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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, June 28, 1910, Image 14

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-06-28/ed-1/seq-14/

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NEWS FROM NEIGHBORING CITIES
PASADENA
O»TT—pond—t—
Baa. phone
OFFICE. »0 WTCST COIX>RADO BTRKKT. rboiM 2627.
LABOR JOINS PASADENA
IN LIGHT RATE FIGHT
Union Men Pass Resolutions
Pledging Allegiance to
City in Struggle
PASADENA, Juno Union labor
of Pasadena has allied Its forces with
those of the city in the electric light
war. The Board of Labor, made up of
150 union men in this tity, representing
sixteen orgonized trades, last night
passed a resolution pledging Its al
legiance. It reads:
"Resolved, That without indorsing
the action of any particular individual
in the present electric light war, the
Pasadena Board of Labor heartily in
dorses the fight of the city against the
Edison company and urges every mem
ber of organized labor in this city to
support the municipal light plant by
his patronage and through all other
reasonable means."
Interest in the fight continues un
abated. The membership roll in the
recently formed Municipal Light league
up to last night contained 201 names of
prominent business men, bankers and
others, who have subscribed to the
constitution of the organization to pro
tect the municipal light plant in every
•way and see that no one is elected or
appointed to office who will betray tho
plant Into tho hands of a corporation.
Despite the flag of truce which was
flown at Saturday night's meeting,
when Mayor Earley suggested a com
promise between the city and the Edi
son company through the purchase of
juice by wholesale from the latter,
with the understanding that it should
withdraw from the field, the lighting
war goes on. Mayor Earley yesterday
explained that he did not assume to
make an offer from the city, but was
expressing his own opinion. William
B. Staats, acting president of the Edi
son company during the absence of
President John B. Miller in Europe,
states that the proposal from the
company to meet the city on that basis
was made in good faith.
Manager Koiner of the municipal
plant said last evening: "The offer
of a compromise has no bearing on
• our department. We are gaining new
customers daily, and our volunteer
solicitors will continue to work as hard
as ever. If there is any conference on
the matter of the city buying juice
from the corporation it must come
from them."
City Attorney Wood, one of the
prime movers in the Municipal Light
league, also stands pat. He declares
that the city has gained SOO cus
tomers since the war began, and that
many more will be signed up this week.
He is supported by other members of
the league, who declare that the cam
paign will not end until 1000 more sub
scribers are signed up, when the city
plant will be on a firm basis and can
guarantee a permanent B-cent rate
until such time os business warrants
lO£isr g Ea^/Testenlay Issued a
signed statement in which he refuted
the rumor that he is not in accord
with the campaign inaugurated by City
Attorney Wood and others during his
absence on vacation. He appeals to
the citizens to rally to the support of
the city plant by giving it their
patronage. __^_-. .
ASSESSMENT DISTRICT
FOR STORM DRAIN FIXED
PASADENA, June 28.—City Engineer
Van Ornum announces that the boun
daries have been described for the
assessment district for the construc
tion of the $150,000 storm drain on
Broadway with laterals on Walnut and
Center streets. Bids will be asked for
in a few weeks. The boundaries are
as follows: Both frontages on Ma
rengo avenue from the south city lim
its to Washington street, west In the
center of Washington to Fair Oaks
avenue, down the center of Fair Oaks
to Mountain street, west in the center
of Mountain to Lincoln avenue, from
there on a curved line along the bluft
to the corner of Walnut street and
Orange Grove avenue, taking in West
moreland place, down the center of
Orange Grove avenue to liellefontaine
street and from there south and east
on an Irregular line to Fair Oaks ave
nue and Columbia street at the city
limits.
COMMISSIONER SURPRISES
PASADENA BY RESIGNING
PASADENA, June 28.—Mayor Earley
stated last evening that he had no
one in view to fill the vacancy on the
board of city commissioners caused by
the retirement of Dr. Rudolph Schiff
man, who tendered his resignation the
first of the month.
The announcement of the resignation
at yesterday's meeting came as a sur
prise to many. It had ben handed to
Mayor Earley just before he left for
the north on his recent vacation, and
he postponed action until hia return.
PASADENA READY FOR A
SAFE AND SANE FOURTH
PASADENA, June 28.—The board of
trade lias Issued a call for WO i>alm
PASADENA CLASSIFIED
FOR RENT
MISCELLANEOUS
HOME FOR CHILDREN-PARENTS TRAV
ellng can eecuia pleasant home for children
with lady physician; treatment If necessary;
■ tural hygienic methods; substantial table;
prices reasonable. !U N. ICUCLID, PABA
DKN'A. 6-1-lmo
PASA. TRANSFER & STORAGE CO.
NEW FIUEPKOOF STORAGE WAKE
housQ for household poods and automo
biles. OHlca »l S. UKOAIj'.VAY.
8-i:-lmo
STONE'S CAFETERIA
THIS 13 CAFETERIA WEATHER
Cheaper to tat here than at hum«.
199 EAST COLORADO ST.
6-10-lmo
PASADENA SHOE HOSPITAL
MEN'S BBWED BOLES AND HEELS, Hi
Indie*', 850. 161 K. FAIR OAKS AVI!. 6-25-t
Circulation D*pt.
llnnir ie*t.
Sunset 2740
fronds for decorating Tournament
l«ark July 4. Scores of city lights, 300
Japanese lanterns and hundreds of
yards of bunting will also be used in
the decorations. Committee chairmen
met yesterday and report everything
in readiness for Pasadena's safe and
sane celebration except a few minor
details. Tickets for the reserved seal
on were placed on sale yesterday
at tho board of trade rooms only.
PASADENAN DIES AT OLIVE
PASADENA, June 28.—Word was re
ceived here yesterday of the death at
c (live, Orange county, of Mrs. Bstella
Bachman Hrokaw, formerly of Pasa
dena, Whose demise it is said resulted
from brooding over the death of a son
in this city just before Christmas, 190 S.
lUrs. Krokaw was the author of a
book, "The soul of the World." She
leaves a husband and two small chil
dren.
