saturday In connection '
with the Tournament of Roses post
poned portion/ of the program (or New
Fear's, President E. T. Off of the
board of#<rade will be one of the pas
- •*s*»s&vi»l while Assistant Secretary E.
j:. Borver will also make the trip if
lie is given the chance. The plan of
taking Mr. Off Is already sanctioned
by Aeronaut Charles B. Harmon, and
to Mr. Harmon Mr. Silver will make
[cation for a like chance.
Ticket Agent Frost states that tick
ets for the exercises next Saturday are
his splendidly and that bin
are demanding back their money for:
admissions bought for New Year's day.
Nearly all lines of trade have agreed
id suspend operations from noon until
5 o'clock Saturday afternoon to allow
employes to go to Tournament park,
and most of the morchants have taken
heartily to the plan of closing.
The program which will be given will
contain every number planned (or
New Year's day, and, in addition, the
flight of the great balloon which Los
Angeles has bo kindly loaned for the
occasion. In return for the courtesy
of Los Angeles there is now a move
ment on foot In Pasadena to make a
special effort tr> make January 13,
Pasadena day of Aviation
more notable success by Bendl
the aviation field a big local di
tion headed by the local band.
CONDUCTOR RISKS LIFE
TO SAVE LITTLE GIRL
Bears Brunt of Shock When He Sees
That Collision with Auto Can.
not Be Averted
PASADENA, Jan. s.—ln order to save '
the life of a little girl Conductor Mil
ton Palmer of the south loop branch of
the Pacific Electric, one of the oldest
employes of the company here, nearly
gave up his own today. Palmer was
assisting a woman and her littlu
daughter from his car when an auto
driven by Dr. Ralph Newcomb sud
denly came upon him. Palmer seized j
the child In his arms, and shielding
the little girl took the force of the
shock of the collision upon his person.
The child escaped absolutely unhurt,
but the plucky conductor was not so
fortunate and had to be taken to the
police emergency hospital and then to
his home. While no bones were broken.
Palmer was bruised in many places and
may be confined to his home for several
days.
At the time of the accident Palmer
paid that he might swear out a warrant
against Newcomb for reckless driving.
This, however, has not yet been done.
Newcomb says that the reason he
could not stop his machine was be
cause the brakes refused to work
quick) jr.
«-»-*
PASADENA NEWS NOTES
PASADENA, Jan. s.—Miss Mildred
Wynn, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, Carl
W.ran of 260 East Villa street, was
quietly married at the home of her
this afternoon to Chester White
of Fresno, the Rev. M. J. MeLeod of
ficiating.
The thermometer got down to 27 de
grms above zero in Pasadena this
morning, and it Is as cold or colder this
evening than it was last. Indications
are for a very heavy frost tonight.
The Sunday School league indoor
baseball finals will commence at the
Y. M. C. A. tomorrow evening. The
first game will be between the Lake
Avenue Congregational boys and the
Presbyterians.
Scott X Ma yes of Oklahoma n
to the sheriff's office last evening that
he had been held up by two m
robbed in the Arroyo Sect] „
ostrich farm yesterday afternoon, the
highwaymen getting t!to in cash and
his watch.
LONG BEACH
Circulation Dept. No. 4 fine s'reet,
Home phono VC#.
•nrr"*i»inilei.l. Sunset phone Main 900.
MUNICIPAL NURSE IS
NEEDED AT LONG BEACH
i Health Officer Recommends Employ. |
ment of Additional Meat and
Milk Inspectors
LONG BEACH, Jan. s.—ln his an
nual report, prepared today for sub- j
mission to the board of health, Dr. W. I
Harriman Jones, health officer, sip-
I proves the employment of a, "munie- |
Ipal nurse" to look after the personal |
health of school children. This has i
been suggested by the Parent-Teach
ers' association. He recommended the |
employment of additional inspectors of.
moat, milk and other articles of diet, |
i and urged the necessity of extending I
the sewer system throughout the
northern part of the city and else- I
where.
Dr. Jones reported today there were
i 225 births and 241 deaths during 1909,
thirteen more deaths and twenty-three
more births than in iocs.
m » «• —
CASH PRIZES OFFERED
FOR BEST KEPT LAWNS
Long Beach Will Encourage Move, j
ment Looking to a More
Beautiful City
LONi; BEACH, Jan. 5.— The realty
board last night dei Ided to offer cash
prizes for well kept lawns. C. J. Cur
tis, formerly of Redlands, where such
a practice Is followed, spoke of the
plan and started the fund with 125.
Other subscriptions brought the total
for the evening up to $100: This is to
be the amount of the first prize and
the second will be JTiO.
