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Latest News from Neighboring Cities I Correspondent- Res, phone Sunset 4367. PASADENA OFFICE. SO WF.ST COLORADO STREET. I'honen SGM. TWO BROTHERS MEET AFTER MANY YEARS YUMA LAND LINE RESULTS IN REUNION A. H. Thomas of Pasadena Comes to Attention of Other by Being Named on Landseek. ers' Committee [Special to The Herald] PASADENA, Feb. 24.—As result of the Yuma land line In Los Angeles, A. H. Thomas of Thomas & Co., 89 North Fair Oaks avenue today met a brother, H. C. Thomas, a chef from St. Louis, who Is passing the winter at California points and whom the brother had lnst track of after returning from the Phil ippines, where he served with the Fifty flrst lowa volunteers. The meeting came about through the visiting brother, who travels a great deal, reading in the papers that A. H. Thomas had been appointed on n com mlttee to wire 1 President Tuft and Sen ator Flint in regard to the Yuma trou ble. A. H. Thomas holds No. SO In the police line and divides his time between his interests here and "camping out" in Los Angeles. DRY-TRACT CITIZENS DISCUSS WATER QUESTION Committee Reports That Council Has as Yet Provided No Remedy PASADENA, Feb. 24.—The Citizens' league of the dry tract held a meet ing last night and heard a report from the committee which appeared before the city- council yesterday, praying for relief from the waterless situation in their district. The committee reported that no remedy was provided by the council other than the distribution "f water by the city wagons. Council man Root of the Fifth waul was pres ent and reported on the council find ings, and suggested that the league continue its investigations. J. A. Garrison, Charles Chapleau, John Brand and B. B. Taylor were made additional members of the orig inal committee, composed Of Mesdames Garrison, Taylor and Gllmore, and the committee was instructed to solve ill 1 water question to the satisfaction of the dry tract residents. CAR IN SECOND ACCIDENT PASADENA, Feb. 24.—The Reo tour ins car belonging to H. L. Gtanetti. 1175 North Mentor avenue, figured In ii second accident today, when it col lided with a touring car belonging to Michael G. Cudahy. The aeddent hap pened on North Lake avenue and was due to the steering gear of the Qlanetti machine becoming deranged. Miss Ger trude Haynes, 1170 North Lake avenue, an occupant, was thrown out but was uninjured. The others remained in their seats. Gianetti's machine was slightly damaged and the Cudahy auto was left intact. Mr. Qlanetti had re cently secured his auto from the re pair shop, where it was sent when the fire department ran over it two weeks ago. TAKES PASADENA BRIDE PASADENA, Feb. 24.—George H. St. Clair of San Diego and Nellie 11. Strellner, 237 South Los Robles avenue, were married this evening in the presence of relatives at the bride's home, Rev. M. M. Kllpatrick officiat ing. A wedding dinner was served and carnations were usi-d as favors. The decorations were of orange blossoms, smilax and jasmin". The cvi nt occurred on the fortieth anniversary of the wed ding of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jochin Strellner, and the seventh anniversary of the wedding of a brother, John Strellner of Benton county, lowa. Mr. and Mrs. St. Clair will remain in Pasadena until April 10, when they will go to San Diego for a short stay. From there they will go to Seattle and thence to Ireland for a visit with relatives of the groom. WILL HAVE TWO ADDRESSES PASADENA, Feb. 21.—Two topics of t to Pasadenans will be dls cussed at the monthly noonday lunch eon of the board of trade at Hotel La Plntoresca Friday, beginning at 12:30 o'clock. John '/.. White of Chicago, a lecturer on economics, will discuss "Municipal Ownership," and Prof. T. S. C. Lowe will dwell upon the project of establishing an aeronautical statlor in this city. It is stated that the "wa ter question" will not come up. Spe cial cars will leave Colorado str« I and Fair Oaks avenue at 12 o'clock and return about 2 o'clock. PASADENA HOTEL NOTES PASADENA, Feb. 24—Mrs. Walter Raymond has arranged a musical bene lit for the Pa i il. to be given in the music room of Hotel Ray mond Monday evening. All the num bers are by prominent society people, and music will be furnished by the ho telis full orchestra. Uniformed nurses Will act a.', ticket takers. The Sunset Telephone company has completed the installation of twenty four highly polished walnut finished telephones of special make in the Mary land apartments, and the. same will be connected with the Hotel Maryland ex change. Manager Charles Ferris of La Casa Grande will take a party of fifty guests to Pomona Friday morning on the !