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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, May 15, 1910, Image 17

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-05-15/ed-1/seq-17/

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PART II
'PUNK' IS VERDICT
OF PARK SYSTEM
Judge Silent Paints Glowing Pic
ture of What Might Be
Done with Them
SUGGESTS NEW BOND ISSUE
Declares City Playgrounds Have
Been Neglected and $1,- -
200,000 Wasted
Judge Charles Silent took tho City
club by the hand yesterday afternoon
and led members a ramble through the
various city parks. But Judge Silent
did not say to thorn, "See the beautiful
flowers, breath this delightful ozone."
Nothing like It. What be said, In ef
fect, was, "Isn't this punk?" •"..'
The speaker said that $1,200,000 had
been spent on the parks In the last
ten years and he wanted to know what
had become of the money. The parks
certainly didn't look it, he said, <>nr
with esp'cclal reference to Westlake
park, If a deliberate attempt had been
made to ruin Its beauty a better Job
could not have been done, Incompe
tency and neglect through a long
period of years have done much to
make what Judge Silent considers one
of the city's greatest assets an abomi
nation Instead.
BOND ISSUE MAYBE ,
After he had pointed out the dis
agreeable things about the parks Judge
Silent, who Is a member of the park
commission, painted some glorious pic
tures of what could be done. It would
take much money, he conceeded, mil
lions perhaps, and it might require
bonds to provide the money. He sug
gested that as soon as the aqueduct
and harbor and power bonds have been
taken care of by their revenue produc
ing features the people vote bonds to
Improve the parks. One of the sugges
tions he made was to turn the lake nt
Westlako park into a real lake Instead
of a tank of water, plant an aVtlflclal
island in the center of ■ the beautiful
volcanic rock from Grlftlth park and
on the island erect a monument to
commemorate the Owens river project.
The monument, he considered, should
cost not less than $150,000. and ho be
lieved it could bo constructed from the
money that will be saved from the bond
Issue. _
A beautiful boulevard to Pasadena,
using Sycamore grove as the gateway
and the Arroyo Beco as the basis, was
one of the visions the speaker depicted.
He showed how feasible was the pro
ject and how easily it could be done
with a little money.
RED TAPE
After tolling what could be done with
the park! Judgo Silent told why the
present park commission, as enthusias
-11. bi It Is, has not done more. The
regulation! of civil service and the red
tape surrounding the purchase of sup
pliei be gave as the chief reason. He
told how the commission had ordered
certain seeds for planting in the parks
and that long after the time had
elapsed when nature demanded they
be, planted, if at all, the leads had not
been purchased, for the requisition had
not gone through the required routine.
The purchase price, of the seeds was
tn and lie had figured that the tinre
of the clerks who handled the requisi
tion through its various processes
amounted to $31. ■
He had no good words at all for the
civil service department. Ho told about
the effort of the park commission to
abolish the positions of flve watchmen
so as to save $400 a month to the city
and how the civil service department
had demanded they bo reinstated and
refused to certify the pay warrants of
certain laborers who were doing a por
tion of the watchmen's work. Judge
Silent declared the watchmen would
never be reinstated and if It was neces
sary there were two members on the
park board ready and willing to pay
the wages »f the laborers who were
so badly treated by the civil service
commission.
IF HALLEY'S COMET HITS
STANDARD OIL, WHAT —!
Rockefeller Is Coltish, but Ques
tion Staggers Him
NEW YORK, May 14.-sTohn D.
Rockefeller, feeling; gleeful—not to say
coltish—had fun with a newspaper ln
tervlewer today. Mr. Rockefeller, with
hi.H wife, was at the dock to sco his
daughter, Mrs. E. P. Prentice, and her
son sail for Europe, and began his
frolic by dodging reporters by hiding
behind the door In hia daughter's
Stateroom.
l,ater, on the dock, he was cornered,
and consented to answer questions,
■with the proviso, "Remember that this
il not a court. I can refuse to answer
■without acknowledging criminality."
"Are you going down the bay to
meet Roosevelt when he comes home?"
"Oh, no! No, no, no!" whs the reply.
"Why, he has been out killing lions
and tigers—Just hunting wild beasts.
I don't know what he might do to me
If he saw me."
"WT t are your views on Halley's
comet?" asked the reporter.
"I am no astronomer, young man,"
said Mr. Rockefeller. "So I don't think
about It. Have too many things to
think about, anyway."
"But now, Mr. Rockefeller," said the
nautical astronomer who gathers ship
news, "suppose the tail of Halley's
comet hit Standard OH, what would
liappen then?"
Mr. Rockefeller scratched his head
nr<>fully. Then he said: "You are too
SrlKht for me, I'm afraid. I am going
down to the end of the pier to wave
good by to my grandson."
COTTONSEED BREAD
That the cotton plant is capable of fur
nishing food as well as clothing Is asserted
by a resident of Ennls. Texas, who happens
to be a nephew of Secretary Dickinson. He
states that bread and cakes have been made
from cotton seed for years by those who
know.
Analysis of cotton seed flour shows that
1t contains 37.7 per cent more protein than
wheat flour, but ts^ deficient to the extent
of 4 4.7 Pr cent in carbohydrates. It would
require, therefore, to be mixed with sugar
In order to form a perfect article of food.
To supply the necessary consistency, about
40 per cent of wheat Hour Is added to the
cotton seed Boor in making bread, but for
cakes no mixture ia nee-ded. The cost of the
cotton seed (lour Is said to be only 60 or 75
per cent that of wheat flour.—Harper's
Weekly.
Flddli>dy~Did you find lodglnga high In
th« i- 11 >- (tiirlnK cnnvertlon weok?
Him' -W< Hi I stimild »ay ho! Why, my room
and liid coat mo ao much that I had to alt
up all night thinking about It In order to
f;et the worth ol my money. ,
SHE DOESN'T FLOG HER
GIRL; JUST BITES HER
Flatbush Woman in New York
Court Tries to Leap at Child
NEW YORK. May 14.—Her mother
hnd bitten her arms and cheeks, had
almost torn off his right ear, and
had kept her locked in the cellar of
their home for two days, said 8-year-old
Rosa Petlto of 501". Rutland road, Flat
bush, when she appeared against Mrs.
Carrie Potito in tho Flatbush court.
When the child was confronted by
her mother In court the youngster
■creamed and fled to the arms of a
court attendant, while Mrs. Petito gave
ear-splitting yells. S o violent did she
lie. cinie that her arms had to be held
belong she could be searched.
