NEWS FROM NEIGHBORING CITIES
OFFICE, 30 WEST COLORADO STREET. FhonM tail.
SAYS PERRET STILL TRIES
TO INFLUENCE DAUGHTER
Adam Sehaupp Makes Charge in
Case Which Has Been Taken
PASADENA, July 4.—That efforts
are still being made by Owen Perret
and his friends to influence his daußli
ter, in spite of the occurrences of the
past few days, is the statement of
Adam Sehaupp of 244 South Marengo
The young woman, Miss Vera
Sehaupp, is still at the home of her
parents, where she went from Bishop's
sanitarium, South Pasadena, after
Owen Perret, who has confessed deep
interest in Miss Sehaupp, secured a
writ of habeas corpus in the superior
Mr. and Mrs. Bchaupp and Harold
Sehaupp, their son, have reversed the
policy they formerly pursued, he
states, and are thwarting every at
tempt of the friends of Miss Sehaupp
to get into communication with her.
He states that letters and telephone
calls have been received but that they
are not delivered, and that Miss
Sehaupp is improving. The hearing
on an Insanity complaint against her
is to be held Wednesday.
HUSBAND IS DEAD; SON
ACCUSED FORGER, IN JAIL
Boy, 17, Charged with Robbing
Stricken Mother of Last Cent
PASADENA, July 4.—With her hus
band dead, Mrs. John C. Willesy of
Montana street and La Canada drive
has a double load of sorrow to bear.
Her only child, George Wlllesy, 17
years old, is in the county jail, await
ing a hearing in the juvenile court on a
charge of having forged and cashed
checks which robbed his mother of the
savings of a lifetime, the money on
which she had relied to pay the funeral
expenses of her husband.
Young Willesy was arrested nearly a
week ago, following the notification of
Mrs. Willesy by the First National
bank that her account had been over
drawn SIJ. An investigation was
started :it once, with the result that
young Willesy was accused of squan
dering nearly $300 of his mother's
money. Knowing that the father, a
close reader of the newspapers, would
collapse if he knew the circumstances,
the police contrived to keep them from
the public. While she was comforting
her husband in his last few days, Mrs.
Willesy was forced to evade his ques
tions as to the whereabouts of their
son, and he died without learning 1 that
she had sworn to a complaint charging
the lad with forgery.
Immediately following his arrest, the
boy was removed to the detention
home, but he has made several at
tempts to escape, and for that reason
was removed to the county jail to
await his hearing. Chief Wood In
formed him last night of his father's
As a token of appreciation for Chief
Wood's kindness, Mrs. Willesy has
given to him a sword with a remark
able history. It was given to her in
Cuba during the Cuban war by a
Cuban officer whom she befriended.
The man was 111, and at her direction
hot sand bags were placed about him.
They proved efficacious, and nut of
gratitude the man gave her the weapon.
With it he pave her the rope which
served as a sword belt.
The Rev. John Nicholson of the
North Methodist church will officiate
at the funeral service of Mr. Wlllesy,
which will be held at 10 o'clock tomor
row morning at the residence. Crema
tion jsvill follow. Mr. Willesy was 60
years old and a native of New York.
PASADENA EXPECTS BIG
CROWD AT CELEBRATION
Program Arranged for Amusing
Throngs All Day
PASADENA, July 4.—Prospects are
for a record breaking crowd in the
Crown City today to celebrate the lafe
and Bane Fourth of July. Prom early
morning until late in the evening there
will I"; something doing. In the morn
ing at Carmelita a program of sports
■will enliven the city, with a burlesque
baseball game. Tho real excitement
■will come with the motorcycle races
and polo match at Tournament park In
the afternoon. The motorcycle races
especially are keenly anticipated, A
crowd that will t;i>c the capacity of the
grandstands is expected to witness the
great display of fireworks and enter
tainment in the evening.
In spite of the celebration bore a
great in my people are spending tho
early part of the day at the beaches
and mountains. Switzer's camp, the
Arroyo Seco and Mt. Wilson are
crowded. At Jit. Wilson a dance at
8:80 o'clock in the morning will bo a
feature. This curly hour is named be
cause many of the guests will start
down the tr.-iil rnrly lit tl.e afternoon.
FIVE-ROOM MODERN BUNQALOW, LOT US
L xlSo; cement valks, cellar, lav !i and trees;
$3000—terms. Inquire 307 SPRUCE ST., North
KA3A. TRANSFER & STORAGE CO.
NEW FIREPROOF STORAGE WAKE
house for household goods and automo
biles. Office C 5 S. BROADWAY.
