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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, May 23, 1910, Image 10

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NEWS FROM NEARBY CITIES
PASADENA
Oom*poa<tent—•
■m. phone
B<n»et 48*7.
OFFICE, SO WEST COLORADO STREET, l'honm Z827.
TRI-CITY CONSOLIDATION
IS UP TO COMMITTEES
Representatives of Pasadena,
South Pasadena and Alham
bra to Decide Wednesday
PASADENA, May 23.—When the
consolidation committees from Pasa-
dena, South Pasadena and Alhambra
meet in joint session at the Raymond
Wednesday evening it is expected that
a definite conclusion will be reached
as to the advisability of calling an
election to decide the question of con
solidating the three cities into a Grand
er Pasadena. Walter Raymond, chair
man of the South Pasadena committee,
rpnnrta that n rjotgfl^fi wtntPTTIPTIt from
that body will be in shape to present
to the meeting, sotting forth the pros
and cons of consolidation as it affects
that city. Judge William Northrup, the
Alhambra chairman, states that his
committee has held one meeting and
will meet again Tuesday to complete
Its report. Chairman W. W. OKior of
the Pasadena committee has called a
meeting of that body for Tuesday night
at his office in the Chamber of Com
merce building to complete the data
setting forth the Pasadena side of the
question. All the reports will be com
pared at the joint meeting and ar
ranged in one document setting forth
the objections and advantages from
each community to enable each com
mittee to report back to its parent
body in detail the findings of the Joint
committee for rejection or indorse
ment.
LOWE REPORTS PROGRESS
ON BIG AIRSHIP PROJECT
PASADENA, May 23—The Lowe air
shlp project, which received the in
dorsement of the directors of the Pasa
dena board of trade several weeks ago,
is assuming definite shape. Prof, T.
S, <'. Lowe reports that samples of a
specially prepared silk for the big gas
bag have been received and that or
ders will be placed soon for large quan
tities of the material. Ho states that
special looms are being constructed for
the manufacture of this cloth, of which
a stripe one inch wide in a test showed
a lifting capacity of ll't pounds with
out any sign of strain being apparent.
Other material is bein=r assembled and
B coating -which, it is stated, will be
impervious to the action of gas is being
prepared.
Prof. Lowe states that when the ma
terial is assembled here the matter of
construction will require but a few
weeks and that two large airships will
be ready for demonstration the com
ing summer. It is planned to con
struct, one for local use with a lifting
power of ten tons and one for long
distance hauls wioh a carrying capac
ity of twenty to thirty tons.
Over a hundred letter! have been
received from congressmen, senators.
officials of the war department and
others indorsing the project, and many
of those men have agreed to be on
hand this fall at a demonstration to
be arranged for their benefit. A num
ber of these letters pledge the support
of the writers for an appropriation
for a government aeronautic school
and training station to be established
in this locality.
BOOST DAGGETT TO LEAD
BOARD OF TRADE FORCES
PASADKXA, .May 23.—The latest ru
mors in board of trade circles are that
C. D. Daggett, who was president of
the board f i r three years, 1899, 1900 and
1901, will be re-elected director at the
annual meeting tonight, and that the
presidency of the organization will be
offered to him when the directors meet
to organize.
Among those most prominently men
tioned for directors are Harry
Oeohegan, Lewis Turner, Judge H. W.
Magee, I. J. McNally, William Thum,
Dr. F. C. E. Mattison, George
Kernaghan, Col. W. J. Hngnn. Wil
liam Vedder, George P. Cary, Ed T.
Off, William F. Knight, E. J. Pyle
and r. E. Twombly.
The watchword on all sides is "Har
mony," and all rumors of a split over
the 'election of directors are Bet at
ri m tar as onn be learned. It is
. onceded by all that the most Import
ant matter to come before the meeting
is the Indorsement or rejection of the
report from the Cary committee of five
on the Pasadena Kapid Transit pro
ject, in which the committee states
that the company will concede a five
cent fare in addition to the twelve
minute service promised between P
dena and Los Angeles if the board
will dispose of JMO.OOu worth of stock
in Pasadena.
Other matters to be discussed are
the Arroyo bridge, the consolidation
of tip water companies, the Cam
Monk hill playground project am
olidatlon of Pasadena, South Pasa
dent and Alhambra,
THROOP TEAM CHALLENGES
PASADENA, May 23. Juan Duarte,
A F Sharps. Camden Horrell, Craw
ford Bent and Raymond Qodbe, mem
bers of the Polytechnic elemi ntary
tnuk team, have challenged the Lin
coln school team, winners of Saturday's
PASADENA CLASSIFIED
REGULATION BOWLING ALLEYS
, at MYERS". 14 EAST COLORADO
New and roomy! clean and cool.
I I 5 -lino
THE CAFETERIA
THIS IS CAFETERIA WEATHER; >-htap
«r to eat here than a', home. l'J'i EAST
COLORADO STREET. E-8-lmo
PASADENA SHOE HOSPITAL
MEN^rSEWED 601.ES AND HEELS 11;
ladles 1. 650. 151 N. FAIR OAKS AYE.
. <-24-lmo
MONEY TO LOAN
GET IT FROM gaut.
Any sum—current rate.
JAS. H. GAUT & CO.,
219 Chamber of Com., Pasadena
5-IHmo
PASA. TRANSFER & STORAGE CO.
NEW FIREPROOF STORAGE wXrfT
limit's for household poods and automobiles,
orfl'.t, 05 S. BROAD WAT. 6-12-lm
Circulation Dtpt.
Homo 1642.
bun.ft *140
antl-cigaretto grammar school meet, to
a match on the track and field, the
meet to lie held next Saturday, if the
Lincoln school accepts. The elementary
team was crippled in the recent meet
through the faculty having withdrawn
Duarte when It was rumored that he
had Indulged in narcotics. The ele
mentary boys, with Duarte on the
t> :im, defeated the Altadena bunch,
which tied for second place last Satur
day, and declare they can defeat the
Lincoln school if allowed to compete
with a full team.