Last Thursday the Broklyn Children's
siK'lety received a complaint that at the
Rutland road address a child was being
tortured and kept a prisoner. The so
ciety investigated, with the result that
Rosa, a pretty girl with long, curly
black hair, was taken to the society's
rooms. Yesterday morning the mother
learned the child was to be In the Flat
bush court, and anxious to know what
was to become of her went thither.
When Mrs. Petito was seen in court
a warrant was made ■ out swiftly.
When she realized she was a prisoner
she screamed and beat back the of
ficer's hands. An order was given to
search her. In a frenzy she shrieked
ImnptmoHnna an"d' to?e her hair. Two
men finally overpowered her and Miss
Henry, the probation officer, searched
her. Tho captive had $400 in her
stocking.
Two sets of tooth marks were on
Rosa's cheeks. Her arms are so badly
injured that blood poisoning is feared.
In that case she may lose her arms.
Her right ear Is practically held on
with bandages.
Magistrate Nash postponed examina
tion until tomorrow and held the
mother In $500. She could not give It
and was taken to the Raymond street
Jail. The child was sent to the society's
rooms.
Tho father, Gulseppe Petlto, a street
cleaner, tried in vain to find some one
to ball his wife.
'I don't blamo my wife a bit," he said
to B reporter for the World. "Last
Thursday she told Rosa to go to school.
Rosa she would not go. She went out
there In that lot and played. My wife
goel and tries to brlnjr her in. Rosa
slie grabs a fence and nobody can tear
her hnnds loose. My wife no doubt
loam her temper and frets half crazy
and bites Rosa. That was bad," with
a shrug, "but the girl, oh, she Is so
bad! She took a dollar in school one
tiiTH 1, yes.
"My oldest boy he is in the Catholic
protectory for stealing. I work hard
all day. I can't watch them and work
too. Too bad if the Judge send my
wife to prison. We have six children
and they need her."
HUNT FOR HIDDEN RICHES
OF AGED HERMIT CREEDON
NEW YORK, May 14.—A hunt for the
heirs of aged Daniel Creedon and a
search for a big part of the $100,000 of
which It, Is believed he died possessed
was ordered yesterday by Surrogate
Daniel Noble of Queens county. He
directed Public Administrator John T.
Robinson to make the searches, aided
by A. D. Hrooks and Louis L. Shipley.
Disappointed in love, Creedon lived
twenty years as a recluse. He died last
March in a one-story hovel in Wood-
Bide. He was 72 years old.
Examination of his affairs so far has
Shown that he left twenty-one lots in
Woodside, valued at $25,000. He had a
tract in Flatbush, the value of which
has not yet been ascertained. His pa
pers show that he owned a farm of ISO
acres in Ireland. Those who knew him
best say he had several bank accounts.
From an old prayer book found In the
hovel it was learned that Creedon was
born in Brtdgettown, Inniscarra, County
Cork. It is believed two of his brothers
and the children of a sister are living.
Every Inch of the hovel will be ex
plored to find bank books, deeds and
perhaps cash. Persons living nearby
utter the belief that the shanty will be
found "lined with gold."
'.\"-\ WHEELED VEHICLES ■' %
AUTOMOBILES
""national,
automobile exchange
Successors to
MANHATTAN
AUTOMOBILE COMPANY
1226-28 South Olive Street
Phones—Home F5835, Main 1366
Automobiles, new and slightly used, all
makes, bought, sold and exchanged.
Cars sold on 6 per cent commission basis.
Some of our special bargains—New 1910
Mitchell, new 1910 Stoddard-Dayton, slightly
used Chalmers 30, Chalmers 40 roadster;
Cadillac 30, Regal 30, Studebaker E. M. F.
30, Auburn SO, 6-eylinder 7-pasßenger Thor
n as, 6-cyllnder Stevens-Duryea, Autocar,
Kissel Kar. Baker electric Waverley elec
tric, Hudson 20, Hupmoblle and (lfty others.
Come in and see us in our new quarters..
Practically new 7-possenger Steams, 60
-horsepowor; price, $2500. .'-,;'»»
5-14-7t
■OR SALE— 8 CYLINDER, 7-PASSEN
GER THOMAS TOURING CAR. LOOKS
AND RUNS LIKE NEW. EQUIPPED WITH
MOHAIR TOP, GLASS FRONT, SPEED
OMETER, NEW TIRES. MAGNETO. STOR
AGE BATTERY, EXTRA CASING, INNER
TUBES. WEED CHAINS. WE GUARAN
TEE THE CONDITION OF THIS MACHINE
TO BE PERFECT. WE WANT A CASH
OFFER FOR THIS CAR. TELEPHONE
MAIN 1366, HOME FSB3B. SEE Mil. BELL,
1226 S. OLIVE ST. .-. , . . ' 6-14-7t
FOR SALE—TOURIST AUTOMOBILE, FOUR
cylinder, 40-horse power. 6-paaBenger; a bar
gain if sold at once. Address T. J. GOLD
ING. Herald office. 6-1-tf
TYPEWRITERS
100 .:.-J.!> A XiPjJiWKITIJIK. :
Look over all the typewriters for sale in
' town, then buy c-e from us. Our window
speaks for I elf. We have all makes at
all prices. We sell the best typewriter car
bon that money can buy. We sell the best
typewriter ribbon that money can buy. Write
or call for free samples; If you are con
vinced, give us your business. We do not
employ solicitors to -annoy you, but we
handle a class of goods that get the business
for us. We are agents for the No. 6 Ullck
enaderfer Aluminum, the traveling man's
typewriter. ARTHUR O. WILSON CO., 320
8. Hill St. A 1672; Main 6428. 4-17-tf
ALL MAKES OF REBUILT TYFSWBIT
era Bee our bargains. Best rentals In city,
11.60 to |3 a month.
LOS ANQELBS TYPEWRITER
■■. EJCCHANGa. .x"*'V
A6IIS. 11l B. Broadway. Main Sail
-■;-■.. ■ . ■ . ' »-11-tl
TYPEWRITERS BOUGHT AND RENTED,
All makes guaranteed) repairing-. BAKER*
HOEY CO. (Inc.) 844H 80. Broadway.
Main 46U1: A 4070. 10-11-tf
_ STORAGE
LAUUM PRIVATE. LOCKED, IKON HUUIM
(or furniture, etc.; 11.60 and 12 per month.
Trunks, boxes, etc., 260 to (Oo; open vans,
It per day, or 76a per hour. We pack and
ship household goods everywhere at re
duced rates. COLTBAB'B VAN AND
STORAGE CO.. offloes 608-11 B. Main st.
Warehouse 416-17 Ban Pedro st. Phone*
F1171; Main HIT. ' l-si-tl
HOUSEHOLD GOODS MOVED IN MOP
era vans. - Shipped, stored In clean ware
houses. Private rooms. Coal and wood.
