NEWS FROM NEARBY CITIES
taHt M 67.
OFFICE, S« WKHT COLORADO BTRKET. I'honM 2627.
MAY INDEFINITELY DEFER
DOG MUZZLING ME ASURE
Pasadena Officials and Humane
Society Declare Rabies
PASADENA, June 14.—That the dog
muzzling ordinance which was de
feated last week will be allowed to lay
on the shelf for a while is the opinion
of city officials and humane society
representatives who were interviewed
yesterday. Mayor Earley and Coun
cilman Mercereau are absent from the
city, and with Councilmen I?arnos and
Cattell opposed to the measure it
would be necessary for Acting Mayor
Hotallng to support the ordinance In
order to give it the required majority.
The latter states that ' unless pome
urgent necessity arises he will not fa
vor reopening the case. He was op
posed to repealing the measure last
winter at the timo other cities were
enacting precautionary measures
against rabies, but now the act is off
the books he declares ho is willing to
let the matter rest.
Humane society officials, while tak
ing no active stand against the dog
muzzling ordinance, have expressi d
themselves as not in favor of the act,
declaring that practically every mad
dog scare In the city recently has been
found when investigated to be with
The city treasurer's office is closing
up the dog license business for the
fiscal year ending June 30 and prepar
ing to Issue licenses for next year. In
the scramble for the first tag Dr.
Charles Ward has taken out tap No.
1 for the year 1910-11, while the initial
tag for 1911-12 has been issued to
George Downing. There were 1371
licenses issued during the year Just
closing and 1364 last year. The fee is
$1.50 for male dogs and $2.."0 for fe
LOW OR HIGH BRIDGE IS
LEFT TO PASADENA VOTERS
City Engineer Will Survey the Ap
proaches to Arroyo Seco
PASADENA, June 14.—City Engineer
Van Ornum will start active work to
day on the survey of the proposed ap
proach to the Pasadena side of the
low bridge which Is planned to cross
the arroyo on the sit^ of the present
Scoville bridge, only 4~> feet higher.
Preliminary drawings provide fur a
route north on Grand avenue from the
foot of West Colorado street, as at
present, to the Junction of Linda Vista
p.venue and Arroyo drive. By straight
ening the turn in Arroyo drive oppo
site the old Valley Hunt club site, it is
figured the route can In 1 made to run
almost due south,, through the Scoville
orange grove to a point opposite the
bridge, where It will turn at practically
right angles and run due west to the
This route, If accepted, -will obviate
the troublesome curves in tl
route, and the city engineer estimates
the present 11 per cent gradi can In
reduced to 8 per cent, which is practic
ally the same as the grade on Colorado
street above Terrace drive.
Chairman Knight of the board of
trade bridge committee stated last
night that another set of plans and
estimates on the proposed high bridge
from the foot of Colorado ati t to
Kmklu Rock road is being prepared.
When these are obtainable, and when
the figures from the city engineer as to
the estimated cost oi the approach to
the low bridge are forthcoming, the
matter will he brought before the
bridge committee to decide on the ad
visability of calling a bond election.
It Is said the selection of the high or
low bridge may be left to the voters,
and it is hoped to have the proposition
in shape to present to the people along
with the proposed Carmellta bond cli c
BOARD OF TRADE VOTES
SATURDAY HALF HOLIDAY
I'AHADEXA, June 14.— The board
of trade directors have caught the
Saturday half holiday fever, having
voted .'it their meeting last evening to
: of trade rooms Satur
day afternoons until September 1, be
ginning with next Saturday, to allow
Secretary Bertonneau and Assistant
Secretary Sorver an opportunity for
week tnil vacations.
The plans and program of the Fourth
of July committee as previously pub
lished were adopted and the commit
tee i-onn'ose.i of \, 11. Turner, It. I>.
SIT V ATI O>'S—l 'KMAJ..K
TnUBTWOHTHT WOMAN OF" 4 0 YEAIiS
doslr»'s position as housekeeper ami com
panion; would consider elderly pi o] or
would take charge of and car© for place
In owner's absence. References furnished.
Addrcaa J. 11-, Herald branch, Fasadona.
PASA. TRANSFER & STORAGE CO.
nE w~ "~fi V. i: agE""" w A~nS:
house lor houaohold gooda and nutomo
blles. Office C 5 a. 13J1OADVVAY.
(] -1 2-1 mo
RCGULATION BOWLING ALLEYS
AT ttYKRI , 14 EAST COLORADO
New una roomy; cloan and cool,
MONEY TO LOAN
GET IT FKOII GAUT.
Any p:im -current rates.
219 Chamber >'i Coin., Pasadena.
PASADENA SHOE HOSPITAL '
MEN'S BEWED BOLES AND HI2EI^S, Hi
ladles. 8&c: 1.4 NO. I'AIK OAKB AVIS.
' THIS IS CAFETERIA WEATHEIt
Cheaper to <at here than at homt.
liii EAST COLOKADO 9T.
Sunset 2 740
Davis, William Thum and Secretary
Bertonneau was given full power to
act in arranging details of the reU
The directors of the Merchants' as
sociation at their regular meeting last
night indorsed the action of the board
of trade directors in granting the Sat
urday half holiday to the secretary
and his assistant, who occupy like
positions In the former organisation,
The merchants also indorsed the.
Fourth of July plans of the board of*
trade and voted their support.