SHEPHERD DOG BITES
ITS MASTER, THEN DIES 1
Animal Owned by Railroad Man Acts]
Strangely Upon Being Struck
by Automobile
LONG BEACH, Jan. 6.—8. P. Gil till,
a Salt Lake railway representative,
was bitt.'n by his dying shepherd dog
today, but Dr. T. C. Donnell, who
cauterized the wound, said it would not
The dog was struck and thrown by
an automobile on Ocoan avenue. A
regaining ta feet it trotted to its mas- i
ter ami ■ Ized his left wrist between
its teeth. At first Glenn thought
dog was in play. A moment later the
dun fell over dead.
COMMISSIONER RESIGNS
LONO BEACH, Jan. 5,—C. M
ger has resigned from the l'i>:i
commissioners In the Northwesl Long
I Beach storm water district, and the
district attorney has stated that the
governor must appoint his successor.
W. T. Moulton, another member of the
board, Btated today that no petition
Mas in < Irculatlon for such an ap
pointment, and that he thought this
due to a general lack of Interest,
dents "f this district, however, are
anxious to have some improvement
started. The question of raisins money
is the obstacle in the way. The dis
: involved lies low and is flooded in
times of heavy rains. A large part of
it was submerged during the recent
I storm.
ASK FOR CHEAPER TOLLS
LOX< ; BEACH, Jan. s.—The hostll-I
Itles between the East Long Beach
Good Government league and the Bel
rnont Heights association is not di
minishing. Today the former associa
i tion announced it had circulated pe
titions for a reduction of the car fare
; Imont Heights to 3 cents and had
itun . OfHi ers of the
other association retorted that it had
filed such a petition a month ago, and
furthermore had filed a petition for a
new Pacific Electric line out Elliot
street, which, it was said, might be
granted.
ACCIDENT CAUSES ILLNESS
Li iN< : BEAi n. Jan. B.- W. B. Hlri
shaw, a mi mbi r of the board of public
works, is confined to his bed and
■ ned with pneumonia, as the re
sult of his fall Into a hole while exam
ining flood ■ r Anaheim
; iii r the last heavy rain. He
was complet d, and i stri
hlmself with difficulty.
BOULEVARD IS PLANNED
LONG BEACH, Jan. B.—"Within a
Bhort tinie, it U . Anaheim road,
from American avenue west to its in
rtlon with the Los Angeles-Wll
ton bouli yard, will be madi
boulevard. This would connect two
boulevards, i the Los Angeles-Long
'! boulevard comes In over Ameri
■ venue. The improvement work as
proposed would be done under the t< n
bond eu i.
LONG BEACH NOTES
LONG BEACH, Jan. 5.—A bather
slid down the bath house chute this
■noon and collided with Henry
William*, another bather, who was
standing in the water. Williams was
struck over the left eye by the other
man's knee and a wide sash was cut.
The Long Beach Health club was
organized last night with a member
ship of eighty-four, rind will meet for
brisk exercise four times weekly. Rev.
F. M. Rogers, pastor of the Christian
church, is president.
Edward S. Curtis 1 collection of pho
tographs of North American Indians
is exhibited now at the public library.
The display Is made complete by the
additional exhibit of $1000 worth of
Indian baskets and blankets, the prop
erty of Mrs. D. C. Merriam and Mrs.
Jennie Reeve, both of this city.
MEEKERS G*VE RECEPTION
PASADENA, Dee. s.— One of the
largest social functions of the season
uas the reception thia afternoon Riven
by Mrs. Meeker and her three daugh
ters, Mrs. Sumner Rierbee and the
Misses Meeker. The reception was held
at the Meeker home, the Arches, on
North Raymond avenue, and nearly 400
(tended. Assisting In the ro
eelving were Mrs. L. C. Crawford, Mrs.
«'. B. Byinpton, Mrs. H. H. Harris, Miss
Helen McGUI, Miss Mary Abbott and
Miss Louise Crawford. The punch \v is
served by Miss Ethel Randall, Miss
Florence ITill and Miss Sarah Coryell.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNIXG, JANUARY 6, 1010.
VENICE
Circulation—Home 4711; Runvt 3561.
rorrpnpomlrnt—Homo 4381, Sunsrt "91
VENICE TO HAVE
SCENIC RAILWAY
RESORT MAY BECOME CONEY
ISLAND OF WEST
Thompson Concern Plans Expenditure
of $85,000 on Structure of
Scenic Railway Extend,
ing Over Ocean
[Special „,],]
VENICE, Jan. B.—What is thought
'" be a preliminary step In a plan to
make Venice the Coney Island of the
nest will be taken today when work
is begun on the construction of the
Venice scenii railway. It is to be
Llled bj thi Thompson Scenic Bail
way company of New York, of which
l/. V. Thompson Is president, and is to
; i .--.-,. The company lias
1 long lease on a strip of
land . n ater front at thi
nue and the railway will
extend ! eel out ov< rim ocean.
The entire distance to be run by the
cars is a mile and a half, which will
minutes.
ll' ■ trip is tn lead through grottoes
tunnels, along running streams.
