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NEWS FROM NEARBY CITIES
Cormpondeot—ln, phnoe Snnseit 48*7. I
Clrrul.tlon Home 1842; Snnnet 3740. ,
Offlre, SO W. Cnlnrado «l. Phr»n«w 8627 I
OPENS FLOWER EXHIBIT
Third Annual Show at the Hotel
Maryland Brings Array
of Choice Plants
PASADENA. Not. ».—To thn strains ot
music from Schneider's orchestra, stimulated
with a flowery speech by Mayor ThOrnM
Karley, the third annual (lower show of the
Pasadena Garden*™ 1 association "t Hotel
Mayland will Mp thrown open to tlio puhllc
this afternoon™t 1 o'clock. AH exhibits ar»
In place and tho judges uxpect to announce
the wlnnnerß at the opening of the phnw.
The proceeds of the chow will ko to tho fuml
being created for tho building of a horti
cultural,hall which it Is BUld will t>"a a credit
to the city. ' '
Conservatory (frown plnnts will bo ex
hibited 1% the banquet hall of thb hotel,
whllo the hardier llowors, plants mid fruits
will bo shown in a tent erected over mo
Hour of tho partly completed addition to tlio
dining hall. Prominent la the exhibit will
Tin the collection of almost priceless plants be
longing to Henry 13. Muntlngioii, a hunch
cf California grown daton hown by Jamta
1\ Read o( Thermal and Boutn Afrlcun pipe
gourds displayed by Ktiward Popp of Pas
Flowers of the Quocn of Shoha trumpet
vine, oruhlds, chrysanthemums, dahllim, oar
natlons, roses and other varieties will be
shown in abundance by private sxowcrs mm
nu'serles. In the fruit section will be ava
cados, anonan, flejoaa, chayotes, fruitß of
the palm and many other lntereHting ex
hibits by local and out of town people.
NEGRO STUDENT INJURED
IN ELEVATOR ACCIDENT
PABADENA, Nov. B.—Harold Prince, a
negro student In tha Pasadena hiph school
who has won recognition because of his ora
torical ability, was seriously injured in an
elevator accident in tho Chamber of Com
merce building last night.
He was caught between the elovntor and
the first floor and his loft car was torn from
his head. He suffered other Injuries, tho ex
tent of which aro unknown. He was carrying
an armful of paper when tho accident hap
pened, and It Is surmised that he started
the elevator accidentally while stepping Into
or out of It. He was put under en anaesthetic
Immediately after the accident until his in
jurlei oould be treated.
RUNAWAY RACES AUTO
PASADENA, Nov. it.—An unannounced race
from t,iimanda Park to the business center of
Pasadena occurred late Tuesday night be
tween a runaway horse belonging to a local
livery and an automobllo driven by A. I>.
Klohardson. Tho event ended In a tie, with
the horse unable to come back. Several times
during the race. Richardson ran ahead of the
frightened animal and slowed down his auto
with the Idea of stopping the beast, but
eaoh time the animal turned out for the ma
chine and continued down Colorado street
until compelled to stop from exhaustion.
No damage was done.
PLEADB GUILTY TO BATTERY
PASADKNA, Nov. 3—Arthur T<ennhardt
pleaded guilty In Justlca McDonald's court
yesterday to a charge of battery upon the
person of EURen» McEloroy, a local rustau
rant employe. He waa ordered to appear Fri
day for sentence, ami lacking (100 ball, ho
was taken to tha county Jail to nwalt tho
outcome o* McEleroy's Injuries. 33oth men
had been loomlnr at the establishment of
Mrs. Whipps upstairs over the Boston sture,
and they enraged In a fight late Tuesday
night on the stairway. MoEleroy sustained
■nveral broken ribs and other Injuries when
REAL ESTATE DEALER HURT
PASADENA, Nov. B.—T. M. Pierce, local
real estate dealer, who travels to and from
his office In an lnvalld'B chair, was struck
yesterday by an automobile driven by W« C.