PASADENA ELKS READY TO
START ON TRIP TO DETROIT
PASADENA, June 14.—The Pasadena
Klks have completed arrangements for
their special car to the grand lodge
in Detroit In July. The enr will be in
cluded In the "Orange Belt Special,"
along with cars from San Bernardino,
Riverside, Redlands, Pomona, Santa
Ana and Santa Barbara. Pasadena
lodge will send H booster delegation
headed by Past Exalted Ruler T. D.
Xester. President Geohegan of the
board of trade will be in the party and
rpee!?.! Pirider.a literature is being
1 I'ine at. llmu MO I Suiuet s*ll.
Homo 485; Sunset 1131.
HORSES STOLEN FROM
GUN CLUB RECOVERED
Y. M. C. A. Boys of Long Beach
to Elect the Officers for
Their Summer Camp
LONG BEACH. June 13—Two horses
stolen a week ago from the Cerritos
Glln club were found yesterday seven
miles east of the dub by "William
Frank, the keeper. They were In a
Mexican's corral. He said they had
entered his alfalfa field with ropes
around their necks, and are supposed
to have broken away from the person
who stole them.
The Y. M. C. A. boys will meet Mon
day evening next to elect officers for
their summer camp, when the boys
propose to give a demonstration of how
a small town should be run. The boys
will carry on a thorough town govern
ment. Their camp opens June 28.
It has been decided by the city,
officials to extend the invitation for
Fourth of Judy to the Officials of every
Incorporated city in Southern Califor
nia. More than fifty invitations have
been sent out and as many more will
Fifteen priests from other cities were
entertained at luncheon today by the
Rev. Father Reardon, pastor of St.
Anthony's church. This was the feast
day of St. Anthony, patron saint Of the
Lone Beach church.
The Southern California Edison com
pany employes will picnic at Point
Firmin next Saturday, and not at Long
Beach, as was supposed Saturday, per
mission for the use of the auditorium
for dancing purposes having been
asked of tlit council Friday night. The
original plan was to hold the outing
at Point Firmin, and this plan was
pone back to by the directors of the
OFFICERS AT NEWPORT
BEACH CONDUCT RAID
SANTA ANA, Juno 13.—Newport
Beach had some excitement last Sat
urday afternoon, when three alleged
"blind pies" were discovered and their
proprietors arrested. Those arrested
are J. J. Schnltker of the Newport
drug store, Mrs. Tagliaferro and G.
J. Holler of the Newport tavern and
i. s. Hemstreet, a fisherman. The
eases were taken before City Recorder
M. U. Orcutt, with t!i.: result of pleas
ni' guilty from Sehnitcker, who was
fined $50, and Mrs. Tagllaferro, who
was fined JluO. Roller and Hemstreet
pleaded not guilty ami were freed
under bond. Their trials will occur
next Friday morning.
The saloon situation fit Newport
Beach is in a somewhat uncertain
stage. Higley it v/rlbarnl have with
drawn their application for a license
because of the clause In almost every
deed to Newport property that pro
hibits the property from ever being
used for saloon purposes.
Maurice Grau of Los Angeles i.s not
afraid to test the clause and has made
application for a saloon Ueense, and
if he obtains it he will proceed at once
to put up the $5000 building required
by the town ordinal
RATE REBATES INVOLVED IN
CHICAGO STOCKYARDS SUIT
CHICAGO, June 13.—The question
which it Is hoped will be settled by the
government's suit against the Union
Stockyards and Transit company and
others, charging the granting of re
bates to a shipper, 1b whether concerns
like the Union Stockyards, operating
railroads wholly within a state, but
in connection with lines doing an in -
'it. 1 business, are subject to regu
lation by tin- Interstate commerce com
mission. Tin bill was lilod in the
L'nlted States circuit court here today
by Unit.-d .states District Atorney
BY CLOVER LEAF TRIO
A program of readings and musical
numbers, both vocal and Instrumental,
was given last evening in the Y. M.
C. A. auditorium l>y tiie Clover Leal
trio be fore a good' i Ized c iidli
The trio ed of three worm n,
ea h talented In a particular line of
entertaining, and bo successful were
they In pleasing mst evening that it is
ble 11" v "ill api oar at tin' v. M.
C. a. ugalu within v abort time.
LOS ANGELES I IKK ATT): TUESDAY MORNING, .JUNE 14, JOIO.
Clrrnlatlon —Homn 4711; Sonnet SMI.
Correspondent—Home «381; Suiuwt 791.
BURGLAR HANGS HIMSELF
WHEN PLACED IN CELL
Half Hour After Being Booked at
Jail Ocean Park Painter
Is Found Dead
SANTA MONICA, June 18.—Within
fifteen minutes after bring lodged in a
cell at the S;inta Monica police station
Martin T. Smith, arrested on the
charge of burglary, was found dead,
having hanged himself by his leather
bolt, which he had twisted around his
Heck and tied to the top of the cell
door. Smith was discovered In the act
of robbing the homes of Mrs. Irene C.
Long and J. T. Carter, Ocean Park
agent of the Wells-FargO Express com
pany, at 137 Ashland avenue, shortly
after noon today.
Smith, who was a painter, was seen
coming from the building by nelgh
and the police were notified. He
w is captured after an exciting chase
down the back streets and alleys in
the vicinity. The prisoner wore one
of Carter's coats, and a small hand
glass was Uso a part of his booty.