CHURCH THANKS GOVERNOR
PASADENA, June 2S.—The congrega
tion of the North Methodist church, at
the close of its Sunday service, by a
rising vote thanked Governor James
Gillett for putting a stop to the priza
fight In San Francisco. The action
was taken following a strong prayer
by the pastor in which he asked bless
ings upon the governor.
PLAN NEW SCHOOL
PASADENA, June 28.—As the result
of a conference of the members of the
board of education last night President
Chamberlain has called a meeting of
the board for Wednesday morning at
8:30 o'clock to discuss the advisability
of calling another bond election to build
a new high school with polytechnic
features.
BOARD OF LABOR ELECTS
PASADENA, June 23.—The following
Officers were elected last night by the
icna board of labor: W. B.
Hughes, president; T. J. Flynn, vice
president; H. A. Huff, re-elected sec
retary unanimously; G. W. McDonald,
financial secretary; K. M. Schoonmak
er, treasurer; A. L. Clinch, trustee.
WOMAN'S LEAGU ETO MEET
PASADENA, June 28.—The Pasadena
chapter of the American Woman's
league will meet tonight in the board
of trade rooms. Returned delegates
from the first national convention in
St. Louis will report.
LONG BEACH
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
« Fiat at. Home 260; Sunset Sill.
CORRESPONDENT
Honis 4851 Sunset list.
MOTORCYCLISTS COLLIDE;
ONE SERIOUSLY INJURED
Long Beach Contractor Thrown
Over Realty Dealer and
Lands on Head
LONG BEACH, June 27.—Two mo
torcyclists, A. H. Pettibone, a realty
dealer, and J. W. Davlson, a contrac
tor, collided at Third street and Locust
avenue this afternoon. Both machines
were WTecked and Davison was thrown
over the other man's head. He landed j
on his head on the pavement and was
rendered unconscious, suffering a con
cussion of the brain and perhaps other
injuries.
I3y throwing his leg over his ma
chine, Pettibone landed on his feet and
was unhurt. Davison was riding along
Third street and Pettibone was going
out Locust avenue. Davison, who is
Bald to have been making the better
time, struck the front wheel of the
other motorcycle.
Dr. Sallery attended Davison at a
Locust avenue store and he recovered
consciousness after twenty minutes.
He was taken in an automobile to his
home in Wnlnut avenue. Davison is
the contractor who had a narrow es
cape from denth while putting up a
building at San Diego a year ago.
SIXTY-TWO Y. M. C. A. BOYS
CAMP ON MODJESKA RANCH
LONG BEACH, June 27.—The sum
in, r camp of the Y. M. C. A. boys will
open tomorrow at Modjeska ranch, in
a site known as Oak Flats. Two par
ties of boys have already gone to the
camping ground, accompanied by some
or" the leaders, and all the luggage has
been hauled to the, ground.
At an early hour tomorrow the rest
of the sixty-two boys and their load
ers will start from the Y. M. C. A.
building, being taken over the forty
mile trip In automobiles owned and
driven by citizens who fire, interested
In the Y. M. C A. work.
The boys will remain in ramp two
weeks, conducting the rump along the
lines of the old New England town
meeting. July 4 will be visiting day
for the boys' parents and friends.
Peter Hansen is general secretary here
for Die Y. M. C. A., while Clyde Doyle
Is manager of the boys' departments.
LONG BEACH ITEMS
LONG BE2ACH, June 27.— 8y taking
out the shackle from the Venus' anchor
chain some miscreant set the yact
adrift yesterday morning. Captain J.
C. Farnham was aboard and managed
to set tho yacht to the wharf, where
it was made fast. The sklppper says
the boat had a narrow escape from
going ashore,
William Cornett proposes to enter a
lionp Beach baseball team In the Inter
city league and stafje the games played
locally on the Belmont Park diamond.
Edwin It. Bird. 80 years old, a resi
dent of this city for aeven years and
formerly a harness man in Chicago,
died last evening at the family home,
002 Park circle. The widow will take
the b idy to Chicago for burial, leaving
Wednesday.
A gas stove In the kitchen of Mrs.
J. R. Rockhold, 126 Locust avenue, set
tiro to the wall of tho room but the
blaze was extinguished by neighbors
with gnrden hose.
Melville 11. I-.onpr and 11. MrLoujfh
lln, wro will try for the Pacific coast
doubles championship at Hotel Virginia
In the tennll tournament opening July
1, are. now staying at the Virginia.
Work on uddditional bleachers began
today.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 28, 1910.
SANTA ANA
Office 315 N. Sycamore,
rhone*— 815 1 Sonnet Black lit.
TO SELL PROPERTY OF
ACCUSED WIFE KILLER
Auction on Lumber Holdings of
Frank Skelly to Be
Held July 5
SANTA ANA, June 27.—July 5 has
been set as the date for the auction of
lumber, shingles and fixtures of the
Frank F. Sknlly lumber yard at West
minster, to satisfy the judgments of
$480 for the Odd Fellows of Westmin
ster, $419 for the First National bank
and $1078 in favor of the San Pedro
Lumber yard. Skelly is awaiting trial
on the charge of murdering his wife at
Westminster on March 6.
CYCLIST IS INJURED IN
COLLISION WITH HORSE
Impact Knocks Animal Down and
the Rider Out
SANTA ANA, June 27— Riding with
out a light and with his engine off,
L. D. Hayes was last night thrown
from his motorcycle at the corner of
Main and Sixth streets. He was seri
ously injured. He collided with a horse
driven by H. Morse of East Seven
teenth street, who was riding in a
surrey with two women. The horse
fell to the ground as the motorcycle
struck its forelegs, and Hayes was
thrown to the pavement unconscious.
TOIL AT END, TEACHERS
OF TO SUMMER HAVENS
SANTA ANA, June 27.—Following the
hi^h school commencement exercises of
last Friday night, in which thirty-four
graduates received diplomas, the facul
ty is scattering to various points of
I the compass. Principal W. A. Bart
lett and his family will go to Minnec
sota for the summer, and many of the
funds to raise the band.