. 0 12-1 mo
THIS JS CAFETERIA WEATHER
Cheaper to tat here than at home.
1U» EAST COLORADO ST.
PASADENA SHOE HOSPITAL
HEN'S SEWED SOLES AND IIHKLS, «1;
ladles'. 850. 154 N. FAIR OAKS AVB.
PASADENA ELKS OFF TO
DETROIT GRAND LODGE
Car Attached to the Orange Belt
Special at Dolgeville
PASADENA, July 4.—"With the good
bys and good wishes of forty or fifty
members of Pasadena lodge No. 672, 13.
1". O. E., ringing in their ears, the local
delegation of Elks to the grand lodge
at Detroit was whirled out of the I
Southern Pacific station in a special
car at 1:40 o'clock this afternoon. The j
ear was attached to the Pasadena-Or
ange Belt special train at Dolgeville.
Not all the members of the delegation
were on board, somo of the men being
in Reno. Thoy will be picked up later
at Tahoe. The special was not deco
ra ted, but banners were carried along
for that purpose In addition to a large
quantity of "boosting" literature and
paraphernalia, to which will be added
that already sent ahead by freight.
Those making up the Pasadena dele
gation are: Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dill
man, Mrs. L. Kohler and Miss Florence
L. Kohler, Dr. and Mrs. Ward, Mr. and
Mrs. McDowell, Mr. and Mrs. Edward
li. Braley, Mr. and Mrs. H. Geohegan,
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Austin, James
Ryder, Arthur Wyatt, T. D. Nestor and
Miss Nestor, Mr. Watson, Mr. and Mrs.
H. F. Monahan, Mr. and Mrs. Walter
LEADS BOWLING MATCH
PASADENA, July 4.—The contest for
the mineralite ball on Meyer's bowling
alleys, which closes tolay, seems to
have narrowed down to Lewis, "Snow"
Geiswein and "Pa" Dole, who, though
a man of 70 years, has shown himself
to be one of the best bowlers in Pasa
dena, On his best twenty game Lewis
has an average of 175 7-10 pins. With
five games more to bowl, Geiswein has
an average of 170 9-10. Dole has an
average of 175 pins in fourteen games,
but fell down in the next four and
now averages 172 13-18. He must bowl
406 in twa games to win, and there
are many who believe he can do It.
It is probable that another contest on
slightly different lines will follow.
Other average scores for twenty games
are: Gates, 170 4-5; P. Wold, 148 3-4;
R. Benedict, 147; Lancaster, 160.
High scores for June are: Gate?,
255, 215, 212, 209, 207; Lewis, 255, 221,
212, 200; D. Harris, 229, 204; Geiswein,
222, 216, 202, 203, 204, 203, 202; Dole, 216,
212 211 20S. 203, 204, 202, 202, 200; West
ring, 216, 211, 210; Wold, 215, 201: H.
E. Meyers, 214; E. Morse, 201; Swarts
On Wednesday a match game will
decide the makeup of the team which
will play the return match with the
Los Angeles Monarchs. Those to take
part are dates, Dole, Lancaster, Ste
vens and Harris against Lewis, Payne,
Schmuek, Barrows and Whitney.
Swartsbaugh and La Spada, alternates.
AGED WOMAN INJURED IN
OVERTURNING OF BUGGY
PASADENA, July 4.—Carelessly
swinging around the corner of Fair
Oaks avenue and Union street late yes
terday afternoon, a rig driven by a
'young girl, and in charge of a man
giving his name as L. F. Snider of 27
Cypress avenue, completely overturned
a top buggy in which an elderly lady,
Mrs. G. M. Cole of 306 South Lake
avenue, was seated.
Mrs. Cole's husband was at the
horse's head, and succeeded in holding
it still until the buggy could be right
ed. Mrs. Cole received a badly
sprained back, and suffered a bad
shock from the sudden crash and fall.
She was removed to her home at once.
Chief of Police Wood was a witness
to the accident, and took the name and
address of Snider, who said he was a
painter, employed at present at the
Hotel Lankershim, Los Angeles. Ac
cording to the police he had been
CHIEF OF POLICE TOUCHES
PASADENA, July 4.—To Chief of Po
live Wood belongs the honor and glory
of having fired the first, and possibly
tha only firecracker to be exploded in
the Crown City this Fourth of July.
With a safe and sane ordinance no
body would dare do what, he was seen
to do at the police station last night,
shoot a real, live cracker. It was one
of those imported from China affairs,
and was given him by a friendly news
paper reporter who didn't dare shoot
it. Some people call them 'lady' fire
crackers, because they are so little
and can be bought at reduced rates.