"1 guess they have got me," declared
Smith when overtaken by the officer,
who threatened to shoot if he did not
He was taken to the city Jail,
charged with burglary and placed in
a cell. Sergeant Fred Calkins, a few
minutes later, went into the lockup,
which is in the basement of the city
hall, to ascertain how the prisoner was
acting, and was startled to find, him
lifeless. Smith had taken off his belt,
a small strap of thin leather, slipped
the end through the buckle and placed
the loop around his neck. Reaching
as high as he could, he had attached
the end to the bars of his cell door
and allowed himself to dangle.
Quickly cutting down his ghastly
find, Sergeant Calkins and others made
efforts to resuscitate Smith, without
success. The coroner will hold an in
quest at Undertaker Todd's morgue in
tliis city tomorrow.
Smith was well known to the police
of the beach cities, who say he was
accustomed to go on periodical sprees,
and his death today was the climax
to one of these drinking marathons.
He was known as "Windy" Smith,
because of his desire for telling his
experiences. He had no family here.
He was about DU years of age.
PROVE SELVES HEROES
BANTA MONICA, June 13.—Narrow
ly i scaping destruction on the rocks
of the Malibu, toward which their
boat was drifting, three Italian fisher
men from San Pedro tonight owe their
lives to K. Ogura and S. Tani, Japan
iße boya, who went to their rescue.
Unaware of their danger, the fisher
nun, Mike Nyonclchj and two com
panions, were sleeping peacefully In
the bottom of their boat when ogura
and Tanl reached them.
Nyoncichl and his fellow fishermen
arrived here last night in a launch on
an all-night run from San Pedro.
They passed the day sleeping in a
little uory attached to the launch,
which was moored near the long wharf.
In some manner the dory became freed
from the launch and drifted north
ward toward the jagged rocks, which
meant certain disaster if it went
ashore. Their predicament was dis
covered by other fishermen at the
whirf and the Japanese boys were
notified. Without hesitation they
launched a small boat and rowed rap
idly toward the dory of the slumber
ing Italians, reaching them just in
time to Bwaken them and warn them
of their peril.
FULL CONFIDENCE IN THE
BRITISH EGYPTIAN AGENT
Sir Edward Grey Says Ministry
in Accord with Gorst
LONDON', June 13.—Keplylng to an
Interpellation by fir Henry James
Dalzlel, Liberal, In the house of com
today, Sir Edward Grey declared
thnt Sir Eldon Gorst, the Britisli agent
and consul in Egypt, had the complete
confidence of the government. Sir
Henry thereupon requested the foreign
secretary to Bend a copy of hla report
to Mr. Roopevi it Sir Edward answered
that he could si c no reason for doing
anything <>f tl c kind.
The exchangi - bi tween the foreign
secretary ami Mr. Dalzlel ramc as a
sequel to Mr. Roosevelt's Bpeech at
Guild hall, in tli.- course of which he
criticised th< administration in Egypt
ns being too lenient toward the nation
BALFOUR AND ASQUITH
WILL HOLD CONFERENCE
LONDON, June in.—The conference
between the two predominant parties
over the constitutional clash between
tho house of lords and the houpe of
commons has now entered an official
Heretofore, the ministers have avoid
ed committing themselves in the mat
ter, but Premier Asquith announced in
the commons today that opinions on
the subject had been exchanged by A.
.1 Balfour, former primp minister and
now leader of the opposition, and him
self, communications which, the
premier added, "I hope may lead to an
early meeting between us."
BOY BANDITS HELD FOR
ARIZONA TRAIN ROBBERY
PHOENIX. Ariz., June 18.—Ernest
and Oscar Woodson, tho boy bandits,
had their preliminary examination to
day and were bound over In 16000 bail
each to answer to a charge of holding
up i Maricopa & Phoenix train about
a month an".
MILLERS IN CONVENTION
St. LOUIS, June i". The fraternity
of operative millers began a nraek'i
tonvtmtion liuru this mornlnf;.
RAILWAY BILL AGREEMENT
BARRED BY ONLY ONE POINT
Conferees Hold Final Meeting at
Home of United States
WASHINGTON, Juno 13.—With the
end in sight a session of the conferees
on the railroad bill was held tonight
at the homo of Senator Elklns. Only
one feature of the bill, remained as a
serious bar to final agreement. That
related to the period of suspension of
rate Increases pending an investiga
tion by the interstate commerce com
mission to determlno their reasonablo-
President Taft showed marked inter
est in this provision, and although a
tentative agreement was reached, tho
suggestion of compromise must be
submitted to him before it is placed
in the conference bill. It Is under
stood Senators Klklns and Aldrieh and
Representative Mann will take their
tentative declaration to the White
Another Important feature settled
tentatively is that which prohibits
railroads from charging a higher rate
for a short than for a long haul. The
western members of the senate ex
pressed a fear if the house provision
were accepted it would be declared un
constitutional, and thereby they have
Senator Newlands and Representa
tive Adamson of Georgia, the Demo
i ratio conferees, were called into the
conference late today by their Re
publican associates. This fact led to
the report that final agreement had
CALLS WIFE TO THE DOOR;
SHOOTS HER AND KILLS SELF
(Special to The Herald)
OAKLAND. June 13.—Calling his
wife, for whom he had been searching
for the past six weeks, to the bottom
of the stairs of a lodging house at 1317
Seventh street, Frank George Johnson,
a negro plasterer of Los Angeles, at S
o'clock tonight probably fatally
wounded her. He shot her three times
in the abdomen with a 32-caliber Colt
revolver. Thinking that he had killed
the woman, Johnson turned the gun
on himself and sent a bullet through
It seems that Johnson had arrived
from Los Angeles last night and had
been unable, up to the time of the
shooting, to find the woman for whom
he had been in search. On coming to
the lodging house this evening he
a.sked if she were living there, and
shot her the moment she came to the
The dead man was 2S years old and
had been married for the past six
years. A little over a month ago he
and his wife had had trouble which
resulted in her leaving him and com
ing to Oakland.