Prof. C. A. Langworthy has accepted
' a position as principal of Kedondo
1 Beach.
SANTA ANA WILL AID
NEWPORT BEACH'S FOURTH
SANTA ANA, June 27.—T0 help New
port Beach celebrate Independence day
Santa Ana will send her municipal
band to the seaside resort July 4. A
committee consisting of L. J. Garden,
J M. rain and C. W. Burns has been
appointed by President A. C. Black of
the chamber of commerce to raise
funds to send the board.
A good program of aquatic sports,
fireworks and other interesting features
has been arranged.
MARRIAGE LICENSES
SANTA ANA. June 27.—Marriage
licences have been, issued to the fol
lowing: Benjamin M. Encinas, aged
27 and Nevas Poyoma, aged 24, both
of' Los Angeles; Lloyd R. Burton,
ager 27, and Evelyn White, aged 20,
both of Los Angeles.
SANTA ANA BRIEFS
I SANTA ANA, June 27.—M. Nisson of
Santa Ana will be a candidate for su
pervisor In the First supervisor dis
trict Nisson was formerly a director
of the Santa Ana Valley Irrigation
com puny.
The Ebell society of Santa Ana val
1< y closed its session last Saturday
with reports of the year's work and a
recital in which Mrs. Grace Wid
ii. Mabee of Los Angeles was the vo
calist and Mrs. Fred Bacon Reynard
of I.os Angeles was pianist.
The county board of education has
recommended that the state board Is
' si!.' life high school teaching diplomas
to Mlbs Bella Walker of Anaheim*
Misses Pauline and Laura Merritt of
Santa Ana and Mrs. Jessie Merry
Thompson of San Bernardino.
SANTA MONICA
Circulation—Home «711 ; Sonnet »561.
Correspondent— Home 4381; Sunset 791.
SANTA MONICA CRICKETERS
TO PLAY LOS ANGELES MEN
SANTA MONICA, Juii'- 27.—A series
of dvc games will be played I.'tween
thi Santa Monica and Lot Angeles
cricket teams at Vineyard July 4.
Among the players on th» Santa Mon
ica cricket club are W. O. Cochrane, A.
!•;. Harwell «'. Slmmonds, H. M. Bowen,
E. P. Rock, P. H. Blmmonda, P. J.
Higglns, !'• J- Tompklns, P. J. Dudley,
1). Jamleson, <'. I. Bweet and \V.
Wllki s Prom among these the team
will be selei ted for tlie fn pc matches.
FIRE IN BRISTOL PIER
KITCHEN THREATENS CAFE
SANTA MONICA, June 27.—Fire in
the walls of the kitchen a< the Bristol
jm.t cafe early this morning threat
ened destruction to the entire pier and
building, hut firemen got the flames
under control after an hour of difficult
work. The blaze, started underneath a
range in the kitchen, which overhangs
the sea, and for this reason it wan not
easily accessible to tho tiro fighters,
The damage was slight.
APPOINT GORHAM ROADMASTER
SANTA MONICA, Juno 27.— 11. Gor
ham, son of 11. M. Gorham of Santa
Monica, has been chosen roadmaster
of the l^os Angeles-Pacific railway In
of J. Halsch, who resigned to
take over the management of the Los
Angeles Rock company,
BUSY DAY FOR RECORDER
VENICE, Juno f7.—Recorder Uennie
today fined Harry Bidwell $20 and Leo
Trueschell $10 for engaging in a fifjrht
on the Venice pier jreaterday afternoon.
Roth young men camp from L"s An
geles F"ive automobile speeders were
fined 15 each today tor exceeding the
city speed limit, and four others, ar
rested on the same charge, forfeited
nail of $10 each and failed to appear
for trial.
SAN PEDRO
Om-rri.pon.lrnt 2626; Homo *.
Circulation— ll7 W. Sixth street. Bum
net 2900; Home 38.
SAN PEDRO, TO GROW,
BATTLES WITH HILLS
Natural Conditions Being Con
quered to Allow Room
for Expansion
SAN PEDRO, June 27.—The failure
of the city flails of San Pedro twenty
years ago to take into consideration
the needs of a larger business district
than the little, narrow gulch where
the town began has resulted in some
obstacles in street work that have not
>. t been overcome.
What should have been done was to
fill the gulch so that streets on a rea
sonable grade might be established up
tha hills all around. In those days,
however, the inhabitants of the gulch
thought little of streets. The principal
business of the town, which had but
200 voters, was that of the forty-eight
saloons and dance halls in the gulch.
In later years, as the town grew and
the business district expanded, it be
came necessary to dig back into the
hills on each side of the gulch. And
the property owners are still digging.
Streets were cut through the hills on
the best possible grade, leaving great
bluffs on either side, and the hills are
being razed for business blocks.
At the corner of Seventh and Palos
Verdes streets the Elks have just com
pleted a new home that cost $34,000.
It is a three-story structure of mission
architecture, built of brick and plas
tered on the outside, with a red tile
roof. The corner on which it was
built was gouged out of the hill, and
on all three other corners of the inter
secting streets the bluffs still stand,
rising to the height of the magnificent
new building.
CUTTING DOWN HHXS
One block east on Seventh street an
other corner of the hill was hauled
away and a new block was built a
X- month 3 ago, costing $25,000. The
tofflce is located In the building. A
der used to run up the side of the
bluff at this point, and in the early
days the few families who lived on
"Vinegar Hill," now the best residence
section of San Pedro, used it to get up
from the gulch.
When this building was built the
owner got the city trustees to lower
the grade of Beacon street about eight
feet before he would put it up. Then
the owner of the property on the op
posite corner objected to having Sev
enth street cut to conform with the
new grade on Beacon.
The result is that Seventh street Is
impassable between Palos Verdes and
Beacon, and both the postofftce block
and the new Elks' home are nestled
in among the bluffs that surround
them, making as curious a picture of
the problems that confront property
owneus and engineers who are trying
to make modern streets across the old
gulch where San Pedro was first
founded.