■ dizzy precipices and waterfalls
and through beautiful mountain fast
nesses. II is said that it will be the
superior of anything of the kind west.
[aland.
Piledrlvers will begin work tomorrow
setting piles to support the structural
work of the railway. In a short time
more than 100 men will bo at work
and will continue until the completion
of the railway.
SAN PEDRO
CorrMpostdeni Bmuet -!»00; Home ,TB.
PACIFIC COAST SEEKING
ASPHALTUM BUSINESS
Steamer Santa Rosa Leaves with
Three Hundred Tons for San
Francisco
SAX PEDRO, Jan.' r,.—The export
from this harbor of asphaltum and
plai :•■, , i I oming quite an item in
the business of the port. Heretofore
the Independent Bteamshlp company
has had a monopoly mi this trade, its
steamers and the foreign steamers
landing here at its wharves being the
carriers.
Today, however, the Pacific Coast
Steamship company got into the game,
the steamer Santa Rosa, bound for
San Frani Isco, taking 300 tons of as
phalt from the Salt Lake wharf. To
morrow the big steamer-Lucy Neff will
sail for Seattle, having as ballast 3UO
tons of asphaltum.
The lumber-carrying fleet of steam
ers have little cargo on the return to
t!i.' north, but with the demand for
asphaltum and plaster on the northern
ny of the steamers can now
secure an occasional cargo.
SAN PEDRO IS PLEASED
WITH MAYOR'S MESSAGE
Harbor Improvements Referred to Are
Considered of Pressing
Need
s.\.\ I'l-DRO, Jan. s.—Citizens of
this portion of Greater Los Angeles
are very much pleased with the refer
ence to the municipal ferry and the
other consolidation pledges in the
mayor's message. The need of the
ferry, fishermen's wharf and many
other harbor improvements is very
manifest.
Another matter that the citizens of
San Pedro and Wilmington are vitally
Inter sted In is the adjustment of the
electric li!-']it, gas and water rates and
the establishment of a B-cent fare be
tween Wilmington and San Pedro. The
fare to Wilmington is now 10 cents and
to Wilmington Park and the Oonsoli
dated Lumber company 15 cents.
PAVING WORK STARTS
HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 5.—A crew of the
Barber Asphalt company has begun
putting in curbing along Prospect ave
nue preparatory to paving the street.
The work will be pushed as fast as
possible, but it will be several weeks
before tho main force will be ready to
work here, as a great deal is to be
done on Sunset boulevard as yet. New
cement culverts have been put in at
several places and everything is ready
for the work of putting in the pave
ment as soon as Sunset boulevard is
finished.
WEDDING AT ONTARIO
ONTARIO, Jan. s.—Harold Knox
and Miss Beatrice Mayberry were mar
ried this afternoon at 5 p, m. in the
First Baptist church, Rev. w. m.
Perry performing the ceremony. The
maid of honor was Miss Wlnnifred
Smith and the be«l Mian James Knox.
brother of the groom. Miss JClva
Moody was the ring bearer.
The Pactolus
The ancients had a river which they
I Pactohis and they could never
j;f I done talking about it, because it
was a river of gold, and gold was
something for which they always had
a use.
Like some other rivers, the Pactolus
waited until a late day before it was
fully explored. Not, In fact, until
America, under the guidance of the
Party of Moral Ideals, began to fo
ahead was there discovered the under
tow which renders the navigation of
the stream so difficult and dangerous.
Some say that the undertow didn't
exist formerly; but be that as It may,
the fact remains that numbers are car
ried to their destruction by it every
yar.
Of course, inasmuch as tariffs were
mostly unknown, the Pactolus wasn't
subject t,i destructive floods In ancient
times.—Puck.
It's «■ «*? to Mcur> a bargain In a uaiul
automobile, through want advsrtlilnf, •• II
wad to be— and still la- to Henri » horn
ana carrlnc. • .
SAN BERNARDINO
Offflc* m E 9tro»t
PboBM: Horn* t». SnnMl Mol> IBS.
MANY LIVES SAVED
BY FIREMAN'S ACT
WALTER BAKER MENTIONED
FOR CARNEGIE MEDAL
After Rescuing Engineer, He Braves
Seething Waters and Warns
Oncoming Passenger
Train
[Special to The Herald.]
SAX BERNARDINO, Jan. C—To re
ward the brave act of Walter Baker,
the fireman of the ill-fated Southern
Pacific paper train, which Sunday
morning plunged into the Santa Ana
river near Colton, an effort may be
made by fellow railroad men to secure
for him a Carnegie medal.
Baker not only saved the engineer,
John Rhlnehardt, from a watery grave,
but, risking his life among the waters
of the rushing torrent, swam to the
opposite bank and, flagging a passen
ger train which was following, saved
it from destruction at the side of the
submerged engine already at the river
bottom.