STUDENTS TO VOTE
PASADENA, May 23.—The annual
election of the officers for the Throop
student body will be held today in re
lays, the first voting period being from
S:3O to 8:55 o'clock, the second from 12
to 12:25 o'clock and the third from 4:05
to 4:30 o'clock. The election committee
will meet at 4:30 o'clock to count the
ballots. The campaign this year has
been the most hotly contested of any
on record in the institution, and both
Bides are claiming victory. Raymond
Call is the "fraternity" candidate for
president, while Wendell Woodworth
heads the "anti-frats," and each side
has been taunting tne other with in
scriptions on the blackboards, while
campaign circulars have been issued in
abundance. A "Vote for Call" banner
was swung from the mast above the
institute yesterday, but was removed
by supporters of the anti-frat or
"Young Turk" ticket.
Indian momrcyclfs, 30 w. Colorado street.
SAN BERNARDINO
Office at Brad*, SSS Third «t.
Phone*: Home 880; SanMt Mais 380.
MULE GOES LAME; $500
NUGGET FOUND IN HOOF
Prospectors Unable to Determine
Where Animal Picked up the
Valuable Lump of Gold
SAN BEUXAHDINO, May 22.—While
returning from a prospecting trip of
live months through the desert regions
Of the country, during 1 which they
failed to find any rich properties. Jack
Desmond and Clyde Durham noticed
that their pack mule had gone lame.
They Investigated and found a gold
nugget embedded in the bottom of the
animal's hoof. They state that the
value of the chunk of gold is $500.
How long their mule had carried
the nugget in his hoof the men do not
know, and they have slight chances
of ever locating the spot where the
animal's hoof picked it up. That it had
been wedged in the hoof for many
weeks, during which time they traveled
many miles, is evidenced by the fact
that the nugget was covered with lay
er after layer of foreign substances,
gathered up by the mule's hoof in their
wanderings.
The men are at once to start out
on a search for the spot where their
lack animal picked up the nugget. It
is their plan to submit the layers of
foreign substances to professors at
Berkeley, in an effort to learn from
tlie soil and mineral experts what sec
tion of the country they were picked
up in.
The search for this spot where nug
gets evidently lie about upon the sur
face of the ground promises to vie with
those of the famous lost mines of the
desert, the Peg-leg, the Lost Gun
slght and others.
WEAKENED MINER FALLS
TO DEATH DOWN SHAFT
RAX EERXARDIKO, May 22.—Frank
Brittain, aged 24 years, after being
taken ill at the bottom of the Draki?
shaft of the Quartette mine at Search
light, fell to his death from the bucket
as he was being drawn to fresh air.
The young miner was urged by his
partner, working at the top of the
shaft, to come out, as he noticed that
the buckets were coming up with ir
regularity. It is thought that Brittain
had been overcome by gas. As he
reached the clearer atmosphere he
fainted, and his body dropped over the
rim of the bucket and to the bottom of
the shaft. It is thought that as he
i une up he was riding the rim of the
bucket.
It is said that never before has a
niiii' r been bo terribly disfigured as
was Britain when he was found at the
bottom of the shaft.
RETURNS LOST $1200 AND
REFUSES HALF AS REWARD
SAN BERNARDINO, May 22.—After
it had been trodden over by thousands
of merrymakers in tin: confetti ankle,
deep in the streets, Howard Button, a
day laborer, during the closing hours
of tlie Centennial celebration last
night picked up a wallet containing
$1200 iii paper money. Sutton, by
means of cards and letters in the ual
let, identified it as belonging to H.
1,. Bounce, an Idaho cattle man.
Button returned the wallet and the
money to its owner. Bounce offi red
half of the $1200 to Button for hln hon
i tj in returning it, but the finder de
clined to tak,- ii reward of any amount.
His honesty amazed the Idaho man,
who told Button "I thought every per
son living was naturally dishonest and
only wanted the opportunity to show
it. but you prove to me I am wrong.
There is at least one genuinely honest
man in tho world."
ABSENCE OF UPHOLSTERER
PUZZLING TO MERCHANTS
SAX BERNARDINO, May 22.- The
mysterious disappearance of Richard
Brasor, a.n upholsterer who, it is re
ported, has been misiiiH; ilnce Tuesday,
is puzzling local morchants, Brasor
two months ;ii?n opened up an uphol-
BterinK establishment on Court street,
it is Bald that .-i considerable portion of
the money to finance thp scheme was
furnished by Georgo Auble, the win of
the 111-fated polloo officer, Walter
Auljli-, killed somo months ugro In Los
Angeles by a highwayman,
Saturday the wholesalers t'«>k charge
of the pi;ix;e and removed a consider
able portion «t the Btock, which it ap
pears belongs to them. Brasor was ap
parently (loins' a prosperous business.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, MAY 23, 1010.
LONG BEACH
CIRCULATION department
4 Fin* at. Uomi 260) Sun»t 6411.
CORRESPONDENT
noin* 485! Sunset 11.11.
FAVOR CHANGE IN PLANS
FOR MUNICIPAL TRACKS
Long Beach City Council Would
Leave Roadway for Teams
on the City Docks
LOXfJ REACH, May 22.—The mem
bers of the city council favor a change
in the system of tracks on the munici
pal docks at the harbor. It is proposed
to take out the two tracks which have
been built down the center of the city's
peninsula and to build, instead, tracks
along each side of the piece and close
to the bulkhead lines.
ruder the new plan there would be
trackage within eighty-six feet of dis
charging vessels, and the iifty-foot
strip down the middle of the docks
could be used as a roadway for teams.
A .strip thirty-five feet wide would re
man between the tracks and this road
way, for the; storage of freight.