Mason, 965 Lincoln avenue. Tho injured
man wbb taken to the home of his brother,
R. I. Pierce, where it was announced that
the extent of his injuries are a cut on the
temple and a few bruises. The accident oc
curred at Fair Oaks avenue and Union street
and witnesses atttach no blame to the auto
WORK FOR TOURNAMENT
PASADENA, Nov. 3.—Thirty members were
gained yesterday afternoon in tho flrat period
of the organized canvass for membership In
the Tournament of Roses campaign. This
make snearly four hundred of the required
1000 memberß. Names of candidates In the
voting contest for queen of the tournament
will be published today. It Is ea4d there
are a number of names In the ballot boxes
at the local newspaper offices.
PASADENA, Nov. The Plumbers de
feated the Grocers last evening on Platt's
alleys by a score of 2202 to 2272 In the first
match of the local Commercial bowling
league series, winning the prize by two
games out of three.
The Maccabees' Indoor baseball team of
Pasadena defeated the Reach team of Los
Angeles last evening at Maccabee hall by a
(core of 23 to 5.
The News-Star bowline match has been
postponed from this evening to next Thurs
day evening on Platt's alleys.
The finals In the Pasadena Athletic club
handball tournament will be played this even
ing between Harold Brown and Fred Jung.
Pasadena, high school has organized second
teams In football and basketball. Regular
practice matches are being, held with the
A tennis club has been organized t the
high school with Kenneth Forbes as captain
and A. Hunter as manager.
# Superintendent Hamilton has placed the
ban on olgarettes for all public school pu
pils who wish to take part in athletics, and
has removed the former provision that boys
could be reinstated after three months.
PASADENA, Nov. X-Clty Treasurer IMitn
son announces that taxes are coming in more
lively this week than heretofore and that
the total collections to date are $38,5!>0. This
la (12,238 more than had been oolleoted laat
year at this time.
R. H. Pasley of Cold Point, S. C, has
naked the local police to locate his pon c.
FEATHER AND PONPON CLEANER
FEATHERS, HATBANDS, BOAS, PON
pon» remade, wlllowad, cleaned, dyed,
curled. Low rates, expert \york. MRS
LOUIS RILLEAUX, 13lil Morton avenue
Main 711. 11-3-i
DLDEST AND BBBT SCHOOL IN TUB
city; new building, Individual Instruc
tion, positions guaranteed. Day and even-
Ins school. Enroll today. 346 N FA llt
PASADENA CLEANERS & HATTERS
WORK CAL.LED FOB AND DKLIVEHED.
All kinds of altering and repairing. 79 N.
Raymond aye. PHONK 3086. 10-10-tf
PASADENA SHOE HOSPITAL
MEN'S SEWED SOLES AND lIEHI-'S. 11;
Udle* ISo. 1(4 N. FAIR OAKS AVB.
W. Pailey who U supposed to be In Los
Anjrel> h or i'a u<lena.
Wlillnm Lewis, who told local pollre of
' Walrd tale of being pUreUM hy cav
alry. \vn.< taken buck to hla home
la] bj iii" Redlandi chief ot polloe I
■wer i" aii' rlea amountlßg ko li"".
Mm. Arturo liandlni win addreM the Wom
en'e aooietlu of the BSrei pßHgre»atlonal
ohurob thli a|tern i al 2 o'clock In the
church parton on thn lUbjeot, '"The Needa
nn.t (tin.lttlon of the Indians of Southern
Herman Hotppner ana B, B, Brlok*
eai nK"iits tor i^is kngelei breweries, plead
ed guilty yeeterday in Juatloe MoOonnld'a
court tv the obaTg* "f "malnmlnlni; plaoi
where bur N sold," whleli in contrary to
the cHy charter. Hoeppner was nne.i |800 »nd
i:iiii. in 1180, Each was Riven a thirty day
suspended jail senttrn .-.
Flower show opens this afternoon at Hotel
Miirylanl, Pu adena.
CIRCl Tr,ATION HKFARTMEXT
126 W. Oreun. Home 400; Sunset 3411.
(■<>rr<'N|M.iulriil : Hnmn 485; Nnmrt 11.71>
TERMS OF DEED DELAY
ERECTION OF HOSPITAL
Directors Forced to Give Up Con-
struction of Building for
LONG BEACH, Nov. 2.—For the ■ev
enth time within a few months the Sea
side hospital directors have had to give up
a project to erect a modern hospital In this
city. Tims after time the directors have
attempted to secure a building permit but
the city council has refused to allow It bo
cause of protests from owners of property
adjoining the sites selected. Recently a per
mit wan Issued but a week later the coun
cil, heeding a man's protest, retracted the
Last week the directors voted to purchase,
for 12700, two lots at Bermuda street and
Junlporo avenue. No objections wore voiced
by people living- In the vicinity and a de
posit was put up. Today when the title
was being brought down the fact developed
that the died specified the lots could never
bo used for anything but residences. The
original owner refuses to cut out the re
strictive clause,/ so the hospital project Is
off. An Interesting fact In connection with
the case Is that the lots are now the prop
erty of the Christian church of this city.