Anna Johnson, the woman, was 22
years of age.
MADRIZ PROTESTS AGAINST
SAX JUAN DEL. SUR, June 13.—
President Madriz, it is understood, has
sent a message to President Taft with
reference to the action of the American
naval commander at Blueflelds since
thq capture of the bluff by the govern
President Madriz declares Bluefields
would have been occupied immediately
but for the commander of the Ameri
can gunboat Paducah, who announced
that he would oppose this by force of
In conclusion Madriz says: "I am
unable to reconcile these acts with the
principles of neutrality proclaimed by
international law. I have, however,
complete confidence In the rectitude of
the American government, to tho end
that the American commanders will be
modified, thus enabling the government
to end the bloody and destructive revo
lution, which could not exist without
outside assistance, and which is work
ing ruin to the country."
MADRIZ' FORCES CAPTURE
CAPE GRACIOS, STRONGHOLD
NEW ORLEANS, June 13.—Advices
received here today by representatives
of the titular government in Nica
ragua state that Cape Gracios tvas
taken yesterday by the Madrlz forces.
The dispatches carried no details of
the reported occupancy of the city by
the Madfiz forces. The opinion was
expressed hero that the steamship
Venus, which loft Blueflelda several
days ago, showed up at Cape Gracios
and succeeded In effecting a surrender
of the place.
ONE KILLED, FIVE HURT
IN RIOT AMONG ITALIANS
CHICAGO, June 13.—An unidentified
man was killed, four men were stabbed,
one fatally, and a 3-year-old girl was
wounded by a stray bullet last night
In a vendetta that took place in Ver
non Park place and Morgan street, the
heart of the west side Italian district.
Tho fight is believed by the" police to
be the sequel to a feud which Utgan
in Italy. Jos. Colinlo, 2."» years old,
did the shooting. The police say all
the wounded men are related. Colinio
was stabbed. In the shoulder and ab
FOREST FIRES SWEEPING
MOUNTAINS IN MEXICO
EL< PASO, June 13.—A special from
Cananea, Mexico, says that forest fires
have swept over a section twenty-five
miles In length in the Ojo and Mazanal
mountains of that state and are
spreading-. Several mining rumps have
been destroyed and a number of oth
ers, as well as one or two larger
towns, are threatened with destruc
ENGINEER KILLED BY OWN TRAIN
AUBURN, June 13.—Standing; on the
track in front of his engine iit the town
of Bowman, near here, J. J. McCabe, a
well known engineer, was killed today
when the train, which had started of
its own accord, bore down upon him,
crushing him under the wheel.". It is
thought McCabe'H foot was caught in
the track as he tried to jump clear of
TRAVELERS' ASSOCIATION MEETS
CHATTANOOGA, Term., June 13.—
The twenty-first annual convention of
the Travelers' Protective association
convened here this morning with 300
delegates and 2000 visitors In attend
T. R. MAKES SERIES OF
SPEECHES ABOARD SHIP
Welcomes 1200 Emigrants on
the Vessel to America
ON BOARD KAISERIN AUGUSTE
VICTORIA, June 12 (via wireless to
Crookhaven, Ireland, June 13).—Theo
dore Roosevelt was the chief figure in
a noteworthy scene In tho steerage
this afternoon when he attended a
Catholic service held for 1200 emi
grants, Russian and Gelldan Poles.
The emigrants surrounded an altar
draped with the American flag, chant
ed a litany and then Mr. Roosevelt
spoke briefly, the priest Interpreting,
Mr. Romevelt welcomed his hearers
to America and gave them advice On
the necessity of avoiding association
with strangers upon landing. He ex
horted them to be mindful of tho duties
of citizenship and to protect the rights
of women. At the end of his remarks
tho emigrants crowded about him, try
ing to kiss his hands.
Later at a servke In the second
cabin, at which a German priest of
ficiated, Mr. Roosevelt spoke in similar
vein to a gathering of Germans, who
cheered his remarks.
This morning Mr. Roo3evelt attend
ed a Protestant service In the saloon.
On Monday he will address the cre\«
and stokers, and on Tuesday, with
French, German and Polish priests
and Protestant clergy, he will give a
reception to the first and second cabin
* « ♦
GUTHRIE STILL HOPES TO
GET BACK THE CAPITAL
GUTHRIR. Okla., June 13.—The ac
tion ,of Governor Haskell today in es
tablishing the state executive depart
ment at Oklahoma City as the perma
nent capital, while expected, caused
deep gloom here. The governor's of
fice here today was vacant save for a
few clerks. No official business was
transacted In the other state offices.
Orders have been sent from Oklahoma
city that no warrants be issued in the
auditor's office and none be registered
in the treasurer's office.
The action of Governor Hnskell in
removing the sent of government, In
the opinion of a supreme court officer,
in no way makes certain the retention
of the capital at Oklahoma City.
There is serious doubt that Governor
Haskell has any kind of authority to
change the seat of government. What
he did was to anticipate the probable
returns of the state election board.
