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RUGBY GAME IS POPULAR STANFORD COACHES STUDY IT IN ANTIPODES GOOD MATERIAL IN LINE.UP OF UNIVERSITIES Palo Altans and University of Nevada to Play October 19— Preliminary Games Are Already Being Arranged For Graduate Manager Guy ICnupp of Stan ford 'university has opened negotiations With the University, of . Nevada for . a J Rugby game between the two universities ¦, to , be " played at Reno October 19. This was the date of the last year's game be j tween % Stanford , and Pomona, and the date was, left open this year because of : the failure of Pomona to take up R"^- Coach Lanagan has selected class teams ' and -a • number of preliminary practice : games are being arranged for. .>. >- /_..., - Rugby , practice is now . under way at : Stanford. . Every evening the men gather :on the ' Held back of Stanford field and :go ' through - the . training exercises pre scribed by Field Coach Presley and Ad visory Coach Lanagan. Playing this year at Palo Alto will be. on a grass field. i Stanford field has been sown and as soon las the grass is hlffh enough training will be carried on thei'e. :>.: >. University -of California • players had the < advantage of a three weeks start over Stanford this year. The California men 'are determined to j exert themselves 'to the utmost this season to break Stan ' ford's > chain 1 of victories extending over five years.: Splendid progress Is reported among the candidates for the blue and gold ¦ team. recent Riigby rally held at At the recent Rugby rally held at Stanford September, 9 one hundred and sixty, men signed up to try out for the team. . Sixty-five of these were fresh men, who will be candidates for both the > freshman and varsity teams. Ad visory .. Coach J. P.". Lanngan. '00. who has just returned with Field Coach Q. J. Presley, '07. from a trop to Australia and New Zealand, where they went to study Rugby, addressed, the gathering of uni versity men. He said: ¦ • ¦ Season Important "This is one of the most Important football seasons Stanford has ever had. It Is not often a team remains undefeat ed for five consecutive years. Some of you, I m afraid, have come to look upon a football victory as a matter of course. No player has ever taken this view, however, and. furthermore, every man who has ever played on the team will tell you he has had to work mighty hard "for a victory. I believe the trip to Australia gave us the necessary knowl edge to meet California on equal terms. "Last year Taylor knew much more than he could Impart to his men in a single season, while we knew so little we could easily teach it to the squad. This year we would have been badly handi capped had we not gore to Australia. Three things go to make up a team spirit, condition and last and least of Im portance knowledge of the game. "We have a fine field and as good a captain as was ever elected. I know him well and can say we have had no better man in twelve years. It is now up to you. California has three weeks the start of us. But of you don't you can't win. You have a big advantage in play ing on your own field. We defended it once to the tune of 12 to 5. Do it again." Never Played a Game Lanagan is one of the most remarkable coaches developed in America during the last five years. He takes second place only to Walter Camp, and some think he is even as gTeat. He started his repu tation in the same place. He Is more re markable as a coach when we consider he has never played a game of football tn his life. Lanagan and Presley spent the summer traveling through Australia and New Zea land studying the English game of ball. They went with the leading teams. Everywhere they were royally received by the players, who expressed a desire that games might be exchanged between their teams and Pacific coast teams of the United States. The coaches were greatly impressed by the games as played by teams of the antipodes and they are enthusiastic over Rugby as an American and international game. They were particularly pleased with the work of the All Blacks of New Zealand, peer of Rugby teams. Lanagan and Presley traveled with this team four weeks and saw six out of a series of seven games played in Australia. The work of this team was marvelous. From the standpoint of the spectators the Rugby game as played in the anti podes is much more spectacular and in teresting than football. Professionalism Is not tolerated among the Rugby teams. Scrum Is Feature In the game as played on this coast last season the scrum was the most novel and unsatisfactory part of the play. As to the scrum New Zealand uses the seven pack and the wing forward, while New South Wnles and Queensland play the eight pack and no wing forward. In the latter case the half puts the ball in play and then runs around to his position be hind the scrum. Each pack has its ad vantages and Lanagan intends to test -each form of play thoroughly. Lnnagan expressed the hope that pames might be