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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, May 15, 1910, Image 15

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-05-15/ed-1/seq-15/

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'A Word to the Wise Is Sufficient.'
Your Attention, Please-
Here's the Word:
Upon Present Activity Depends
Future Success—Ponder,
and Then Act!
* IF—Just a little word of two letters
(and both thin ones at that), but how
much it means! What history is often
hinged around it! What sorrow and
joy it somotlmes expresses.
IF—countless things have this moral
lor their pivot.
IF" —it's a rock upon which lUCceM is
built or the rock upon which life's ship
is wrecked.
"IK" I had only known." How often
have you heard this pathetic plea.
Hf (here's where we get to practical
philosophy) you are a candidate in Tin;
Herald's $25,000 voting contest, or have
a friend who la a candidate, you have
already seen how frequently "It" man
ages to bob up In everything.
IF, perhaps, you had east more votes
during past periods you would have .se
cured a high prize.'
IF, however, you were BUCCeSSfUI you
know that your success was due to
your having done your very best.
IF you had not seen as many voters
as you did you would have been among
the "also rans." A great word, this
"If"—a word which either shouts in
joy with you or In liomlish ulee at you.
Whether it's "with you" or "at you"
all depends; "if"— etc.
IF you are a candidate in The
Herald's voting contest you should be
doing some serious thinking, You have
seen valuable prizes go (or very small
vote totals—yon have seen candidates
fail by very small margins. A differ
ence of one yearly subscription meant
a difference of over Jf>(> in prizes recent
ly. In simpler words, one candidate
won a prize valued at $fif> HON than the
next special prize because he stood just
one subscription higher than bis near
est competitor. Rather provoking to
lose out on such a splendid competition
by such a small margin. What could
the less fortunate candidate say—what
did she say?
"IF I had only got one more!" Oh,
tantalizing, maddening "IF!"
Similar examples are plentiful. The
history of The Herald's contest is al
ready all to plentifully sprinkled with
such incidents. Wow about the future?
You, whether you're a candidate or
simply some candidate's lieutenant, are
you facing the question squarely? Are
you going to make "JF" laugh with
you or are you going to permit it to
laugh at you
IF you do everything in your power
to make your vote total (or your
favorite's) grow as high as possible as
fast as possible the outcome is not in
doubt. While wrestling with the "if"
problem go over the following details
carefully and then use your best judg
ment and put forth your best efforts:
IF the contest closed tonight where
would you stand; what would you get?
IF you see every friend as quickly
ns possible wouldn't it put you a whole
lot higher in the list?
IF you saw all your Mends wouldn't
they gladly see their friends and get
their votes for you?
IP you began doing this at once
couldn't you secure the votes of five
friends today?
IF you carried out this suggestion
■wouldn't that mean the votes of ten
people immediately?
IF you did this every day wouldn't
the next few days see your total in
creased tenfold "and then some?"
IF all this meant a 5300 home or n—
but there is where "if" ceases to be a
paragraph opener because there's no
"If" about it—this means a $5300 home
or a $3380 Knox tourabout, or a double
trip to the orient or something propor
tionately splendid for you. Just an
hour's telephoning every day or per
sonal calls whenever you have some
spare moments—this is all that Is
necessary. What more remunerative,
pleasant work can you ask? Nr.w to
work In earnest! Here's to "IF" for
pointing out a way to active success —
and success is after all nothing more
than having the world laugh with you
Instead of at you!
Tho house and lot department of th«
W. A. Roberts Realty company reports
the sale of a new modern six-room
bungalow at 214 Mariposa avenue for
Miss A. M. Arthorholt to Mrs. N. M.
Hendershot; consideration $1700. Also
the following sales:
Lot on west side of Tonawanda avr
nue, 200 feet north of York boulevard,
50x150 foot, to H. O. Saulshupry, $1100;
lot on east sido of Tonawanda avenue,
fifty feet north of York boulevard, f>ox
150 feot, to same poison, $1000; lot on
west side of Alcatraz avenue, 350 foot
north ot York boulevard, 50x150 feet,
to W. J- Hazelett, $1100.
Sales recently made in L. L, Bowen's
Normandio avenue tract were as fol
To Gertrude R. Talmage, lots 6, 8, 10
and 2fi;* consideration $7500.
To Dr. J. H. Tebbetts, lots 12 and 13;
To J. V. Bowles, lot 39; JlO. r>o.