NATIVE DAUGHTERS TO MEET
SANTA RARBARA, June 13.—Three
hundred Native Daughters, delegates
to the gr»nd parlor, arrived today, the
last party arriving on the San Fran
rlsco special at 10 o'clock tonight.
The first session will be held tomorrow
morning. In the afternoon the visitors
Will be taken in autos to the Potter
Country club for tea. In the evening
a reception will be held at the Potter
*«.wßi»e*-WAYS Of ARNINd MONEY"
Of an* Would ytm like to inrt in kuiineM? . Tbtt
Otoifc jj^i, thowi how to lUrt s •mall nisnufae-
A turiof bliiacts in >our home.
Littlfi "rtii* '•not an igent i>roi>oiitiOT ;
■"••»■•» you gtt the asoufactunr'i «nd
Home Factory g-t,.8^,,
«I*T-|. HOME •RODUCT* t,t*OUC. «1 F.r. «... "-T.Sl^
10 ACRES FRUIT AND ALFALFA LAND,
one mile from Corcoran; 2-story burn, with
living apartments; Rood artesian well, with
plenty of natural gas for all purposes; two
fine milch cows, eight hogs, a lot of chickens
and turkeys, houses and corral for same;
all for $1800, mortgage $550. Want lot or
equity In house and lot.
for quick trade, at 4W Chamber of Commerce
blJg. F1468. 6-14-1
rOR EXCHANGE — 1 IIAVTS A (I.KAH
lot at Redondo, S blocks from city hall,
facing: tb» ooeani tine for apartments or
hotel street work all lni gas. electricity
" and sewer) fine view of the ocean; iroald
trade for lot at Huntingdon I'ark, Glen
dale or city. Lot valued at $900; make
•ffer. OWNER, box 864. Herald office.
FOR EXCHANGE-FOR CALIFORNIA PROP
erty, eight-room residence BOULDER. Colo.;
choicest home city, stats university: Ideal
climate, population 15,000, SO miles Denver;
price $6500 to $10,000, according to ground
taken. Also other property. D. E. DOB
BINS owner, 3100 San Marino St., Los An
FOR EXCHANGE—4S ACRES, ORANGES, OR
len, at Riverside, at $1500 per acre, for city
Income. THE HUSTLERS, 209 Llssner blilg.
WILL TRADE BTOCK IN BISHOP CREEK
Gold company and other mining stock foi
■tock In California. Wave Motor company
(Reynolds). BOX Ut. Herald. «-2t-tf
FOR EXCHANGE— HAVE A OLEAB LOT
In Colton that I will trade for diamonds,
furniture, auto, or what have you? Ad
_ dress BOX 834. HeOld. »-21-tf
Jolt EXCHANGE—BUGGY. HARNESS,
brake rart, for hay. chickens, furniture
or anything I can use; valus *35i 1650
MICHELTORENA ST. «-»-7
WHAT HAVE YOU TO EXCHANGE FOR A
Bood 45-70 Springfield rBle? Address BOX 201
Herald office. ___ 4-2»-tf
FOR EXCHANGE-A GOOD 45-70 RIKLE FOR
a good shotgun. or. what have youT Address
BOX 202 Herald office. 4-29 tf
I'OR EXCHANGE-THOROUnHHRKU BUFF
Orpington cocks. Cook strain, for what
have you? Address BOX 88, Herald. t-2-tf
FOR EXCHANGE-A GOOD 45-70 RIFLB
for a Rood shotgun, or what havo you? Ad
diewH BOX W2. Herald. 4-88-tf
for furniture, etc.; $1.60 and $2 per month.
Trunks, boxes, etc., 20c to 60c; open vans,
$6 per day, or 75c por hour. Wg pack and
c' :p household goods everywhere at re
duced rates. COLYEAR-8 VAN AND STOR
AGE CO., offie.es GO'J-11 S. Main St. Ware
house 415-17 San Pedro St. Phonos F2171;
Main un. 3-25-tt
HOUSEHOLD GOODS MOVELi IN Mor
«rn vans. Shipped, stored In clean w*r«
housei.i Private rooms. Coal and wood.
KHATTUCK & NIMMO, Ninth and Ala
meda streets. '.-su-tu-w-fr-tf
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
EPECIAL INVESTIGATIONS! - P.EUBONAL
Injury claims specialty; es'lt-s settled. J.
W. MACT, 638 Douglas blub. Phones A 1633.
Main 8533. tl
DIVORCE LAWS OF NEVADA AND OTHER
states free on request. BOX 623. Goldfleld,
Nevada. ; 5-9-tf
JOHN HERMAN, 2SSV4 8. H»ln. Not satis
faction, bnt acenrary ruar»nt<"d 12-22-tf
MRS? UABSON, the NOTED LONDON
palmist, Ul S. SPRING, over owl drug
M.irt-. . . 11-23-tf
I)r. i:url:niuiin. SO5-«ua Majestic Thenter
UiiU., »li S. ItUnuy. lioai; Main 3816.
ADVERTISERS , *
Cennt six averag« words a* one lln^.
No ad. accepted for leas than tbe price
ef thre* lines. \
The Herald reserves the light to r*
»ise advertisements and to reject or omit
and refund the amount paid.
Report promptly to the elaulfled man
ager failure to get returns or experleno* ,
with fraudulent or dishonest advertisers.