It is expected that the Seventh
street obstruction will soon be removed
by the Los Angeles city council, a law
having been passed by the last legis
i.ure permitting grades to be estab
hed for one block to conform with
ose of Intersecting streets, no mat
■ if property owners do protest.
On the other side of town there is
project on foot to raze Nob Hill to
the level of the water front, and an
other to fill Happy Valley. Altogether,
there is much work ahead before tha
lines of the old gulch where San Pedro
was born are obliterated.
POMONA BRIEFS
POMONA, June 27.—Ganesha park
was thronged today with a merry
crowd of citrus fruit growers of Po
mona valley, the occasion being the
annual picnic of the Claremont Po
mological club. A basket luncheon was
served at noon and then occurred a
program of much interest, in which
were considered the subjects of frost
protection and fumigation for insect
pests. The speakers included Messrs.
Mills and McCune of Arlington
Heights, A. F. Wollaber of Los Ange
les, C. C. Teague of Santa Paula, and
Professor C. F. Baker of the entomo
logical department of Pomona college.
There were practical discussions by
others present.
Tomorrpw evening at the Pomona
tavern will occur the annual banquet
of the Pomona board of trade. There
will be an interesting- program of
speeches following the dinner. Out of
town guests will Include P. C. Hatch
of the Long Beach chamber of com
merce, Carl E. McStay and Frank
Wiggins of the Los Angeles chamber
of commerce, and J. L. Matthews of
the Covina chamber of commerce.
The graduating exercises of the Po
mona Valley hospital's nurses' train
ing school will bo held Thursday even
ing at the high school auditorium. The
address to the graduates will be de
livered by the Ilev. T. T. Creswell.
The diplomas will be awarded by Dr.
F W Thomas, president of the hos
pital, and the class pins by Dr. B. F.
Davis. There will be vocal selections
by Mies I.eona Warren anil the Po
mona college male quartet.
Dr Roy C. Thomas, wife and little
daughter, of Phoenix, are gunsts at
the home of Mrs. Thomas' parents,
Mr. and Mrs. C. Seavor of East Holt
avenue.
DEMONSTRATES CURE OF
BROKEN BACK BY WALKING
BAN BERNARDINO, June 27.—8y
the aid of crutches Carl Metzler. who
sustained a broken back in a runaway
over a year ago, is able to walk. The
recovery of the injured man l« one of
the most remarkable cases in the lils
tory of the local county hospital,
where hf was taken as a mere for
mality after being picked up, sup
posedly dying.
It was not thought when he was
taken to the hospital that ho could
live more than a few hours. Several
months ago when his recovery was as
sured, Metzfer wu examined by sur
geons in the state convention. His
case was pronounced one of the most
remarkable in the feats of surgery of
California.
Metzler made his first long walk
today, ambling for quite a distance
about the hospital grounds.
MOTORCYCLIST INJURED
SAM BERNARDINO, June 27.—
Claude Jackson, a Santa Fe electrician,
was seriously injured as the result of a
full from his motorcycle at Associa
tion track, whore he was racing.
I WILL GIVE $1000;
IF I FAIL TO CURE ANY CANCER or TUMOR
I TREAT BEFORE IT POISONS DEEP GLANDS
WITHOUT KNIFE OR PAlN^jj^sr^
A VEGETABLE PLASTER. i^ iS)Sfes- i*^\
NO PAY UNTIL CURED f M
5000 CURED, SWORN TO. *_ mm^_ <§& !
People you cm lee »nd J>»N Ss& :»i ■
talk to, Judrei, I4iw- fI^PJ *|S^ fK\
yert.DriaiidMlnliteri I /■ if/
ABSOLUTE GUARANTEE. I /C-\ *)} >
ANY TUMOR.LUMP Of WP.E M .17. J7
ON THE LIP,FACE or BODY \ *£»?* /
• MONTHS 1$ CANCER. \ *^ • 1
I BOOK SENT FREE. JWr - m -» -^ \
with testimonial*, gff WTO/ ML.
Hundreds cured after RfJgXT^A
operation* failed. Poor t3(fanr^J^m
cured at half price. •*t-i-*^»U '£$¥&
i CANCER IN WOMAN'S BREAST
Begins a small lump and It neglected!
It always poison* deep In armpit, and
PROVES FATAL QUICKLY. Addr«M
DR.iMRS.DR.CHAMLEY.SJiISiK
Msiugsrs U. S. CANCER CURE, LARGEST In th« WORLD
745 AND 747 S. MAIN ST., LOS ANGELES, CAL
KINDLY MAIL TO SOMEONE WITH CANCER
SPECIAL NOTICES
Your Eyes
This Is your opportunity to have your eyes '
examined by a well known specialist. To
those presenting this notice at 328 Security
Building-. Dr. Jesberg extends the courtesy
I of free examination and consultation. This
will not obligate you to buy glasses. |
, RELIABLE OPTICAL CO.,
328-329 SECURITY BLDQ. |
FIFTH AND SPRINQ. THIRD FLOOR ;
6-25-tt
.. Do You Itch?
or suiter from eczema In any form? If
so, call at our offices, where wo will re- |
lieve It at once, free of charge, and then | '
prove to your satisfaction that we pos- 1 1
itively, permanently, cure It by showing ■ '
you testimonials and referring you to re- I
liable people of Los Angeles who have
successfully treated with us. Consulta
tion free. MILLS ECZEMA REMEDY
CO., 319 Copp bldg., Los Angeles, Cal.
8-21-9t
WANTED-BUBSCRIBERS WHO WISH TO I
pay SI less for The Herald for a year than
they are now paying. Call at 345 P. E. I
bids. Home phono F3015. 6-26-3t
WHEN ADVERTISING REMEMBER I Dis
tribute matter 760 per 1000. BOX 312 Her-
I aid. Phones South 1487; Home 82389. •
6-25-6
WANTED—LADIES AND GENTLEMEN'S
Clothing. Positively highest prices paid.