After pulling Rhinehardt, who was
badly injured, to the bank, Baker, re
membering that their orders read that
another passenger train was following,
plunged into the seething river and
after a desperate struggle in the rush
ing waters, filled with floating trees
and stumps and lumber, reached the
opposite side.
He clambered from the Icy waters
just in time to halt the oncoming pas
senger train, filled with passengers,
who never knew that it was only
through the act of the fireman in risk
! Ing his life in the torrent that their
lives were saved.
SANTA MONICA
I Circulation —Home 4711; Smisct 3501.
Corrrnponili'nt—Home 4381. Siinift 7!)1 |
AGED MAN STRUCK BY
CAR DIES FROM INJURIES
O. M. Gooding Run Down While At.
tending to Signal Lights Along
Road
SANTA MONICA, Jan. "..—O. M.
Gooding, aged 60 years, a laborer, met
death early tins morning soon after he
was struck by a rapidly moving car
on the Los Angeles-Pacific.
He was attending to the extinguish
ing of signal lights stationed on im
provement work carried on at the
Serra Vista tract in the eastern end
of the city when he met with the ac
cident that resulted in his death. His
right leg was completely severed, and
he was removed to Santa Monica Bay
hospital, where he died two hours
later.
Gooding leaves a wife hero and two
brothers, who live in Maine.
FIRES AND HIGH WINDS
PREVAIL IN RIVERSIDE
House of James Boyd Entirely De.
stroyed, but Domestic Water
Plant Is Saved
lUVERSIDE, Jan. s.—Four alarms of I
fire were turned in today, the hlghl
winds making the situation a desperate j
one to cope with in most instances. The
home of James Boyd of Chicago ave
nue caught lire from a burning chimney
this morning, and in an attempt to dis
lodge the burning material Mr. Boyd,
caused sparks to fiy about the roof.
The shingles became ignited, and in a
few moments the stiff north wind drove
the fire all through the house.
The city's auto chemical engine suc
ceeded In paving the domestic water
plant, but the house went up in smoke.
The loss is estimated at about $2000, In-
Burance on building and furniture
amounting to $1000.
There were other calls of a minor
nature, and a live wire set fire to a tele
phone pole at the corner of Seventh
ami Market streets, causing sparks to
fly in all directions and endangering
neighboring buildings. The wind pre
vented effective work with water. The
current was finally shut off, and by
climbing tv the roof of b livery stable
the Bremen were able to quench the
Hre.
AUTOISTS HAVE THRILLING
TRIP TO CAJON PASS
After Unusual Experiences Woman
on Belated Train Is Brought
to Redlands
REDLANDS, Jan. 5.—A party con
sisting of .1. H. Planer, s. C. Haver, jr.,
ot tiii- city and A. Murphy of Lo» An
geles returned yesterday Hum an auto 1
trip <" Cajon poaa, where they went to
bring Miss .Marian Marlln of New STorul
city, a paas< nger "n a belated Santa )'■■
overland, t<> her destination, the home
of hiT uncle, Henry Fisher of Caia
Morisca, West Highland avenue. The
party left Redlande Sunday afternoon
with long planks and cables and pro
visions, and after many thrilling ex
! perlencel over Itreami and boulders In
the mountains they reached a spot
within two miles of the stalled trains,
when the chauffeur was left with the
machine and Fisher and Haver tramped
tin- re»l of the way. Tiny itayed on
the train over night, and the following
day, with .Miss Murlin, made the return
trip, in lome places crossing streams on
temporary bridges and on cross ends of
ties. The reached town late last night.
SUSPECTS BROUGHT BACK
ONTARIO, Jan. s.—city Marina! W.
O. Hardy liturneri today from Baora
mento, bringing with iiim the two man
vrno robbed DeAnnan'i Jewelry itoru
December 16. Part of the stolen Jewell y
wiiH found upon the men. The pre
limlnary examination has been Ml tor
Janus i ) LBi
GOOD ROADS TALK
ENLIVENS SESSION
Pomona Trustees Do Not Take Kindly
to Spirit of Criticism in
Board of Trade
Report
POMONA, Jan. —A lively session of
the Pomona board of trustees was held
yesterday afternoon at tho city ball
when Fred J. Smith, spokesman for
I the committee from the board of trade,
the other members being W. H. Truitt
and Clarence H. Lee, appointed to look
into the matter of good roads, read a
report which had been presented be
fore the board of trade and made the
communication of that body to the city '
trustees. The report criticised the i
methods pursued by the street depart
ment under direction of Street Super
intendent Lemery, in maintaining and
caring for the city streets, and sug
gested measures for remedying the
same.
Trustee Mldgley replied by inferring
that the board of trade was meddling
with the business of the city trustees
find charging the board of trade with
opposing the good roads bonds. Trus
tee Firey said the work the trustees
was doing was not appreciated and
that Superintendent Lemery was doing
the best he could with the money at the
disposal of the street committee. Mr.