He lit it on a convenient cigar and
threw It at Sergeant George Longley.
It made an awful pop. He declared
then and there that the Fourth of
July safe and sane ordinance will be
enforced to the letter.
WILL PICNIC WEDNESDAY
PASADENA, July 4.—John F. God
frey Post G. A. 11. and the John F.
Godfn y Post Relief corps will picnic
at Sycamore grove July 6. Patriotic
organisations are Invited to join with
them. A special car will leave at 9:30
DIVER HUGS PIER PILING
WHEN CRAMPS SEIZE HIM
Deep Sea Swimmer Calls for Help
OCEAN PARK, July 3.—After desper
ately hugging a piling on the Marine
street pier James Halplne of Los Ange
les was rescued from his uncomfortable
position by Fred Burley, life guard at
the local beach. In company with a
friend Halpine dove from the end of
the wharf and was enjoying deep lea
swimming when he was seized with
cram only a few minutes after he
struck the water. He got hold of the
nearest piling and called loudly for
help. Burley, who Is stationed outside
the breakers In a boat when many per
sons are in the surf, rowed to the aid
of Halplne just In time to prevent him
from sinking. Halpino was badly lace
rated by barnacles with which the pil
ing is coated,
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, JULY 4, 1910.
Circulation —Home 4711 1 $nn*«t Ss«l.
Correspondent 4381 1 Santa! 791.
VENICE AERONAUT TO MAKE
FLIGHT IN BIG MONOPLANE
August F. Mueller Will Attempt
Voyage with 100-Ft. Machine
VENICE. July 3.—Aeronaut August
E. -Mueller passed the word around
today that he will attempt tomorrow
to make a flight in his great monoplane
upon which he has been working here
fur many months. This machine, which
j is claimed to be the largest aeroplane
ever built, is nearly 100 feet long and
60 feet wide, and weighs nearly 1700
; pounds. Five thousand square feet of
canvas have been used in the support
ing surface, which includes one large
piano, with numerous wings to si cor
the machine perpendicularly and hori-
The Mueller monoplane is to be driv
en by a 80-horse power engine, which
is attached to five big propellers of
aluminum. Included in the plan Of
the machine are several features new
to aviators which Captain Mueller de
clares he is confident will enable him
to remain in the air as long as de
CHARGES $3 FOR BEING
RUN OVER BY AUTOMOBILE
Fruit Vender Thinks Price of His
Trousers Sufficient Damage
VENICE, July S.—"How much are
you hurt?" asked Morris Albee of 411
Bradbury street, Los Angeles, of
Francis McCaffery, an aged fruit ven
ilrr, whom he run down with his au
tomobile, a big touring car, on Wind
ward avenue today.
"Three dollars," replied McCaffery
after the corner policeman had pulled
him from under the wheels of the ma
chine. Although ho was cut and
bruised considerably. McCaffery said
the amount named would be sufficient
to cover all damages and would enable
him to purchase a new pair of corduroy
trousers to replace those he wore,
which were badly torn in the accident.
McCaffery stepped directly in front
of the Albee machine and was knocked
down, tho wheels passing over his
FIND FRESNO YOUTH'S
BODY AT LONG BEACH
Mother Called from Church to
Hear Tale of Her Son's
LONG BEACH, July 3.—The sus
picion that Clarence Lawson of Fresno,
who disappeared last Sunday, was mur
dered was disproved and tho mystery
cleared by the finding of his body this
morning floating near the spot where
he went in bathing in the ocean. The
city wharfinger, in a boat, recovered
the body. It was almost unrecogniz
able. A telephone message to Fresno
called his widowed mother from church
to hear the news.
BIDS CALLED FOR ON
NEW FEDERAL BUILDING
Treasury Dept. Surprises San
Bernardino with Promptness
SAN BERNARDINO, July 3.—The
treasury department of Washington
has issued a call for bids on the site
of the proposed federal building in San
Bernardino. The bids will be opened in
Washington on August 2.
The request for bids was received
here with great jurprise at it was
only a few days ago the bill passed
through congress providing for the pur
chase of the necessary property and it
was not expected that the matter would
be prosecuted with such expedition.
There are a number of sites close to
the business section that are to be
offered to the government. The ap
propriation provides for an expendi
ture of $20,000.
THE GREAT TRIUMVIRATE
The passing of the boss—lately we
have heard a lot about It. The political
tistrologers have read in the stars that
the boss is doomed. Also bosslsm. The
people in future are to do their own
govern in i?, unhampered by Murphy s.