MAIN 3697: KS9JS. «-2S-i;n>»
CLOSING OUT 2500 GALLONS OP CAR
rara paint, $1.50 per gallon. SHEKHAN'st. I
•00 S. Broadway. «-16-it
SEND ¥. o box 1209 new sample
songs, complimentary, 3 days only.
8-28-7
~~~ MONEY TO LOAN !
~~" MONEY XO LOAX
J^.ooo to loan on real estate, city or coun
try, 6 to 7 per cent, amounts to suit.
MOVER * GILBERT, 802 H. W. Helhuan
Bldg. Home phone A 8827; Main 5474.
Kldg. Horns phone ABS27; Main (474.
BALARY LOANS. CHATTEL LOANS.
See US before you borrow money on sal
ary or furniture. GREAT WESTERN
INV. CO. (Inc.), (12 Grosse Bldg.. corner.
Sixth and Spring-. F8848; Main 4928.
4-2-tf
MC JEY TO LOAN-SALARIED MEN AND
women accommodated without delay or pub
licity. SOUTHERN CREDIT CO., 411 O. T.
Johnson Bldg. ' t-11-tf
R. W. POINDEXTER, 409 WILCOX HLDO..
t/11l loan you what you need on real es
tate, stocks and bonds. Building- loans a
f->eclalty. «-»-»
MONEY LOANED ON DIAMONDS. FURNl
tuie, pianos and any kind of security; low
rates. JOHNSON. 338 H. W. Hellman Bldg.
2-18-6 mo
TO LOAN-SALARIED PEOPLE: NO RED
tap*, without security; confidential. WEST
COAST EXCHANGE, 419 Henna Bldg.
10-4-tt
LOANS-WE LOAN MONEY ON REAL E3
tate; low Interest, easy payments.
A. E. RUDELL. 211 Mercantile Place.
B-S9-tf
PRIVATE MONEY, 6 TO 7 PER CENT.
LOCKHART & SON, 601 H. W. Hellman
Bldg. A7E52. 8-10-tt
8500 TO 110,000 TO LOAN AT 7 PER CENT.
T. L. O'BRIEN & CO.. Jefferson and Main.
~~ CHURCH NOTICES
(Mstiam Scieace Services
Second Church of Christ, Scientist
tAt the church edifice on West Adams
street near Hoover. Services Sunday. 11
ta. m. and 8 p. m.; sermon from the
Christian Science Quarterly, subject,
"God." Sunday school at U a. m.; Wednes
day evening meeting 8 o'clock. Reading
room, 704 Herman W. Hellman Bldg., Spring
and Fourth streets, open daily, Sunday ex
cepted, from 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. 6-27-7
PENIEL HALL. 127 8. MAIN. NOON PitAT
•r meeting dally; gospel meeting every
»ltbt- »-l-«mo
""" TYPEWRITERS
ALL MAKES REBUILT TYPEWRITERS.
Prices lowest in the city.
Regular $3 rental machines reduced to 82.M
month, or three months for 15.
LOS ANGELES TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE
Branch
AMERICAN \7RITINQ MACHINE CO..
A 6313. 138 •';. Broadway. Main 8959.
6-3-
TYPEWRITERS BOUGHT AND RENTED.
All makes guaranteed i repairing. BAKXO
IIOEY CO. (Inc.) *i*V4 <*">. Broadway
Main 4«01: A 4070. • 10-il-tt
DIED
ROBINSON— Rev. Allco M. Robinson, wife of
Rev. William H. Robinson, June 26 at 3112
Plata street. Funeral at Overholtzer's, 1236
' outh Grand avenue, Tuesday, 2:30 p. m.
Interment private. 6-27-2
PLUMMER-A. Plummer died June 26. Will
be burled June 28, 2 p. m., In Evergreen
cemetery. 6-28-1
JOHNSON—A. Johnson died June 281. To be
. burled June 28 at 2 p. m. in Evergreen cem
etery. 6-28-1
JOHNSON— A. Johnson died June 21. To be
burled June 28 at 11:30 a. m. In Evergreen
cemetery. - 6-28-1
FIELD—O. W. Field died June 26. To be
burled June 29 at 2 p. m. In Evergreen
cemetery. 6-28-2
CEMETERIES* "
Rolling lawns, ttets, shrubbery and be*ui.<
ful lakes. . '
MODERN IN EVERY itKSI'KCT
Situated In the most beautiful .-cation o:
Southern California, the Ideal location jiu;
Inside Los Angoles city limits.
Melroso and Colegrove car lines to grounds.
A CEMETERY THAT IS SELECT
Al 131. 208 Lauglilln Bid*. Main .131
Cemetery phone* 51105 ft; llollj iv»»il 013.
EVERGREEN CEMETERY"
The l.os Angeles Cemetery association,
Hoyle Heights, near city limits. Operated
under perpetual charter from Los Angeles
city. Modern chapel and crematory.
Ofllrr. 330 Bradbury Building
—Main 652 ; AS46O.
Cemetery—Home DloB3i Boyle 9.
6-s-12m
ROSEDALE~CEMETERY
An endowed memorial park, noted for Its
natural beauty; endowment fund for per
petual care, over $260,000; modern receiving
vault chapel, crematory and columbarium;
acceslill if. City office. Suite 302-306 EX
CHANGE BLDG., n. c. cur. Third and Kill
si. Phones Main 909: a:;«.' 0. Cemetery of
fice. 1831 W. Washington si. Phones—72B6S;
West 80. 6-2-12rno
i: HAVE MOVED TO OUR NEW PAlT
lors, corner Twelfth and Hope his.
ORU & EDWARDS CO.
Sterling 8. Booth*, *>res. and Trcas.
John D. Farls, Vice Ires. and Sec. 1-4-H
ADVERTISERS I
C«ut »ix artrag• word* •• on* Un«.
No mil accepted for Urn than the prlaa
ef three lint*
Th» Herald r*i*rt«« the riant to re
»lee adrertlaementa and to r«J»«t or omit
•nd refund the amount paid.