Two or more Insertion* ar* better than
one. Try a three-time ad. Results al
most certain for anything.
For contract solicitors and advertising
a-VD ASK FOR CLASSIFIED MANA°««
Want cite. 1* ■ word each Insertion.
■Room* for r»nt. 8 linen, 8 time*,
Kooni. with board, 8 lines, S time*,
HELP WANTED—MaIe and female. 3
lines. S time*. I
25 CENTS V
J FREE -
LOS ANQBLBB, June U, IDIO.
Time■ |Barom_. |Ther.|HiSi] Wlnd|Vlc [Weather.
sa. m. M.M I esl I 95 |BE J 4 ! Cloudy.'
s_p. m. 29.87 | 64 I 66 | SW |12 | Clear.
Maximum temperature, 7JT.
FAN FRANCIBCO, June 13.-Th» following
maximum and minimum temperatures are ra
ported from eastern stations for previous day:
Chicago, 74-62; New York, 66-50; Omaha, Sii-r.S.
California south of the Tehachapi— Cloudy
Tuesday; moderate south winds.
San Francisco and vicinity—Cloudy, unset
tled weather Tuesday, possibly showers In the
morning; moderate west winds.
Santa Clara valley—Cloudy Tuesday, pnasihly
showers; continued cool; moderate west winds,
Sacramento valley—Cloudy Tuesday, with
showers; continued light south winds.
San Jonquln valley—Cloudy Tuesday; con
tinue.l cool; brisk west wln.ls.
DIAS-RAMOB—EmsterlO Dlas, aged 24, and
Carlotta Hamos, aged 23, natives of Mexico;
residents of Los Angelcß.
FLTTOT-I.A CON—Leon G. Flutot, aged 3".
and Katrina LaCon. aped 24, natives of New-
York and Minnesota; residents of Los An
.'•■•HANS-DAMER—Speros D. Athani, nged 27,
and Rueva Pamer, aged 21; natives of Tur
key and Iowa; residents of Los Angeles,
THOMAB-HUTCHINSON—DanieI J. Thomas,
aged 45, and Josephine Hutchlnson, aged -s;
Natives of Virginia and Colorado; residents
of Los Angeles and New Mall
BLICK-TWTMAN—Fred N. Bllck, aged 2:'.
an.l Marie w. Twyman, aged SO; natives of
Kansas and Michigan; residents of Los An
geles an.l Pasadena.
VAN BATJTFORD-BLICK-William W. Van
Bautford, aged ::.. and Mlna Bllck, aged 21;
natives if New York and Kansas; residents
of Ban Bernardino and Posad* na
uWKN-CULTON— Walter Owen, aged 32. and
Sarah N. C'ulton. aged 27; natives of Or"g. n
and California; residents of Colton and Win
COLEMAN-HOLMEB—Qutller N. Coleman,
aged M. atid Ida J. Holmes, aged 80, na
tives of California; residents of Sacramento.
JONB3-CRANKHITE—DaIIas 1.. Jones, aged
2., and Florence R. Crankhtte, age.! 21; na
tives of New Mexico and Michigan; resi
dents of Los Angeles.
BRONSON-ROBE—Maurice F,. nmnson. ngea
23, and Nellie Rnse, aged 21; natives of Mich
igan nnd Kansas; residents of Los Angeles.
COLLINOO-STOTHEItS - Thomas Colllngo,
aged 60, and Kate Btothera, aged 86; natives
Of England and Missouri; residents of Los
WYMAN-P.ARNHY—PhiIip G. Wyman, aged
2*. and Zel, na Barney, aged 21; natives of
Nebraska and Vezmont; residents of Cali
EHWAHDP-RYDEN—John Edwards, aged L">.
and Emma* H. Ryden, aged 22: natives of
Colorado and England; residents of Long
GOODWIN-RELT-Willard Goodwin, aged 27,
and Olive V. Pelt, aged 19, natives of New
Hampshire and Illinois; residents of Los
CALDR EN-ANDERSON—OIiver B. Caldren,
lured 29, and Mary May Anderson, aged ID;
natives of California and Kansas; residents
of Los Angeles.
I'KNROSK-DANIELS—Charles IT. Penrose,
aged an, and Edna M. Daniels, aged 27; na
tives of Pennsylvania and Iowa; residents of
San Diego and Los Angeles.
nROSTEUHOrSE-VALLE—Anthony 11. Rros
terhouse, aged 28, and Rita L, Valle, aged
16; natives of Illinois and California: rest
dents of Lor Angeles.
TEPPER-HEITKAMP—Edmund A. Tepper,
aged 21. and Josephine P. Heitkamp; natives
of California; residents of Lcs Angeles.
KVKRR-KUUrK-John Knerr. ngnl 21. nnd
Josephine Kullek. aged 20; natives of Ger
many and Austria: residents of Edendnle.
PA 1 I, MVRRS—Lawrence H. Paul, aged 20,
nnd Inez B. Myerß: natives of*Nohmska and
Washington; residents of Coachella, Cal.
riKNNRTT-WELCH—Clarence w. Bennett,
1 24. and Willie E. Welch, aged IS; na
tives of Towa and New York; residents of
BROWN-STOUT—Harry F. Brown, aged 21.
and Ruth M. stout, aged IK: natives of Cali
fornia and Tennessee; residents of Los An
and Long Reach.