Woodruffs, Coxes, Aldriches and
Lodges. Government for the people is
to mean something at last, or so we
have heard, and we admit that signs
to that effect are plentiful. If it were
only against bosses in human form,
tliis growing revolt, the outlook for
hossism might not be so gloomy.
Bosses in human form have felt before
the force of public wrath and—other
bosses have taken their places. The
Job of a boss is to advance the inter
ests of Privilege at the expense of
those of the people, and Privilege never
cares who is boss so long as it is well
served and gets what it wants from
legislatures and such. Privilege looks
on undisturbed at the downful of a
Croker or a Foraker, but the bosses
against whom the people are now in
revolt are much more powerful than
bosses in human form, and once over
thrown, Privilege cannot install others
in their stead. The bosses who have
held the voters of the United States in
abject thralldom for years, but whose
hold gets looser daily, are Indifference,
Ignorance and Partisan Prejudice.
Ever effective in keeping otherwise in
telligent men from seeing and thinking,
they have done more, these three, for
Privilege, Monopoly and legalized
Wrong Hian all tho Aldriches and Can
nons in creation. Overthrow this
triumvirate, and petty, puny human
bosses will shrivel up and die for lack
"She had a fever and lost all her
"Poor thinfr! sin- ought to have
locked it up before going to the hos
ftfflr* 438 Court strret.
Phone* — 442 1 Sunset Main 443.
ENGINE EXPLODES; KILLS
ENGINEER: HURTS FIREMAN
Santa Fe Freight Mogul on Des
ert Run Blows Up Near
SAX HKHNARDINO, July 3.—Charles
E. Denver, a Santa Fo engineer, and a
youth named Mathews, his fireman,
were the victims of a i^.ilroad tragedy
a few miles from Needles, in this coun
ty, this morning. Denver is dead and
Mathews is so severely scalded that he
Their engine blew up, and in the
clouds of escaping steam and flying
fragments of the big mogul the two
men received fatal injuries. Denver
died at once, and although Mathews is
making a brove fight for life, the phy
sicians say that ho can live but a few
The two men were the crew of engine
949, one of the big freight engines of
the desert division.
It is thought that the water ran low,
exposing the heated crown sheet and
causing the big boiler to explode.
Coroner Van Wie has left for tho
scene of |he disaster to investigate the
cause of the accident.
SAN BERNARDINO ELKS
TO RETURN IN AUTOMOBILE
Fred and Walter Drew to Make
Trip from Detroit
SAN BERNARDINO, July 3.—Before
Fred C. Drew, exalted ruler of the
local lodge of Elks, who is a member
of the Orange Belt delegation that left
by special train this morning, sees San
Bernardino again he will have traveled
overlaid in an automobile from Detroit
Mr. Drew is accompanied by his
brother, Walter Drew, and wife of Pas
adena, and after touring the eastern
states following the Elks' convention
at Detroit, they will return to Detroit,
where Walter Drew •will purchase an
automobile and the three will start
on their long trip. They plan to reach
San Bernardino November 1.
There were twenty-two local people
aboard the Orange belt special when
it pulled out of the depot this morning.
A large throng of citizens gathered to
say farewell to the delegation, which,
with funds provided by the supervisors,
is to advertise San Bernardino. When
the special leaves Santa Barbara to
night there will be 110 people aboard.
HOLDS FIRE CRACKER
IN TEETH; JAW BROKEN
SAN BERNARDINO, July 3.—The
first food for argument of the advo
cates of a "sane" Fourth in San Ber
nardino came when Landus Cook, em
ployed as a powder man in a lime
quarry in Cajon pass, placed a fire
cracker between his teeth, while seated
on the steps of his home on Kingman
avenue, and lighted the fuse. His
jaws were broken by the concussion
and his face was painfully burned.
Cook was amusing a crowd of Email
boys and previously had held a num
ber of firecrackers in his hand while
they exploded. No injury resulted from
this pratcice and to furnish a little
more excitement for the lads about him
he placed the cracker between his
teeth. His condition is serious.
The city council recently declined to
regulate the use of fireworks as re
quested by the national board of un
SENSATIONAL FIGHT IN
LAND ROW IS EXPECTED
SAN BERNARDINO, July 3.—A sen
sational contest is expected in the ac
tion brought by Russ Avery, R. B. Ev
ans and P. Lee Fuller against T. J.
Dykes to set aside the certificates of
title secured by the latter on school
lands for grazing purposes on the des
ert of San Bernardino county. The
lands in question are located in the
Dandy region and are of immense
value on account of soda claims. The
complaint charges that Dykes' claim
that the lands are neither agricultural
nor mining is false.