LEAGUE ELECTS OFFICERS
LONG BEACH, May 22.—The Long
Beach league for the Prevention of
Tuberculosis has elected new officers
for the ensuing year, as follows: Pres
ident, Dr. Charles Down, secretary.
Dr. F. L. Rogers; treasurer, Dr. B. \V.
Scheurer. The league will co-operate
with the State Anti-Tuberculosis league
and the philanthropy and civic sections
of the Ebell club of this city In a
second charity stamp sale at holiday
time. Committees have been chosen
to plan for this work and to start a.
membership campaign.
LONG BEACH NOTES
LONG BEACH. May 22.—The big
suction dredger in the harbor is busily
pumping dreJgings from the turning
basin into the land owned by the Salt
Lake railroad north of the Kdison
power plant site. The old slough
which formerly was used in boating be
tween this city and Wilmington is be
ing filled in.
A Long Beach boys' summer baseball
league is to be organized here
after the return of the Y. M. C. A. buys
from their summer camping trip. There
will be five teams in the league. The
boys are to camp this year in Silver
ado canyon, near the plate where they
camped two years ago. They will leave
for camp June 27.
A police list of the drug stores in
this city is being prepared under orders
trom the state board of pharmacy,
there being a law that once each year
the police must furnish the board with
a list of the places where drugs are
sold.
The graduating classes^ from the
grammar schools will be large this
year. It Is estimated that next year's
high school freshman class wiil num
ber about 180 pupils.
Capt. A. B. Austin, Capt. A. D. Bor
den and Lieutenants Partridge and
North will go from here to attend the
annual officers' camp of the regiments
of the state militia at Monterey June
12-19.
The Chicago ladies baseball team will
play the Long Beach Trolley league
team on the local grounds Wednes
day afternoon.
The assistant wharfinger is a neces
sary adjunct, it has been decided by
the board of public w,orks, and the
office will not bo abolished, as was pro
posed a week ago. Tho services of
two men are necessary in caring for
the wharf.
Ten members of the G. A. R. and
two members of the W. R. C. have died
during the last year. Memorial serv
ices in their honor were held last night
by tho two organizations.
Fred E. Pierce, 1138 American ave
nue, one of the firm of Pierce & Mot
tell, undertakers, has received his com*
mission from Governor Gillett naming
him as one of the agricultural commis
sioners who will have charge of the
Southern California Agricultural fair
to !«■ instituted this summer in Ascot
park, Los Angeles.
POMONA BUSINESS MEN
RAISE FUND FOR COLLEGE
POMONA, Ma>' 22.— The campaign
for raising funds for Pomona, college to
ripply "ii the $300,000 fund for the at
tainment of which before commence
ment strenuous effort is being made, is
on in earnest here. Headquarters of
the campaign have been opened at
Wright Bros. & Rice's store, at Bec
ond street and Garey avenue, from
which place an abundance of literature
is being sent broadcast nver the valley,
explaining the needs of Pomona college,
Much interest is being taken in the
I movement here, where it is felt that
Pomona college is one „f the beat ad
vertising mediums this city lias. Busi
ness men Interested In the campaign
here ,■umpri.se Messrs. Abbott, Davis,
Blchowsky, Dole. Firey, Fredendall,
Giliett. Graham, Midsrley, McKim, Plt
zer, Poston, Russell, Stone, Tate
Walker, Wilson anil Wright.
An effort la being i le to secure
$25,000 h'-re. A large banner across
seeimri street announces the "Pomona
College Campaign Headquarters."
POMONA SOCIETY
POMONA, May '22.— Mrs. Charlos D.
j Hakei' entertained Wednesday after
noon In honor of Mrs. Ar.ne Richards
Crawford, a dramatic reader "f Los
Angeles,
Misses May Nichol. . Miss Ruth
Walker, MNs Dorothy Smith and Miss
Katharyn Curry are in.me from Mills
seminary for the suntner vacation.
Mrs. Friend W. Richardson and her
daughter, Miss Ruth Richardson of
Berkeley are quests of Mrs. Richard
son's sister, Mrs. M. K. Bwanton. Mrs.
Rli hardson Is the wife of p. w. Rich
ardson, president of the California Kd-
Itorial association.
TWO WOMEN ACCUSED
RIVERSIDE, May 22.—Two Port-is
women are In trouble as the result of
charges filed against them for keeping
a place where liquor Is sold contrary
t.i county ordinance. Friday evening
Violrt Robinson pleaded guilty to the
charge and was sentenced to pay a
lino of $200 and pass thirty days In the
county Jail. Mrs. Minnie Mullen plead
ed not guilty when arraigned on the
same Charge yesterday morning, and
hi r ea.se was set for trial Monday
morning. The liquor was discovered
yesterday afternoon by Sheriff Wilson
on the premises occupied by the
women.
COMPLETES PORTRAIT OF
DAUGHTER; HIT BY AUTO
Well Known Eastern Artist Run
down at Orange and
Lummis Streets
Shortly after the last stroke of his
brush on B painting of the face of his
dead daughter, a work on which he
had devoted tho evening of his life.
Oeorge N. Jessett, 72 years old, living
nt 1010 Insxahnm street and well known
in art circles in the east, was struck
by an automobile at Oraiiße and Lura
mli streets yesterday and received In
juries from which it is thought ho will
die. The automobile was driven by
R. J. Poke, a retired capitalist, Mving
at 1065 Orange street. Jessett, who
is said to be defective in his hearing,
walked directly into the path of the
machine, which was coming at a rapid
clip down liiimmls street.
Jessett's right leg was broken in
several places, his nose literally
smashed and he received numerous
bruisea about tho neck and sides with
possible- internal injuries that render
his condition serious because of his
age. He was removed to the receiving
hospital and later taken to the Good
Samaritan hospital. Relatives in the
east have been notified of his pre
carlous condition.