BEISSEL-BEBT—Joe M. Beissel. aged 22. and
Minnie A. Best, aged 22; natives of New
York an.l California; residents- of Ix>s An
C, A riDNER-CREAOER— TTomer Lee Gardner,
aged 32. and Pearl Fuller Creager, aged 20;
natives of Missouri and California: residents
of Lo3 Angeles.
CHASTATN—To William and Bertha Clmstain,
1808 South Hancock street.
WIEST—To John and Winefred Wlest, Good
K.ONDO—To William anil Mary Kondo, 1334
South Flower Rtrect.
SNOW—To William and Helma) Snow, S4O
tllino-Tn George and Mary Virgo, <i2.'j North
Bunker Hill avenue.
ROSS—To James and Mary Ross, 1032 East
HASKINS—To William and Bertha Hasklns,
4371 Topaz street.
RoIUNSON—To Edward and Enola Robinson,
flood Smarltnn hospital.
IIOArtDMAN—To Sidney and Belle lioardman,
1010 Colton Btrcet.i
MILT.FR-Carollne A. Miller, 717 West F.lghth
street, native of Florida, age 48; traumatic
NEAL—Charles A. Neal, 4004 West Twentieth
street, native of New Hampshire, age '■-;
tv!.. rcular laryngitis. i
EBERLE Abram Eberle, 172n Homeslde street, /
natlvi of Canada', age 71; Insufficiency.
.\ .LNE-Soloman Mylne, 610 New Highland
street, native of Ireland, age Rs; hemorrhage.
TOZER—Morgan Tozer. 303 West avenue 61,
native of England, age 40; heart disease.
MILLER—Albert Miller, county hospital, na
tive of Switzerland, ago 67; medlastinnl
WONQ -Chung Wong, 3261 / 6 Apnltla.sa street,
native of China, age u\, phthisis,
LOPEZ Anselma Lopes, county hospital, ago
66, native of Mexico; phthisis.
JAMEB—EUdefonsa James, county hospital,
native of Mexico, age 42; tubercular ententls.
COLTON Charles Colton. county hospital, na
tive of Wisconsin, age ti2: brain tumor.
KRAMER Otto Kramer, county hospital, na
ils-.■ of Switzerland, age 37; delirium trs-
CONNELLY— BusIe Connelly, county hospital,
native- of Ireland, age 35; typhoid fever.
DUFF—John Duff, Sistera 1 hospital, age 47;
acute uloeratlon of stomach.
TOOTE Catherine Toote, 1207 Klngsley drive,
native of California, age 3; diphtheria.
FOSTER Catherine Foster, r.57 Crocker street,
native ■ f Pennsylvania, age 23; oedemataces
mk;i mi: Rannie MoOulre, Ostopathle hos
pital, native, of Sweden, ngu 2S; Intestinal
HIQaiNBUTHBM— Lucy Hlgglnbuthem. 522
Clarence street, native of Ireland, age 34;
AHMSTItONQ-baiah Armstrong »7J IMder.
Street, native of Pennsylvania, age 62; par-
HKILMAN-Henry Hellman, 1348 Kast Fortieth
Street, -native of Wisconsin, age 41; tuber-
EMERSON Elisabeth Emerson, 10M ICast
Twenty-fourlh stroct, natlvo of Ohio, age 48;
COWEUr-R. 11. Cowell, reclvlng hospital,
age 27; gunshot wound, suicidal.
CLINE—Mary B. Cllne, 13879 South Wall street,
nntlve of Ohio, ngo 7ti; canrer.
ARMSTRONG tho Sabbnth. June 12. at
10:30 p> in., Sarah T. Armstrong of Pltts
tnirg. I'onn. Services at the rMldanna of
Brother B. I?. Armstrong, 977 Elden ave
nue, on Tuesday at 2 p. m. Interment
GREENING— Buddeflijr. June U, IMO, nt Clma,
Cal., Earl G. Greening, beloved husband of
Kellam Bteel Groenlns, and rather of Walter.
l'aul, sii.. and Helen Greening. Funeral n«
tlce lati r. •-M-1
EDEnLE-Abram Ederle, at 17W Homeslila
avenue, Loi Angeles, Juno 11, 1810. Interment
Holl> wood ei.lli.-tery. ti-lt-1
I The inn. committee of the Fraternal
Brotherhood Is requostei] to attend the funeral
lof Bister Elisabeth Emorson "i 1 Golden Eagle
' lodge No, 174, Tuesday, 2 p. in., "t Plerco
llros.' Cremation, La Angeles crematory.
(i. \v. BAILEY, President —
S. 1,. BASFORD.
Rolling I,iuii9, tree*, klirunuery and L-eaui.
MUDEUN IN KVF.RY KKSTECT
Situated In the most beautiful section ot
Bouthcin California, the Ideal locatioa Jusc
inside Los Angsles city limits.
fcialroaa and Colenrove car linos to grounds.
A CEMKTUKY THAT IS SEUECT
AII3I. 2UB Laughlln lildg. Main 391.
Cemetery pliouee B9OSS; Uolljwood 843.
" The l*>» Angeles Cematerj association,
Boris llelgiits, near city llnill*. Operated
under perpetual charter from I.os Angele*
city. .Modern chapel anil crematory.
Office. S3O lirnilbliry Iliiililiog
* phones—Main M>l A.Vllili.
Cemetery—Home lltOK.'t; lJoyle 0.