* o'clock train of the Southern Pacific, returning at 5:30 o'clock In the even ing. The trip will include luncheon at Pomona tavern, an automobile ride about the city and entertainment by the mayor and citizens of Pomona, Twenty Hotel Maryland guests went to Catalina island today in the Mary land's special car for a two days' out ing- around Avalon. They will be at Hotel Metropole and will visit the points of interest around the island. Mrs. Rosa Berkhardt of Chicago and PASADENA CLASSIFIED^ BPECIAL NOTICES SECOND-HAND HOUSE FURNISHINGS OF all kinds warned. THE ECONOMY, 123 N. Fair Oak«. Sunset «155 2-D-lmo PASADENA SHOE HOSPITAL MEN'S SEWED SOLES AND~HEELB, |1.UO; ladies', gjc. 101 N. Fair Oaks, live MUM Circulation Dept. Home Ilil. 1 Sunset 3710 Mrs. J. H. Bobbin Of Croton, Mass.. were hostesses a 1 h charming bridge whist party In the music room of the Hotel Maryland this afternoon. More than a hundred guesta wen present. The decorations and refreshments were elaborate and the prises awarded were both beautiful and cOStljti PASADENA NEWS NOTES PASADENA, Feb. M.—The Pasadena Y. M. C. A. will gather up magasines Friday for delivery to the workers on tlie aqueduct. Residents of the district bounded by Euclid avenue, Marengo avenue, Colorado street and California street are requested to leave maga zines on the porch and a wagon from the association will call for them. Persons who wish to experiment with garden seed! at the expense of the government will be furnished with free seeds by calling up,on Postmaster Wood. School Superintendent Hamilton Is preparing a bulletin to be distributed among the schools calling attention to the proper observance of Arbor day, March 7. Workmen are tearing clown the oW frame buildings, 58 to 6S West Colorado street, to make room for the proposed brick structure of the Modul Grocery company. The Pasadena Humane society has found a home for the Bkye terrier Topsy which was confined for three days in the home at 16^."i North Fair Oaks ave nue, formerly occupied by Mrs. Hanna Martin, who was killed in the Azusa automobile accident Sunday. James McAney has opened a branch registration booth at Grimes' cigar store, 26 South Fair Oaks avenue. All voters who have not registered since January 1 must do so before they are entitled to sign nominating petitions or vote at the primaries. The Men's club of the First Chris tian church will entertain with an in formal musieale at the church parlors Friday night. The affair is open to the public. Rev. Daniel Fox will speak on "Ev eryday Patriotism" at the meeting of the Roosevelt child study circle at Roosevelt kindergarten Friday night. Prof. A. L. Hamilton will lead n gen era] discussion and a musical program will be given. dive Kuns, 1818 Sunset avenue, who had a shoulder dislocated and his head bruised by an automobile last night, is recovering at the Pasadena hospital. The accident happened on South Fair (la Us avenue as a result of a misun derstanding as to who was going to turn out. The organization of the Pasadena Polo club was made permanent tonight with a membership of thirty. W. J. Hogan is president. Z. T. Malahy vice pr< sklent, J. B. COUlston treasurer, and the selection of a secretary was left over. A polo meet and pony raring will be held here some time next month. Stanley Sehain, 41fl West Walnut street, was run into b,y an automobile lit-' ttis evening and received cuts on the upper lip, nose and forehead. Dr. Williams dressed his wounds at the re ceiving hospital and he was taken to his home. SANTA ANA Office 315 N. Sycamore. Phones —Home SIS; Sunset BUck 738. STATE CONTROL OF RESOURCES OPPOSED Orange County Chambers of Com. merce Do Not Favor Measure Fathered by Its Rep. resentative SANTA ANA, Feb. 24.