The church bought them with the Intention
of erect a house of worship and only re
cently discovered that the deed prohibited
building a church thereon. The .church offi
cers were pleased when tne chance came
to sell. Now another purchaser will bo se
cured, unless the church will hold the lots
for an Investment.
PIKE MERCHANTS PLAN
I.ONO BEACH, Nov. 2.—Pleased with
their success In the Halloween celebration the
Pike merchants today asreed to have the
next celebration on Thnnksyivins night,
when a "Chantlcler" evening will be the
program. Cash prizes for gorgeous costumes
will ho awarded, all masquerade costumes
being made to represent some fowl. The peo
ple may take their choice In selecting the
birds to be represented, Anything from a
sparrow to a peacock or bird of paradise bo-
Ing admissible. "Chantlcler" buttons will be
The Pike celebration Monday night Is said
to have eliminate) the usual disturbances
about town on Halloween nights. The Flke
men will petition the city council to pro
hibit by ordinance the use of ticklers. They
will be tabooed; the October 31 affair Is to
be made an annual occurrence.
Circulation—Home 4530, Sunset 4596.
Correspondent—Home 4384, Sunset 3401.
REDUCE POLICE CHIEF
TO RANK OF SERGEANT
OCEAN PARK, Nov. 2.—After listening for
two hours to the testimony of numerous wit
nesses the board of city trustees acquitted
Chief of Police John' H. Parrent of charges
of graft and ungentlemanly conduct. This
was followed Immediately by placing the po
lice department In charge of City Marshal
George H. Nettleton and reducing Chief Par
rent to the rank of desk sergeant. At the
same time the salary of the former chief was
decreased from $100 to $75 a month. Friends
of Parrent tonight said he would not serve
In this capacity, but he refused to declnre
his Intention In this regard, when asked con
cerning It last night.
The hearing was heM before the five mem
bers of the board at the city hall nnd occu
pied the entire afternoon. Five distinct
charges wero read. The one which appeared
to have the greatest weight with the board
was that made by J. P. Fuller, a former po
liceman, who testified that Parrent^ Bold him
a revolver that had been taken from a pris
oner who failed later to claim it. Fuller
told the board that the $4 he paid the chief
was not turned over to the city treasurer.
The sum of evidence adduced failed to con
vince the board that the officer was guilty
and he was unanimously acquitted. The
action reducing him In rank was likewise
TRUSTEE HAS DYNAMITE
AND MATCHES IN POCKET
OCEAN PARK, Nov. 2.— City Truxtcp John
D. MacKinnon today suffered a severo fright
when he was Informed by fln expert that a
handful of cai< ule like articles he was ex
hibiting were powerful dynamite caps. When
this fact became known there was a quick
scattering of trustees / and others itandtng
near him In the city clerk's office.
The explosives were found by Trustee Mac-
Kinnon In . a house owned by him at 41
Ozone avenue. For the last year the house
has been occupied I by K. L. Shaw, who
moved out of It yesterday. The owner dis
covered In the bathroom four small boxes
containing the peculiar looking capsules In
large numbers. There was also a piece- of
dynamite fuss 80 feet In length. Not know
ing what the objects were he placed a
number of them In his pocket, Intending
to ask. He. quickly got rid of the caps when
he ascertained their true nature. Unaware of
the danger he had carried thear In a pocket
Shftw Ih a mining mnn nnd probably pro
eurad % supply 0( Mpi to take with him
on a trip to the mountains, but forgot tin in
when he vacated TnutM MacKinnon's bOUM.
AGED BLIND MAN IS DEAD
AS THE RESULT OF BURNS
UPPER UAXB, nil.. Nov. 2.—David
H. Ailuins, a blind man, 82 years of
HKe, in dead :\s the result of burns re
ceived yesterday when lie attempted
to light a lire In the stove at the home
..i Prank Crabtree, where he had been
llis clothing caught fire, and he u;is
terribly burned before neighbors came
to his assistance.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, NOTOMBER •'», 1010.
i Office 48» Court street.