BHATTUCK & NIMMO, Ninth and Ala
meda streets. .. l-»u-tu-w-Ir-ti
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING. MAY 15, 1910.
ADVERTISERS
Count six average words as one Una.
No ad. accepted for less than the price
sf three lints. *
The Herald re»erves ths rlßht to re
vise advertisements and to reject or omit
and refund ths amount paid.
Report promptly to the classified man
ager failure to get returns or experience
with fraudulent or dl»honest advertisers.
Two or more Insertions are better than
one. Try a three-time ad. Renults al
most certain for anything.
For contract eolloltors and advertising
•dvlce call
SUNSETTMAIN 8000
HOME 10211
AND ASK FOB CLASSIFIED MANA^BB
SPECIAL~RATE,S
Want arts, lc a word rnrh Insertion.
Rooms for rent, 8 lines, 8 times.
Rooms with board, 3 lines. 8 times.
25 CENTS
lIKI.P WANTED—MaIe and female, 3
lines, a times,
25 CENTS
SITUATIONS WANTED
FREE
THE WEATHER
LOSANGEI^ES.May 14.1910._
Time.|Barom.|Thcr.|Hum"| Wind |Vlc7|Weather.
la.m. I a.tt I M j M I BHJ I 4 I Cloudy.
Maximum temperaturo, 72.
Minimum temperature, 56,
WEATKEn CONDITIONS
SAN FRANCISCO, May 14.—The following
maximum and minimum temperatures are re
ported from eastern stations for previous day:
Chicago, 46-40; New York, 62-48; Omaha, 66-50.
FORECAST
For Southern California—Fair Sunday; some
what warmer; light north wind, changing to
HOUth.
For San Francisco and vicinity—Fair Sunday,
somewhat warmer; light north wind changing
to brink west. **
For Santa Clara valley—Fair Sunday, some
what warmer; moderate north wind.
For Sacramento valley—Fair Sunday, some
what warmer; moderate north wind.
For San Joaquln valley—Fair Sunday, warm
er; moderate north wind.
MARRIAGE LICENSES
STRECKER-BLEDT-Frederlck J. C. Strecker,
aged 46, anil Louise Bledt, aged 44; natives of
Germany; both residents of Los Angeles.
WOLFSTEIN-HELLMAN—Edward Wolfsteln,
aged 34, and Flnrine J. Hellman, aged 22;
natives of California; residents of New York
and Lob Angeles.
BRIMHALL-HACKETT— E. Brlmhall,
aged 40. and Jennie Hackett, aged 42; na
tives of Minnesota and Wisconsin; residents
of Los Angeles and East Hollywood.
WALTERS-GRAND— M. Walters, aged
29, and Kffie Y. Grand, aged 25; natives of
West Virginia and California; both residents
of Los Angeles.
CHAPPELL-BENNETT-John. L. Chappell,
aged 22, and Grace Edna Bennett, aged 18;
natives of Missouri and Pennsylvania; both
residents of Los Angeles.
WALTER-DERING— A. Walter, aged
25, and Hattle C. Derlng, aged 20; natives of
Texas and Iowa; both rcslents of Los An
geles.
ROBERTS-MASON-Fred Roberts, aged 21,
and Isabelle Mason, aged 22; natives of Cali
fornia and New York; both residents of Los
Angeles.
BENEDICT-JOHNSON— S. Benedict,
aged 83. and Grace M. Johnson, aged 21; na
tives of Rhode Island and Idaho; both resi
dents or Los Angeles. .
HEWLETT-WRIGHT— Hewlett, aged
.38, and Jennie Wright, age 39; natives of
Vermont and England; both residents of Los
Angeles.
HURKE-COLLlNS—Michael A. Burke, aged 24,
and Eleanor T. Collins, aged 21; natives of
Massachusetts; both residents of Los An
geles. ,
MIRANDA - CALDERON — Jaclnto Miranda,
aged 22, and Maria Caiaeron. age 20; natives
of Mexico; both residents of Pasadena. ,
VALDEZ-VOLKMANN—Thomas A. Valdei,
aged 23, and Anna J. Volkmann, aged 19;
natives of eallfornla; residents of Holly
wood and San Francisco.
SCOTT-GERMAN—William D. Scott, aged 39.
and Esther German, aged 25; natives of
Missouri; residents of St. Louis and Kansas
City.
WETZEL-HOVER—Joseph W. Wetzel, aged 63.
and Armanda M. Hover, age 58: natives of
Michigan and Pennsylvania; residents of Los
Angeles and La Creeenta.
GRAM-PETERSON—EIner F. N. Gram, aged
22, and Ruth Peterson, aged 21; natives of
Sweden; residents of Los Angeles and Ful
lerton.
WATERS-KIRCHER—John H. Waters, aged
27, and Mary M. Klrcher. aged 15; natives
of lowa and California; both resients of Los
Angeles.
BIRTHS
BOYS
EDWARDS—To Davis and Estella Edwards,
905 Casco street.
TERRY—To Charles and Lucinda Terry, 251
Franklin avenue.
CARLSON—To E. and Laura Carlson, 443 Ezra
street.
SLAUGHTER— William and Willie Slaugh
ter, 2153 Sacramento street.
CROSS—To James and Pauline Cross, 1646 Clm
arron street. ■ -£> 11r
f\ j ; .
. '. .7- GIRLS
ANDERSON— Stephen and Mabel Anderson,
2670 North Griffin avenue.
HEYMAN—To N. A. and Amanda Hcyman,
3094 East Sixth street. { " ; \'7 ;.
DEATHS
DEVIN—John Devin. 918 Bonnie Brae street,
age 60, native of Illinois. ,
GALLOWAY—James' Galloway, County hospi
tal. age 66; nephritis. *
DIED
HAVES— formerly of El Monte, , died at
8:30 p. m. Thursday, May 12, at his resi
dence, 417 North Mentor avenue, Pasadena,
aged 75 years. Funeral will be conducted by
Monrovia Masonic lodge from undertaking
parlors of Runnaker & Reynolds, Monrovia,
at 2:30 p. m. Monday. May, 16. 5-14-2
BATTY—In Los Angeles, May 14, 1010, Mrs.
Martha Batty, a native of England, aged T»
■ years; mother of A. E. and Kate S. Batty.
' Remains at John H. Paul chapel, 2031 North
Broadway. Funeral notice later.
SEAMAN—Edward J. Seaman died 9 a. m.
May 14, 1910, at Dcs Molnes, lowa. Was
member of Branch 57, U. N. A. P. O. C,
and Royal Arcanum. Funeral notice later.