—The Associ ated Chambers of Commerce of Orange county, at its regular meeting last night held at Orange, passed a resolu tion opposing the bill Introduced in congress by Representative Bmlth of this district, which would transfer the control of water and power sites from the federal to the state governments. The resolution followed the report of a committee that had boon appointed at a previous meeting of the uhambers to examine into the merits of the Smith bill. The report was adverse to the bill. A committee on ascertaining the pos sibilities of obtaining frontage on New port bay for the county reported that several pieces of property bad been priced to the committee, and that a gift of frontage would be made to the coun ty if $125,000 were raised for the build ing of jetties. It was declared that certain officials likely to know what the war department would do in the case had stated that government aid would be given if the sum of $123,000 should ..-d. If It is found that the gov ernment aid would follow the raising of this amount, It is likely that a bond luue tor the sum would be submitted to the county. SANTA ANA BUILDING SANTA ANA, Feb. 21.—Building per mits have been Issued to Mary E. Me thews for B $'J44 dwelling at 1210 East Fourth street, A. E. Bird, contractor; to D. G. Cole for a 11200 cotage on Me- Fadden street, .1. U. Wilson, contractor; to C. D. and Belle Shields, for a $1660 bungalow at 416 West Walnut," Bpalding ,& Sholes, contractors, and to S. W. Smith & Son tor the remodeling of the W. B. Hervey residence, 520 North Broadway, into an undertaking estab lishment, the building to cost $3500, with c. McNeil! as contractor! VENICE Circulation — Home 4711; Sunset 9361. CorreajMindrDt—Home 4381; Sunset 791. MERCHANTS OF VENICE FAVOR PAY FOR TRUSTEES VENICE, Feb. 24.—The Merchants of Venice are advocating the payment of city trustees. A n solution has been adopted decrying the present system of no pay for the city officials, who they declare are "required to give a large portion of their time and incur considerable expense In order properly to attend to the city's business." The resolution will be submitted to the board of trustees, who are expected to Incorporate the plan In the call for the municipal election and put it to a vote of the people. It is suggested that each trustee shouH r Ive *j for each regular meeting and $5 a day while sitting as n board uf equalization. The plan has met with the approval of many and it is expected will be adopted If put to a vote. LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 25, 1910. LONG BEACH I Circulation I>ept. No. 4 Pine it. Home phone 260. Correspondent, Sunnet phone Main 900. OWNERSHIP OF BANK PROPERTY IN DOUBT CLOUD ON TITLE OF LONG BEACH LAND Tax Title Sold Fifteen Years Ago, j Causing Trouble to Present Occupants of Valuable Holding [Special to The Herald] LONG BEACH, Feb. 24.—The owner ship of the City National bank proper ty, on the northwest coiner of Second street and American avenue, seems to lie in question. Tenants of the bank building this morning were notified to cease paying: rentals to the City Nil- | tional bank and to escrow the money I in Los Angeles. An old tax title, sold fifteen years apro for alleged delinquent taxes, is said to be the cause of the alleged cloud on the title. Jackson Deets, owner of considerable property here, sold the valuable corner to the bank two yea is ago. The bank erected a three-story pressed brick building, and the upper floors are occupied by offices and lodge rooms. Asked regarding the matter, E. F. Tucker, cashier of the bank, stated to night that a number of years ago Deets neglected to pay the second installment of his taxes, and when he found the place had been sold for taxes brought suit against the parties who had bought It and who wanted $1000 from Deets for it. Deets won the case. Mr. Tucker states, but the other parties have just appealed. Hence the notice received by the tenants today. While the parties claiming the bank's ownership of the property is illegal were willing to give up the place for $1000 years ago, the site is now prob ably worth $1000 a front foot. The buiiding erected cost about $50,000. CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH ELECTS FIRST OFFICERS New Long Beach Society Is Result of Union of First and Plymouth LONG BEACH, Feb. 24.