To K. S. Williams, lot 42; $850.
Saturday members of the Architects'
and Engineers' association of Lob
Angeles were guests of the Riverside
Portland Cement company on a tour
of inspection of the big cement plant.
The company secured a special train
on the Santa Fe lino for the comfort
of their guests.
( Fashionable Living Places in the Aristocratic Wilshire Boulevard pi S ttict-$1650 Up-Very Favorable Terms = |
the McCarthy company •"■"jra" 1'""" Walter g. Mccarty „,::,;."',, „„„„„,„„ j
Type of Bungalows Built by "Home Builders"
\";r"-' B^^^i L&^Kittifl k
Los Angeles Team Working Hard
for Annual Contest
The annual championship debate of
the SouUiern California league between
the two schools in the league having
the highest aggregate score is to take
place Friday evening. May 20. The con
testants for the championship are the
Pasadena and Los Angeles high schools,
the latter school having the affirma
tive of the question: "Resolved, That
the United States should establish a
quasl-protectorate over the republics
of Central America."
As its representatives in the debate
Pasadena has chosen Donald Fox and
Miss Caryl Green, both experienced de
baters, but Los Angeles has a no less
worthy team. Miss Blsle Jones par
ticipated in the Pomona-Los Angeles
and Los Angeles-Anaheim debates and
won first place in each case, while
Oscar Werner was one of the team
Which defeated Hollywood. This year
both schools have won every debate
which they have entered, although Pas
adena has the slight advantage over
Los Angeles of two and two-thirds
Both teams are working hard and are
confident that the laurels of victory
will be theirs, but the Los Angeles
team Is especially ardent and deter
mined because this is the first time in
the history of the league that Los An
geles city has been one of the contes
tants in the championship debate.
The debate will be held in the Poly
technic high school auditorium because
the rules of the league provide that the
final contest shall be fought on neutral
soil. The Judges are Prof. R. D.- Hunt
of the University of Southern Califor
nia, Prof. W. S. Stevenson of Occi
dental and Prof. H. O. Williams, prin
cipal of the Santa Barbara high school.
Conventional Mr. Brown Wouldn't
Chase Thief in Pajamas
NEW YORK, May 14.—1t is not de
rigueur in Yonkers to appear on the
Ptrpot In one's pajamas. Arthur Q.
Brown of 20 Poplar street very nearly
forgot it early this morning, when his
mother-in-law. Mrs. J. Strum, aroused
him with the news that a burglar was
Just leaving by the front gate. Brown
looked through the open window and
saw that Mrs. Strum's news was true.
For an Instant he thought of giving
(hasp himself, but he caught himself
Just in time. „,
But when Brown reached for his
trousers they were missing from their
accustomed place. Likewise his coat
and his shoes. The burglar was far
down the street and Brown covered
the distance between the bedside and
the wardrobe in one bound. Thank
heaven, his Sunday clothes were In
tlu' game room with him!
Only the Sunday clothes weren't.
Once more Brown looked from the open
window after the still more distant
burglar, and his worst fears were re
alized. Tho burglar had his Sunday
clothes as well as his others. Not even
a waistcoat had been overlooked.
Then Brown called up the police.
While they were on their way to the
house Brown found that his watch was
gone, and with it $40 in money. For
the last time Brown looked from the
window. Tho street was empty.
\Ylien th^ police arrived Brown wore
an air of eh;igrin above his pajamas.
Lator ho added a smile over the fact
that, although it had been costly, he
had still done nothing to offend the
NEW YORK, May 14.—William Sny
der hns started in on his annual task
of pedicuring the two elephants in
Central park. He worked for two
hours and finished only one quarter
of his task.
During the year much callous
gather* on the feet of the elephants,
and it has to be cut oft every spring.
So Bnyder, assisted by Robert Hinton,
started in with Hattte, the 8-year-old
animal. She offered lio great objection
as the keeper chopped o/t the callous
mid didn't seem to mind the use of the
Bandpaper which finished up the Job.
Her forefeet were finished during the
afternoon and the men will tackle her
hind feet next.
Manhattan Beach Contractors
Say Dead Animal Drugged
After forty years of faithful service,
a mule died in harness Saturday in the
sand dunes back of Redondo. A father,
son and grandson have been arrested,
charged with contributing to its death.