WATER DEPT. COLLECTS BIG
SUM; 95 PCT. INCREASE
SAN BERNARDINO, July 3.—The
water commission, in its annual report
of business, shows good results for the
past year. A total of $56,938.85 was col
lected, as against $51,177.56 for the pre
vious twelve month.). In the year end
ed July 30, when tho commission first
took charge, the receipts were $29,440.30.
This year shows an increase of 95 p<T
cent over the figures of five years ago.
SAN BERNARDINO, July 3.—The
members of the board of education are
visiting various nearby cities where
polytechnic high schools are located for
the purpose of obtaining direct infor
mation to assist' in their plans for a
new polytechnic school for this city,
which is proposed to be erected by a
STREET SWEEPER AFIRE
PAN BERNARDINO, July 3.—The
city's street sweeper late last night
.sucked up a lighted cigar butt and
nearly destroyed itself by fire that
started in the waste box. The machine
is a suction affair and the draught
fiinnod the cigar until it caught waste
paper. The prompt action of the driver
and bystanders alone saved the ma
chine from destruction.
TO DISTRIBUTE POWDER
San Bernardino, July 3.—The
(Slant Powder corporation has Just
closed a deal whereby San Bornardino
is to be the distributing point for a
vaat section of the country in the In
terior, on the three railroads that run
out of this city. The location of the
distributing station here will mean
that the powder supplies for desert
mining districts of the southwest will
be shipped from San Bernardino.
TO BIG WORMS TO AID
SCIENCE OF BAITING
Party from Museum of Natural
History to Collect Specimens
NEW YORK, June 3.—Digging worms
will be tho principal object of an ex
pedition which goos this week from the
American Museum of Natural History
to Spend the summer at Wood's Holl,
Mass., where the life of the seas is
especially abundant. The worms, some
of which ara v?ry useful for bait and
others less so, will be dug out of the
mud and sand in tho neighborhood in
ths most approved scientific manner
and they will bo used to catch %he fugi
tive attention of the public. Tho hook
will be tho novel and superior method
of mounting these specimens, which
has never been employed for such a
lowly order. The last news from tho
museum concerned whales seventy-five
feet long, but the institution does not
mean to slight any portion of tho
The transition between the creatures
with a backbone and those which have
none is to be shown by tho worms
which have the monocord, representing
the rudimentary beginning of a spine.
Offhand some persons would say that
worms are not interesting unless they
contribute to piscatorial success. The
sand worm, for instance, of which the
museum has made some large rough
models, has a scheme of circulation
which discounts that of a skyscraper
and a heart one-third as long as hl3
body and strung along like the trunk
lino of a telephone system.
For insular views of life the museum
authorities commend the observant to
the superior parchment worms, of
which they have made models some
fifty times as large as life and twice as
natural. The parchment worm, despite
his name, is no ancestor of the book
worm, although he Is a stay at home,
spends all his time in assimilation and
produces nothing. He is when full
grown seven or eight inches in length.
He builds a tunnel for himself In U
form, with the mouths or chimneys
above the mud bottom in which it is
made, and, although he enlarges the
shaft from time to time, he never makes
the opening any largVr, so that he
never wanders from liis own fireside,
for he could not crawl out of his chim
ney if he so desired. ,
The creatures will be shown in real
istic imitations of their habitat mud
and eel grass and sea water and also
in the enlarged wax and glass models.
The expedition is in charge of Roy C.
Miner, assistant curator of the depart
ment of invertebrate zoology.
WILL TURN BRITON IF T.R.
IS AGAIN NATION'S CHOICE
Eugene Zimmerman Terms
Roosevelt "National Menace"
CINCINNATI. July S.—"lf Roosevelt
is elected I am going over to England
and become a citizen and stay there."
said Eugene Zimmerman, railroad mag
nate and father of the Duchess of
Manchester at the Slnton hotel today.
"If he is elected again the country
will have taken the first step toward a
dictatorship, and when that happens 1
will prefer a country that Is a liberal
constitutional monarchy. Roosevelt
today is our big national menace."
During the lifetime of the last King
Edward it was reported that the king
on* several occasions invited the Ameri
can father-in-law of the Duke of Man
chester to become an Englishman. It
was also said that Edward had of
fered to make him a baronet. Mr.
Zimmerman spent several months each
year at the castle of the duke.
"I am a good American citizen," he
went on, "and I hope the election of
Roosevelt will not come to pass. Things
are bad enough now. In fact, times are
worse than they were. There is too
much legislation in Washington.