—The Con gregational church of Long Beach, re cently formed by the union of the Ply mouth and First Congregational churches, last night elected its nrit set of officers. The selections were divided equally between the two former divi sions of the church and are as follows: Trustees—B. F. Tucker, Llewellyn Bixby, Davis Parmley, B. C. Hatch. Deacons—four years, H. George Cooley, Rev. W. H. Walker; three I years, A. J. Booth, L. D. Dawjey; two j years, O. G. Carpenter, H. R. Mont gomery; one year, James Nicol, M. H. Eddy. Deaconesses—Mmes. W. H. Cross, S. C. Kendall, Celia Rounds, O. L. Spencer. Financial secretary—George E. Houseworth. Clerk—W. H. Cross. Treasurer —E. E. Norton. Treasurer of benevolences —W. H. Wolcott. Music committee—Miss Victoria Ellis, E. E. Norton, M. H. Eddy. Sunday school superintendent—A. E. Paine. These officers will serve until next December, assuming their duties at once. CARLTON GILBERT BECOMES HOTEL VIRGINIA MANAGER LONG BEACH, Feb. 24.—Carlos F. Stanley has resigned flora the position of manager of the Hotel Virginia and will be succeeded March 1 by Carlton Gilbert, formerly with the Potter hotel at Santa Barbara and the Van Nuys in Los Angeles. The resignation of Mr. Stanley was presented to the board of directors January 1, but the news was withheld until today, when they could announce that luh successor had been secured. Mr. Stanley was chief clerk under the D. M. Llnnard regime, when the Vir ginia first opened, and became the manager April 15 last. He has proved an affable, courteous manager, and drew many people to the hotel. It is reported he is to go to Seattle. MONROVIA WOMAN DIES LONG BEACH, Feb. 24.—Mrs. Wil liam Evans, 74 years old, of Monrovia, died early this afternoon at her apart ments in the Del Mar hotel. She had been an invalid for some time, but had become seriously ill only last night. Sh>- suffered from heart trouble and asthmatic affections. The body will be taken to Monrovia for burial. Mrs. Evans leaves a husband, who was witli Ivr at the time of death. They had been at the hotel here about four months. LONG BEACH NOTES LONG BEACH, Feb. 24.—A formal reception will be tendered to Rev. O. H. L. Mason, new pastor of the Pres byterian church, and his family, tomor row night, in the church. Rev. Henry Kendall Booth, pastor of the Congre gational church, will deliver an address of welcome. Eugene Savage, local aeronaut, neTtt Sunday will inaugurate another series) of Sunday afternoon ascensions and parachute drops, the hour set being 12:30 p. m. Last year Savage made a number of aerial flights and had many narrow escapes from serious Injury. .Mrs. Brigadier Stillwell, a well known Salvation Army woman, is in this city and tomorrow night will address a iikiss meeting ;it the First Baptist church. .Miss Fanny Bixby, daughter of Millionaire Jotharn Bixby and a well known charity worker, will in troduce Mrs. Stillwell. Miss Bixby, who was graduated from Wellesley, Is police matron here. CATCHES BIG SEA BASS AVALON. C'atalina Island, Feb. 24. —M. D. Whlteman of New York city caught the first white bass of the sea son today, the fish weighing fifty-five pounds. The catch was made on a six tri n-strand line, which fact disquali fies the angler In the light tackle tournament. OCEAN PARK Circulation, Trolleywny, bet. Pier avenue and Marine street. Home 4711. Correspondent—Home 4381; Sonnet 791. LEAGUE STANDS FOR GREATER ECONOMY OCEAN PARK ORGANIZATION ADOPTS PLATFORM Gas and Electric Company Declared to Be Operating Plant in Manner That Makes It a Public Nuisance [Special to The Herald.] OCEAN PARK, Feb. 24.—The Ocean Park Good Government league, In adopting its platform for the spring municipal campaign, declares in fa vor of a "just and economical admin istration of puOlie affairs." The en couragement and support of home merchants, the development of rail road and highway facilities', a liberal policy toward all sections of the beach, tin' extension of the salt water high pressure system and the construction of concrete bulkheads on the ocean front are among the things which the league pledges itself to accomplish. Branching off from strictly pollti j cal and civic improvement matters, the j platform takes a severe fall out of the local gas and electric company, by declaring that the present manner of operating the plant is a nuisance that should be abated. It also declares that the company should be compelled to render a more efficient gas and electric service at lower rates. Following the adoption of the plat form, the league indorsed resolutions praising the present city board of trustees for the best administration of municipal affairs in the history of Ocean Park. SAN BERNARDINO OlTiiv at Brad'it. 390 Third «t. Phono: Home 380; SunirJ Main 380. DOG OWNERS WARNED SAN BERNARDINO, Feb. 24.