• amm^m ... i •
Report promptly to th« olKHlflad ">»••
■«ar failure to »«t rtturn* or «xp»H«no«
with fraudulent or dl>hon«at advartla*ra.
Two or morn Initrtlona ara b«tt«r th»n
on*. Try a thrto-tlma ad. B«»ult» Al
most certain for any thine. Tl
for eontraot aolloltora and adrartlilßf
•drlr* call
SUNSEtI«AIN 8000
HOME 10211
A.«TD ASK FOR CLASSIFIED MAN-*"*''
specialTrates
Wiint art*. Ip a word nth ln««rtloa.
Room* for rent. S lino. 8 tlm'a.
Room, with board, » line*. S time*
25 CENTS
HELP W.»NTF.l>—Mai* and f«mata, 3
tine*, * time*. '
25 CENTS
MTrATTONS WASTED
FREE
THE WEATHER
LOS AWOEUIB, JUIW IT, WO.
Tlme I [Barom.|Thar.[Ruin] Wind (VloTj Weather.
5 a7m7n29.8i~'"57^r93 NW I 2 I Cloudy.
5 p, m.| 29.85 I 68 I_«_| SW [ t j PI. cl.ly.
Mnximum trmprrnture, 72.
Minimum temperature, IT,
WKATHER CONDITIONS
SAN FRANCISCO, June 27.—Tho following
maximum nnti minimum temperatures are re
ported from eastern stations for previous dny:
Chicago, 76-72; New York. 76-72; Omaha, 86-70.
FORECAST
For Southern California—Cloudy Tue.-day;
llpht soutb wind.
For Sun Francisco and vicinity—Fair T'le.i
dn;-, somewhat warmer; light north wind*
changing to brisk west.
For Santa Clara valley—Fair Tuesday; mod
erate noith wind.
For Sacramento valley—Fair Tuesday; not
go warm; moderate north wind.
For San Joaquin valley—Fulr Tuesday; con
■ -ed warm; light north wind.
MARRIAGE LICENSES
„■*;■
Marriage licenses Issued by the county clerk
yesterday were: •
REICHARO-PAGE—CIeo A. Helchanl, aged
21. and Fay A. Page, aged 20; natives of
Michigan and Nebraska; both residents of
Yon Angeles.
HUNTINGTON-LIDY-Leroy W. Huntfngton,
aged 24, and Imogene I.lily, aged 15; native*
of Illinois and Arizona; both residents of
Loe Angeles.
DE WITT-EICHLER—J. L*roy DeWltt. aged
21. and Vella N. Elchler, aged 21; both na
tives of California; residents of Long Beach
and Inglewood.
ANDERSON-SUNDRIK—CarI Anderson, aged
32. and Helga Sundrlk. aged 25; both natives
of Sweden; both residents of Turlock.
WARD-SALAS—John D. Ward, aged 33, and
Perfecta Salos. aged 30; natives of Texas anil
Mexico; both residents of I-os Angelea.
UYEDA-HOTEl—Tajuro Uyeda, aged 26. and
Fugl Hotel. aged 18; both natives of Japan;
both residents of Los Angeles.
YON DONNER-PINKERT—Louis Yon Dormer,
aged 41, and Augusta M. Plnkert, aged 33:
both natives of Germany; both residents of
■ Los Angeles.
GHAVES-PEACHMAN- Morton J. Graves,
aged 19, and Madge K. Peachman, aged 18;
natives of Illinois and California; both resi
dents of Los Angeles.
ROSE-EGGINK—John Rose, aged 18, and Hen
drlka J. Egglnk, aged 19; natives of Cali
fornia and Holland; both residents of Baw
telle.
DALBECK-HOLCOMB-Gustaye E. Dalbeck,
Ila and Holland; both residents of Baw
lECK-HOLCOMB—Ousta^ve K. Dalbeck,
I 23, and Anna O. Hulcomb. aged 32; na
tives of Connecticut and South Carolina;
both residents of Los Angeles.
ERMAN-MEYER—Sam Erman, aged 32. and
Carrie Meyer, aged 25; native* of Austria and
Wisconsin; both residents of Los Angeles.
WINEFRBNER-MAYO — Ted Wlneftener,
aged 34, and Dorothy Mayo, aged ID; na
tives of Indiana and North Dakota; both
residents of Los Angeles.
HILLJS-BENNETT— M. Hillls, aged
2«. and Mamie F. Bennett, aged 21;. na
tives of Missouri and Indiana; both res
ldenta of Los Angeles,
GOULD-TOWERMiIton J. Gould, aged 24.
and Grace M. Tower, aged 23; natives of
Canada and Massachusetts; residents of
Los Angeles and Maplewood, Cat.
WUEHLER-THONBN —William H. Wuehler.
aged 30, and Louise M. Thonen, aged JO;
natives of Illinois and Switzerland; resi
dents of Anaheim and Los Angeles.
KUHNEN-NElLYCharles F. Kuhnen. Jr.,
aged 28. and Mary J. Nelly, aged 38;
both natives of Illinois; both residents of
Los Angeles.
SHOEMAKER-DICKEY— E. Shoe
maker, aged 37, and Hills Dickey, aged
37; natives of Nevada and Wisconsin; res
idents of Savanna and Alhambra.
SANFORD-BROWN —Daniel I. Sanford,
aged 26, and Sarah O. Brown, aged 27;
natives of New York and Iowa; resi
dents of Rushford, Minn., and Los An
geles.
ROTH-HERSKOVITS — Roth, aged
30, and Gizello Herskovlts, aged 2S; both
natives of Hungary; both residents of
Los Angeles.
WIGGINS-LAY — Wiggins, aged 21,
and Elsa De Lay, aged 17; natives of
Colorado and California; both residents
lorado and California; both residents
of Los Angeles.