An endowed memorial park, noted for Its
natural beauty; endowment fund for per
petual care, over 1280,000; modern receiving
vault chapel, crematory and columbarium;
accessible. City office, Suite 302-306 EX
CHANGE BLDQ.. n. c. cor. Third and mil
sts Phones—Main 909; A 3620. Cemetery of
fice, IS3I W. Washington st. Phones72BsB:
West SO. • 6-2-12 mo
WE HAVE MOVED TO OUR NEW PAR
lors. corner Twelfth and Hope sts.
IRR & EDWARDS CO.
Sterling S. Boothe, Pres. and Treas. .
.Tohri 1> Fprla. Vice Prea. and Sec. 8-4-tl
Chrisliaa Science Services
Second Church of Christ, Scientist
At the church edifice on West Adanu
street near Hoovor. Services Sunday, IV
a. m. and 8 p. m.; sermon from thej
Christian Science ljuarierly. suhjeci.
"Is the Universe. Including Man,
Evolved by Atomic Forcof Sunday
school 11 n. in.; Wednesday evening
meeting 8 o'clock. Reading room, 7U4
Herman W. Hellman lluilding. Spring an.l
Fourth streets, open daily. Sundays ex
oepted. from 9 a. m. to 9 D. m. 8-14-ti
PENIEL HALL. 227 8. MAIN. NOON PRAT
er meeting dally; guspel meeting every
alitht. »■'-»"" ;
LOST AND FOUND
LADY'S FANCY BELT, NEAR COR
ner of Third and 11111; copper buckle with
set polished Quart!, color brown, showlnij
fill gold. Please r. turn to 522 GRANT BLDO.
or Hotel Hollywood. Reward. 6-14-1
I-OST-« VTURDAY, SMALL CHAMOIS BAO
containing money an.l Jewelry, between
PprinK and s. Hope, on Fifth St, Return to
LAURA A. GRAVES. 828 S. Hope. Re
' ""* AI 1 OMOBILES
FOR SALE—TOURIST AUTOMOBILE, FOUR
cvilnder, 40-horse power, 6-passenger; a bar
ihlii If sold it once. Address T. J. GOLD
ING. Herald cfflce. B-l-tf
PIONEER PATENT AOENCX. HAZARD A
BTRAJJBE. ESTABLISHED M YEARS.
Oldest agency In Southern California.
American and foreign patents secured and
trade marks registered. PATENT LITI
GATION. 639 Citizens National Bank
Uuildiiiß. Third and Main. Home AHa.i;
Main tiit PATENT BOOK FREE.
PATENTS AND TRADEMARKS. ALL COUN
tries. A. H. LIDDERS, patent lawyer an I
tulkltor, 612 Trust Bldg., cor. 3d and Spring.
NO PATENT. NO 'PAY. ATTORNICY FEU
cut H. S. G. WELLS. &34 Qcrmaln bldg.
, ■ C-15-lf
Prices lowest In the city.
Regular 13 rental machines reduced to $2.50
month, or three months for 15.
LOS ANGELES TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE
AMERICAN WRITING MACHINE CO.,
A51'13. 138 a. Brcadjvay. Main 3959.
TYrr.WRITEKS BOUGHT AND RENTED.
All makes guaranteed; repairing. BAKKH
IIOEY CO. (Inc.) H*y z So. Broadnray.
Main 4BD1; A 4070. 10-»l-lf
FOR SALE—GOOD PAYINC} BUSINESS;'
general store, mostly groceries; about $1500
or J2OUO stock: at I-os Nietos, Cal. Tako
p. E. car «r S. P. or Santa Fa train. J. 8.
PEARSON. Home phone 6744, Whlttler cx
chanr> . 6-11-4
BARGAINS IN SODA FOUNTAINS. PACI
FIC COAST SODA FOUNTAIN FACTORY.)
133 E. Fourth St. • 6-24-tt
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
of free examination and consultation. This
will not obligate you to buy glassos.
RELIABLE OPTICAL CO.,
328-329 SECURITY BLDG.
FIFTH AND SPRING. THIRD FLOOR.
WE CURE ECZEMA ~~
! And all unsightly annoying diseases of the
skin and scalp. We prove what we say be
fore any charges are made. Testimonials
shown and references of responsible people
of Lo 9 Angeles given. Consultation and ona
treatment given free. Instant relief.
MILLS ECZEMA REMEDY CO..
218 Broadway. Offices 318-9. " 6-9-10t
NOTARY PUBLIC "^
7. T INGLE, CONVEYANCER, E. C. GRIBB
CO, 123 S. Broadway. A 2210, Main 4040.
■ » 5-19-lroo
WALL PAPER BARGAINS- •'OIRiTPAPER.
5c per roll; Ingrain. 20c for three rolls.
SHEEIIAN'S, 900-902 B Broadway. B-»-tf
WANTEb^LADIES i GENTLEMEN' 3
clothing. Positively Highest prices paid.
MAIN nr,ji7: P593» «-25-i;im
BATHS -; : ii
SCIENTIFIC MA.SSAGB, CHIROPODISTS,
baths. JEAN LUNN. 670 8. Broadway.
R EMEMBE R ~THE NUMBER, 119V4 SOUTH
Spring, suite 8. ; chlroporly, electricity, mas
sage; vapor and shower baths. . 6-5-tf
131V4 S. BROADWAY, ROOM 7, MAGNETIC
and el«ctrlo treatments, oil and alcohol rubs.
BATHS AND ELECTRIC TREATMENT «T
•i. IlliO WAY. ROOM W . . l-24-tn>* ■
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