— Warn ing; was today issued by City Health Officer Ham that all dogs that have not licenses or which display any suspicious symptoms will be shot. The action of the health department is the result of the development of rabies in the southern part of the state. As yet no canines have been discovered here with symptoms of the disease. THE WEATHER LOS ANGELES. Feh. 14. 1910. Time,|Barom.]Ther.|Hum| Wind.|Vle.|Weath~eT 6a.m. »0.17~ 48 BT~| NB I t PPtoJiy. ,5 p.m. 30.13 55 86 | W | 4 | Cloudy. Maximum temperature 64. Mmimum temperature 46. Weather Conditions SAX FRANCISCO, Feb. 24. —The following maximum and minimum temperatures are reported from eastern stations for previous day: Chicago, 8-0; New York, 3S-14; Oma ha, 10-0. Forecast Southern California—Cloudy Friday; prob ably rain; moderate north wind, changing to BOUthWMt. Northern California—Rain Friday; brisk flouth wind. San Francisco and vicinity—Rain Friday; breaking away during day; brisk southwest wind. MARRIAGE LICENSES RUSSELL- JOHNSTON — Charles Russell, age 26, native of Texas, and Florence Johnston, age 18, native of California; residents of Los Angeles. KILLEEN-SHEPARD—Patrick F. Kllleen, age 28, native of Ireland, and Gay N. iSnepard, age 22, native of California; resi dents of Los Angeles. MILLER-John M. Miller, age 21, native of Missouri, and Em 1 lie C. Irish, age 83, native of Illinois; residents of Los Angeles. ROGEH3-DILLEHUNT —Brooks E. Rogers, age 69, native of New Hampshire, and Sarah E. ■ Dillehunt, age 65, native of Pennsylvania; residents of Los Angeles. BOSWELL-COMSTOCK—George E. Bos well, age 32, native of Mississippi and resident of Fullerton, and Ethel F. Coin stock, age 24, native of Kansas and resi dent of Los Angeles. FISH-CLEVELAND—FrankIin S. Fish, age 23, native of Wisconsin and resident of Racine, Wls., and Mabel Cleveland, ago 21, native of California and resident of Los Angeles. ROSS-MENDENHALL —Fred J. Ross, age 24, native of California, and May A. Mendenhall, age 27, native of Kansas; Residents of Pasadena. CAMPBELL-CRAVENSErnest Campbell, age 23, native of California, and Ella Craven*! age 22, native of Illinois; resi dents of El Monte. GOODBLL-THOMPSON —Alomo C. Goodell, age 10, native of lowa and resident of La Habra, and Myrtle Belie Thompson, age 81, native of Missouri and resident of Los Angeles. WHITING-ENLOE —Hummer Whiting, age 26, native of Kentucky, and Helen M. En loe, age 18, native of Illinois; residents of 1.-03 Angeles. BERNAL-SOULUAGA —Guadalupe Eternal, age 27, native of Mexico, and Maria Il'. Souluaga, age 19, native of Mexico; resi dents of Los Angeles. HENDRICKS-JORDAN —Frank Hendrlcks, age 25. native of Texas, and Jennie Jor dan, age 25. native of Louisiana; residents of Los Angeles. EC MARS HALL — J. Bech aud, age 20, native of New Mexico, and Ethel Marshall, age 20, native of Mis souri; residents of Los Angeles. BIRTHS BOYS DAVIS —To Perry and Frances Davis, 918 Bast Forty-seventh street. WILLIAMS —To Hashem and Samaha Wil liams, 672 Ban Fernando. LOSTARICH —To George and Katherlne Lostarich, 314 Boyd street. BROADBRIDGE —To Herbert and Lura Broadbrldge, 1095 W. Thirty-first street. MEPHAM James and Dura Mepham. HAYWARD —To Alexander and Anna Hay ward, Easton and Maryland. GILLISTo Hugh and Mary Qtllls, 4379 Ruth avenue. OMOBOUS —To Bomoml and Treti Omobous, 125 North Alamenda street. NATHAN —To Victor and Sadie Nathan. 212 Avenue 28. COFFEY —To Titian and Eva Coffey, Good ' Samaritan hospital. BRADLEY —To John and Maud Bradley, 811 San Julian street. NIPSHIER —To Robert and Jane Nlpshier. 