arranged between some of the Australian teams during the season of 1!H)8. The New South Wales team passes through Vancouver on its way to Eng land in September of that year and might be Induced to come down the coast for a game with Stanford and California. The University of Sydney team wants to make a trip to this coast In about a year from now. Lanagan thinks the coast teams would not stand much chance against the team from New South Wales, but might cope successfully with the col legians. Dr. Jordan, president of Stanford, has also recently returned from a tour of Australia and speaks in high terms of the Rugby game as played there. He thinks Rugby is the coming game and that a few years hence international games will be played between the teams of the United States, Canada and Aus tralia. JIM MORLEY'S BILLIARD HALL IS COAST'S LARGEST Jim Morley has opened a magnificent new billiard hall over Jim Jerffies' place. It is said to be the largest pool room on the coast. Walter Hempel is to have charge of the place and Is to conduct it as a first class amusement hall. The pool tables are the finest that can be bought. PARK OPEN SATURDAY The Chutes park baseball field will be at the disposal of any two good ama teur clubs Saturday afternoon before the Southern State league championship Berles game, which will be called at 8 o'clock p. m. Call up J. S. Allen, Broadway 2136, to make arrangements. At the Boarding House Table Guest (to his neighbor, who has taken al most all ihe asparagus lr. the dish)— Here, I I!k« asparagus, too! NelKl-bor-Not a« much as I do!— FllejreDde Blatter. LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY frIORNISO, SEPTEMBER 17, 1907. AMERICAN LEAGUE SENATORS BEAT BOBTON i:y Associated Press. WASHINGTON, .Sept. I«. —Washington hit the ball hard today and defeated Boiton in botlwgames. Glaic waa batted in the first box and Steel In the second. Score, first game: Washington 3. hits 9, errors 4. Boston 2, hit* «, errors 1. Battories-C. Smith and Blankenshlp; Olaie. Young. Prultt and Crlger. Mcond game. Washington 6, hits 10, error* 0. Ilostnn n, hits 6, errors !. nßtf-rlen-Falkcnburg and Blankenshlp; Steel. I'rultt and Shaw. ATHLETICS LOSE TO CHESBRO PHILADELPHIA, Srpt. 1«. -Inability to hit today. New York winning. Score: New York ». hits 8, errors 2. Philadelphia 2, hits 6, ern>r.« 2. Batteries— Chestro and Thomas, Plunk and Schreck. WHITE DRIVEN FROM BOX DETROIT, Sept. 16.— White was driven from the box In lesi than cmc Inning, and Pattf-rson waa hit freely. Chicago reached base but twice and had ten men struck out by Donovan. Both teams were forced to phlft their -llne-up« some what, owing to injuries to players. Score: Detroit 7, hits 14, errors 1. ChlriKfo 0. hits 4, errors 2. Batteries— Donovan and Payne; White, Pat terson and Sullivan CLEVELAND WINS AND TIES CLEVELAND, Kept. 16.— Cleveland won the first game today from St. Louis, the second game going to a ten Inning tie. Owing to the objection to Umpire Evans, players Bernhardt and Howell acted and did splendid work. First Cleveland 6, hits 7, errors 0. St. Louis 2, hits 8, errors 2. Batteries— Joss and Bemls, Denecn and Ste phens. St. Louis 2. hits 7. errors 0. Batteries— Berger and Clarke. McGllla and Spencer. TODAY'S RACE ENTRIES LEXINGTON First race, six furlongs, selling— Nellette 98 Chamblet 101 Lou Nlllln 98George Young 101 Stellaland 98JLamptrimmer 101 Belle of Peniance... 98 Dapplegold 103 Sam Clay 9s|Elastlc 107 BtOMld race, five furlongs— Erin's Green 112|Mamle Gallagher ....112 F.dna Motter Ui|Teet H 112 Flora Ray 112 Pleasant View 112 Melzar 112 East Lynn 11l Mrs. John Aktns ...112Caltha 112 Nasty Agnes 112|Blanche Hamilton ..112 Third race, six furlongs- Aline Crocket 101|My Queen of Roses..lo4 Clara M lOHAda Rice 109 Belle Scott 104|Mattle Mack 114 Fourth race, six furlongs, selling- Moselle 93]Jlm Simpson 103 Anna Ruskln 98 Roseboro 104 La Cache 99 Stone I Hill 107 French Nun 99 Thespian 107 Ughtn'g Conductor. 101 Bensonhurst 109 Javanese 101 Fifth race, n>e furlongs— Wakham 103|Albert Fanx .106 Galileo 103 St. Magnet 108 Arrowswlft 103 Arllne 10« Peter Cain 1031 Merrifels 110 Addax lMlOrdono 110 Enlist 106JTackle 118 Sixth race, one mile. selling- Roger S 93|Bennora 100 Doubt 94 Mathls 104 Kohnoflow 99lsea. Mate 104 Suzanne Rocamora..loo(Corrall 10» Moccasin Maid lOOJDr. Sprulll 107 RESULTS AT LEXINGTON First race, live furlongs. selling-Lady Vie, B to 2, won; Kalherine Murphy, 8 to 1. second; Parisian Model, 8 tp 6, third. Pantops. Shirley Rossmore, Dai ling Dan, Heron, Vans»l, Mos cow Belle. Lattice, Marlon Moore. Time 1:02. Second race, six furlongs, selling— Belltoone, 8 to 5, won; Cygnet. 7 to 1, second; No Quar ter, 7 to 1, third. Anna Ruskln, Plaud. Little George, Fay. Oeppina, Hardshot, Caroline Vf. and Hlack Fox also ran. Time l:l4Vi- Third race, five and a half furlongs, purse- Colonel Bob, 4 to 5, won; Hkyo, 6 to 5, second; Severus. 