STEPHENS-ADAMS —Eugene C. Stephens,
Aged 60, and Emma L. Adams, aged 63;
natives of lowa and Michigan; both res
idents of Los Angeles. I
BAIINHART-QUlCK—Clarence E. Banrhart.
aged 35. and Edith F. Quick, aged 20;
natives of Indiana and California; resi
dents of Marlcopa and Bakersfleld.
En of lowa and Mlchlgnn; both 31,
i of Los Angeles.
lART-QUICK —Clarence E. Barnhart.
35, and Edith F. Quick, aged 20:
M of Indiana and California; resl
of Marlcopa and Bak*rsSeld.
■MOERING —Ray E. Itoble, aged 31.
and Mario E. Moerlng. aged 29; natives
of Massachusetts and Germany; residents
of Terminal Island and San Pedro.
McMILLAN-MORGAN —George McMillan,
aged 29, and Vena M. Morgan, aged 24;
natives of Michigan and Illinois; both
residents of Los Angeles.
TINES-JONAS —Julius Tines, aged 26, and
Magdalen Jonas, aged 31; natives of Aus
tria and Germany; both residents of Los
Bagdalen Jonas, aged natives of aged
la and Germany; both residents of I-os
ngeles.
iTLETT-OSBORNE— Harry Catlett, aged
38 ami Georgia Osborne, aged 34; natives
of Texas and Georgia; both residents of
Los Angeles. ,
DURRENT-LA PLANT—William C. Dur
rent. aged 86. and Daisy M. La Plant,
aged 34; natives of Canada and Illinois;
both residents of Los Angeles.
BURKE-LANEY— Harry F. Burke, aged 40,
and Nina D. Laney, aged 40; natives of
Pennsylvania and Iowa; both residents of
Los Angeles. .
OLCESTER-PRlCE—Charles Olcester. aged
37. and Anna Price, aged 37; natives of
Switzerland and Iowa; residents of Yuma,
Ariz., and Los Angeles.
POWELL-BUTTERWORTH — Thomas W.
Powell, aged 33, and May Butter-worth,
aged 38; natives of Pennsylvania and
. California; both residents of Los Angeles.
BIRTHS
BOYS
ROGER—To Thomas and Sarah Roger, 1245
.-i.nitli Flower street.
LOPEZ—To Uacillo and Rita Lopez, 647 North
Broadway.
GIRLS
DAUIUIS—To Paul and Kllmeula Daululs, 401
East Ninth street.
LEMARCO—To Joseph and Jennie Lemarco,
629 North Boyle avenue. *
FARQUHARSON—To Alfred and Louise Far
quharaon, 1622 Berenda.
VOUTIB- Harry and Elizabeth Voutle, Wom
an's hospital,
DEATHS
THEMUB-Meta. Good Samaritan hospital, na
tive of California, age 1 year; pulmonary
■ma.
PLUMMER— Ada. 367 South "Johnston street,
native of Pennsylvania, age 67; chronic en
ilorarditU.
ARIKAWA-Hlmo. 211 East First street, na
tive of Japan, M« 3; tubercular meningitis.
FIELD— Webster, 1033 East Prospect
avenue, native of Connecticut, age 67; fatty
deucneratlon of the heart.
CARLSON—Oscar, 1160 Bellevue avenue, na
tive of Nevada, ago 2; acute nephritis.
r\jn -nan ■ .
APARTMENTS-FURNISHED AND ;
UNKURMSIIKU _^
Hotel Seville
712-754 8. FLOWER ST.
Oni> of the nnut family hotel* in th* oH/.
Newly Jurnl.h.J throughout; steam heati
hot and cold water; electrlo lights; European
plan Only • •hurt walk from Broadway.
Pboneai Main Mil; Wilt ; ♦•'-«
JEWELRY, ALL KINDS. ENAMELED.
tmade to order, repaired; atone* net; old
.old bought. O. C. CHBH.IIEN, 720
Broadway Central _gj?>i-_*_: 3.i; tt
ICOOMB—rPItMSHKO
GIKARD HOUSE
116 10. THIRD ST.
l»o alt outilde room»; 60 with prl»at» '
bath: central location,: elevator servlos;
■mm hint; rate* aa lew a* 115 month;
with private bath. lIS. Main 2130; Home
io iii. '. »-*«•'<
' ' houbks—ithmshkh -■■■•'•*
for rent—furnished 7-room bhn-
Balow. nicely Mrnlahed. $30. 6015 BUD
RENT—FURNISHED 7-ROOM BIJN
iv. nloely furnlnhpil. ISO. 5015 BUD-
I.ONO A VS. Take Forty-eighth •tree*-
Grand avenue car. **'**."
"■' '■'".' HOUSES— IiNFUKNISiIKp
FOR UENT-PRBTTY (-ROOMED COTTAGE,
$13 mnnlll. 125 EAST 3.-.TH, «-«-«
FOR EXCHANGE
. "■■ :: REAL ESTATE
FOR EXCHANGE— „
40>aora alfalfa and fruit ranch, one mile
in.i in. t of Corcoran, Cal., 4-room house,
largo barn, domestic well, ditch water, etc.; /
15 acres alfalfa, 10 acres peaches, 6 acres
trapes. Price IM00; mortgage 11000. Want
equity In house and lot.
CALIFORNIA-ARIZONA
LAND CO.
FI46S. 416 Chamber of Commerce Bldg.
(-11-1
FIIK ILXIUANUE — » HAVE A CLKAI4
lot at Redondo. 3 blocks from city ball,
faring the ocean i fine for apartments of
lioteli street work all Hi; gas. electricity
and Mnil fine view of the oceani would
trad* tor lot at Hunt In*tun Park. Ulen
u.K. or city. Lot 1-aJued at $000, make
•ffer. OWNER, box o«M. Herald office.
rOIT^EXCHANOK—TWO 6-KOOM COT
t«.-» for Improved land In the Coachellu
valley, #1800! raortmra $1080. See own
er, lilt Chamber of Commerce bld«,,_for
quick trade. _- -B-Jll-J
FOR EXCHANGE— FIVE ACRES OF CHOICB
orange property, value JlOOO near Porter
vllle, for good runabout. A. B. L., 110 W.