712 W. Eighteenth street. TEHHOT — Telesman and Lucllne Terrot, 910 E. Thirty-seventh street. RODERICK —To Clarence and Mabel Rod erick, 864 Gladys avenue, GIRLS CONK LIN— Franklin and Jennie Conk lln. 2084 W. Thirtieth street. STRIPE — Lloyd and Marguerite Stripe, 2029 Union street. MAC —To Roland and Loulslna Mao Coy, Han Pasqual avenue. STARR —To Joseph and Laura Starr, 1:87 San Julian street, KOIfINSo.v —To George and Anna Robin ,-..ii. 1417 lAwrence street. CHEEVER —To Everett anil Josephlna ( Cheevur, 6137 Wall stre«; BPECIAL NOTICES j Hamilton's Annual Clearance ! Tie Bargain Event of the Seasoi Bo lot- Overlook Ills Opportunity Children's Sloes AT PRICES THAT SFEAI FOR THEMSELVES We want to sell these shoes, and we do our part when we offer them to you at prices so ridiculously cheap you cannot help but see that it is to your advantage to buy them. These shoes are all O. X., and are all first quality shoemaking. Our reason for selling them so cheap is that they are either short lines or that we are overstocked in a big number of the latest styles. Come in and look them over and decide for yourself. A number of styles of men's Ladies' high buttons, patent high patent buttons; regular and gun metals, cloth and kid $4.00 values, now tops; regular $4.00, now Stetson's and Edwin Clapp Ladies . hi h tent _ , ace high patent; regular $6.00 and Wright & Peters . regular $5.00 $7.00 values, now values, now Men's high boots, black; reg- . . ular $4.50, now " A big assortment of ladies , slippers; regular $3.50 and ffTlffTi $4.00 values, now A big lot of men's shoes; val- UdQ/Q) ues from $3.50 to $7.00; sizes broken, but maybe we have Ladies' French heels, high and your size low; $3.50 to $7.00 values, now AJo iamiltoi i Soi 3111 South Broadway KEAZES—To Ansley and Oussle Keazes, 2709 Dorchester street. TUNGA— Frank and Carrie Tunga, 236 South Avenue 20. HENERA — Mateo and Hlsta Hcnera, 7408 Vlgnes street. ANDRADE —To Emillano and Tellpa And rade, 307 Le Roy street. CALDERONTo Juan and Lola Calderon, 934 North Main street. PAUL —To Hallie and Emma Paul, 1362?4 Palm avenue. MARTINE —To Joseph and Mary Martlne, 1820 Sacramento street. RITTER—To Jesse and Lesttir Ritter, 1022 West Thirty-fourth street. STEVENS— Thomas and Elizabeth Ste vens, 1132 E. Twenty-seventh street. CORRAI.BS—To Melllades and Petronela Corrales. DEATHS BROOKS —Bertha A. Brooks, 720 Ruth ave nue, native of Honolulu, age 63; heart disease. CALLAHAN —Mac Calahan, Receiving hos pital, native of California, age 39; arsenic poisoning; suicidal. McEWEN —Flora McEwen, Santa Fe hos pital, native of Canada, age S8; fracture of skull. POLLOCK—Estelle L. PoVlock, 1406 West Seventh street, native of New York, age 15; nephritis. ' .. THOMAS —Claude H. Thomas, 246 South Workman street, native of Indiana, age 9; heart disease. HARSHMAN —Elizabeth Harshman. 752 E. Twenty-seventh street, native of Penn sylvania, age 44; tuberculosis BANNON—Michael Bannon. 635 South Sichel street, native of Ireland, age 65; carcinoma of stomach. BRININSTOOL—Jacob Brlninßtool. 221 W. Twenty-seventh street, native of New Jer sey age 69; gastric ulcer. JOHNSON— Oral L. Johnson, 2109 Miranda avenue, native of Texas, age 29; heart dis- HFIINANDEZ—CppfIano Hernandez. 2014 Enterprise avenue, native of California, BlTli.SO PN™y aj. Burleson, 1062 East Forty-third street, native of Texas, age 63; chronic nephritis. _ DIED XI nlllßU-E. J. Klummcr illed Feb. IS, i'llo, Will be burled Feb. 26, 2 p. m. at Evergreen cemetery. -'-° - KIIIET—L, M. Killft. died Feb. 23. 1910. K Wm be burled Feb. 25 at Evergreen cemetery. .^ " 1— CEM2TEaiEB iNUi^wOOD PAKK CEMETERY Two miles outside the city limits on the Lot Angeles and Redondo Ry.; 200 acres of per fect land with improvements outclassing any cemetery on th 9 coast. _.„, 107 S Broadway. Room 202. Phone-, TOM, Main' 4C50. Supt. 'phone. A 9893. «-l-umo EVERGREEN CEMETERY The .Los Angeles Cemetery Association. Boyle Heights near city limits. Operated un der perpetual charter from Los Angeles city. Modern chapel and crematory. Office, 83!) Bradbury building. Phones—Main 652; A 5486. Cemetery—Home 111083; Boyl* 9. 6-6-12 mo ROSEDALE CEMETERY An endowed Memorial Park noted for in nat ural beauty; endowment fund for perpetual care, over 1250,000; modern receiving vault, chapel crematory and columbarium; acces sible; city office, SUITE 302-306 EXCHANGE BLDG., N. E. corner Third and Hill stj. Phones. Slain 909; A 36?". Cemetery offlce. IS3I ' W. Washington St.; phones 72555; West SO. 6-2-limo CHIROPODISTS UK, hevland; D. C, GRADUATE CHUtO podist. Corns removed without pain or * soreness. Instant relief; no fear of septic trouble. Ingrowing nails a specialty. Parlors Hotel Milton. 