Smith and other members of the board
of trade assured the trustees that the
only idea of the board of trade is to
co-operate with the trustees in order
to attain best results, as there was
general complaint about the condition
of the roads here. The salary of City
Park Superintendent Paige was raised
to $100 per month and that of Street
Superintendent Lemery to $100 per
month. Martin Sherry's pay ns lire
hall attendant was raised to $75 per
month.
SANTA ANA
I Office 315 N. Sycamore,
Phonal — 815; Bunaet Black 732.
ORANGE COUNTY WILL NOT
HELP PAY DEPUTY'S SALARY
Commissioner Appears Before Super.
visors in Support of
Request
SANTA ANA, Jan. 5. — W. K. Robin
son, recently appointed deputy state
11sh commissioner, to .succeed J. W.
Morrison, resigned, appeared before the
board of supervisors today when they
considered the request of the state fish
i ommission that Orange county pay
part of the salary of the deputy fish
commissioner here. The request was
denied, and he was told that the state
fish commission could well afford to
pay for game protection, as it receives
a big n venue from hunters' licenses.
Robinson stated that every other coun
ty in Southern California helps to pay
lor its same warden, but his arguments
were of no avail.
RUIN OF CROPS MAY
RESULT IN DAMAGE SUITS
Celery Growers Seek Legal Advice in
Regard to Deflection of
Flood Waters
SANTA ANA, Jan. 6.—The Pacific
Electric company may be defendant in
several damage suits as a result of
the ruin of celery crops in the lo
cality of Old Newport. Ranchmen
from that section were in Santa 1 Ana
today getting legal advice as to suing
the company on the ground that the
waters that flooded their crops were
deflected by the company's bridge
above Fifth street. Debris brought
down the river lodged against the
bridge and turned the waters from
tli" river banks, thus causing the dis
astrous overflow that ruined many
thousands of dollars' worth of celery.
THREE GUILTY OF SHOPLIFTING
SANTA ANA. Jan. B.—Carlos Car
mancho, .Tope Qonzaleg and Tomas
Costo, Mexicans, who were recently
arrested here while attempting to sell
some trousers belonging to the stock Of
I Yungbluth £- Krelger's clothing store
at Anaheim, have ben sentenced to the
county jail for ninety days for shop
lifting. Thoir trial took place in Ana
heim before Justice Howard.
NAME HIGHWAY COMMISSION
RIVERSIDE, Jan. 6.—The board of
supervisors today named .T. A. Simms,
A. J. Stalder and W. Q. Frasor, all of
Riverside, as members of the highway
commission, 'This is the Brst step to
ward submitting to the voters of the
county the proposition of issuing bonds
for the construction of permanent high
ways throughout the county. Repre
sentatives were present from Corona
and protested against the commission
ers being selected from the city of
Riverside. They urged the appoint
ment of A. P. Call. Bonds of the Xl-
Hlnore Union high school'district, $40,000,
were sold to Halsey & to.. for a
premium of 13618.
LIQUOR DISPENSERS FINED
RIVERSIDE, Jan. s.—Kbberl Bales
and Bert .Myers pleaded guilty this
morning to selling liquor to four youths
who reside at Arlington and wore fined
$G0 each for the offense by Police
Judge French.
CHURCH NOTICES
| Cirisfiai Science Services
Second Church of Christ, Scientist
at Ebell hall, 18th and Figueroa streets. ■*•"•
vices Sunday 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. ; sermon
from the Christian Science Quarterly. Sub
ject: "Sacrament." Sunday school 9:30 a,
I m. ; Wednesday evening meeting 8 o'clock.
Reading rooms, 704 Herman W. Hellman
Wdg., Spring and Fourth Mis., open dally,
Sundays excepted, from 9 a. m. to 9 p. m.
1-3-61
NOTICE TO CHURCHES—COPY FOR ALL.
church notices for the Saturday and sun
day morning Issues Is requested to lie
turned in at The Herald OCELot by Friday
noon, If possible. This .will assure proper
classification and publication. 2-11 -tC
ASSAYING
MOK4.AN A i <»., m Boiitir'MuinT'~'Main
1017, Asgayerv, smeltcrt* ami rentier*..
1-1-tJ
; JOHN lIKKMAN, IStH S. Main. Not ■atla
. faction, but accuracy guaranteed. l-----tf
STOVES
& STOVES REPAIRED
Phone Main 2803. Wo call to give coat of
repairing fre TURNER & OADBURY,
;hl' San Podro St. l-(i-:0
ADVERTISERS
Count »Ii average words as one line.
No ad. accepted for less tlian the price
>>? three lines. ■
The Herald reaerres (lip right to revise
advertisements and to reject or omit onil
refund the amount paid.
Report promptly to the clnMlfleil tnnn-
Hirer failure to net retnrna or experience
with fraudulent or dLiboncst advertise™.