The head of the beast, so old that Its
ears were crossed, will be produced in
Judge Summerfleld's court next week
as evidence for the prosecution. Should
the district attorney's office prove Its
case an investigation probably will be
instituted into the doping of old ani
mals bs-Los Angeles stock dealers pre
paratory* to their being placed on the
market for sale.
Martin Seinturies, sr., Martin Selntu
rles, jr., and George Seinturies, team
sters living at Manhattan Beach, are
the men alleged to have been responsi
ble for the animal's death. A. E. Love,
a Los Angeles horse dealer, who owned
the mule, caused their arrest. The
three men claim that their working the
animal In the sand dunes would not
have caused its death had not Love
"doped" the animal previous to his
renting it to them The Salnturies say
that previous to their hiring the ani
mal the mule, filled with "horse hop,"
acted like a colt, and Impressed with
his vivacity, they hired him for the
work of leveling sand dunes.
Deputy District Attorney McCartney,
who is prosecuting the case, has or
dered the body of the animal decapi
tated, that he may produce its head in
court as evidence of its healthy con
dition before death.
Resolution Adopted and Will Be
Sent to City Council
The Highland Park protective league
has come through strong for Guy W.
Eddie, city prosecutor, for the position
of city attorney when Mr. Hewitt ab
dicates and a successor is appointed to
his place. Resolutions adopted by that
body will be presented to the council,
but It is not believed the council needs
such advice, for Eddie is the real
choice. The resolutions follow:
"Whereas, Prosecuting Attorney Guy
Eddie has demonstrated a high stand
ard of efficiency in the office of city
attorney of Los Angeles, and has de
servedly won the unbounded confidence
of the public; lie it therefore
"Resolved, That the Highland Park
Protective league recommend to the
city council the appointment of Mr.
Eddie as city attorney of Los Angeles
in the event that this office Is vacated
by the resignation of its incumbent,
Leslie R. Hewitt; and be It further
"Resolved, That a copy of this reso
lution be forwarded to the said city
council. (Signed)
Highland Park Protective League, by
C. W. Smith, president; R. Salsbury,
Muzzled Animal Trails Stolen Bi
cycle to 'Graveyard'
NEW YORK. May 14.— Compliane
With the dog ordinance of Montclair.
N J., by William R. Wellington of
Valley road undoubtedly contributed
to the loss of his new bicycle yester
day He had left his wheel on the
sidewalk. His dog Bounce was near,
wearing a muzzle. When Wellington
came out bicycle and dog were gone
"A boy rode off on your wheel, said
a neighbor. "Your dog chased him
and kept trying to pull him off the
wheel, but with that muzzle on Bounce
couldn't get a grip."
Nearly an hour afterward the dog
returned. "Where's my wheel?" asked
Wellington. The dog barked and trot
ted off. His master guessed what
Bounce meant and followed him.
Bounce led him to a patch of woods
on the Verona side of the mountain
near the golf grounds.
There Wellington found a bicycle
graveyard. It contained rims, tires,
spokes, handlebars, frames, tool bags
and bells. Wellington picked out the
handlebars, bell and tool bag of his
Many bicycles have been stolen in
Montclair recently. The thieves un
doubtedly took wheels to the woods
and exchanged parts, so as to make
them unrecognizable.
Palm Incubator, but Wee Bird
Dies Under Hen
WINSTED, Conn., May 14.—Winsted
has a human incubator in Claude Berne
of John street, head dyer at the plant
of the Winsted Silk company. A crow's
egg hatched in his hand Sunday as he
was hurrying home with two eggs to
place them under a sitting hen. The
baby crow was found dead the next
morning, having been smothered to
death under the hen.
A crow's nest had been located in the
top of a hemlock tree, fifty feet from
the ground. Mortimer C. Peck climbed
the tree and secured the nest and the
five eggs in it. Berne was given two of
the eggs to place under a sitting hen.
One egg, which he held in his hand in
his coat pocket, hatched while he was
hurrying to the hen's nest. He was so
careful of the newly hatched crow that
in getting out of a wagon he broke the
other egg.
Herald Patterns
Ah a father convenience to our reader* all
patterns ordered from The Herald will here
after be delivered within five days from the
time the order Ik received In this attire. This
Insures ten days' prompter delivery of pat
terns than has ever before been attempted
by any newspaper In Ixw Angeles.
AH Seams Allowed.