REDLANDS NEWS ITEMS
RBDLANDS, May 22.—What might
have been a much more serious acci
dent occurred yesterday when an auto
mobile driven by F. Montigol collided
with a bicycle ridden by Eugene
Branch on Orange street. The boy de
livers meat for the California Meat
market, and was Just starting out on
his route with a hag full of parcels
when the auto, driven on the wrong
side of tho street, bore down on him as
he was riding with head down. When
the collision came the young man wns
thrown from the wheel backward, but
sustained only a few minor bruises.
Not a package of the meat was broken
open as it lay scattered over the street.
Neither auto nor wheel was damaged
in the least.
Now that Redlnnds has a bnnd the
matter of a bandstand Is puzzling the
city engineer. Several sketches have
been drawn for one in library park.
but none hns boon settled on. It will
be built soon and will be an attraction
to the park, which adjoins Smiley
library.
The ministers of this rity will on Joy
a banquet Monday evening at the Wls
sahlckon inn. A program hns been ar
ranged to complete the affair.
WEALTHY RANCHER AGGRESSIVE
HTVERPTPT?. May 22.—D. S. Hay
ward, a wealthy rancher of Moreno,
wag placed under arrest yesterday for
assault and battery, and wns sen
tenced to pay a fine of $10. Hayward
had an altercation with nn employe of
his ranch in the offices of the Moreno
Water company in the Evans block,
and sought to get satisfaction by de
livering to the ranch hand a well
directed blow between the eyes. The
victim, Robert Stahl, swore to a com
plaint and Hayward's arrest followed.
SUES FOR COMMISSION
RIVERSIDE, May 22.—Suit has been
commenced In the superior court by
J. M. Sloan, jr., for $500 alleged to be
due as commission In a real estate
transaction. The defendants are A. B.
Cook and W. H. Singleton, Joint own
ers of property near Arlington. Sloan
alleges they engaged him last Septem
ber to effect a transfer for Long Beach
property, contracting to pay the sum
named In the complaint.
AFTER RIGHT OF WAY
POMONA, May 22.—The new officers
of the Pomona board of trade are tak-
Iner up the matter of securing the nec
essary funds to provide for the private
ripht of way in the Pomona city limits
for the Pomona-Claremont electric line
of the Pacific Electric company and
are confident of soon successfully pro
viding for this much needed and long
awaited electric road
WIELANDS SHOWER RUNS
IN BEATING SALT LAKES
The Wlelands clouted out a bins]* mill
with the Salt Lakes yesterday, defeating the
railroaders by the score of 19 to 6. The
sessions of the Brewers looked like a six-day
race, every man on the team traveling the
Backs at least once In the contest. Five
two-backers and four three-packers pave the
fans a chance to crack their throats. The
Fcore:
SALT LAKES
AP. It II SB PO A B
Mohler, c 4 2 1116 2
Ardaut, £S 4 0 113 2 1
Warrick. p-:b 4 110 3 2 4
Young, 2b-p 4 12 0 113
Btarberg, lb 3 1 0 0 10 0 0
Vogel, 8b 3 12 0 3 3 0
Edwards, cf 4 0 2 0 0 0 0
Mllhauie, rf 4 0 10 10 0
Duarte, If 4 0 0 0 2 0 0
Totals 34 6 10 2 24 10 10
WIELANDS
AB R II SB PO A E
Hartensteln, 2b 6 12 2 2 2 1
•Schmidt, p 5 2 2 0 0 0 1
Marshall, if 6221200
Mil. „ 3b 5 12 0 3 5 1
Collins, c 5 3 2 2 9 3 1
FKzpatrick, ss 3 12 2 2 2 0
Lomasney, cf 4 3 2 0 10 0
Breunlß. rf : 6 4 4 0 10 l
Benton, lh 4 2 2 0 7 0 0
_______
Total! 42 19 20 7 27 12 6
BCORB BY INNINGS
Salt Lakes l 12110
Base hits 0 0 2 3 1111 I—lo
Wlelands 8 0 0 0 7 13 0 •—l9
Base hits 4 0 0 1 s 1 5 0 •—l9
SUMMARY
Three-base Lomasney, Schmidt 2. Ben
ton. Two-base hits—Collins, Marshall, Bru
nlg 2, Mull. Sacrifice hits—Collins, Muir -',
ii, iit, mi. Duarte 3. First base on errors—
Wlelands 6, Bait Lakes 2. Left on bases—
Wlelands C, Salt Lakes 6. Bases on balls Off
Schmidt 3. Warrlck 5, Young 2. Struck out—
By Schmidt 3, Young l. Hits— Schmidt
10, Warrick 4. Young 15. Passed balls— Moh
ler 2. Wild pitches—Young 2, Warrlck 3,
Schmidt 1. Time of game—l :80, Umpire—Hoy.
JILTED MAN SHOOTS AT
BRIDE AND BRIDEGROOM
PARIS, -May 22.—A wedding party
near Brest was tragically Interrupted
by n. jilted admirer of the bride.
There were forty guests ;it table
when Louis Loch walked Into the room
with a revolver In his hand and fired
twice once at the bride and once at
the bridegroom.
!!>■ missed both of them, and the
guests jumped up to try to oven
him, but they were too late. Loch bad
four simts in his revolver still, and
he lii .(1 three of them.
One hli Hi" bridegroom In the ihoul
der, tin se<?ffnd scut the orange blo«
--smns rty|ng from the bride'a head
dress, and the third bullet the would
bo murderer lodared In hli own brain.