5-15-1
FUNERAL NOTICE
" ~*" ~ FUNERAL NOTICE
The members of Golden Rule lodge. No.
180, I. O. O. F., are requested to meet at
1438 Naud street Monday, May 16, at 2 p. m.,
for the purpose of attending the funeral of
our late brother, Charles Baeta. Interment
I O O. F. cemetery. All visiting brothers
invited. W. P. BCHLOSSER. Secretary.'
EUGENH ABERNATHY. N. U. 6-15-2
PATENTS —PATENT ATTORNEYS
PIONSEK PATENT AUifi«CJ(. UAZAUIJ A
BTHAUSE. ESTABLISHED 112 YEARS
, Oldest a?~~icy In Southern California.
American and foreign patents secured and
trade marks registered. PATENT LITI
GATION. 639 Cltlaeus National Bank
Building. Third and Main. Home AUDI;
Main KM. PATENT BOOK FREE.
l-ft-tt
PATENTS—I FURNISH MY CLIENTS
with copies of all correspondence had in
their cases (except foreign): I also furnish
free of charge complete copies of draw
' ings and specifications. Retain this for
future reforenoe. JAMES R. TOWNSEND.
Bradbury block. Phones Main 347; Horn*
4818. „ 2-28-so-tt
PATENTS AND TRADEMARKS, ALL, COON.
Mm. A. H. LIDDKKS, patent lawyer and
. solicitor, »12 Trust bldg., cor. Id and Spring.
U-4-tl
NO PATENT, NO PAY. ATTORNEY FEE
cut M. S. O. WELLS, 634 Germain bldg.
• 5-IS-tf
CHURCH NOTICES
Christian Science Services
First Church of Christ, Scientist
in Lot Angeles, In the church edifice, Seven
teenth and Figueroa sts., 11 a.m. and 8 p.m.,
sermon from the Christian Science Quar
terly. Subject, "Mortals and Immortals,"
Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Wednesday
evening meeting at 8 o'clock. Reading
rooms, 704 Herman W. Hellman building.
Spring and Fourth sts., open dally, Sunday
exceptcd, from 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. 6-15-1
ClrisfSai Science Services
Fourth Church of Christ. Scientist
at Friday Morning Club house, 940 South
Flgueroa st. Services Sunday, 11 a. m. Ser
mon from Christian Science Quarterly.
Subject, "Mortals and Immortals." Sunday
school, 9:30 a. m.; Wednesday evening
testimonial, meetings, 8 o'clock. Reading
rooms, 704 Herman W. Hellman building,
Spring and Fourth streets. Open dally,
rundays excepted, from 9 a. m. to 9 p. m.
5-14-2
The Independent Ctoiircto
'of Ctoirist.
Eighteenth and Flgueroa streets.
REV. J. S. THOMSON, Pastor.
Sunday service, 11 a. m.; subject of sermon,
"The Oreatest Battle of History." Solo,
"These Are They." Mrs. D. 'J. Kennelly.
Solo, "O Rest In the Lord." Mrs. George F.
Drake. Duet, "Jesus, Lover of My Soul,"
Mrs. Kennelly and Mrs. Drake. Miss Mary
L. O'Donoughue, organist. All are Invited,
especially strangers. 5-14-2t
St. Paul's Fro-Cattoedlral
VERY* REV! "WILLIAM MAC CORMACK,
DEAN.
7:30 — communion.
11 a. m.— Litany and holy communion. Rev.
L. C. Sanford of Berkeley will preach.
7:4s—Evening prayer. Sermon by dean. Top
-10, "What Shall We Do with the Prize
Fight?" Special music from oratorio of
"St. Paul." Organ offertory, Handel's
concerto in F major. 5-14-2
Tine Us Angeles
Fdlowsbip
REYNOLD E. BLIGHT, Minister.
11 a. m., service at Blanchard hall, 233 S.
Broadway. Subject. "Fads, Follies and Fal
lacies of the New Thought." Prelude on "Is
a Rational Tariff Law Possible?" All seats
free. ••' , 5-14-2t
A Socialist
exposition of anarchy and anarchists, by H.
J. Schade, reviewing P. Proudhon, the father
of anarchy; Emma Goldman, the queen of
anarchy; Ben Tucker, the bel esprit of an
archy. McKlnley hall, Walker Theater bldg.,
Sunday, May 15, 8 p. m. Free seats. All
Invited. ;•':.', / .' 6-15-1
Phone Home Al7l*. Hours, 12 to 8 p. m.
New Thought Books and Magazines for Sale.
METAPHYSICAL CIRCULATING LIBBAIIY
AND FREE READING ROOM.
Eleanor M. Reesburg, Librarian.
Established February, 1902. 611 Grant building,
northwest corner Fourth and 3roadway.
Membership duos, 26 cents per month.
LITERATURE FOR FREE DISTRIBUTION.
1-23-s-tf
Liberal Club
Mammoth hall, 617 S. Broadway. Something
good every Sunday. Tonight, Grant K. Ben
nett speaks on "The Quest of Happiness," a
sociological discussion. Questions and gen
eral discussion. „. 5-15-1
Miss Emma Goldman
will lecture tonight at 8 p. m., Burbank
hall, 542 S. Main St. Subject, "The Drama
and Sex." Dr. Ben L. Reitman, chairman.
6-15-1
First Unitarian Church
925 S. Flower St. . . ..i'-J .' ! ~
Rev. E. Stanton Hodgin, Minister.
In the absence of Rev. Mr. Hodgin, the pul
pit will be occupied by Rev. Ed A. Cantrell.
Subject, "Constructive Modernism." , 5-15-1
MEMORIAL BAPTIST CHURCH, GRAND
aye. and 23rd st. Preaching morning and
evening by the pastor, ,Rev. C. C. Pierce,
D. D. Illustrated address on "The French
Revolution" by Prof. R. A. Glbbs at the
close of the evening sermon. 6-15-1
UNIVERSALIST
McKlnley hall. Walker Auditorium bldg. The
pastor, Rev. C. Ellwood Nash, D. D., will
preach at 11; subject, "The Magic and the
Menace of the New Thought." Sunday
school 9:45. Welcome. 5-15-1
PENIEL HALL, 121 8. MAIN. NOON PHAY
er meeting dally; gospel meeting every
Bight. ' I-l-«mo
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
FREE. $3 TO »12.
NEW MARRIAGE LAWS EXPLAINED.
Costs advanced In liens, attachments and
damage suits. Probate, foreclosures and all
legal work.
BAIL ADVANCED IN CRIMINAL CASES.