Phones—Home 442 j Suniirt Mal« 44«.
ATTEMPTS TO END HIS
LIFE BY ASPHYXIATION
Suicide of Man Prevented by the
Timely Arrival of 10-
SAX BERNARDINO, N'"v. 2.-John Han
sen, residing at Vl'.i Ora»g« itrei-t. at
tempt..! to tnj his lifts early this morniuK
by aishyxiatton. Ha was deipondent ova
the death ol ins wife, who died a yeai
ago. The successful accomplishment of th«
plan of Hamon to end his life was only;
prevented by the timely arrival of his 10-
I daughter Olga. who since tho death
of her mother lias lived with a neighbor,
The young girl went to her father's h
in 6 o'clook this murnlnic and dllco
him uncomcloua. it tv n» hour before
physician! could revive him. and it Is said'
that had ha breathed the gas a Quarter of (
an hour longer lie would liave been beyond
llansen la employed as cnrctalior of tha
Bkyland Heights property and the details
or his attempt to end his life were itrange
ly similar t'> those of the late Colonel W. '
1.. Vestal, who IW the lessee of the ro
sort. As did Coloflel Vestal, Hansen placed
a tube In his mouth which was attached to
a gas Jet and then securely wrapped his
bead In a blanket und laid down to await.
death. It Is thought tliat Hansen carefully,
studied the manner in which his friend and
former employer took his life and at
tempted to duplicate it.
SOME PASADENA PEOPLE
HEAR FREDERICKS TALK
PASADENA, Nov. 3.—After publish
ing the foot that he would answer the
charges of Thomas Lee Woolwine
made here last week and hiring a
brass band to drum up a crowd, Dis
trict Attorney Fredericks spoke here
last eveningl to a crowd of 400, and at
least fifty of his audience left after
he had spoken a short time.
Twenty times by actual count Fred
ericks derlared, "You want a fair man
for district attorney" and alluded to
himself as the "fair" man.
His only reference to the King will
case was to declare that It has been
pronounced by eminent lawyers as a
civil case without grounds for criminal
In order to bold the crowd, which
was beginning to leave the hall, Fred
ericks pleaded with his audience to
remain for fifteen minutes longer to
hear what lie laid would be his cli
max. He then dealt In a general way
with thu Harper episode of 1908 and
Robert J. Burrlotte presided at the
meeting and Attorney Edwin Hnhn
acted as vlop president. The feature
of the night's performnnco was the
playing of "Kings on My Fingers and
BELLS on My Toes" by the Crown
City band. Fredericks In answer to a
direct question before the meeting,
said there wu no plirnifieance in tho
playing of the pic c, v
VOTERS ONLY GRIN AT
DEFENSE OF FREDERICKS
D. W. Hobi.ion. a Ijos Angeles at
torney, broke up ;i Republican "rally"
In Highland Park last nlsht, when,
in answers to questions propounded by
a skeptical audi nee, he attempted to
"square" District Attorney Frederick*
with the voters present. Hardly had
Robinson mounted the platform and
mentioned the name of Fredericks
than he was questioned sharply by
voters in the audience in regard to
the King will scandal with which the
district attorney's name la so closely
Robinson fnlteringly attempted to an
swer their questions, but the audience
became* restless and before he had fin
ished speaking more than half of them
had left the hall in disgust. When !
Robinson ceased speaking- there were
broad grins on the faces of those who j
remained and they hurriedly departed i
for their homes. The meeting might !
well have been called a "Fredericks
frost" in his own ranks.
Preceding Robinson, W. P. Stephens,
Republican nominee for congress, ad
dressed the audience, followed by State '
Senator Bell of Pasadena and Harris i
Weinstock of San Francisco and Sac
COUNTY OFFICIALS ARE
PREPARED FOR ELECTION
Preparations for llio state and county
election! next Tuesday are being made
rapidly these days by the employe! in
the registration department of the
county clerk's office.