40 to 1. third. Jangle, Viola Guild. Peoria, Highbinder and Whiskbroom also ran. Time 1:07 3-5. Fourth race, one mile, selling— Ouardl, 4 to 1, won; Mlnon, even, second; Camille, 2 to 1. third. Greener, Helen Virginia, Al W.. Bonnie Bard. Gem of the Wilds, County Clerk and Headley also ran. Time 1:41. Fifth race, seven furlongs, purse— Convolo, 6 to 5. won; Overlando. 5 to 1, second; Lady Carol, 6 to 6, third. Beau Brummel, Barlette, I'sury, Topsy P.obinson. Hannibal Bey and Sixth race, one mile and an eighth, selling— Trenola. 8 to 1. won; Imboden, 6 to 2, second: Shining Star, 6to .">, third. Early Boy, Prince Sllverwing, Pa-.il. Marseilles, Waterlake, Ca rew and Monochord also ran. Time 1:54 3-8. RESULTS AT TORONTO First rare, »tx furlongs, purse— Merry Eng land. 1 to 2, wor: Ballot Box. 3 to 2, second; Loupania, ¦£, to 1, third. Umlsianne. Scarfell and Karl Rogers also ran. Time 1:13 3-5. Second race, flyc and a halt furlongs, purse- Giles, o to 1, won, Green Dale, 6 to 1, second; Truro, 15 to 1, third. Bewitched, Kitty Smith, Catherine F., Copa. Lexington Lady, Paul Pry, Mollere, Don Ottario and Takbu also ran. Time 1:08. Third race, one mile, purse— Sally Preston won; Hawkama. second; Kelpie, third. Fres catl. Old Colony, bailor Girl, Col. Jack, Lyn hurst and Moonrakfi also ran. Time 1:411-6. Fourth race, six furlongs, selllng-Flre Fang. 3 to 1, won; Venus, 1C to 1, second; Fiat, 3 to 1. third. Orpen, Annie Berry. Kiamesha 11. Demurrer, Cousin Kate and Herman Johnson also rp.n Time 1:13 4-5. Fifth race, steeplechase, two miles— John Dil lon, 3 to 1, won: Light Out, 6 to 1, second; Arian, C to 1. thirc Father Catchem, Bilber ry. Ohnet, Bill Cozier, Sam Parmer, Rank Hol iday, Russell A., Billy Ray. J. Q. C, Cardi gan. Gold Run and Ruth's Rattler also ran. Time 4.(8. Sixth race, one mile and a sixteenth, selling — Ayrwater, 5 to 2, won; Half caste, 15 to 1, second; The Globe, 6 to D. third. Scotch Peb ble, Wallace G., Crestfallen, Wlckllght and Clean Sweep also ran. Time 1:1* Seventh racs, six furlongs, selling— Paul Clif ford, I to 1, won; Bonnie Reg. 4 to 1, second; MiiiM de Carabas, 20 to 1, third. Marlmbo, Con.lc Opera. Goggles, Royal Legend, Cock sure, Jack Kerchevllle and Akbar also ran. Time 1:14. GRAVESEND RESULTS By Associated Press. GRAVESEND, L. 1., Sept. 16.— First race, handicap, about 6 furlongn-Jack Atkln won, Veil second. Prince Hamburg third; time 1:08 2-6. Second race, 4-year-olds and up, selling, about 2 miles— Callar won. Gus Straus sec ond. Amanda third; time 3:53 3-6. Third race, the Flatiands, 5V4 furlongs- Please won, Magazine second, Ella O'Noll third; time 1:06 2-5. Fourth race, the Oriental handicap, VA miles —Dandelion won. Running Water second, Tokalon third; time 2:04 2-6. Fifth race, 1 1-16 miles— Smiling Tom won, Hyperion second, Zlpango third; time 1:47. Sixth race, 6 furlongs— Earlscourt won, Kinß's Plate secend, Fultonvllle third; time 1:08 2-6. Seventh race, 6!4 furlongs— Gold Finn won, Rampage second, Mllford third; time 1:08. HOTEL MEN WOULD MUFFLE ALL NOISY MOTORCYCLES Will Ask for Legislation for Suppres sion of Unnecessary Street Noises, Including Car Gongs and Boys' Shouts Hotel keepers of LoS Angeles have In augurated a war against all motorcy clists, Insisting that a device? should be made which would prohibit explosive noise of the machine. Mayor Harper has been asked by the hotel men for assistance. It is the aim of the Hotel association, which Is favoring the movement, to have Included in the ordinance a passage like wise prohibiting unnecessary ringing of car gongs, shouting of newsboys and other useless noise* RACE TRACK BUILDER IN CONFERENCE AT ARCADIA A. M. Allen Closeted with "Lucky 1 Baldwin and Backers of Proposi tion — Rose Optimistic and Reports Progress George Rose, Barney Schrieber and "Lucky" Baldwin were in conference again yesterday afternoon over the pro posed race track at Baldwins ranch. Rose would say nothing more on the proposition except for assurances that the track would in all probability be built and that they were progressing as well as could be expected with the details of the scheme. - Before stating definitely that a race track will be built at Arcadia, the men desire to get the estimates of A. M. £I |en. the race track builder. Allen was closeted with the promoters at Baldwin's home at Arcadia for several hour? yes terday afternoon and went Into exhaus tive explanation of the plans for the new track. He expects to have his estimates of the cost of the work ready In a few days. Negotiations with the Pacific Electric company resulted in the promise of a 25 cent round trip fare to Arcadia in case the track is built. NATIONAL LEAGUE ST. LOUIS AND PITTSBURG SPLIT D.v Associated Pien. ST. LOUIS. Pept. 16— The St. Louis Nation als and Plttsbuig divided today's honors. Pitts burg won the first game and St. Louis the second game, and although not seriously in jured nas forced tc retire. The score, first game: Plttsburg 1, hits 2, errors 2. St. Louis 6, hits 8, errors 2. Hatterles— Adams, Walsh and Phclps; Lush and Hostetter. UMPIRE OUT FOR SEASON By Associated Press. ST. LOUIS. Sept. 16.