SECURITY LAW AND ADJUSTMENT CO.,
821-22-23-24 BRYSON BLK., 2d and Spring.
ATTORNEYS FOR THE PEOPLE.
NOTARIES PUBLIC. Expert law stenogra
phers. Hours 8:30 to 6; Wednesday and Sat
urday evenings, 7 to 8.
Bring or mail this ad, entitling you to free
consultation and advice,
A superior Judge said recently: "Beware of
attorneys who advertise their room number
only." 5-15-1
LAWS ON DOMESTIC RELATIONS. ARE
you In trouble? See us. Strictly confi
dential. Consultation free. Probate mat
ters, estates, damage suits, accounts, col
lections, etc. 324 BHADBUHY BLDG.,
S. E. cor. 3rd and Broadway. 5-13-lmo
COST IN DIVORCE SUITS »12; MARRIAGE
laws explained. Come and talk it over.
Consultation • free. Hours 8 to 5; evenings,
7 to 8; Sundays. 11 to 12. 321 Bryson
i Block. V> ,i.;.>,''/. 5-11-4 mo
SPECIAL INVESTIGATIONS — PERSONAL
Injury claims specialty; es'it^s settled. J.
W. MACY, 638 Douglas bldi,'. Phones A 8633.
Main 8533. ' tl
B. U. WITTE, NOTARY PUBLIC—PEN
sIon papers, wills. Insurance and collec
tions negotiated. 844 Vi 8. BROADWAY.
1-19-tJ
DIVORCE LAWS OF NEVADA AND OTHER
" states tree on request. BOX 623, Ooldlield,
Nevada. . .. • 6-9-tf
J. MARION BROOKS, CHAMBER OF COM
■ merca bldg. (U. S. Atty.); open evenings;
notary. ' 5-15-2
CEMETERIES
'jdOLZYWOOD CEMETERY"
Rolling lawns, trees, shrubbery and beauti
ful lakes.
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 IS SELECT
Al 131. 208 LaugliUu Bids. * Mulu 381.
Cemetery phones 50055; Hollywood 512. .
EVERGREEN CEMETERY
The ■ Los Angeles Cemetery association,
Boyle Heights, near city limits. Operated
wider perpetual charter from Los Angeles
city. Modern chapel aniL crematory.
Office, 830 Bradbury Bide.
Phones—Main 113-; AS4BB.
Cemetery—Home D 1083; Boyle 9.
«-8-12ro
7 ROSEDALE CEMETERY
An endowed memorial park, noted for Its
natural beauty; endowment fund for per
petual care, over (260,000; modern receiv-
Ing vault, chapel, crematory and columbar
ium; accessible. City office. SUITE SO2-101
EXCHANGE BLDO.. N. E. cor. Third and
Hill sts. Phone* Main »09; AS62O. Cemetery
office, 1811 W. Washington st. Phones 78851;
W«il 10. t-l-18m
PAINTING AND PAPERHANGING
Fainting, Paper Hanging, Tinting, Decorat
ing. Estimates; wall paper, paints. J. A.
LINNEY * CO., lIS W. BdL Bdwy. 1758.
1T3260. . . t-«-lOj
WANTED
*', v HELP—MALE
WANTED—MEN, BY LARGE CONTRACTING
company; can learn trade of plumbing, elec
tricity, bricklaying, automobiles, In few
months; no apprentice or helpers work and
no expense; (20,000 contract work going; cat
alogue free. UNITED TRADE SCHOOL
CONTRACTING COMPANY. 647 Pacific Elec
tric Bldg. 4-30-tf
LIVE MAN IN EACH COMMUNITY TO OWN
and operate a business In his home; pronts
are $^)0 each week; money comes In every
day and all yours; brand new business; no
canvassing; no capital; particulars free.
FRANK C. VOORHIES, Desk C. E., Omaha,
Neb. 6-15-1
WANTED—MAN; MUST BE WILLING TO
learn and capable of, acting as our repre
sentative; no canvassing or soliciting; good
Income assured. Address NATIONAL CO
OPERATIVE REALTY CO., 922 Marden blk.,
Washington, D. C. '" 5-15-1
WRITE FOR NEWSPAPERS AND MAGA
zIm-s and earn a large income, anywhere, at
home or abroad, all or part time. Send for
our free booklet 8, PROGRESS MAGAZINE,
Chicago. 6-15-1
FREE SCHOLARSHIP IN THE INTERNA
tIonaI Correspondence School In exchange for
a lew hours' light work. Call between 8:30
and 9 a. m., 345 PACIFIC ELECTRIC BLDG.
6-11-5
WANTED—MAN FOR POSITION ON CITY
routes; must have some cash and best of
terence; position will pay $126 per month.
Bee MR. ;KAY, Herald. 6-14-tf
SALESMEN WANTED TO SELL REAL
estate; live men of good address; former ex
perience in real estate not required. W. W.
NORTON & CO., 124 S. Broadway. 5-15-1
WANTED-OOOD BOY FOR MORNING
route, south of 7th and east of Main; pays
$9 a month. Ask for MR. WILLIS at Her
ald office after 6 p. m. 6-14-3
WANTWT\—THREE OH FOUR YQU"G ME.','
to solicit Insurance in all Its branches; com
mission basis only. Call 510 Union Trust
bldg. 6-15-1
UGU'-i'IMAU
DESERTION AND FAILURE TO PROVIDE
are Jallable offenses. New marriage laws
explained. Consultation and advice FREE.
Come up and talk It over.
SECURITY LAW AND ADJUSTMENT CO.,
321-22-23-24 BRYSON BLK., 2d and Spring.
Hours, 8:30 to 6. Wednesday and Satur
day evenings, 7 to 8. 6-15-1
STENOGRAPHER, CAPABLE OF OPER
atlng Edison rotary mimeograph In strict
ly first class manner. Call apartment 15,
MISSION APTS.. 202 N. Broadway, be
tween 2 and 3 o'clock today. No ama
teurs. „-,-•-. 5-15-1
LADIES AND GIRLS AT HOME STEADY
or evenings; can stamp transfer. 1.60
dos. upward; original, reliable firm. Room
(It MASON BLDQ- 228 W. Fourth
' »-11-tf
FREE SCHOLARSHIP IN THE INTERNA
tIonaI Correspondence School In exchange for
a few hours light work. Call between 8:30
and 9 a. m., 345 PACIFIC ELECTRIC BLDG.
6-11-6
WANTED—EXPERIENCED WORKERS ON
power sewing machines. Apply MODERN
GARMENT MANUFACTURING CO., 241^
Firth. 5-15-1
WANTED—COMPETENT GIRL WITH REF
erences for general housework. 316 N.