Ballots, ballot boxes and booths are
being- prepared for the various pre
cincts of the county, which number
more than 400. The lower floor of the
court house ll a scone of unusual prep
arations, which even extends to the
corridors where much of the packing is
The supplies for precincts farthest
from Los Angoles arc; bring made ready
first, shipments of election supplies al
ready having been made tv some <>*
them by express, as it is absolutely
essential that they shall reach their
destination in time for the opening of
the polls bright and early Tuesday
morning. Every day for the remainder
of this week other shipments will be
made to the nrecinrts in the smaller
cities and towns of the county, while
the city of Los Angeles will receive
attention Monday, the last day before
election, when artlcUl necessary for
the caatlng <■? ballots will be distrib
uted among the 300 or more precincts
In this municipality.
MRS. DOUGLAS WHITE DIES
FROM ILLNESS OF 3 HOURS
Mrs. Josephine B. White, wife of
Douglas Whiti\ Industrial agent for
tbc Salt Lake Knilroad, died suddenly
early jmterday morning after an ill
ness lasting only three hours. Death
is attributed tn heart trouhle follow
ing- an attack of acute Indigestion. A
fatal termination of her Illness was
wholly unexpected and shocked her
husband anl friends.
Mrs. White was 51 years of age and
had lived in Los Angeles the entire pe
riod of her married We, twenty-six
years. Her death occurred at the fam
ily home, 3443 South Flgueroa street.
The body is iit the undertaking estuli-
Uahmeat of the Orr & Boothe com
pany. The funeral ar>-anaements will
be ami anoed later.
Pepito Arriola, Boy Musician, Playing in Barker
Brothers' Piano Department Yesterday Afternoon
'RIGOLETTO' DRAWS BIG
CROWD TO AUDITORIUM
BY FLORENCE BOSARD lAWRENCB
Another tremendous audience greeted
the Bevanl opera company last night
at the Auditorium. The patronage
which has been accorded these singers
is most encouraging. The Auditorium
has proved its value as the home of
opera and the prevalent popular prices
have made it possible for everyone to
take advantage of this season. The
principals of the company are excel
lent, the staging and costuming tar
ahead of viaiting companies of the past
and the orchestra, adequate in num
bers and well directed. The repertui:e
of the company is to be sure the usual
old list of operas and it is understood
that in Los Angeles "Martha" and
"Love Tales of Hoffman" are to be
the only works sung which have not
been given repeatedly here, and "Mar
tha" becomes a novelty by reason of
the long period of indifference mani
fested toward it.
The success of "Rlgcletto" last night,
however, seems sufficient to warrant
the management in repeating the fa
miliar works and perhaps until the city
affords its regular season of opera,
patronage will dur.iand familiar rather
than newer comp isitoins.
I Achille Alberti played the court jes
ier upon whom fate plays two tragic
"jokes." This artist, a man of un
questioned standing in his profession,
sang and acted with splendid comedy
and convincing passion. He received
well deserved applause, for while his
voice has lost something of the fresh
ness ef youth It is used with such art
that the effect is the best, and histri
onically he was completely satisfac
VOICE HICIH AND POWKRFCI.
Guldetta Francini appeared as Gilda.
Decidedly nervous in her opening
* enea, this beautiful young singer im
proved noticeabl • in the last act and in
the quartet and -ecitatives which form
so Important a feature of this opera,
showed to advantage vocally and dem
onstrated throughout her impersona
tion an unusual dramatic ability which
is greatly in her favor.
Her voice, which is high and pow
erful, especially in the upper register,
is of good qualtt.-, but showed a dis
position to lose pitch in her first work,
a feature which disappeared in later
appearances, however. Madame Fran
cini is well endowed with charms of
personal beauty and her success with
her audience is thus doubly asssured.
Eugena Battaln, dependable In voice
and eomprehensoin, made an Immedi
ate success M the duke, a role in
which he lias already delighted many
Los An^eleH listeners and which of
fers him solo numbers and concerted
as well that Is particularly beautiful.
The famous "Donna a Mobile," popular
alike with ■lngera and listeners, as
usual elicited many encores and the
fourth act quartet was another of th*
many delightfully sung numbers that
pleased the audience highly.
Edmee dc Dreux as the young for
tune teller, iMaddelina, was quite as
picturesque t.s the role demanded and
sang her part of the quartet with
spirit and charm.