I WILL GIVE $1000
IF I FAIL TO CURE ANY CANCER or TUMOR
I TREAT BEFORE IT POISONS DEEP GLANDS
WITHOUT KNIFE OR PAIN gm&r>^
A VEGETABLE PLASTER. Vli^ 6*^*^
NO PAY UNTIL CURED \T ll
5000 CURED, SWORN TO. f_ CTI
People you can see and I £s?* jESt **%1
talk to. Judges, Law- OtSES *^~* --Sly
yen,Drs and Minister! I " / if]
ABSOLUTE GUARANTEE. I jL~X *)}
ANYTUMOR.LUMPorSORE H VtL *T
ONTHELIP.FACEorBODY \ •£?"* /
S MONTHS IS CANCER. \ "^ i
BOOK SENT FREE, V^-_r-*-^-4
with testimonials. gSW^rjk
Hundreds cured after fflf JL^/ ylßk.
operations failed. Poor laiWTr""»-"^!Sll*
cured at half price. mm^JJ /fl|P
GANGER IN WOMAN'S BREAST
Begins a small lump and If neglected
It always poisons deep In armpit, and
PROVES FATAL QUICKLY. Address
DR.&MRS.DR.CHAMLEY.^I^;
Mtntgws U. S. CANCER CURE.LARGEST Intha WORLD
745 AND 747 S. MAIN ST., LOS ANGELES, CAL.
KINDLY MAIL TO SOMEONE WITH CANCER
MERCHANTS ARE BEATEN
BY FAST NADEAU BUNCH
In a 2 to 1 contest at Seal Gardens yesterday
the Xadeaus defeated the Ij. A. Merchants.
The same tvu.s a snappy eon test and errors at
critical points decided the day. There were
few of tho plays of the bonehead variety so
prevalent on the amateur diamond, and al
together the contest was a clean one, through
out. The score:
NADEAU.
AH B H SB PO A E
Dnillrls. 3b I 0 O 1 ,1 2 0
S.ily. t, 2b 2 0 0 0 3 10
Oconner, ps 4 0.0 1 2 2 0
Graham, o 4 0 0 0 7 3 J
Fullager, p 3 0 0 0 14 0
Dann, rf 3 0 0 0 0 0 0
Stout, lb 3 0 0 0 9 0 0
Bowman. If 3 110 10 0
Church, cf 3 110 0 0 0
Totals 26 2 2 2 *2li 12 1
LOS ANGELES MERCHANTS.
AB R H SB PO A E
Miller, cf 4 0 10 10 0
Alexander, ss 3 10 10 3 0
Reeves, 3b 2 o o o o 1 0
Sharer, lb 4 0 2 0 9 2 1
}I.'lisllns, P 4 0 0 0 13 0
Murphy, 2b 2 0 112 11
Norton, rf 3 0 10 0 0 0
Watson, c 2 o o on o o
Ernst, if 3000100
xl'as 0 0 0 0 0 0 0
Totals :s l 5 2 21 11 I
SCORE BY INNINGS.
L. A. Merchants 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 0-1
Base hits 0 0 1110 10 I—6
N.iVau 0 00002000 o—2
Hase. hita 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 o—2
•Alexander out, bunted third strike.
h-;lss batted for Murphy In ninth inning.
SUMMARY.
Two-base hit—Rhafer. Sacrifice hita—Slayer
2. Norton. First lvus« on errors—Merchants 0,
Na.leau 1. Loft on bases—Merchants 5, Nadeau
5. fioses on balls—Off Hensllng S. Fullaprer 6.
Struck out—By Hensllns 10. Flllager 7. Doublo
plays—Daniels to Oconner to Stout, Oconner to
Palyer. Hits—Off Hensllng 3. Fullager 5.
Passed balls—Graham. Hit by pitched ball—
Reeves. Time of game— l:3d. Umpire—Hoag.
Scorer—Jury.
SAN BERNARDINO TAKES
HONORS IN SNAPPY GAME
The San Bernardino Stars won a fast 8 to 1
game with the local Jose Vllaa team at the
Inland City yesterday afternoon. There were
only eleven bits and that Is a small bingle
affair lor an amateur mill. The two teams
are talking of a return game to be played on
the local diamond In the near future. The
■core:
SAN BERNAFDINO.
AB R H SB PO A E
Royal, c 3 0 0 15 0 0
Walters, cf I 1 0 0 1 0 0
Brook, 2b 3 0 10 4 2 0
Pace, lb 4 0 1 0 10 0 0
Tracy, P 2 10 0 14 0
Smith, 3b 4 0 10 3 2 1
Johnston, rf 4 0 2 110 0
Coftey, If 2 0 0 0 10 0
Scanlon, ss 3 0 0 0 14 0
Totals 23 2 6 2 27 12 1
JOSE VILAS.
AB R II SB PO A X
Miller, cf 4 0 0 0 3 2 0
Gobe, 3b 4 110 10 1
G. Smith. S3 3 0 0 0 3 2 2
Connor, 2b. 4 0 113 0 0
Laswell, P 4 0 10 2 11
W. Smith, lb 14 0 0 0 5 0 0
Moeller, rf 4 0 10 0 0 0
Glazier, c 3 0 0 0 4 3 0
Harangur, If 2 « _2 _° _3 / _"
Totals »' 1 6 1 21 8 4
SCORE BY INNINGS.
San Bernardino 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 *-*"
Base hits 1 0 0 0 0 1 1 2 x-B
Jose Vilas 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-1
Base hits 2 0 1 2 0 0 1 0 0-6
Two-base hits—Gobe Connor, Brooks. Sacri
fice hits—G. Smith. Brooks Coftey. First base
on errors—San Bernardino 4. Left on bases—
Jose Vila.- I, San Barnardlno 6. Bases on
Balls—Off Laswell 2. Tracy 1. Struck out—
By Laswell 4, Tracy 5. Hlt3— O Laswell 5,
Tracy 6. Wild pitch— Hit by pitched
[ball Royal Tracy. Time of game—l:4s.
Umpire — Blawson.