— Billy Evans, the American league umpire, who was struck on the head with a soda water bottle dur ing the game here yesterday, will not be able to participate in any games for the balance of the season. PHILLIES WIN TWICE BROOKLYN, Sept. 16.-Phlladelphta beat Brooklyn twice today. Score, first game: Philadelphia S, hits 7, errors 1. Brooklyn 3, hits iO. errors 4. Batteries-Sparks and Dooln; Buecks, Ritter and Bergen. Second game: Philadelphia 2, hits 3, errors 0. Brooklyn 0, hits 3, errors 0. Batterles-Rlchle and Jacklltsch. Scanlon and Bergen. GIANTS DROP TWO TO BOSTON BOSTON, Sept. 16.— Errors gave the locals the first of two games here today. The sec ond game was arranged for aeven Innings, but another Inning wan played, in which Boston scored and thereby won, hitting McGlnnlty sharply. In the first game McGlnnlty and In the second McGann were ordered oft the grounds for disputing Umpire O'Day's decision. Scores, first game: Boston 3, hits 6, errors 2. New York 1. hits 8, errors 2. Batteries— Young and Needham, Taylor and Bowerman. Second game: Ur.rton 3, hits 11, errors 1. New York I, hl'.& 12, errors 1. Batteries— Dorntr and Needham; Ames, Mc- Glnnlty and Boweirnan. NEVADA AND ARIZONA FANS INVEST $2000 IN FIGHT McCarey Looks for Big Seat Sale. Tommy Burns Delayed — Not Due Till Wednesday Before the Go It was stated yesterday on good author ity that more than J2OOO worth of space for the coming fight between Gans and Burns has been reserved by fans from Arizona and Nevada, who plan to cor.io into town for the great contest on the night of September 27. McCarey expects an unprecendented seat sale, and will probably have to turn away many people. Training is now progressing satisfac torily at both camps. Burns has his new quarters fixed up at last, and while he is cramped for space he manages to get along very well. He received a great dis appointment In a • letter from Tommy Burns, announcing the latter could not get here until Wednesday before the fight. Theatrical engagements prevent Tommy from getting away as soon as he expected. Burns has now worked down TO a weight of 139 pounds and will have no trouble getting down to required weight in time for the fight. Gans entertained a large crowd of ad miring fans at Arcadia Sunday, ami worked out again yesterday afternoon. He weighed 139V4 yesterday afternoon, and Is feeling fine and as confident as ever of victory. "Bubbles" Robinson is showing up well In the Gans camp and enjoys his work with Gans. NEGRO CONVENTION STIRRED BY BROWNSVILLE EPISODE Consider Resolutions Condemning Roosevelt, but at Last Minute Adopt M i Ider , Report— For. aker Is Praised By Associated Fress. WASHINGTON, Sept. 16.— Despite the efforts of some of the leaders to keep out of its discussions all matters political, the National Negro Baptist convention today, after a stormy session, hotly de bated the Brownsville affair. Resolutions on the subject had been prepared which censured President Roose velt and strongly praised Senator For aker. It was only through the fear of disrupting the convention that the dele gates after supporting the power of the committee to submit the report, reconsid ered and consented to a milder set of resolutions offered by the presiding of ficer. Woman Found Dead Mrs. Jennie McMillen, a widow, 67 years of age, was found dead In her home, 1951 Michigan avenue, by James Pike a neighbor, about 10 o'clock last night. Mrs. McMillen was seen about the house shortly before noon yesterday. Heart failure Is supposed to have caused her death The body was taken to Pierce Brothers' undertaking establishment, and a coroner's Inquest will be held there today. MANHASSETT WINS RACE By Associated Press. NORFOLK, Va., Sept. 18.— The King's cup International yacht race at the Jamestown ex position was won this afternoon by the yacjit Manhassett owned by Clarence Robins of the Manhassett' Bay Tacht club of New York. The yacht Eleanor, owned by F. W. Fabyan of the Eastern Yacht club. New York, was second with twelve points. NEWSIES WANT GAME The Los Angeles Newsies baseball team would like to hear from the Santa Bar bara Newsies for a game this coming Saturday or Sunday. Call up the man ager of the Newsies, Eddie Marus, 119 East First street. DRY TRACT TO BE SUPPLIED PLAN TO INCREASE PASADENA WATER BUPPLY COMPANY WILL CHANGE ITS BY-LAWB Three Hundred Shares «t $500 Per Bhare Will Require Sale for In stalling New Reservoirs and Lines Pasadena Agency, 7 North Raymond Avenue. Phones: Sunset 1807. Horn* 2114. PASADENA, Sept. 16.