Alexandra Bevanl appeared as Spar
afucile and other members of the com
pany who sang the smaller roles were
Joseph Florian, F. Oornusco, William
Giulani. Albert Napoleone and Estelle
For tonight the last time of "Lu
cia," a slight change has been made
in the cast. Umberti Sacchetti sings
the role of Edgnrdo, Viearino as Lucia,
Neweomb the role of Alice, Gluliana as
Arthur, Alberti as Sir Henry Ashton,
Beyani as "Bide the Best."
AUSTRALIA ISSUES NEW
CUSTOMS ORDER ON AUTOS
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2.—Though
automobile parts may have been as
sembled and Imported into Australia
as complete cars, the government of
that country in Its most recent cus
toms orders provide* that the duty on
motor cars shall be levied at the duty
on each part, according to a consular
report issued by the department of
commerce and labor.
In addition to setting forth the price
of the complete car, the accompanying
invoices must include the prices origi
nally charped for the body, footboard,
mud guards, lamps, etc., when sold
separately, and the exporter must file
a declaration stating that the prices
shown are not less than are charged
to purchasers of similar cars and parts
in the country of origin.
PASS SLEEPLESS NIGHTS
TO FILE ON HOMESTEADS
KALISPE;LL, Mont., Nov. 2.—Thir
ty-three persons filed on Flathead res
ervation claims today before the clos
ing: of the land office, and others are
Several men who had taken lessons
from yesterday'H rush remained in the
building all night »nd were on hand
this morning, hungry and sleepy.
Some of these had had no sleep for two
days before last night's vigil began.
COLISEUM RACE CARD TO
BE ENLARGED FOR SUNDAY
Additional Machines and Riders
Coming from Salt Lake
To guard against a shortage of mo
torcycles at next Sunday's meet at the
Coliseum, which owing to the morning
accident last week put four of the best
machines out of action, as also several
good riders, Manager Ernie Rye has
sent to Salt Lake City for several
more racing machines and riders.
One of the principal riders Bent for
and who will appear at next Sunday's
racing is Theodore Samuelson, a broth
er to William Samuelson, who rode
Whlttler such a hard race Sunday in i
the match race and whom Whittler
was only able to defeat in the free-for
all professional by a few feet. Theo
dore Samuelson is well known in this ;
city as a motorcycle rider, as he will ,
be remembered as being the rider who ;
defeated De Rosier in a ten-mile match i
heat at the opening of the Coliseum !
last year and who has also participated ]
nl most of the races at the Coliseum j
during the past two seasons. Manager j
Pye is determined to give motorcycle i
in most of the races at the Coliseum |
races this season if he must import
every motorcycle rider of any note in
the world. His opening card last Sun
day was well appreciated by every
one, but Mr. Pye has promised to have
many more entries and much keener
competition next Sunday.
AUTOMOBILE SHOW TO BE
HELD IN SHRINE AUDITORIRUM
Dates Set by the New Association
Are Dec. 12 to 17
The Los Angeles Motor Car Dealers'
association was permanently launched
last night for the mnln purpose of giv
ing an automobile show next month.
Shrine auditorium has been selected
as the most suitable place to stage the
show and the days will be from De
cember 12 to 17.
H. H. Whitcomb of the Halladay
Motor Car company was elected presi
dent; W. Butterfleld of the Kissel Kar
compsny, vice president; W. J. Burt,
secretary and treasurer. The show
committee consists of the executive
ofßcer.i as ex-nflieio members, together
with Messrs. Beardsley, Link, Steams
and Hawley. The association will take
nver all arrangements for financing
the enterprise and has hired Walter
Hempel as manager.
After the meeting at a downtown
garage most of those present went out
to Shrine auditorium to view the
premises, asd more than half the floor
space there was subscribed. A better
planned building for the purpose could
not have been selected. Upward of
$10,000 will be spent in decorating and
LOCAL BIPLANE SOARS TO
500 FEET ON FIRST TRIAL
Five hundred feet was the unofficial
altitude made Wednesday at the Mo
tordrome by a California-built biplane
of the Farman type. B. F. Roehrig
of San Diego in his new machine with
a 90-horsepower engine shortly after 5
p. m. made 'is first trial trip and in
circling the course four times, or ten
miles reached this local record mak
ing altitude. He waa in the air twenty
minutes and though the descent was
made safely, in alightin.ec he ran a
little too far into a ditch, breaking
the skids and propeller.