ALSATIANS STILL CLING
TO FRENCH LANGUAGE
PARIS, May 22.—The language <iues
tion hat been a burning nn« in Alsace
for thirty years. The Alsatians have
clung tenaciously to tli^ French tongue,
despite Inducements and disabilities,
and even suffering, to make them adopt
the language of their conquerors or
1870. The language M"'' st'">' « ra,s the
subject i>r a receni lecture by M. Rene
Henry, professor of the school of politi
cal science before the Alliance Pran
caiae. The lecturer, after speaking of
the Importance of the French language
for the maintenance and vitality of
French culture In the provinces an
nexed by Germany, ipoke of the prog
ress of the French language, which
had grown In receni years, and its in
tellectual influence was now greater
the ntwenty years ago. The devotion
of the Alsatians was a comforting les
son In patriotism.
LOST AND FOUND
I 'i.-T LADY'S WAI/rHAM WATCH;
monogram M. Q. T.i Twelfth and Main
or pico and Granrl. Saturday morning.
Liberal reward. 11>4 E. THIRTY-NINTH
STREET. 5-23-1
BTKAVBIi FROM TROPICO—TWO LARGE
burros, males; one lixht and one dark.
Notify H. KTEELMAN, box 91, Troplco, or
phone Sunset (Ilpnclale :.'i;":l. .1-I'3-t
STORAGE
UIIUL I'IUVAI'E, LOCKJAO, IKON UOUM3
lor luruituru. etc.; (l.ou and fi per launta.
Trunks, boxes, etc., 26c to BOO! opea vans,
16 per day, or 76a per hour. We pack and
•hip household K<-'ods everywhere at re
duced rates. COLYBAIt'I VAN AND
BTOHAUK CO.. offices 609-11 S. Main St.
Warehouse 416-17 San fedio »t. l'hon»a
12171. Main 1117. «-il>ti
ADVERTISERS
Count six average word* a* on* Usa,
No ad. accepted tor lea* than the price
of three lima.
The Herald reserves the Hunt to re
use advertisement* and to reject or omit
and refund the amount paid.
Report promptly to the classified man
ager failure to get return* or experience
with fraudulent or dishonest advertiser*.
Two or more Insertion* are better than
ene. Try a three-time ad. Result* al
most certain for anything.
For contract solicitor* and advertising
advice call
SUNSET~MAIN 8000
HOME 10211
AND ASK FOR CLASSIFIED MANA»>BB
specialTrates
Want ait*. le a word mch Insertion.
Room* for rent. 8 lines. S time*.
Room* with board, S lines. I time*.
25 CENTS
HELP WANTED—MaIe and female, S
line*, a time*.
25 CENTS
SITUATIONS WANTED
THE WEATHER
LOfl ANOBLSB, May 22, l!>10.
irarom.|Ther.|Hum| Wind |Vle.|Weather!
6"aTm"."| 30.03" I sS I II I" N B~f *" I ''' ■ cldy.
6 p.m.] 29.97 I 83 I 68 |WI 11 Ploar.
Minimum temperature 52.
lOKECAST
California south of the Tenachapl Fair Mon
day, warmer; light north winds.
San Francisco and vicinity—Fair Monday,
with f"g in the afternoon; light south wind
changing to brisk west.
Santa Clara vnlley—Fnlr Monday, somewhat
WRrmer; light north wind.
Sacramento valley—Fair Monday, moderatfly
warm; lißht pouth wind changing to north.
San Joaquin valloy—Fair Monday; light
north win,is.
DIED
THOMAS—At 112S Bellevuo avenue. Mrs.
Mary Thomas, beloved wife of James
Thomas, ago 75 years. F"uneral from the
First Baptist church on Monday at 2:30
p. m. 5-23-1
BLOOM —T. A. Bloom. May 20, 1910. Fun
eral May IS, at 2 p. m. Interment Ever
green cemetery. 5-23-1
SCHMIDT —I* Schmidt, May 31, 1910. Fun
eral May 23. at 2 p. m. Interment Ever
green cemetery. 5-23-1
CEMETERIES
HOLLYWOOD CEMETERY
Rolling lawns, trees, shrubbery and beauti
ful lakes.
MODERN IN EVERY RESrECT
Situated in the most beautiful section of
Southern California, the Ideal location Just
inside Los Angeles city limits.
Melrose and Colegrove car lines to ground*.
A CEMETERY THAT IS SELECT
Aim. 208 Laughlln lildi;. Main 391,
Cemetery phones 59066 1 Hollywood 54£r'
EVERGREEN CEMETERY
The Io» Angeles Cemetery association,
Boyle Heights, nenr city limit*. Operated
under perpetual charter from Los Angeles
city. Modern chapel and crematory.
Office, 839 Bradbury Illiler.
—Main B.V!; AS4OU.
Cemetery—Home D 1083; ISoyle 0.
«-f-12m
ROSEDALE CEMETERY
An endowed memorial park, noted for Its
natural beauty; endowment fund fov per
petual care, over }25O,O00; modern receiv
ing vault, chapel, crematory and columbar
ium; accessible. City office, SUITE 302-Io*
EXCHANGE) BLOO.. N. E. cor. Third and
Hill sts. Phones Main 909; A 3620. Cemetery
office. 1851 W. Washington st. Phones 71855;
West 80 I-Mlli
CHURCH NOTICES
CMstlan Science Services
Second Church of Christ, Scientist
At the church edlllcu on West Adams
street near Hoover, Services Sunday, 11
a. m. and 8 p. m. sermon from the
Christian Science Quarterly, subject,
"Ancient and Modern Necromancy; or
Mesmerism and Hypnotism." Sunday
school 11 a. m. Wednesday evening
meeting 8 o'clock. Reading room, 704
Herman W. Hellman Building, Spring and
Fourth streets, open daily, Sundays cx
cepted, from 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. 5-23-7
■-slg&v Caledonian
/ ££gg£i^>\ Qlub
v '^11 SS^ iKISK wI" *l("nn>t<> EMPIRE
i^H «a£ fiiSS« DAY " lth clmocrt antl
tS^l v^^n]M2/ dance at ULANCIIAIU)
HALL, 233 S. Broadway,
""^ May 24, at Bp. m.