-Thero will be a meeting of the North Pasadena Land nd Water company tomorrow to change the by-laws of the organization^ The object of the Change will be to sell to the people in the "dry tract 300 shares of stork In the company, valued ut $15,000. With the funds thus raised it is proposed to build reservoirs on liiKhor lands /than any now owned by the company and furnish hlffber pres sure to residents on the higher alti tudes This Will facilitate in supply ins water for both domestic purposes and fire protection. That the change in the by-laws Is necessary la due to the fact that the lnnd to which the shares of stock to be sold appertain lies in a tract outside the boundaries of the Cottonwood 'dry district." The tract to whirh the shares belong is bounded on the east by Sunset avenue, on the west by the Arroyo Seco, on the north by old Fair Oaks avenue and on the south by Da koti street. Objection is expected nt the meeting from three sources. Sam Morris, who owns fifty acres of land, is expected to be one of the chief kickers. Thomas Stone, owning fifty-one shares, will be the second and A. D. Gould, owning forty shares, the third. Despite the objection it is stated that there will be an almost unanimous vote for the plan outlined. One of the stockholders in the con cern stated this evening that there, was no such thing as a dry country in any of the tracts to be affected by the change. "We have water to burn" he said, and that means that the plan for increasing the water supply is merely along the line of betterment. HORSE TAKES FRIGHT AT DEAD AUTOMOBILE Special to The Herald. PASADENA, Sept. 16.— Shying at a broken down automobile near the First Presbyterian church on East Colorado street, a horse driven by a Japanese over turned the wagon to which it was at tached and pitched a Japanese woman to the ground. The woman was severely bruised, but was able to sit up In the street car in which she was tent home. After upsetting the light wagon the frightened horse crossed the street, cut ting its feet upon the piles of sharp broken asphalt. It ran for several hun dred feet east on Colorado street and was captured only after it had demolished the wagon and cut itself so deeply that it was Judged the animal was ruined. The Aitomobile which frightened the animal had been pushed back near the curb, to be out of the way, and a lan tern was placed near the back wheels to warn passersby. The lantern failed of Its purpose, however, in the case of the horse driven by the Japanese. In Its dash east on Colorado street the animal narrowly missed running down parties on their way to church. BUNGALOWS IN CROWN CITY ARE ORIGINAL Special to The Herald. "PASADENA, Sept. IG.— The hundreds of bungalows, no two of which are the same in architecture and most of which are absolutely different from anything the be holder can remember having seen before, which line the avenues and streets of the Crown City's resident section have called Pasadena to still greater fame. There is in the fact that the bungalows of Pasadena are so vastly different to be founded a three-page illustrated story in the Ladles' Home, Journal W. H. Hill, a retired photographer, has taken the photo graphs which will illustrate the article and tend to convey to the public mind the originality of bungalow architecture in this city. That this individuality exists is largely explained by the fact that Pasa denans are a widely traveled people, and ideas picked up abroad are introduced and improved upon in local building. HUGE APARTMENT BUILDING PLANNED FOR PABADENA Special to The Herald. PASADENA, Sept. 16.— A fiat building of the type which has become so popular in Los Angeles will be erected within a short distance of the Maryland hotel. The cost is said to be about $125,000. The building, which was designed by Reeves & Balllle, will be financed by a number of Pasadena capitalists headed by G. L. Richardson. It Is planned to have the cafe, to be located in the basement, in one of the wings, one of the finest in the city. The total frontage on Colorado street will be 150 feet and will extend back 200 feet. The rooms will be arranged In suites of from six to eight rooms each. Elevator service, steam heat and electricity are among the advantages to be had by the tenants of the new flats. Construction will be started within a few weeks. CHIEF GETS RAISE AFTER BOOSTING MEN S WAGES ji ¦ Sr < clal to The Herald. PASADENA, Sept. 16.— Chief of Police H. H. Favour, who, on his acceptance of the! office several months ago, se cured increases in salary for his offi cers and assistants, has now been re warded by a raise from 11300 to $1600 a year. The city commissioners voted tor the increase today. At the time Chief Favour took charge the Pasadena police force was one of the most poorly paid in the country and Chief Favour stipulated that he be al lowed to inaugurate increases in salary from the bottom up, but for himself re fused to accept more compensation than the regular rate that ha^. bee npaid. The commissioners have now, however, taken the matter into their own hands. MOUNT WILSON SUMMER CAMPS MOVED TO PEAK PASADENA, Sept. 16.