63914 S. Broadway. F2427: Broadway 9648. • lg-30-3mo SANITARIUMS I'HG WOMAN'S HOSPITAL Exclusively for women and children. Best equipped and homelike hospital In the city for confinement cases. Terra* to suit. 1845 , South Flower. F4134. i-J-lmo SPECIAL NOTICES CHURCH NOTICES NOTICE TO CHURCHES-COPY FOR~ALI4 church notices for the Saturday and Sun day morning Issues Is requested to b* turned In at The Herald office by Friday noon, If possible. This will assure proper classification and publication. 2-11-tf ATTORN EYS.AT.LAW E. M. WITTE. NOTARY PUBLIC— PEN* slon papers, wills. Insurance and collec tions negotiated. 244 lj S. BROADWAY. 1-19-tf DIVORCE LAWS OF NEVADA— Full Information without charge. Address H. E. FULLER, Attorney. Goldfleld, Nev. 2-0-tr MARRIAGE LAWS EXPLAINED. ESTATES settled. Collections. Advice free. 213 LIESNKR BLDO. 2-6-25 CEI.6POOLS CEbciPOOLS CLEANED OUT. All work done satisfactory to Inspect*?. ' L. A, SANITARY CO.. Phone (9144. , Temple 593. 10-19-t* CESSPOOLS CLEANED OUT BY THE RED Cross Sanitary company In one to two loads, 13.60 per load; do other charges. 'Phone 69034, 10-7- IMPERIAL CESSPOOL PUMPING CO.— take out largest load. West 6398: 22040. 2-10-tf LOST AND FOUND STRAYED FROM 239, N. AYE. 23, FEB.- 18, dark brindle bull pup, long ears and tail, white none and breast, four white feet, tip of tail white. PHONE 31428. 2-23-3 LOST — ADAMS STREET THURSDAY afternoon, black lynx collar. Please re turn to 453 E. ADAMS. Phone 23247. Re ward. 2-25-3 LOST—TWO GOLD MEDALS. RETURN Los Angeles Athletic club and receive re ward. IVAN KAHX. 2-24-3 TYPEWRITERS fie* our bargains. Best rentals In city, 11.60 to (3 a month. LOS ANGELES TYPEWRITER , ■ ■ EXCHANGE, A 0913. US S. Broadway Main 3951. 9-13-tf I'VI'EWIUTERS BOI'UUI AMU KK.VIt.LI. All makes guaranteed; repairing. 1) VKi.lt -IIOKY CO. (Inc.) 244% So. Broadway. Main 4«9)l A 1070. 10-fl-tf BUSINESS PERSONALS ~MH£. MASSOnI THE NOTED LONDON palmist, m 8. SPRING* over Owl drug •ton. ' U-28-tf PERSONAL— ORA, EXPERT PALM -Ist. Ladles, 25c; gents, 60c. 308',i S. Spring. 2-24-lmo ASTROLOGY A^TKOLOGY^'^' Alexis Ffuhl, astrologer, phrenology, writes life horoscope, tells whom to marry, your good and bad states, your diseases, the occu pation to follow, teaches astrology; 26 years' practice. 52 W. COLORADO ST., Pasadena. r I 2-21-tf WHEELED VEHICLES Automobiles AUTOS. ENGINES, BOILERS. TIKES AND parts sold and exchanged. METZ. 207 E Ninth FI9SB. . 2-i-tt WATCHMAKERS OSCAR N. BARNUM, WATCHMAKER AND Jeweler—Give me a trial on your watch and Jewelry repairs; low rent, low prices. 424 8. BROADWAY, room 200 Hroadway Central bldg. 2-20-ltno ASSAYING uoki.an 4 CO., til South Main. Main ■lull. Awayern. tuiellem and reOners. 1-1-lf JOHN HERMAN! *SSV4 S. Main. Not satis faction, but accuracy guaranteed. «■«■« 1 ADVERTISERS ■ O*ant six average words as one Una. tin ad. accepted for lea* than the prlca of three lines. ( The Herald reserves the right to revl«» advertisements and to reject or omit and refund tbe amount paid. Rrjinrt promptly to th« elaMlfled man ager failure to get returns or experience with fraudulent or dishonest advertisers. Two or more Insertions are better than I one. Try a three-time art. Results almost j certain for anything. For contract solicitor* and advertising advice call SUNSET~MAIN 8000 HOME 10211 j aNT ASK FOR CLASSIFIED MANAOBB specialTrates , IVant ails. 1c a word each Inm.-He_ Rooms for rent, 8 lines, 3 times I j Uooma with hoard. 8 linen, 3 times. 25 CENTS HELP WANTED— and femal*, » lines, 8 times, 25 CENTS •ITtJATIONS WANTED, FREE i _ WANTED Help— Mala WANTED— Boys to carry Herald routes In Boyle Heights and east of Central aye. . See CIRCULA TION MANAGER. I 2-7-tf NO EXPENSE! TO LEARN ELECTRICITY. plumbing, bricklaying, automoblHng on con tract Jobs In few months' time. No appren ticeship or helpers' work. Catalog free. UNITED TRADE SCHOOL CONTRACTING CO., 232 All™ St. Los Angeles. 10-4-tf MEN' WANTED QUICKLY BTT BIG. CHl cago mail order house to distribute cata logues, advertise; $21 weekly; »50 ex pense allowed. MANAGER, 1223 State street. Chicago. 