PENIEL HALL. 227 S3. MAIN. NOON PrtAl
er meeting dally; gospel meeting every
night. ••'•'""
MONEY TO LOAN
MORTGAGE BUSINESS
EXCLUSIVELY
Any amount you want
$6.) 1.. *..".■".
Lowest rates—city or country.
FRANK C. CURRY.
436 Byrne b1.1K.. Third lad Uroadway.
Phones A7BG2, Main 2165. 0-l-6tno
MONET TO LOAN. SECURED BY FIRST
and second mortgages un real estate, large
and 'mall amount*), or payable monthly.
Mortgages, trust deeds and contract* issued
(or the sale of real estate Dought.
NOURSE & CO.. 202-2U4 L. A. Trust «lUg..
Second and Spring. Both phones. tf
MOMDV TO LOAN
150.000 to loan os real estate, city or coun
try, 5 to 7 per cent, amounts to suit.
MOVER & GILBERT, 102 a. W. Hellman
Eldg. Home ,ii."iiu AMIT; Alain a 474.
10-2-tf
SALARY LOANS. CHATTEL LOANS.
See US before you borrow money on sal- :
kry or furniture. GREAT WESTERN
INV. CO. (!::c.) il2 iirui.M Bldg., corner
Sixth and Spring. FHH-in; Main 4923.
4-<-cf
I HAVE J20.000 TO BE LOANED AT CUR
rent rates on city or suburban real estate;
prefer small loans, $20U to $1000. R. W.
MOYKI:. 604 Frost Blilk. F5107. 4-25-lin
MONEY TO LOAN-SALARIED MEN AND
women accommodated without delay or pub
licity. SOUTHERN CRUiDIT CO.. 411 O. T.
Johnson Bldg. 3-14-tt
R. W. POINDKXTEK. MS WiLCOX BLDO..
will loan you what you need on real es
tate, stocks and bonds iJullding loans a i
specialty. S-3-tt '
MONEY LOANED ON DIAMONDS. FUIINI- ,
ture. pianos and any kind of security; low '
rates. JOHNSON. Itil U. W. Hnllman
Bids- 2-is-emo
TO —.SALARIED PEOPLE; NO RBD
tape; without security; confidential WEST
COAST EXCHANUE. 11) lienuu lildg.
10-4-tf
DON'T BORROW MONEY ON SALARY
until you see me. F. A. NEWTON, 709
O. T. Johnson hide - , '/. 5-7-lmo ■
PRIVATE MONEY. « TO 7 PER CENT.
I.OCKHART & SON. «01 H. W. Hellman !
Bldg. A 7552. . 1-IC-tX
i'ju'TO 110, i TO LOAN AT 7 PE.R CENT. •
T. 1* O'BRIEN & CO.. Jefferson and Main. 1
■ 4-23-icio
MONEY TO LOAN 1 ON REAL ESTATE; 7
per cent; no commission. 1617 Reid nt. ■
i-M-3
MONEY~TO~LOAN~ON REAL EBTATE-7 ■
per cent; no commission, 1017 11K11' ST.
.;';,.,;. . , s-it-7
WANTED
—MAUD
» i i «
WANTED—MEN, BY LARGE CONTRACTING
company; can learn trade of plumbing, elec
tricity, bricklaying, automobiles, In few
months; no Apprentice or helpers work and
no expense; 320,000 contract work going; cat
alogue free. UNITED TRADB BCHOOL
CONTRACTING COMPANY, 647 Paclflo Elec
tric Hldg-. 4-SO-tf
A GENTLEMAN TO FINAI'CHI ONE OF
the nnenl proposition* on the Paelflo count;
over H6O,QOD Already Invested. Do not an
swer unless you have at least $20,000. This
Is no mining proposition. Address BOX 31»,
Herald. 6-22-St
W-NTKD—MAN FOR POSITION ON CITY
routes; must have some cash and best "of
reference: position will pay $126 per month.
Bee MR. McKAY. Herald, 5-14-tf
A GENTLEMAN OF Ani*L,ITY TO ASSIST
In selling Ocoann Reach and Ban'joaojuln
Valley lands. FERGUSON & ESTES, 121
Merchants Trust blilg. 6-2>-3t
HfXf—l''E.AL\lJR
LADIKB AND GIRLS AT HOME. STEADY
or evenings: can stamp transfer, 11.60
dos. upward; original, reliable firm. Room
(14 MA.SUN 111.Di1.. 23» W. Fourth
»-ls-tf
HELP WANTED.
A lndy to auwlst In selling Orenno Beach
property. FERGUSON & ESTEB, 121 Mer
chants Trust bids. . 5-81 3l
HKI.I'—MALE OK FEMALE
: WANTED—FOUR LADIES, BEAUTY Cl'L
turo; pay big; learn right. FLORENTINE
HAIRDRESBING COLLEGE, world's
largest. 237 Mercantile place, corner Broad
way. . 6-15-tf
WANTED—MEN i.ND WOMEN" TO LIAHS
tut barber tr»<Ce; guaranteed In eight
weeks. Cats'.»*ue free. MOHLBR BAR
BER COLLEGE. 122 B. Second-m. 7-1-tf
stnnd hotel business, Good proposition to
Christian Scientist. FERGUtON & ESTES,
121 Merchants Trust bldg. 6-a-St
WANTED LADIES AND GENTLEMEN ON
commission to build up business for life.
616 Chamber of Commerce blclg. 6-7-tf
SITUATIONS—MALB
CARPENTER Fl >rtEM A N*" W ITI t" 12 YEARS'
exiierienco wishes position as foreman, but
fen a position as superintendent for some
building company: can give good reference.