— The summer camps, conslating of cottages, tent houses and stores, which have been lo cated on the slopes and In the canyons along the trails to the summit of Mount Wilson, were taken over yesterday under the management of the Mount Wilson Toll Road company, which also owns the hotel at the top, and will be moved to the peak In preparation for the winter camps. Many tourists who have been wont to essay the climb to Wilson's peak, and found these quarter and .half-way sta tions havens of rest will miss them, but HOTEL PEPPER, BOUGHT BY ELMER F. WOODBURY, PASADENA the lease of Maanger Beard has expired and Martin's and Strain's camps are no more. The Mount Wilson Toll Road company owns the "new" or wagon trail up the mountain, and this path, which has been closed to all but members of the Carne gie institution observatory staff, will probably now be opened again to the general public. The capacity of tne hotel on the peak will be largely augmented by the addi tion of the cottages and tent houses from the camps farther down the mountain but it is declared that the trade of last year showed that there will be none too commodious quarters to accommodate the people who will make this trip this coming winter to view the magnificent snow-capped peaks and in the valleys, the orange groves and wealth of verdure. PHIL KIRKLAND HURT IN AUTOMOBILE CRASH Special to The Herald. . PASADENA, Sept. 16.— On the even of his departure for Europe and a trip around the world, Philip Kirkland, who was a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Pear son of Wooster avenue for several months, was seriously injured in an auto mobile accident near New York city. The injuries sustained by the young man con sist of a broken aijn and several broken ribs. It was rumored when Mr. Kirkland left Pasadena for the east a short time ago that during his visit In this city he had become engaged to one of the young so ciety women. It is feared that! the acci dent to Mr. Kirkland will render his pro posed trip Impossible. PROPOSES FENCE OF ROSES TO PROTECT CITY # S PARK Special to The Herald. PASADEN— , Sept. 16.— T0 insure pro tection to the flowers and shrubbery of Central park, which have suffered from the depredations of dogs, maurading boys and souvenir-seeking tourists, Park Superintendent Jacob Albrect offered to the city commissioners this afternoon to fence in the park along the Fair Oaks and Raymond avenue lines for $86. The commissioners looker favorably on the proposition and they will probably make the recommendation to the city council that the work be don:;. The fence is planned to be an improve ment that will really enhance the beauty of the park as well as serve the purpose of saving the plants and foliage from destruction. The fence will be of three strands of barbed wire and climbing roses will be planted so as to make the fence a barrier of aw. - - and fragrant blossoms. PASADENA THEATER WILL FIGHT AGAINST LOS ANGELES Sceclal to The Herald. PASADENA, Sept. 16.— -The theatri cal season in Pasadena will open next Saturday evening at the Lowe opera house with "The Man of the Hour," by George Broadhurst. During the summer months In wnicn the theater has been closed there have been many changes made in the facilities ties for presenting high class produc tions. The want of a strictly up-to date show house in the Crown city has stirred the management to action. When the theater opens Saturday evening there will be offered one of the best bills that has been presented in the local opera house In several years, and not only will the play be superior but the facilities for putting It on will be greatly increased. New Bcenery has been painted and new lightirig arrangements will brighten up the once gloomy interior. The field here is large and the play goers who will support a good bill many. With the securing of a goo* booking the opportunity for bucking the Angel city theaters Is Increased and the management is positive that there will be no difficulty In holding the ma jority of Pasadena playgoers at home. ATTEMPTS LIFEIIF WOMAN WHO REFUSES TO TAKE WALK Francisco Relies of Compton Arrested by Deputy Sheriff for Stabbing Mrs. Jennie Borgeor, Who Declines Invitation Francisco Relies, a young Mexican, was arrested by a deputy sheriff at Compton last night and is being held at the county Jail on a charge of as sault with intent to commit murder. Relies is said to have assaulted Mrs. Jennie Borgeor of Compton with a knife. The woman was severely cut, but according to phystcians who at tended her will live. Relies has been living at Compton for some time. Last night he appeared at the house and requested the woman to take a walk with him. She refused and he is alleged to have tried to kill her. General Godfrey to Retire Pv Associated Frens. TOPEKA, Kas., Sept. 16.— 0n the 9th of November Brigadier General Edward Set tle Godfrey, commander of Fort Rlley, will retire from active service in the army. He has been in the army forty years. FOOTBALL DATES ARE ANNOUNCED BIG TEAMS WILL HAVE FEWER HARD CONTESTS Yale Has Dropped One or Two For. cibly Strong Teams — Harvard Will Not Meet Perm. sylvania NEW YORK, Sept. 16.