2-23-1 MEN WANTED QUICKLY BY BIG CHI -cago mall order house to distribute cata logues, advertise; $21 weekly; $50 expensa allowance. MANAGER, 1222 State street, Chicago. 2-25-1 WANTED—HOY TO DO OFFICE WORK IN exchange for commercial course; small sal ary. NATIONAL SCHOOLS OF TYPE WRITING, 610 Chamber of Commerce. 2-17-10 CIGAR SALESMEN WANTED— ence unnecessary; sell our brands to the re tall trade; big pay; write for full particulars at once. ULullli CIGAR CO., Cleveland, O. 2-22-10ut COLLEGE AND NORMAL GRADUATES TO register for positions In Arizona. Nevada an.! California. BOYNTON TEACHERS' AGENCY, 525 Stlmson block. 2-20-lmo WANTED—QOOD BRIGHT DELIVERY boy with wheel; one who needs til > money. 121 N. BROADWAY. 2-25-1 WANTED—THREE GOOD BOYS TO CARRY routes. Apply to CROSSMAN, Herald of flee. l-'-tt WANTED—MAN; $25 STARTS YOU IN good paying business. 542 li S. HILL ST. 2-18-7 Help—Female , i LADIES—TO MAKE AT HOME FANCY work, embroideries, aprons, cakes, pas tries, etc., for Woman's Exchange, 417 W. Seventh st. The employment department secures the best paying positions In all commercial and domestic lines. 2-8-30 WANTED—TWO GOOD LOOKING GIRLS for show in city; experienced given pre ference. Call today; ask for MR. I'OI.- LITT, Hamburger's old stand, corner of. Spring and Franklin. . ' 2-25-1 WANTED—SEVEN LaDIES QUICK— Beauty culture pays big. Learn right. FLORENTINE HAIRDRESSINQ COL LEGE, corner Broadway. Entrance 227 Mercantile place. 2-15-1 WANTED-YOUNG LADY TO STUDY shorthand and bookkeeping. Can pay when we find you a position. NATIONAL SCHOOL OF TYPEWRITING, 510 Chamber of Commerce. 2-17-10 WANTED—YOUNG LADY TO DO OFFICE work in exchange for Spanish and short hand Instruction, small salary. NATIONAL SCHOOLS OF TYPEWRITING, 010 Chamber of Commerce. 2-17-10 Ladies and girls at home. Btbad< or evenings, can stamp transfer, (1.60 doa, upward; original, reliable firm. Room 314* MASON BLDO, 22« W. Fourth. »-»3-tt WANTED-—A GIRL TO DO GENERAL housework for small family; no washing. Apply after 6 p. m. at 450 N. BEAUDRY AYE. t-M-tt WANTED— MODEL FOR POK trait class. CAL. ACADEMY OF ART, 440 Copp Bldg., 218 S. Broadway. 2-25-1 WANTED — OR WOMAN TO WORK In massage parlors. MISS LEWIS, 326 Vz S. Broadway. 2-25-3 Help— Male and Female* WANTED—MEN >-XD WOMEN TO LEARN the barber rr*-£o; guaranteed In eight weeks. Cats'.r«ue free. MOHLER BAR BER COLLEGE. 122 E. Second at. 7-1-tf COLLEGE AND NORMAL GRADUATES TO register for positions in Arizona, Nevada and California. BOYNTON TEACHERS' AGENCY, 625 Btlmson block. 1-23-lm Situations— Male NEAT SINGLE YOUNG EASTERNER, American, formerly of foreign cablegraph service, desires position as general utility man, etc. in private house; willing anil obliging; good references; work indoors or out; moderate wages. BOX 277, Her ald. 2- = «-3 THEY SAY A MAN THAT IS WILLING and wants to work need not be idle. SHOW ME. I can furnish a horse and wagon H. L. O. Phone Broadway 3620. 2-25-3 WANTED—BY A SOBER MARRIED MAN. with eight years' experience, position as chauffeur or garage foreman. Al refer ences. BOX 326. Herald. 2-IS-« WANTED POSITION AS TIME KEEPER; have had seven years' experience and can furnish Al references. Phone MAIN2SSS. SIUATION WANTED—CARPENTER WANTS work, any kind. Address CARPENTER.- 1418 Santa Monica aye., city. 2-22-4 PAINTER AND PAPER HANGER WANTS work. . Phone MAIN 2550. 2-22-4. Situations— Femal* WANTED—WASHINO BT THE DAT OR hour. Will take washing at home or go out and wash; or will do light housecleanlng. Call at 212 Concord St.. MRS. JOHNSON. ' , / Li±l* WANTED-FINE IRONING BY A RELIABLE girl; no washing; 25 cents an hour. MAIN I _2873. __y Situations —Male and Femala ' WANTED—WORK IN PRIVATE HOUSE, $20 month, room and board, while attend- ! ing school; school hours from 2 to 6 p. m. P. O. BOX 847. City. -..- 2-17-tt To Purchase —Miscellaneous WANTED—CASH PAID FOR FEATHER beds 758 SAN PEDRO SI. Phones FKO4I: Main 110*. 12-17-lt FEATHER HISDS-PAY $5 TO $35 EACH. Address 3. RYAN. 630 "■» Pearo at. U-J-t« PATENT PROTECTION NO PATENT, NO PAY. ATTORNEY FEUI cut one-half. S. Q. WELLS, 534 Germain Bldg. »-»-tf SEWING MACHINES WHITE SEWING MACHINE CO.. NOW permanently located at 714 S. Broadway.' U • ■■■•■'