C. F. Walsh also made a 6%-mlnute
flight in practice work. Several other
aviators are hard at work getting ma
chines in readiness for the next meet
and It is promised that the star per
former next Sunday will bo a little
ENGLAND INVITES TOURING
BY REMITTING AUTO FEE
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2.—Americans
who land cars in England for touring
purposes will no longer be subject to
the payment of a license fee and those
from whom fees may have been ex
acted since May 1 are likely to have
these amounts refunded, according to
the new regulations by the treasury of
the United Kingdom, transmitted to
the department of tommMce and labor
by Consul Horace Lee Washington of
Liverpool. Foreign automobiles brought
into the United Kingdom by persons
usually residing In other countries now
can remain for four months without
payment of an excise duty.
The most recent customs regulations
governing the admission of automo
biles into Canada, according to con
sular reports received here, require
generally a bond for double tlie esti
mated duties and a deposit of $25.
Where the customs officers are satis
fled that vehicles will return within
three dayß a permit can be issued
without deposit or bond.
FAST RIDERS ENTER IN
COLISEUM MOTOR RACES
The competition in the Coliseum
motorcycle races next Sunday will be
much keener than they were in the
opening races, as each race will have
more competitors and faster racing
machines will be used.
T. M. Samuelson of Salt Lake City,
the rider who defeated De Hosier in
the ten-mile match race at the opening
of the Coliseum races last year, will
arrive this afternoon. His brother, \V.
E. Samuelson, rode Whittler a L-lose
and exciting race last Sunday. T. M.
Samuelson is well known in this city
as a motorcycle >-ider. There are in
all six professional entries, each with
a seven horse power racing machine.
The main feature for Sunday after
noon will be a professional match be
tween Hubert Kittlo and the champion,
P B. Whittler. Kittle was entered to
ride last Sunday, but in the accident
in the morning, in which a number nf
riders were injured, his machine was
wrecked. He has it In fine running or
der now and has accepted Whittler's
I challenge to meet any rider in the
world in a match race.
Kittle is a new local F«-crressionnl.
He turned in the professional class at
the closing meeting of the Coliseum
last season. Since that time he has
done some remarkable riding in Salt
Lake City and is anxious to show what
he can do in his home town against
such a rider as Whittler.
There will be two other professional
races, in which all the professionals
will start together. The winner of the
match race will ride a handicap and
start from scratch, giving his nearest
competitor, T. M. Samuelson, 250 yards
start W E. Samuelson 375 yards, Sen
house COO yards and McNeil 1100 yards.
Tills should be a great race, as each
rider will open the throttle of his ma
chine to the full limit and go for all
he is worth.
There are also several new starters
in the amateur and irade rider classes.
CHASES MAN 7 YEARS TO
GIVE HIM HERO MEDAL
TUCSON, Ariz., Nov. 2.— H. P. Mc-
Coy, a clerk ir. tho auditor's office of
the Southern Pacific railroad, has been
awarded a Carnegie medal and a prize
of $1000 for saving a workman's life in
Chicago at the risk of his own seven
years ago. McCoy, then a clerk in the
Chicago & Alton offices, went into a
well filled With foul gas to bring up
the workman. When he got to the top
McCoy toppleu over and was resusci
tated with difficulty.
The Carnegie commission traced Mc-
Coy from Chicago to Lordsburg, New
Mexico, Los Angeles, San Francisco,
Portland, Seattle, Honolulu and back
MADAM GADSKI WILL TOUR
Madame Gadski, the fnmous soprano
linger with her husband, Mr. Tau
scher and daughter, Miss Lottie Tau
scher, arrived In Los Angeles last
nitrht from the east. Madame Gadski
will sing in Simpson auditorium to
night. She will return for an engage
ment in tliis city November 17. In the
meantime she will sing at a number
of Southern California cities, under the
direction of L. E. Behymer.
Tauscher, who is the American rep
resentative of the Krupp gun works
of Germany, is touring the west with
his wife and daughter.
BALTIMORE CROWDS SEE
MANY AVIATION EVENTS
BALTIMORE, Nov. 2.—Baltimore's
aviation meet was officially opened
today before a largo throng- of »pee
tatora. When the bomb announced
the opening- of the contests every one
was absorbed in watching- Charles P.