— 1n arranging the football dates for the coming sea son, some of the colleges have distrib uted their games in such a manner that they are not asked to face so many hard contests aa they were In 1906. Yale has dropped one or two of the teams which were forcibly strong against the Ehs in the early part of the year, and West Point, after the sorry experi ence of last fall when the team was played against the stronger elevens until It . was stale, has arranged a far more sensible schedule for this year. Harvard, no longer meeting Pennsyl vania, now has but one nerve racking contest to play, that against Yale. Prince ton's schedule is, if anything, a trifle eas ier than that of last fall. Yale still clings to the old tradition and plays both Harvard and Princeton, but the Ells have been doing that for so long and frequent ly with so much success that they seem not in the least embarrassed by the fact that the games with these best of the varsity elevens in the east come but a week apart. The Yale-Princeton game will be played at New Haven and the Yale-Harvard game at Cambridge. The Army and Navy will close the general season November 30 at Philadelphia on the gridiron of Pennsylvania. The following schedule Includes all the games of importance In the coming foot ball season: September 21— Mansfield normal, at Buck nell; Albright, at Carlisle; Baltimore, at Get tysburg; Pennsylvania State,.at Altoona, Pa. September 25-Hobart college, at Syracuse; Lebanon Valley college, at Carlisle; Muhlen berg, at Lehlgh. September 28— George Washington, at Cor nell; Western Maryland, at Dickinson; Roch ester, at Syracuse university; Wyoming, at Lafayette; Gettysburg, at Bucknell; Villa Nova, at Carlisle; Albright, at Lehlgh: Nor wich, at Dartmouth, Geneva, at Pennsylvania State. October 2— Villa Nova, at Pennsylvania: Bowdoln. at Harvard; Wesleyan, at Yale; Susquehanna, at Carlisle; Jefferson Medical, at Lehlgh: Vermont, ut Dartmouth; Mary land, at Annapolis. October 6— Bucknell. at Pennsylvania; Syra cuse, at Yale; Maine, at Harvard; Oberlin, at Cornell; Case, at Michigan; Dickinson, at An napolis; Rutgers, at Swartmore; Ursinus. at Lafayette; Franklin and Marshall, at West Point; Stevens, at Princeton: Pennsylvania State and Carlisle, at Wllllamsport; Lehlgh, at George Washington; Tufts, at Dartmouth. October 9— Franklin and Marshall at Pennsyl vania; Bates at Harvard; Springfield Train ing, at Yale; Wcsleyan, at Princeton; New Hampshire State, at Dartmouth; Maryland Agricultural collf.se. at Annapolis. October 12— Swarthmore, at Pennsylvania, Bucknell, at Princeton; Williams, at Harvard; Holy Cross, at Yale; Yale Y. M. C. A., at Michigan; Washington, Jefferson and Dickin son, at Washington, Perm.; Syracuse and Car lisle, at Buffalo; Hamilton, at Lafayette; Trln tly, at West Point: Lehlgh, at Rutgers: New York, at Stevens, Vermont, at Wesleyan; Vanderbilt, at Annapolis; Massachusetts "Ag gies," at Dartmouth; Grove City, at Pennsyl vania State. October IJ— Gettysburg, at Pennsylvania; Villa Nova, at Princeton; New York, at Stev ens: St. John's, at Annapolis. October 19— Brown, at Pennsylvania; Yale, at West Point: Harvard, at Annapolis; Penn sylvania State, at Cornell; Washington and Jefferson, at Princeton; Dickinson, at Urslns; George Washington, at Swartmore; Williams, at Syracuse: Fordham, at Lafayette; Buck nell, at Carlisle, Medico Chi, at Lehlgh: Hav erford, at New York; Tufts, at Wesleyan; Johns Hopkins, at Stevens; Dartmouth, at Maine. October 23— Gettysburg, at Mt. St. Mary's, Emmlttsburg, Md. October 26— Carlisle, at Pennsylvania: Villa Nova, at Yale; Princeton, at Cornell; Spring field Training, a. Harrard; Ohio State, at Michigan; Lehlph. at Dickinson; Gettysburg, at Swartmore; Hamilton, at Syracuse; La fayette, at Annapolis; Bucknell. at Western Pennsylvania; Rochester, at West Point; New York, at Rensselaor, Troy, N. V.; Wesleyan, at Trinity; Dartmouth, at Amherst; Marietta, at Pennsylvania State. November 2— Lafayette at Pennsylvania; Washington and Jefferson, at Yale; Western Pennsylvania, at torn«ll; Brown, at Harvard; Michigan, at Vantierhilt; Pennsylvania State and Dickinson, a. Willlomsport, Pa.; Villa Nova, at Swarlmore; Bucknell, at Syracuse; Colgate, at West Point; Princeton and Car lisle, at New York: Lehlgh, at Haverford; Gettysburg, at Lebanon Valley; Springfield, at Wesleyan; University of West Virginia, at Annapolis; Rimssclaer, at Stevens. November fi— Rutgers, at New York. N^Tember o— Brown, at Yale; Carlisle, at l.orvard; Cornell, at West Point; Amherst, at Princeton; Medic Chi, at Dickinson; Swart more, at Annapolis; Niagara, at Syracufe; Bucknell, at Lnfa>ette; New York, at Lehlgh; an; Stevens* at Trinity; Holy Cross, at Dart mouth; Pennsylvania Stats, at Pennsylvania. November 18— Pennsylvania, at Ann Arbor, Mich.; Princeton, at Yale; Dartmouth, at Harvard; Dickinson, at Bucknell; Swartmore, West Point; Carlisle,' at Minnesota; Ursinus, at Lehlgh; Gettysburg, at