Hollywood blvd., Hollywood, Cat. «-20-»
FOR EXCHANGE-WE CAN EXCHANGE .
your property, no matter whore located.
BLACK ■', COMPANY. 418-20 Grant Bldg.
6-19-30
MISCELLANEOUS
WILL TRADE STOCK IN BISHOP CREEK
Gold company and other mining stock for
stock In California Wave Motor company
(Reynolds). BOX til. Herald. l-H-tt
COB CXOHAMGX—I HAVE A CLEAR LOT
In Coltoa ttat I will trade for diamond*,
furniture. auto, or what ha»» »ouf Ad
drrs. BOX «84. llerjld. »■»■»
WHAT HAVE YOU TO EXCHANGE FOR A
good 45-70 Springfield rlfleT Address BOX »1
H>r»ld office. *•*•"
FOR EXCHANGE-A OOOD 4S-70 RIFLB FOR
a good shotK'.in. or what have you? Addre.j
BOX 202 Herald office. . «•**•"
Foil EXCHANGE-A GOOD 46 70 RIFI.B
for a good shotgun, or what have you? Ad
dress BOX M, Herald. «-»-»
CHEAP JOHN BUYS AND SELLS EVERT
ihl'iic. Addres.. 71« F. FIFTH ST. 8-22-lmo
PHYSICIANS
\ve~are'^pecialists for and curii
ethically anil quickly blood diseases, rheu
urallbiii, pilca. tlatula, varlcocele, kidney,
bladder and all pelvic diseases of men aril
women. Conaultatlon free.. Suite 405 STORY
BLDG.. Sixth and Broadway.
(-10-eod-lmo
"■"" 08. CKOCKXIU
Vpaclall't for Wotnea.
Ban burger's Majeatlo Theater Bulldlaa.
resolute privacy. Hour* 10 to 4. .'
- CONSULT ITREm.
li:inm
WOMAN'S UOSI-ITAX
Obstetrics, surgical and medical caaea. T»rn>»
reasonable. 1246 South Flower. r4U4. »-U-tf
bfL TAYLOR. HTH 8. MAIN ■ ST. DI3;
»»»»» of women. • *'** -
I ATTORNEYS AT LAW
SPECIAL INVESTIGATIONS - PERSON A
Injury claim* specialty; es»»t»s settled. J.
W MACY. U* Douglas blu*. Phones ASMS.
Main 8633. "
DIVORCE LAWS OF NEVADA AND OTHER
stated free on request. BOX 823, aoldfleld.
Nevada. - »-a-tf
BUSINESS PERSONALS
mrT MASSON. THE NOTED LONDON
palmist, atl I. SPRING, over Owl drug
■ tore. 11-M-tf
CESSPOOLS
1.-rERIAL CESSPOOL PUMPING CO.—
take out largest load. West Hat; 22040.
8-10-tf
HA'» ENT& — PATENT ATTOHINEYa
Pu37s7JiaripAT^N^!A^ETJcl?r^lfirzAu3~£
STKAUSE. ESTABLISHED 13 YEARS.
Oldest agency in Southern California. I
American and foreign patent* secured and
trade marl:* registered. PATENT LITI
GATION. 639 Citizens National Bank
Building. Third and Main. , Home A 1493;
Main 2522. PATENT BOOK FREE. .
M-te
I ATENTB AND TRADEMARKS, ALL COUN
trlea. A. H. LIDDERS. patent lawyer and
aullcUor, 612 Trust Bldg., cor. 3d and Spring.
U-*-tt
NO PATENT, NO PAY. ATTORNEY FEH
cut %. S. Q. WELLS, (34 Germain bldg.
5-IS-tf
BATHS.
THE~LOTUa~2S4~S." BROADWAY—BATHS
and massage. Clean, attractive room* and
satisfactory service. A4ISS. 6-18-tf
REMEMBER THE NUMBER, IW4 SOUTH
Spring, suite 8.; chiropody, electricity, mas
sage, vapor and shower buths. S-6-tt
IJIH 8. BROADWAY. ROOM 7, MAGNETIo"
PB. BROADWAY, ROOM 7, alcohol rub*.
electric treatments, oil and alcohol rubs.
■-... ;n— . 6-21-lmo
SCIENTIFIC MASSAGE. CHIROPODIST*. '
bath*. JUAN lAjNN. lit a Broadway. ■
1-11-tt
BATHS ANrTiBIiCTRIC TREATMENT, "ill'
S. BROADWAY. ROOM ISO. l-84-lmo
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
JoR SALE—THE SECOND-HAND "aND
cmmlsalon business; no opposition; pays
good; price $900. »- - ■ - „;
Also one-horae transfer and business; $260.
Owner* wish to go north at once. Apply or
a'MreHR C. & S. Second-Hand and Commission
tore, Transfer Office, W. P. Cecil, Prop.,
Vi'llturii. fill. 6-22-7t
STORAGE
LAU^S^piKrVAS^r^O^K^DT^IROir'SoOMa
for furniture, etc. i 11.60 and $2 per month.
Trunks, boxer, etc. 260 to 60c; open vans,
to per day, or 76a per hour. We pack and
a- p household good* everywhere at « re
duced rates. COLYEAR'S VAN AND STOR
AGE CO., office* 609-11 S. Main St. Ware
house 415-17 San Pedro St. Phone* F2171;
Kiln 1117. ■ t-2t-tt
HOUSEHOLD GOODS MOVED ■ IN . MOI">
era vans. Shipped, stored In clean war*
houses Private room*. Coal and wood.
SHATTUCK & NIMMO. Ninth and Ala
meda streets. - t-su-tu-w-fr-t{
WHEELED VEHICLES ;:
AUTOMOBILES
FOR SALE—TOURIST AUTOMOBILE. FOUR
cylinder, 40-horse power, 6-paa*enger; a bar
nil n If sold it once. Address T. J. GOLD
ING, Herald office. t-l-tl

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