1 mako plans and estimate. Phone MAIN
4662. e-H-5
: WANTED—SITUATION, BY YOUNG MA II
"years of age. Willing to do most anything,
but would prefer clerking. Address J. F.
X., care 228 East Second St., Long Beach,
Cal. . 4-U-U |
' BETHLEHEM free EMPLOYMENT
aid-no*/, 510 Vlgnes street. Main 6721;
Horns A4SB4. Men £or housecleanlng,
yard, work and general labor. 8-24-tf
EXI'KHII&CED BO O X E P II AND
clerk, now employed, desires to change;
willing to leave town. Address BOX 237
Herald. • 5-10-tf
WANTED-POSITION AS ELEVATOR OP
crntor or ticket collector; good references.
Address PAUL W. FIELD, 10U9 W. Eighth.
Phone 63221. . 6-H-6
situations— Itemaljc
WANTED POSITION by LADY OF RE
flnement as charge of or to assist In room-
Ing house of first class In Los Angeles.
Address 1". O. BOX 427. Give phone num
ber, please. 6-22-3
WANTED-POSITION OUTSIDE CITY BY A
strong, capable woman with two boys, ages
8 and 10. Any kind ot work acceptable. BOX
46», Herald. 6-20-5
WANTED-PERMANENT POSITION by
bockkeener, typewriter and cashier, IS years'
, experience; references. Address BOX 8566,
Herald. 4-l»-tt
.. ANTED— GRADUATE NURSE, CARE
" of invalid by day. Can go home of night*.
Address P. O. BOX 427. Flea»e give phone
number. 6-22-3
WANT PLACE TO TAKE CARE OF CHlL
dren by day or hour. MRS. MARGARET
STEWART, 680 Mateo St. 6-23-7t
——— __———
WANTED-WORK BY EXPERIENCED WO
man; washing. Ironing or bouse cleaning.
Phone Boyle 2591. 6-21-6
WANTED—LAUNDRY -WORK AT HOME;
lii..- Iressea and waists. Mas. L. KEMPER.
169 Avenue 18. 5-22-4
61XUATIOXS—MAXJ5 AMJ FEMALE
WANTED— IN PRIVATE HOUSE,
$10 month, room and board, while attend
ing school; school hours from i to 6 p. in.
■ P. O. BOX $47. City. 1-11-tt
WANTED—TO PUBOHASB STOCK
WANTED—
Stock In the Los Angeles Investment com
pany; any amount up to $40,000 at $3 a share.
G. F., care Globe Savings Bank.
— — 4-27-tt
TO MISCELLANEOUS
WA.NTJSD—CASH PAID I'OK iJtATHiiit
bcdsi 768 SAN PEDRO MX. Phones
FKQ4I: Main 1104. 11-IT-tf
MISCELLANEOUS
WANTED—SECOND HAND FILE CASES
for card system and document Hie; must be
modern and In good order. BOX 221, Her
ald^ 6-G-tf
TYPEWRITERS
lUU y 'JUj A Xi.'PKWKITKK.
Look over all the typewriters for sale In
town, then b*.:/ c.c from us. Our window
speaks for 1 elf. Wo have all makes at
all ; rices. We sell the best typewriter car
bon that money can buy. We sell the best
typewriter ribbon that money can buy. Write
cr cull for free samples; If you are con
vlncod, give us your business, We do not
employ solicitors to annoy you, but we
handle a class of goods that get the business
for us. We are agents for the No. 5 Bltck
ensJerfer Aluminum, the traveling man's
typewriter. ARTHUR O. WILSON CO., 820
B. Hill U. A 1672; Main 6428. 4-17-«
ALL MAKES OF REBUILT Tll'BWKlT
em. But) our bargains. Best rentals In city,
11.60 to $3 a month.
LOS ANGELES TYPEWRITER
EXCHANGO.
A 6311. 128 a. Broadway. Main 395$
8-11-tt
TYPEWRITERS UUUUIIT And RENTED.
All makes guaranteed; repairing-. BAKKIU
lIOEY CO. (Inc.) 2*4Vk So. Broadway.
Main 4601) AIU'.O. 10-31-tt
OLIVER TYPEWRITER, JUST A3 aoOD*AB
ever; visible machine; to close partnership
Will sacrifice for »25. Room 11, 244 V& S.
nrtOADWAY. 6-M-8
PATENTS — PATENT ATTORNEYS
PloMiiUit PAXJUNT AQ&NCX. HAZARD *
STUAUSU. KaiAJJi-ISUKD ii YEARS.
Oldest a.- -\u; In Southern California.
American And foreign patents secured and
trade marks registered. PATENT LITI
GATION. 639 Citizens National Bank
Building, Third and Main. Home AI4US;
Main 2333. PATENT BOOK FREE.
3-g-tt
PATENTS AND TRADEMARKS. ALL COUN-
Ute*. A. H. LIDDERS, patent lawyer and
solicitor. Hi Truat bldg.. cor. 3d and Spilng
' U-6-Ct
no PATENT, no PAY. ATTORNEY FEE)
cut V 4. 8. G. WELLS, 634 Germain bldg.
_________^ 5-15-tt
BATHS
SCIENTIFIC MASSAGE. CHIROPODISTS.
bath*. JEAN LUNN. 630 a Broadway.
I.IT-tf
. HIM B, BROADWAY, ROOM 7. MAGNETIC
and electric treatments, oil and alcohol rubs.
. ■■-.. 6-21-lmo
BATHS AND ELECTRIC TREATMENT. 513"
B. BROADWAY. ROOM 220. 2-34-tmo
NOTARIES
E. M. WITT, NOTARY PUBLIC. PENSION
papers, deeds, collection* and will* nego
tla.ua. Room 4. 244 ft B. Broad
1-11-U
BEWINQ MACHINES _ : j '
WHITE BEWINO MACHINE CO.,
permanently looatedat 314 a). Broadway U

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