Leinona aye., Hollywood. Telephone 69474.
1-8-7
HELP—MALE OR FEMALE
MEN AND WOMEN WANTED TO INTRO
duce to their friends one of the most at
tractive real estate propositions. This work
will not Interfere with present occupation.
A good thing for the right person. W. W.
NORTON & CO.. 124 S. Broadway. 5-15-1
WANTED—FOUR LADIES, BEAUTY CUL
ture; pay big; learn right. FLORENTINE
HAIRDRESSING COLLEGE, world's
largest. 227 Mercantile place, corner Broad
way. 5-15-tf
WANTED—MEN J.ND WOMEN TO LEA UN
tbe barber trv&e; guaranteed In eight
weeks. CatsVNrue free. MOHLER BAR
BER COLLEGE. 112 a. Second st. 7-1-tf
WANTED—LADIES AND GENTLEMEN ON
commission to build up business for Hie.
616 Chamber of Commerce bldg. 5-7-tf
. AGENTS
AUENTS WANTED—BIG MONEY; KX
penses paid; no experience required; variety
portraits, bromides, photo pillow tops; 30c;
frames at our factory prices; credit given;
catalogue and samples free. RITTER ART
STUDIO, 1214 W. Madison, Chicago, 111. 5-15-1
MEN AND WOMEN— MORE NEW ABTl
cles, needed In every home; big profits; easy
work, no experience required; spare time or
steady work; FAIR MFG. CO., H. F. 1803,
Racine. Wis. 5-16-1
AGENTS — SUN RAY INCANDESCENT
burners fit all lamps; 100-300 candlepower
light; prices defy competition; Investigate.
SIMPLEX GASLIGHT CO., 23 Park Row,
New York. 5-15-1
FREE SAMPLES—AGENTS ONLY; FAUCET
Strainer, Splash Preventer. Send 2c stamp
(mailing cost). $5 profit dally and upward.
Let us prove It. P. W. SEED, 93 Reade st.,
N. Y. 5-15-1
MAN OR WOMAN IN EACH LOCALITY TO
follow our instructions; good pay, cash week
ly made; no canvassing. Dept 381, PAN
DORA MFG. CO.. London, Ont. 5-15-1
STEADY WORK FOR GOOD SOLICITORS.
HANSSLER'S STUDIOS, 107 N. Spring St.,
1914 S. Figueroa st. ' 5-15-6t
PARTNERS
WANTED—PARTNER WHO CAN FURNISH
automobile for one-third Interest in real
estate business. No capital required. Firm
doing a large business.
FRENCH-McREYNOLDS REALTY CO.
Phono A 5640. 721-722 Bryson Bldg.
5-15-1
SITUATIONS—MALE '
WANTED—GOOD CLERK OR MANAGER'S
position by a young man of ability; have
been dealing with public; not a cheap man;
those having good proposition write me. Ad
dress BOX 239 A, R. F. D., Los Angeles.
. - . . ■■.•■.., ; 5-15-3t
SITUATION, BY YOUNG MAN 1»
years of age. Willing to do most anything,
but would prefer clerking. Address J. F.
X., care 228 East Second St., Long Beach,
Cal. ' 4-16 tf
BETHLEHEM FREE EMPLOYMENT
agency, 610 Vlgnes street. Main 672(;
Home A4SB4. , Men -or housecleanlng,
yard work and general labor. 8-2«-tf
YOUNG LAWYER SOLICITS WORK' WITH
reputable- law firm; trial period given; anx
ious'for work; Al references. Address BOX
■ 348, Herald. ■ . • 5-15-1
EXPERIENCED BOOKEEPER AND
clerk, I now employed, desires to change;
willing to leave town. Address BOX 237
Herald. 6-10-tf
WANTED—YOUNG MAN HANDY WITH
tools wants any kind of work; can run and
repair automobiles. Address BOX 182, Her
ald. - ■ 6-11-7
SITUATION WANTED—FIRST CLASS CAR
penter will draw your plans and build your
house by days' work. BOX 141, Herald.
r ■.;- ..,:,..,-» ■ • ' 5-15-1
SITUATIONS—FEMALE
WANTED-A HOME 'WITH a LIBERAL
minded Individual who has advanced ideas,
clean thoughts, educated In thought culture,
environment to be music, large grounds,
trees, shrubbery, flowers. By middle-aged
lady. References. Address MRS. E. F.
GREEN, 1023 E. 49th at., Los Angeles, Cal.
6-12-7
WANTED—PERMANENT POSITION BY
bookkeeper, typewriter and cashier, 16 years
experience; references. Address BOX 8056.
Herald. <•"•''
SITUATIONS— AND FEMALE
WANTED—WORK IN PRIVATE HOUSIB,
flO month, room and board, while attend
ing school; school hours from a to » P- ■»•
P. O. BOX 847. City. f-11-tt
WANTED—TO PURCHASE STOCK
WANTED—
Stock In the Los Angeles Investment com
pany; any amount up to »40,000 at W a share.
G. F., care Globe Savings Bank.
:.Vv- t It-. '"'■ *•"•"
WANTED
MONEY
MONEY WANTED
I offer for sale the following first mortgage
loans:
$20,000—6 per cent net, quarterly.
$1,200—7 per cent, quarterly.
$1,000—7 per cent net, quarterly.
$900—7 per cent, quarterly.
$800—8 per cent, quarterly.
$700— per cent, quarterly.
$',00—8 per cent, quarterly.
$100— per cent, quarterly.
These loans are all secured by improved
property in the city of Los Angeles, made
by good parties, and interest will be paid
promptly.
MARSHALL STIMSON
- Attorney-at-Law
801-802 Wright & Callender Bldg.
Fourth and Hill Sts.
Los Angeles, Cat.
Main 4441, m«. 6-15-1
TO PURCHASE— REAL ESTATE
Business Property Wanted
Want 25 to 75 feet front on Hill, Olive,
Grand or Figueroa, between Sixth and Ninth
stl . have buyer waiting. Deal with owner
only.
MERRILL & FOGG
210 Central Bldg.
t-15-1
WANTED-SMALL ACREAGE IN LOS AN
gelea county, preferably near foothills.
Must be cheap land.
R. M. It., 544 Douglas building.
5-15-1
CASH FOR PROPERTY, ANY KIND, ANY
where. If you want to buy or sell, address
NORTHWESTERN BUSINESS AGENCY,
Minneapolis. 5-l-8-15-22-23-5t
TO PURCHASE—MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED— CASH PAID FOR FBATHUS
►sis. ?:s £.'-?; rssr.o st. rie^s
FYnTI: Maln'Viflt, lV I*7-5
REAL ESTATE
WANTED—SMALL ROOMING HOUSE IN
exchange for clear lot in Riverside.