"I am for Gov. Harmon for our next
president, and I believe if he runa he
will be elected."
WANTS $5000 FOR KISS
SHE DID NOT BESTOW
Girl Declares Repulsed Escort
Cast Her Adrift in Boat
BALTIMORE, July 4.—Miss Mary
Donaldson filed a suit against James
Walsh asking- $5000 damages. Accord
ing to Miss Donaldson, Walsh took her
on a trip to Miller's island, and there
they went for a row on the river.
Once away from shore he tried to ne
gotiate a kiss, and when Miss Donald
ison repulsed him he threatened to up
set the boat. Even this did not cause
her to yield. Thereupon he took the
oars away from her and cast her
Whether Walsh himself got to shore
by sittinn- astraddle of one oar and
paddling with the other, or whether he
swam to it with his holiday togs on,
is loft In mystery for the present. Miss
Donaldson will be asked to explain
that when she goes on the witness
IN ITALY AGAIN STONED
James P. Stuart Says Govern
ment Fails to Protect Them
ROME, July 3. —James P. Stuart of
St. Louis, who was sent by the Amer
ican Board of Baptist Missions to Italy
to investigate the Baptist missions in
this country, and who with a number
of other church workers was attacked
by a mob at Avelllno at the time of
the earthquake in June, has sent a
message from that district that the
protection promised by the Italian
government has not been forthcoming.
After being escorted out of Avellino
by 200 soldiers Mr. Stuart proceeded to
Rome and had a conference with Pre
mier tiuzattl. The premier urged upon
him the advisability of remaining- away
from the district until quiet was re
stored and also the advisability of re
straining retaliatory measures. In his
dispatch received here today Mr.
"Notwithstanding the promises of
the government to grant protection
after my arrival In this region, a fanat
ical crowd attacked the Baptist mis
sionaries, wounding several with
stones A detachment of soldiers re
stored order temporarily."
It'n « easy to "cure a Bargain in a used
automobile, through want aJvertlslng, a» It
tu«d to be—and still I*—to aecurt a horaa
FATHER SLAYS DAUGHTER
IN ATTEMPT TO TAKE HER
Former Wife's Husband Killed,
Boarder and Self Wounded
EAST ST. LOUIS, 111., July 3.—One
man and a girl were killed, another
man probably fatally bounded, and a
third man seriously injured when Rob
ert Hlglnbotham, afied 40, of Kansas
City attempted to remove his daughter
from the home of his former wife here
today. He killed the lattor's present
husband and his own daughter.
The dead are Michael Moser and
Evelyn Hifclnbotham, aged 11, shot
through head. Tho injured are Robert
Higinbotham, shot through chost, prob
ably fatal; Henry C. Fellauer. shot
through arm and chest, dangerous.
Higinbotham was divorced from his
wife five years ago. She married
Moaer, retaining the custody of her
Higtnbotham came from Kansas City
and was met at the door by Moser, who
refused to allow him to take tho girl.
He shot Moser and the girl. Fellauer,
a boarder, then shot Higlnbothum and
the latter returned the fire.
COSTA RICA TO REOPEN
DISPUTE ON BOUNDARY
Appeals to United States in Pan
WASHINGTON, July 3.—Costa Rica
has formally appealed to the United
States to obtain its acquiescence in the
reopening of the arbitration protocol
relating to Its boundary dispute with
Panama, which was signed In this city
some months ago, as the result of the
mediation of the United States, which
had been sought by Panama and Costa
The state department has declined to
give ear to these proposals, as it was
convinced of the justice of the protocol
as signed by the two republics.
In a'statement issued at the depart
ment today, it was declared the failure
of Costa Rica to ratify the protocol
would be "most regrettable."
In further explanation, the statement
contains this significant language:
"The area affected by the boundary
dispute contains important American
Interests, and should the question
be left open It might at some future
time become necessary for the United
States to define the limits of the re
public of Panama whose sovereignty it
guarantees by treaty."
ZIONIST DREAM OF NEW
PALESTINE NEARLY TRUE
PITTSBURG, June 3.—Throe hun
dred delegates of the American Fed
eration of Zionists, together with 2000
local Jews, rallied under the stars and
stripes and the Zionist banner today.
It Is the fifteenth year tlu>y have met
to solve the problem of thoir race and
It was the 'tenor of addresses that the
hope of a national haven in Palestine
will soon be realized.
A telegram from London stating the
Turkish government had conceded the
right to Jews to hold property in Tur
key wag greeted with applause. It
was announced the German executive
committee of the World's Zionist fed
eration would meet soon to decide
in what way the Jews could best take
advantage of the privileges in Turkey.