WiUard, the American, and James
Radlev of England circling about over
Wiilard made five circuits of the
course in 5 minutes, 82 «6(
Drexel in his Bleriot gained the alti
tude honors of the day with a ri
of 4800 feet.
MASONIC GRAND LODGE
TO MEET IN THIS CITY
JliiMiiiM of California will confer In
Los Angeles October I), 10 and 11
of next year a novel distinction by hold
ing- la thin city the only grand lodge
session that ever will be bald outside
of San Francisco. More than 8000 Ma
sons will come to this city for that
meeting. Before the next grand lodge
session Is held. 111 1012, the permanent
headquarters will be ready In Sun Fran
cisco, and thereafter all errand lodge
sessions will be held there.
BOY PRODIGY AT PIANO
PLAYS LIKE OLD MASTER
Pepito Arriola of 12, Who Began
Career in Second Yean to
Give Concerts Here
Playing the piano when 2 years old,
beginning to take lessons when 3 years
old and graduating from the German
Collok'j of Music when 7 years old, 13
the history of Pepito Arriola, now 12
years old, who is In Los Angeles and
will bo the leading figure in a concert
to i given next Monday evening In
Yesterday afternoon nt 4:30 o'clock
E. C. Wood, manager of the boy, took
him to the piano department of tha
stor* of Barker Brothers, where the
little fellow highly entertained the pa
trons of the store with complicated
piano selection! on the lialdwin piano,
which, by the way, is the only piano
that the little musician will use, taken
from regular stock.
The boy played several very com
plicated selections with great skill, one
of which he executaj with his left
hand, which but few piano players of
renown can play even with both hands.
Pepito was born in a little town near
Madrid, Spain. When h<> was 2 years
old Mrs. Arriola, his mother, first dis
covered his musical talent. She heard
piano playing in an adjoining room
and was surprised to find Pepito stand
ins on the piano stool and playing.
Maestro I'ampanini, who directed the
opera in Madrid, advised that Pepito
should take, up seriously tha study of
piano playing. A short time following
this Arthur Xikisch, the great Ger
man master, came to Madrid on a
concert tour. He was so impressed
with the boy that he offered Mrs. Ar
riola to superintend the studies of
Pepito in music if he would be allowed
to go to Germany. His mother con
sented and Pepito went to Leipsig,
where, the best tuition could be secured.
The Kuropean and American news
papers have eulogized him highly after
playing to crowded houses while trav
eling the past few years. He has
played with many orchestras in Ger
many, Russia and America.
If you are a prospective real estate
purchaser read Herald wants today
and every other day.
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OPEN WEDNESDAY UNTIL 9 P. M.
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A 5344. ">-«-"
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•ollcltor. 612 Am. Bank bldg.. 2d and Spring.
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DOCTORS SHORES AND SHORES ARH
strictly reliable expert medical specialists In
the cure of deafness, catarrh and all manner
of chronlo nervous and blood diseases of men,
women and children. 17 year* of continuous
success, with a record of over 100,000 treated.
MAKE NO MISTAKE. Their new office* la
•he H ' NE BLDG.. Third and Spring at*.,
nave every modern equipment. Take elevator
or easy stairs to ROOMS 223 to 225. and con
sult DOCTORS SHORES FREE. Terms for
treatment low and uniform. »3 A MONTH for
all caturb chronlo diseases; medicines free.
Hours I to 6. evenings, 1 to 8; Sundays, 14
to 12. 111 examination free tola week.
DR. C. C. LOGAN. Oculist, 613 Grant Bldg.
LAUGH PRIVATE. LOCKED. IRON
rooms for furniture, etc.; 11.60 and fa per,
month. Trunks, boxes, eta, SSo to 600.s
open van*, »8 per day. or 760 per hour.
We pack and ship household goods every
where at reduced rates. COLYEAR d
VAN AND STORAGE CO.. Office* 501-11
8 Main St. Warehouse 415-17 San Pedro
at. Phones F3171: Main HIT. »-l»-tt
ATTORNEYS AT LAW—
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Buite 838 H. W. Hellman Bldg.. Fourth
General practice of law In all its branohes.
Civil and criminal cases conducted in all
court*. Charges moderate. Confidential.
injury claims specialty: estates settled. J.
W. MACY, 538 Douglas bid*. Phones:
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