•<;-■- CLEMENTS & FLY
Main 7308, F3272. 602 S. Hill St.
6-15-1
MISCELLANEOUS
WHETHER YOU ARE FROM MISSOURI OR
Alaska I can "show you" the best lots for
the money In the southwest of the city $(">0
to $900. See me at 51st and Normandie
avenue (4Sth street or 54th street care).
RICHARDS, tract agent for
the McCarthy company,
£01 North Broadway.
Main 1202-A5911. 5-15-1
WANTED—BUILDERS TO LOOK AT BUNCH
of city lota ready to build on. Prices and
terms to suit.
the McCarthy company,
201 North Broadway.
Main 1202-AMU. B-15-1
WANTED—PERSONS DESIRING A COZY
home to phone or call on
the McCarthy company,
201 North Broadway.
Main 1202-A5941. 5-15-1
WANTED—GOOD AUTOMOBILE, $1000 TO
$1500; pay for same with $1050 equity in
$1800 Wllshlre lot and cash. Address 1009
St. Andrews place. West 4668. 6-15-1
WANTED—SECOND HAND FILE CASES
for card system and document file; must be
modern and In good order. BOX 221, Her
aid. 5-5-tf
r-'OR RENT
APARTMENTS—FURNISHED AND
UNFURNISHED
Hotel Seville
732-734 S. FLOWER ST.
One of the finest family hotels in the cli/.
Newly furnished throughout; steam . heat;
hot and cold water; electrlo lights; European
plan. Only a short walk from Broadway.
Phones: Main 8513; FOMS. 4-1-U
TO LET—NICELY FURNISHED, CLEAN
rooms, block from Broadway; cheap rent
for two to share same room. 247 S. HILL.
5-15-1
ROOMS—FURNISHED
GIRARD HOUSE
115 E. THIRD ST.
100 all outside rooms; 50 wltb private
bath; central location; elevator service;
steam heat; rates as low as $15 month;
with private bath. $26. Main 2330; Home
10861. l-24-tf
ROOMS—UNFURNISHED
TO LET, FURNISHED-TWO DESIRABLE
rooms, sink, bath, gas, $10; or 3 rooms, $13,
for adults. 418 AYE. 61. PHONE 89588.
1 5-15-1
ROOMS AND BOARD
ELEGANTLY FURNISHED ROOMS, WITH
or without board; rates moderate. THE
HAVERHILL, 1231 West Eighth St. Phone
Main 4106. 6-15-3t
SPLENDID ACCOMMODATIONS FOR TU
bercular patient wishing special diet and
care. P. O. BOX 121, Pasadena. 5-14-6
HOUSES—UNFURNISHED
FOR RENT RATES-BUNGALOW, 6 ROOMS,
large lot, good location.
the McCarthy company,
' 201 North Broadway.
Main 1202-A6941. 5-15-1
FOR RENT —7-ROOM HOUSE. 1463 EAST
49th St., $15 per month. Apply 610 SAN
FERNANDO BLDG. Phone Main 3526.
5-15-1
FOR RENT—UNFURNISHED 4-ROOMS AND
bath; five minutes' walk from Broadway.
229 K. GRAND. 5-14-7
ROOMS—FURNISHED and UNFURNISHED
A NICE COTTAQJS, FURNISHED OR UN
furnished, for rent at a bargain. Call on S.
T. BURKE, cor. 68th and Main st. 6-15-3
HOUSES FURNISHED
FOR RENT—4-ROOM COTTAGE; BATH,
place for chickens; $12 per month. Call at
237 N. Prlchard st. Main 6554. 5-13-3
OFFICES
STORE FOR RENT IN GROWING SUBURB
of Los Angeles; excellent opening for drug
store or dry goods and notions; three months'
rent free. 405 Mason Opera House bldg.
Home 10963. 5-15-IS-2t
FOR RENT—NICE SUNNY FRONT OF
flees on Broadway; large windows and
advertising apace; also smaller offices. In
aulre room 4. 244 8. BROADWAY.
MISCELLANEOUS
TO LET-DESK ROOM. INCLUDING DESK,
both phones, etc., $10. 416 Union Trust bldg.
. . 5-15-1
PHYSICIANS
HICKOIC DR. HICK.OK.
SPECIALIST FOR WOMEN.
632 W. SIXTH ST., SUITE 107.
Maternity home; confinements, with adop
tion If desired. Absolute privacy. Moderate
charges. Terms to suit. Examination free.
Hours 10 to 4; Sundays, 10 to 1. Phones—
F8236, Broadwa/ 9776. 4-19-tl
DR. CROCKER.
' Specialist for Women.
Hamburger's Majestlo Theater Bulldlaa,
Absolute privacy. Hours 10 to 4.
CONSULT FRKB.
-. i ■ ■ 13-:t-l!nt
DR. MARY R. HUTCHESON, NATUROPATH
and vital healer, treats all ailments. 6323
"MILADELPHIA ST. Consultation free.
4-13-tf
WOMAN'S HOSPITAL
Obstetrics, surgical and medical cases. Term*
reasonable. 1245 South Flower. F4U4. I-U-tt
DA TAYLOR. 117 H 8. MAIN ST. Dis
eases of women. 3-»-tf
SANITARIUMS ;^3
"•"y THE WOMAN'S 110.-a-l I.VL
Exclusively tor women and children. Best
equipped and homelike hospital In the
city for confinement cases. Terms to suit.
1141 South Flower. 1*4114.. 1-11-M
MONEY TO LOAN
WANTED—LAND MORTGAGES; 40 TO 60
per cent "l value loaned on Los Angeles real
estate. Use our own capital. Act Quickly.
Luw rates. No commission.
THE JOHN M. C. MARBLE
COMPANY
H. W. Hellman Building
6-16-18-13-1
MORTGAGE BUSINESS
EXCLUSIVELY
Any amount you want
tKI to $50,000.
Lowest rates—city or country.
FRANK C. CURRY,
436 Byrne bids.. Third and Broadway.
Phones A7BG2, Main 2165. 5-l-6ma
FIRST MORTGAGES BOUGHT AND MADE.
THE JOHN M. C. MARBLE
COMPANY
H. W. Hellman Building
6-15-20-2t
MONEY TO LOAN. SECURED BY FIRST
arid second mortgages on real estate, large
and bmall amount*, or payable monthly.
Mortgages, trust deeds and contracts Issued
for the sail* of real estate bought.
NOURSE & CO.. 202-204 L. A. Trust Bldg..