REFUSE WITHOUT DISCUSSION
WASHINGTON, July 3.—The refusal
to exchange Plttman for Salamanca
was without discussion with Dr. Mad
riz, according to a Blueflelds dispatch
today. As Madrlz was not consulted,
it la said there may be a reconsidera
tion of the exchange.
It's as easy to secure a bargain In a used
automobile, through want advertising, as It
used to be—and still la—to secure a horse
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 th"» courtesy
of free examination and consultation. This
will not obligate you to buy glasses. f
RELIABLE OPTICAL CO.. ■
- J2B-329 SECURITY* BLDO.
FIFTH AND BPRINQ. THIRD FLOOR.
All shaving. supplies at lowest prices.
248 S. SPRING ST. 7-3-7
WANTED—LADIES' AND GENTLEMEN 3
clothing. Positively highest prices paid.
MAIN 3697; F6935. 6-35-12 mo
CLOSING OUT 2500 GALLONS OF CAlt
rara paint, J1.50 per gallon. SHEEHAN'S.
»00 S. Broadway. 6-15-tr
SEND Pi O BOX 1209 NEW SAMPLE
• songs, complimentary, 3 days only.
PAVfeNTS —PATENT ATTOitwtY*
STRAUSE. ■ ESTABLISHED 32 YEARS.
' American and foreign patents secured and
trade marks registered. PATENT LITI
GATION. ' 639 Citizens National Bank
Building, Third and Main. Home A 1493;
Main 2622. PATENT BOOK FREE. «■
I'ATENTS AND TRADEMARKS, ALL COUN-
Ules. A. H. LIDDEBS, patent lawyer and
solicitor, 612 Trust Bldg., cor. 3d and Spring.
. / 11-6-tt
NO PATENT, NO PAY. ATTORNEY FEB
cut >/6. S. O. WELLS, 634 Germain bldg.
THE LOTUS. 254 S. BROADWAY—BATHS
and massage. Clean, attractive rooms and
satisfactory service. A 4153. 8-18-tt
REMEMBER THE NUMBER. 119H SOUTH
Spring, suite 8.; chiropody, electricity, mas
sage, vapor and shower baths. • 6-6-tf
SCIENTIFIC MABBAOH). CHIROPODIST*
baths. JEAN lAiNN. 670 8. Broadway.
for furniture, etc.; |1.50 and 12 per month.
Trunks, boxer, etc., 25c to 60c; open vans,
$6 per day, or 75c per hour. We peck and
s" :p household goods everywhere at re
duced rates. COLYEAR'B VAN AND STOR
AGE CO., offices 609-11 8. Main St. Ware
house 415-17 San Pedro St. Phones F2171:
Kiln 1117. ' »-88-tf
FOR well-to-do people
would like to adopt a baby to raise as
their own. Address particulars to H. A.,
Box S3, Herald. 8-29-7
MRS. MASSON, THE NOTED LONDON
palmist, M 3 S. BPRINO, over Owl drug
store. ' . It-M-tt
*OHN~HEBMAn7 iSi •/, ». Main. Not satis
faction, bat accuracy guaranteed. 11-11-U
Croat els average word* aa on* Uaa.
No art. accepted for lea* than the pnaa
ef three lin.a,
The Herald raaarvea the rt«»t to re
»-l»e advertleemente and to reject or omit
and refund «ha amount paid.
Report promptly to the elaaaltled man*
arer failure to tat return* or* experience
with fraudulent or dtahonaaV advertlew*.
Two or more Insertion* are bettor tnan
one. Try a three-time ad. BeiUlU *J
moet certain for anything. , , •
x Tat contract aolloltora and adTertl»l»«
AND ASK FOR CLASSIFIED MAKA****
Wan* ada. If a word each Inaertlea^
Room* for rent. 8 line*, 8 time*.
Uooma with board. 8 line., 8 tlmoa,
HELP WANTED—HaIo and femala, I
line*, 8 time*. ? ,P
I,OS ANOBIiES, July S, 191".
Tlme.|Barom.|Ther ]11 umrwind~fvTo. |Weather.
sa.m.|~!S.Bt I so I »i I OB I 4 I Cloudy.
g ]i.m.| i!!>.!)s I 68 I 68 I aw | 13 | Clear.
Mnxlmum temperature 73.
Minimum temperature 68.
Southern California—Fair Monday; light
San Francisco and vicinity—Cloudy Mon
day morning; clearing during day; moderate
Snnta Clara valley—Fair Monday; Ught
Sacramento valley—Fair Monday; light
Sim .loaquln valley—Fair Monday; light
Rolling lawns, trets, shrubbery and beauti
ful lakes. jt
MODERN 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 -
Aim. £08 LaugliUn Bide Main 391.