Two or more Insertion, ore belter than
one. Try a three-time ail. ltcsuHa nlmo»t
certain for anything.
For contract solicitor! and ad»ert'ilne
advice call
SUNSET~MAIN 8000
HOME 10211
4.ND ASK FOB CLASSIFIED MANAGER
SPECxAL~RATES
Want ad«. le a word earh Insertion.
Rooms for rent. 8 lines, 8 times;
Booms with board. 3 lines, 3 times,
25 CENTS
HELP WANTED—MaIe and female, 3
lines, 8 ttmea,
25 CENTS
SITUATIONS WANTED,
FREE
THE WEATHER
1.08 AKIiKI.ES, .Inn. 5, 1910.
Tlme |BaromTTTher.| Hum.]\Vlnd |Vle.|W«lthf
Sa. m.| 30.38 | 38 | 62 I W I I j C|. ;ir.
Cp. m.| 30.38 | 43 | .15 | B | 7 j Clear.
Maxlnnfm temperature 53.
Minimum temperature 33.
Weather Conditions
SAN FRANCISCO, .Tan. 5.— The following
maximum and minimum temperatures are re
ported from eastern stations for previous day:
ChlcagS, S2-JS; Now York, 14 J; Omaha, 6-10.
Forecast
For Los Angeles and vicinity: Fair Thurs
day: lulling frost In the morning; light north
wind. Orange Brewers should flre.
For San FranclKo and vicinity: Cloudy
Thursday; threatening ut night; moderate
northeast wind, changing to south; warmer.
For Santa Clara valley: Cloudy, warmer
Thursday; light south wind.
For Sacramento valley: Cloudy, warmer
Thursday: li^ht east wind.
Pot Ban Joaquln valley: Cloudy Thursday;
light east wind.
MARRIAGE LICENSES
BOOTH-JOHNSON —Percy 11. Booth, age
32, native of Nevada, anil Candace E.
Johnson, age 29, native of Illinois; both
residents «i Loa Angeles.
WALKER-DAVtB —Elmer W. Walker, age
33, native of New York, and Mary A.
Davis, ago 34, native of Now York; both
residents of I.os Angeles.
BELYEA-CRANEJesse E. Belyea, as" Hi,
native of Canada, resident of Tacoma,
Wash., and Ella B. Crane, age SI, native
of Michigan, resident of Los Angeles.
RAMBAND-OXARART —Joseph Ramband,
ape 40, native of France, and Maria Ox
arart, native of California; both residents
of Los Angeles.
SHEEHAN-MEGINNESS—WiIIiam Sheehan,
age 21, native of California, and Hazel
Meglnness. age 17, native of California;
both residents of Los Angeles.
MANN-DlCKER—William Mann, age 21.
native of New York, and Bertha Dicker,
age IS, native of Ilinois; both residents
of Los Angeles.
CLARK-SMITH— V. Clark, age 22; na
tive of Missouri, and Agnes I. Smith, age
19, native of California; both residents of
Los Angeles.
TOWNBEND-DERBT— Joseph H. Townsend,
oko 43. native of Mississippi, resident of
Boswell, Okla., and Rosa F. Derby, age 37,
native of California, resident of Los Angeles.
KNUDSON-ML'SSER-Jacob D. Knudson, age
40 native of lowa, and Ena M. Musssr, age
30, native of Iowa; both residents of Los
DEVECSERI-SARILLE— Hugo TVvceseri, age
34. native of Hungary, and Lulu O. Sarille.
age 29, native of Illinois; both residents of
Los Angeles.
GRIMAUD-MIEBACH—John L. Orlmaud, age
22, native of California, and Elisabeth Mle
bach, age 20. native of Ohio; both residents
of Los Angeles.
ELLISON-LESTER—William M. Ellison, age
23 native of Oklahoma, and Stella A. Lester,
age 16, native of Oklahoma; both residents
of Los Angeles.
ELKIN-VONDENnOSCH-David Elkin, jr.,
age 23, native of Pennsylvania, and Clara
B. Vondenbosch, age 21, native of Illinois;
both residents of Los Angeles,
STRONG-RANDALL— Fred Strong, age 21,. na
tive of California, and Bertha Randall, age
24, native of California; both residents of
Norwalk.
HARTON-WBDOE—Lee W. Harton, age 35,
native of North Carolina, resident of Ploche,
Nev., and Sara L. Wedge, age 27, native of
Nevada, resident of Panaca, Nov.
ANDERSON-MILLER—James P. Anderson,
age 29. native of Michigan, and Julia Mil
ler, age 22, native of New York; both resi
dents of Los Angeles.
BIRTHS
CURLS
LAZARD — To Sylvaln and mile Latard, 673
West lake avenue.
HOTS .
HOLCOMB— To James F. and .stelle Hol
comb. Santa Rosa place.
DEATHS
EHTAHKOOKS—Sarah M. Estabrooks, 29
years, native of California, California hos
pital; nephritis.