The chemisette Is a feature of tome of
the newest shirtwaists, -whether silk,
lightweight wool, net or washable ma
terials be the fabric used. For the pic
tured garment light tan voile was em
ployed, the chemisette being of cream
white sllk-embroldery, while gold cord
supplies the decoration. The chemisette
appears In the back as well as In the
front and closes at the left shoulder.
The fine tucks, which are discontinued
below yoke depth In front, extend to the
waldtllne In the back, and there Is suf
ficient .extension of the body portions to
give a trim, smooth set to the lower
part of the shirtwaist. This Is a very
appropriate design to make up In sheer
fabrics such as batiste, nainsook, lawn,
organdy, aephyr or Swiss, decorating In
lingerie fashion, with Insets or lace and
Insertion. The pattern is In 5 sizes, 84
to 42 inches bust measure. For 36 bust
the shirtwaist requires 2% yards of ma
terial 36 inches wide, with % yard of all
over embroidery 18 Inches wide.
Price of Pattern, 10 cento.
<$>, : v , ....■.-... ■■ •• ..■■..■ <s>
SNew Pattern No. 3280 \ <§>
@> Pattern Department Herald: Inclosed <•
(j>,l>lwi»e find 10c, the price of thin pat- ■•/
(•> tern. ' When ordering please inclose <§>
<s> Illustration. Use the following blanks: <•>
X > ■,- ' ~is< -. $>
$> Size • #
>> Name • •' <$
$ <?
«> Address -. v 4>
«> 4
<«> City and state «$>
Fastest Growing Home Building Enterprise in California. You Should Be in It.
" - f
Big Prof it Making
Justifies Another Advance
"HOME BUILDERS" grows just like Los Angeles.
The demand upon its building department is unprecedented.
Buyers who are anxious to escape the useless drain of rent are clam
oring at "HOME BUILDERS" doors for relief by its easy payment
buying plan.
Join "HOME BUILDERS" now and profit by this demand.
[Your money will get into immediate action.
"HOME BUILDERS" plan of no speculation, making the sale
-„-,,1 getting the first payment before it builds, acting as arbiter of its
own securities, taking deeds and first mortgages as such sureties, JVee
places your money in not only profitable channels but backs up ev
ery dollar with gilt-edge protection. AutO
Now is a favorable time to become a "HOME BUILDERS" Road
share buyer. You can.save $5.00 on every hundred. Cash dividends Map of
are paid every three months. This earning is at the rate of 16%, So. Cal.
which is four times the ordinary savings interest. Write
% * ! for
Phones Stock will positively go to $1.90 on one
10963 , " . \
**»■ June Ist. :: Price until then $1.85
496 .r*.~
"HOME BUILDERS" must raise its price for stock. /
Its growing assets, which have increased 480 times in 27 months; its ex- •
panding surplus, which is now over $100,000.00; its generous dividends, which.
you get cash-in-hand every quarter, all justify this very reasonable ad
vance of Jive cents on the share, but you must act now, and to act, means
profit to you. Come to the office ana talk it over. . t
129 South Broadway
■ Not Found Elsewhere ■
m The E-PoeraDhical location of Lo mna _ Farm Acres, near enough to San Pedro harbor to make It j§li|
mM , g»«frt win vftiiiP «id lust far enough away to make it very desirable for residence and |". I
kt! rapid in value Wgh, sheltered valley with a magnificent view, shielded from the coast j||||
Wm wiXbyTlow range domestic anfTrdgltion .oil in the world an abundance
eood soft tater for both domestic and Irrigation purposes, conveniently situated in the mat- ■
[' A fer of quick an d frequent railway service, make this the best buy near Los Angeles. \|| I
I Only $425 an Acre and Up I
§§ 10 an Acre Down, 10 an Acre Per Month H
I Mm- «= nf Ho-llars are going to be spent in harbor improvements nearby. The highway
common fs going to fpend a portion of the good roads fund on a magnificent boulevard
il tha^oLhTtobeUtolos leTut a this property in a very short time now. Sales during the ' ■V-J
f•■ past few weeks have been big Come in and get map and literature and go down and see it. |||
Removed to 123 West Sixth Street
Xl In the new Howe Building, directly across the street from our old location. p:|
Main 3361 -TELEPHONES- A 1638
F?i«i . v, nTI( . Carriages meet all cars at Weston avenue on Sun- Er&3|
Ml day forenoons. 6 Take Gardena-San Pedro car, on Hill street. Kgg
fv -J Leaves Third and Main streets on the even hour. <Q

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