Cemetery phones 59055; Hollywood MX.
The Los Angeles Cemetery association,
Itoyle Heights, near city limits. Operated
' under perpetual charter from Los Angeles
city. Modern chapel and crematory.
Office. 33» Bradbury Building
Phones —Main 652; A 8466.
Cemetery—Uoine D 1083; Boyle 9.
An endowed memorial park, noted for Its
natural beauty; endowment fund for per
petual care, over $250,000; modern receiving
vault, chapel, crematory and columbarium;
accessible. City office, Suite 302-306 EX
CHANGE BLDfI., n. c. cor. Third and I*lll
sts. Phones—Main 909; A 3620. Cemetery of
fice, 18il W. Washington st. Phones—72BsB:
West 80. «-2-12m<»
WE HAVE MOVED TO OUR NEW PAR
lors, corner Twelfth and Hope sts.
ORR 4 EDWARDS CO.
i Sterling S. Boothe, Pres. and Treas. : ♦"•'
John D. Farls. Vice Pres. and Bee. t-4-tf
ROTH— At 334 West Twenty-seventh street,
July 3, 1910, Henrietta, wife of Joseph Roth
of Ventura, Cal., and mother of Mrs. Sam
Wolfstcin, Mrs. Philip Newmark and Alfred
S. Roth, aged 59 years and 9 months. Funer
al services wll be held at the residence, 334
West Twenty-seventh street. Monday, July 4,
at 2 o'clock. Friends Invited. Interment
Home of Peace cemetery.
San Francisco papers please copy. 7-4-1
SAMSON—In this city, June SO, 1910, Martin
L. Samson, aged 69 years, a native of Ver
mont, a resident of Los Angeles for twenty
five years. Funeral Tuesday, July 8. 1910, at
2 p. m.. from chapel of Dexter-Samson com
pany, 1132 South Flower. Interment Rosedale.
MONEY TO LOAN V^
Money to Loan
We have several sums of from
$5000 to $40,000 to loan immedi
ately. Place your application
with us for quick results.
200 H. W. Hellman Bldg.
Phones— lo444, Main 7096
MONK* TO LOAN
f.J.000 to loan on real estate, city or coun
try 5 to 7 per cent, amounts to suit.
MOVER * GILBERT. 303 H. W. Hellraan
Bldg. Home phone A 8827; . Main »J«j££*
SALARY LOANB. CHATTEL LOANS.
Sea US before you borrow money on sal
ary or furniture. GREAT WESTERN
INV CO. (Inc.), 612 Grosse Bldg., corner
Sixth and Spring. F8848; Main 4928.
Mi IEY TO LOAN-SALARIED MEN AND
women accommodated without delay or pub
licity SOUTHERN CREDIT CO.. ill O. T.
Johnson Bldg. . ■■■ ■ \ S-14-tf
R W. POINDEXTER, 409 WILCOX BLDO..
' 11l loan you what you need on real es
tate, stocks and bonds. Building loans a
• ieclalty. »-»-tt
MONEY LOAKED ON DIAMONDS, FURNl
ture pianos and any kind of security; low
. rates. JOHNSON, 339 H. W. Hellman Bldg.
TO LOAN-SALARIED PEOPLE; NO RED
tape; without security; confidential. WEST
COAST EXCHANGE, 419 Henna Bldg.
LOANS-WE LOAN MONEY ON REAL EB
-tate; low Interest, easy payments. .'.,'-;
A. E. RUDELL, 211 Mercantile Place.
, .- . . y - MMf
PRIVATE MONEY. « TO 7 PER CENT.
LOCKHART * SON, «01 H. W. Hellman
BMg. A 7662. .--.... 3-10-tf
1600 TO $10,000 TO LOAN AT 7 PER CENT.
T. L. O'BRIEN * CO., Jefferson and Main.
. • l-t-tf
FOR TOURIST AUTOMOBILH, FOUR
cyllnder, 40-horse power, 6-passenger; a bar
mi n If sold it once. Address T. J. GOLD
-INQ, Herald cffloe. ' ' t-l-tt
PENIEL HALL. 217 8. MAIN. NOON PRAT
er meeting dally; gospel meeting every
■ Is-ht. ■■ ■ • ■ t-l-tmo
" "~ CESSPOOLS
i~7ISRiAL^CESSFOOL PUMPING CO.—W»
take out largest load. West 6336; 22040. <
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