KEEVERS— Emily V. Keevers, 07 years, na
tive of Vermont. 132S Reid street; cir
rhosis of liver.
LOUGHBOROL'GH —Eleanor L. Loußllbor
ough 7 years, native of California, 620
South Figueroa street; appendicitis.
HlPKON—Barbara Hlp»on, SO years, native
of Kentucky, 203 Roseinont street; Bonn-
NOBLE— Noble, 70 yearn, native of
* England. county hospital; tuberculosis.
ZIMMERMAN—AIbert Zimmerman, 48
years, native of lowa, County hospital; tu
berculosis, -
BARRY—William H. Barry. 48 years, na
tive of Tennessee, 640 Crocker street; con-
BEAUc'hamp—Raymond Beauohamp, »'55
years, native of California, 30,3 East
Fourth street; la grippe. <
bANDARA- Maria f.andara, 1 year, native
of California 1i45 New High street; pneu
monia. ; , —
01 ID
KEKVER—At 1328 Reid street January 4,
1910, Emily V, Keever, widow of the late
Robert M, Keever. Funeral services Will
be held at the residence, Thursday, Jan
uary 8, at 2 o'clock p. m. interment at
Rosedale cemetery. | 1""'1
CEMETERIES
INGLEWOOD PARK
CEMETERY
Two \nlles outside the city limits on the Loa
/ngeles and Redondo Ry.: 200 acres of p«r
feet land with Improvements outclassing
any cemetery on the coast.
207 8 Broadway. Room 202. Phones F3303,
Main' 4669. Supt. 'phone. A 9593. 4-l-12mo
EVERGREEN cemetery
The I.oh Angeles Cemetery Aasociatlon.
Boyle Height! near city limits. Operated un
der perpetual charter from Los Angeles city.
Modern chapel and crematory.
Office, 339 Bradbury building.
I'll, me-— Main 1152; A 5466.
Cemetery— I)1UH:I; Buyle S.
6-6-12 mo
ROSEDALE CEMETERY
An endowed Memorial Park noted for Its nat
ural beauty; endowment fund for perpetual
care, over 5250.UG0; modern receiving vault,
chapel, crematory and columbarium; acces
sible; city ofnee. SUITE Jd2-.ll* BXCHANOB
111.IK)., N. K. corner Third and HIU »t«.
Phones, Main KM; A 36?". Cemetery ofnee, 1831
W. Washington St.; phone» 72SM; West SO.
6-2-12 mo
CLAIRVOYANTS
PROF. CHARLES
FREE—FREE—FREE -
I Will tell your name free, show you how
" NcTqUESTIONS ASKED
NO GUESSWORK
PROFESSOR CHARLES,
Grentoftt dead trance life reader, spiritual
llfn readi r; oldest, most reliable spiritualist,
business and t^st psychic; depp psycho
palmo reading 1 of the highest order; strands
power to help you. Tells Just what you
want to know; how many in family, with
names, dates, facts, vocation, where to lo
cate, where to go. About your form, ranch,
claim, looming houi business. Each hope,
trouble, fear, wish In love; business, sickness!
change, journey, friend, enemy; advises and
assists you to good conditions. Spiritual treat
ment for development and wealth, Cure lost
memory lack of ambition, all weakness, re
news vitality, makes you well and strong
ii^ain in thought, pose, feeling, energy.
423} South Spring Street
Jefferson Hotel
Special Readings Today
50 CENTS
' l-g-tf
Look for Help
Relief Is Here Free
NEURASTHENIC PEOPLE look for halp
when- there Is a prospect of RKCEIVINO
R.LIEF. From the TROUBLESOME and
NERVE-BREAKING conditions that fol
low the EXPENDING of VITAL ENER
GY In the MAD RUSH of the I". .niSBNT
DAY fur EXISTENCE. The LITE giving
principle IS HERB In the understanding
and Intelligent use of the LAWS of SUG
GESTION EVERY DISEASE KNOWN
to the ill MAN FAMILY can be CURED
without tin USB of medicine. I WILL
prove IT TO YOU.
. Bee Prof. W. Rostkopf for any mental
or physical derangement. Consultation
and ONE TREATMENT FREE THIS
WEEK.
1 ;•■■ ■ So. Spring, Suite 14.
1-4-7
PHYSICIANS
DR. HICKOK. ~ DR. HICKOK^
SPECIALIST FOR WOMEN.
Treats all diseases of women under a pos
itive guarantee. Ladles who have formerly
paid for each trentment, whether benefited
or not, will appreciate the difference. Pay
only for satisfactory malt*. Charges mod
erate.
DR. HICKOK give? nioflern antlseptlo
treatment and patients are in no. danger
of blood poison or Infection. Everything is
sterilized befora use.
DR. HICKOK provides a private home, with
nursing, for women In confinement. Expert
care and home comforts at reasonable rates.