Colgate; Pennsyl vania State at Annapolis; Stevens, at Muhlen berg. Novembet 23— Yale, at Harvard ; Syracuse, at West Point; Amherst, at Swartmore; St Marys, at Dir.klneon; Lafayette, at Lehigh: Carlisle, at Chicago: Union college, at New York; Baltimore Medical, at Gettysburg; Vir ginia Techs., at Annapolis: Stevens, at Rut gers; West Virginia, at Pennsylvania State. November 28— Cornell, at Pennsylvania; Dick inson, at Lafayotto; Bucknell, at Washington and Lee, Lynchburg. Va.; Gettysburg, at Franklin and Marshall; Pennsylvania State, at Western Pennsylvania. Plttsburg, Pa. November 30— Army and Navy, at Philadel phia. PASADENAN BUYS THE HOTEL PEPPER LOS ANGELES HOBTELRY WILL BE REMODELED Elmer F. Woodbury rf the Crown City, Formerly with Casa Grande, is New Owner^ — October 1 the Date for Opening Special to Thn Herald. PASADENA. Sept 16.-Hotel Pepper in Los Angeles has been leased by Elmer F. Woodbufy of this city. The inside furn ishings will be completely changed at once Mr. Woodbury only recently «old his interest in Hotel Cnsa Grande to D. M. Linnard, who controls a number of .hotels throughout Southern California. During the past three years, Mr. Wood bury was Interested in and connected with the Casa Grande and Maryland hotels. It Is purposed to have the Hotel Pepper refurnished and ready for guests by October 1. STABS BETROTHED THRICE; VICTIM WILL RECOVER Hosal Romerez, Bricklayer, Arrested for Assault to Murder— Fells Neti Roderguez in Her Home Hosai Romerez, a bricklayer, was ar rested last night charged with assault with intent to commit murder. Romerez Is said to have stabbed Miss Neti Roderguez, a young Mexican womaii to whom he was engaged to be married. . According to the detectives who investi gated the case the young man called at the woman's home last night and re quested her to accompany him to a dance. She refused, and he then became greatly' enraged. He is said to have drawn i knife from his pocket and stabbed her three times in the breast. Physicians were called, but found the wounds made by the knife were not deep, and It is thought the young woman will live. VICTIM OF ROW ON TRAIN IDENTIFIED BY TATTOO By Associated Press. STOCKTON, Cal., Sept. 16.-According to Charles Scott, the man shot Sunday morning following an argument over a ticket on the train between here arid Tracy, was Tho*nas Lane, who had been employed at a Western i-acific railroad camp. Tne initials "T. L." are tattooed on, the left arm of the 1 victim. According to District attorney McNo ble and Sheriff Shipley there may be no prosecutions growing out of the shooting. The whereabouts of Dan Daniels of ' San Francisco, the man from whose re volver the fatal shot is said to have been fired, are kngwn and he can b# summoned if needed. It is known that a special session of the grand jury has been called and subpoenas issued for j. aniels and others. SOUGHT A HALF YEAR ON CHARGE OF EMBEZZLEMENT Sought for by the detectives since, April E. W. Moore, charged with em bezzlement of jewelry Intrusted to him-* by the Home Payment company, was arrested near Imperial. His case was called in Judge Austin's court yester- , day. _ I I Detectives have been on his -trail ever i since and once he was located in Gold- I field, Nev., but could not be arrested i because of some difficulty over extra- I ditlon papers. Moore was finally found near Imperial and was immediately taken Into custody and brought to this city. Moore's bail was fixed at $1500, which he could not furnish, and he was held over to the superior court to an swer the charge of embezzlement. Pays Two $15 Fines Charles Stack was hailed Into police court yesterday morning on two charges. For disturbing the peace he was filed $15. and for carrying concealed weapons he was fined another JIB. Stack pleaded guilty to the charges against him in both cases. SAN PEDRO TIDE TABLE . . : High. ¦ Low. '•¦••: ¦•'. A.M. P.M. A.M. P.M. 8 .-t it 6:6J 6:48 11:43 ie?r 18 .. 7:33 6:48 . 12:45 12:42 SfDt ! 18 .. • •• B*B 7:38 1:31 1:2) Scot 20 ....... .... 8:88 ¦•" 8:28 2:09 - 2:13 SeSt! M ........ 9:10 . 9:13 ' 2: " . 2:52 Bert ¦::::: 9:38 :»:B3: »:B3 s:i3 • , 3:f)5 sfet Si." 1° :13 10;3 * 3M * :17 I*;- 24 10:41 11:13 4:24 4:17 till: &::::::::::... .u:os u« >j» i?gi' |:::::::::::::i 1:03 5:57 9:14 ; f£t 1— -a/a ¦¦.¦zs:z2- Reduced ' Round Trip Rates (Chicago, Milwaukee * St. Paul ¦:¦;¦>:. Railway v Sguth»rn-Unlon Pscifle 1 Jamestown Exposition ;., -Leaving California _ ¦• i; Sept_2s, 26 Chicago and East ¦ ' J ¦' . Leaving California : ¦j. Sept. 30, Oct. 1,7 : • For MM*. •*•. «•« «• *"••„ V'_ ' C. L. MNFKLD. It ¦"•*•" » lrltt ' la " I***" \ ' -.'.¦¦¦ „'¦ •.-*'•'" -i ;¦ ' ¦ tf ''¦ ..•'" "'-:¦.'. * ¦'¦¦ / ¦ ¦I. K. OMMS ON, HO W. IUi Stnrt. toft* ; SACRIFICE; SALE OF ZSO PIANOS AT 786-760 South Broa.iway. opposite Hamburf.r'. , - ;>; - —...¦,.;., . • n«w building. ¦i" ¦ '¦ ¦ *¦• ¦¦'- y I Ladies 'all i!i«e». tor a pair '%' V* Mrrck»C IlJll Bulldla*. ... : i BAU»Voom6Oa.;»OT flouth Broadway.