Becond and Spring. Both phones. tt
MONEY TO LOAN
$50,000 to loan oa real estate, city or coun
try, 6 to 7 per cent, amounts to suit.
MOVER & GILBERT. 802 H. W. Hellmaa
Bldg. Home phone ASB27; Main 6474.
10-2-tf
SALARY LOANS. CHATTEL LOANS.
See US before you borrow money on sal
ary or furniture. GREAT WESTERN
INV. CO. (lac.) 612 Grosse Bldg., corner
(Sixth and Spring. F8848; Main 4928.
4-8-rf
I HAVB $20,000 TO BE LOANED AT CUR
rent rates on city or suburban real estate;
prefer small loans, $200 to $1000. R. W.
MnyFTl. «04 Frost "Rid*. F6107. 4-25-lm
MONEY TO SALARIED MEN AND
women accommodated without delay or pub
licity. SOUTHERN CREDIT CO., 411 O. T.
Johnson Bldg. 3-14-tf
R. W. POINDEXTER, 409 WILCOX BLDO..
will loan you what you need on real es
tate, stocks and bonds. Uulldins loans a
specialty. »-»-tf
MONEY LOANED ON DIAMONDS. FURNl
ture, pianos and any kind of security; low
rates. JOHNSON. 339 H. W. Hellman
Bldg. 2-18-«ino
TO SALARIED PEOPLE; NO RED
tape; without security; confidential, WEST
COAST EXCHANGE. 41» Henna Bldg.
10-4-tf
DON'T BORROW MONEY ON SALARY
until you see me. F. A. NEWTON. 701
O. T. Johnson bldg. 6-7-lmo
PRIVATE MONEY. I TO 7 PER CENT.
LOCKHART & BON. «01 H. W. Hellman
Bldg. A 7652. l-10-tl
$500 TO »10,000 TO LOAN AT 1 PER CENT.
T. L. O'BRIEN. & CO.. Jefferson and Main.
; 4-aa-imn
FOR EXCHANGE
REAL ESTATE
320 ACRES FINE LAND
Near Oceanslde. Ideal for stock, grain
and alfalfa. House, barn, windmill, etc.
Running water in creek the year round. In
two years an experienced rancher and
stockman can make this sell for $75 per
acre, with a comparatively smalt outlay for
added improvements. Price $45 per acre.
Owner wants city house, lots, suburban or
San Fernando, or good business opening up
to $7500; balance LONG TIME.
HOMESTEAD LAND AND
BUILDING CO.
611-512 I. W. Hellman Bldg. .
6-15-1
SANTA BARBARA HOMES~
Two houses, 6 and 7 rooms, on large lots,
one close to business center, the other in
the best residence section in Santa Barbara.
Price $7000. Want city lots or small acre
age, suburban or San Fernando valley.
HOMESTEAD LAND AND
BUILDING CO.
611-512 I. W. Bellman Bldg.
6-15-!
FOR exchange—city property for
country property, and country properties for
city properties. All exchanges arranged on
an equitable cash value for both sides. Try
us. BLACK BROS., 208-9 H. W. Hellman
Bldg.
~~~ 5-15-1
FOR EXCHANGE — I HAVE A CLEAR
lot at Redondo, 3 blocks from city hall,
faring the ocean; tine for apartments or
hotel; street work all in; gas, electricity
■ and sewer; One view of the ocean; iroulil
trade for lot at. Uuntlngton Park, Glen
dale or city. Lot valued at $900; make
offer. OWNER. bo» 564. Herald office.
EXCHANGE-5-ROOM MODERN HOUSE;
nice lot, 60x135, in nice part of city. Want
little 2-acre chicken ranch, with good im
provements, not over 10 miles from city.
BANGS & BIGELOW
415 S. Hill St. _ 5-15-1
FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE—B-ROOM MOD
era house at 1715 W. 23rd St., near Nor
mandle; worth $6000; take $4750 cash, terms
or what have you to trade? Mortgage of
$2000 against it. OWNER, 1009 St. Andrews
place. West 46Gff. 6-15-1
FOR EXCHANGE— TWO-STORY
house, on high ground; lot 44x135; price $5000;
mortgage $2000, 2'A years at 6 per cent.
Want acreage or vacant lots, Glendale or
Ocean Park. MRS. WRIGHT, 313 W. Third,
room 204. .-6-15-1
EXCHANGE-LARGE CORNER LOT ON
Harvard, $4000; mortgage $1000. Want lot
or house and lot on high ground; S-cent
fare. MRS. WRIGHT. 313 . West Third.
room 204. 6-15-1
CASH FOR PROPERTY, ANY KIND, ANY
where: If you want to buy or sell address
NORTHWESTERN BUSINESS AGENCY.
Minneapolis. 5-l-8-15-22-29-5t
FOR EXCHANGE-S2:>OO—BUILDERS' NEW
bungalow, subject to $1000 mortgage,' for
clear lots. PHONE MAIN 1202, A 5941.
6-15-1
V MISCELLANEOUS
BOWEN REALTY EXCHANGE
-210 STORY BLDO.
' V
SIXTH AND BROADWAY
Phones Main 7342 and F2256
WE MAKE A SPECIALTY OP
' EXCHANGING PROPERTY NO
MATTER WHERE LOCATED.
If you have eastern and want California,
lea us.
11 you have California and want eastern,
see us.
If you have Los Angeles city and want
. country, see us.
If you have country and want city, see us.
If you want a home, we have houses and
bungalows in all parts of Los Angeles at
low prices, for a small amount down and
easy monthly payments.
If you want to buy a lot, we have them In
all parts of Los Angeles at bargain prices,
"ither for cash or small monthly payments.
If you want a ranch, we have them, all
sizes and locations, at very attractive prices.
• If you want a piece of acreage, we have
it close to Los Angeles or in the San
Joaquin valley at prices and terms which
are interesting.
* SEE US FOR BARGAINS. WE CAN
SUPPLY YOUR WANTS
Bowen Realty Exchange
110 STORY lil-I'.;.
Sixth and Broadway
Phones Main 7342, F2256. B""~*
FOR EXCHANGE—I HAVB A CLEAR LOT
In Colton tl-at 1 will trade for diamonds,
furniture, auto, or what hay. you? Ad
dress BOX 634. Herald. l-11-tl
WILL TRADE STOCK IN BISHOP CREEK
Oold company and other mining «°£ * *°'
stock in California Wave Motor company
'Reynold.). BOX Hi. Herald. «-»«-»
FOR EXCHANGE-A OOOD 45 70 lUKI.B
for a good shotgun, or what have you? Ad
dress BOX 202. Herald. »" «-»•«
5

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