Confinements by modern methods are safe
anil free from pain.
DR. HICKOK gives personal attention to
' every case. Consultation Is free and confi
dential In all troubles. Any woman not sat
isfied with her condition is Invited to call
for free consultation and free examination.
DR. HICKOK carefully examines every case
and gives an honest opinion and reliable ad
vice free. X-ray examination made when
necessary. If a case Is accepted for treat
ment a cure Is guaranteed. Moderate charges
for satisfactory results. Terms can be al
ways arranged. Hours 10 to 4; Sunday* 10
to 1. 'Phone F8238 for appointment at
other times.
DR. HICKOK 6J2 W Sixth St.. suit* 107.
12-IS-tf
DR. CROCKER.
Specialist for Women.
Hamburger's Majestic Theater Building.
Absolute privacy. Hours 10 to 4.
CONSULT FREE.
12-:6-13 m
FILES—ALL KINDS. I CURE THEM WITH
out pain, cutting or detention from busi
niMis. Moderate charges. Free consulta
tion. DR. HICKOK. <>32 W. Sixth St. z
11-S4-t£
PRITCHARD, HECTAL, FEMALE AND
chronic diseases. 727-28 GROSSE BLD.
11-28-tf
UK. INEZ DECKKR. 702 8. Si'KlNO ST.
Obstetrics. Hours in to 1. Room 221. 10-iBtf
DR. TAYLOR. S. MAIN ST. DISEASES
of women. 12-2-tf
OPTICIANS
Just to Acquaint
You with Me and
My Methods
of Improving vision and curing eyestraln,
I make this offer—
IT IS GOOD FOR 15 DAYS
ONLY
Cut this out and bring it to my office, and I
will examine your eyes
ABSOLUTELY FREE OF
CHARGE
If you do not need classes, I will tell you so.l
If you do need glasses and wish to geM
them from me I offer you these special!
$2 r Jena Crystal Lenses $1.0(1
$2.50 Gold Filled Frame. . ..$l.Ol
$4 Bifocal Lenses $2.0 k
Special ground lenses Invisible bifocal ar I
any style mounting at special prices. ij
This expires Jan. ISth. }i
DR. JESBERO, A
Optician and Speclalist/H
328-329 Security Bids., ■ "H
' Fifth and Spring. Third floor. 1-5W
BUSINESS PERSONALS 1
Eadlks^ask YOUR Sruooist f<jbJ
Chlchestcrs pills, the Diamond brand; Km
20 years known an best, safest, always «■
liable. Buy of your druggist; take Ml
other. Chichesters Diamond brand pills EH
■old by drut'Klsts everywhere. 8-«BB
PERSON WHO KNOWS OF A MASC.JBL'
ring, either pawned in Los Angele^HJ
Oakland, or loaned, will please correeiM
with NATHANIEL LOCKWOOD, >!■
lS2d «t.. New York city. J2-I^BJ
$1.50 PER 1000 FOR REAL B|is7«
cards; delivered In 24 hours. BAH
PRINTING CO, 220 Merchants Trust «g
MRS. MASSCN, THE NOTED LojSI
palmist, 322 a. SPRING, over Owl dr~^
■tore. 11-23-Ci
CHIROPODISTS -~ ■
"~^DR. HEV'LAND, D. C.
Graduate chiropodist. Corns removed with
out pain or soreness. Instant relief; no fear
of septic trouble.
INGROWING NAILS A SPECIALTY
PARLORS. HOTEL MILTON/
539 Va South Broadway.
F2427: Bdway 8618. lg-gO-amo
SEWING MACHINES
n::w binger, wheeler & wilson sew.
Ing machines, and all makes of second-hand
machines for sale at from 52 up. Machines
renl.d and repaired. 825 B. MAIN ST.
12-17-lma
WHITE KKVVI.V. MACHINE CO.. NOW
permanently located at 714 S. Broadway, tf
CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS
L E. TUCKER, BUILDING CONTRACTOR,
306 San Fernando bldg., southeast corner
Fourth and Main. 'Phones Main 5287. I make
lowest bids on all classes of bulldnlgs.
10-10-tf
MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS
FOR BALE'—"MUsiCAIT INSTRUMENTS^
Knaps: High pitch clairnet. $10 to CIO;
Hoehm flute. Best musical Instrument re
pairing In the west. . BAXTER-NORTHUP
CO-. 62? S. nroadwav. F2295. 12-22-3 mo
KODAK FINISHING
deVeloping^ree". velox prints lo
up each. It. B. KELSO, 454 B. Spring, r. i.
12-25-tf
DENTISTS
UK. IIAIHMANN, 205-208 Majc.lic Theater
bids., 815 8, Itilimy. FSUBI; Mala 3816.
7-1-tf
LOST AND FOUND
LOST—LADY'S ■GOLD ENAMELED hat pin.
Address BOX 111, HERALD 1 5-1

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