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Late News from the Neighboring Towns and Cities Oiri if in<lf»»— Baa. phone ■■Met IMT. PASADENA OmClt, S» WEST COLORADO STREET, rtionoa *«»T. PREPARING PASADENA HOTELS FOR TOURISTS Raymond, Green and Maryland Managers Plan Improve ments for the Winter PASADENA, Aug. 13.—The manase ment of the Hotel Green and the Hotel Maryland are preparing for the largest year's business in the history of their hotels. Manager Plummer of the Green, who is in Franconia, N. H., | writes that many of his guests there, j ■who lm\.* been going to Florida and other places to spend the winter, have j stated that they will spend the coming j winter in Pasadena at the Green. The letter states that nearly al! the heads of departments of the hotel will be re tained the coming season. D. H. lioice, head clerk, announces that many for mer guests of the Green are writing for reservations. Work on the improvements to the Green are progressing favorably. The enlargement to the dining room will | gTeatly increase the capacity of that part of the hotel, and the new lounging room will be a distinct feature, afford inta recreation place second to none. Manager Linnard of the Hotel Mary land is enjoying his vacation In the east and incidentally looking for winter guests. He will make a special effort to Induce noted eastern tennis players to come to Pasadena and enjoy the use of the new tennis courts now under construction in the sunken lawn at Euclid avenue and Colorado street. There will be four cement courts. The Italian pergola will be extended north to surround the courts, and the esti mated cost of the improvement is $15,- 000. . Work on the proposed enlargement of the Maryland dining room will be postponed until after the departure of the scientists who meet here in conven tion the last of this month. When completed the new dining room will seat more than 600. TO CALL MEETING OF THE WATER COMMITTEE PASADENA, Aug. 13.—Harry Geo hegan, president of the board of trade, returned yesterday from the east where he had eben visiting since the close of the Elks' reunion in Detroit where he went as a delegate from the local lodge and special emmissary from the board of trade boosting com mittee. Last evening he stated that he probably will call a meeting of the water committee for the middle of next week and gather the opinions of the various members as to how to proceed in the matter of invoicing and appraising the property of the local >, ater plants preparatory to asking the city council to call a bond election to purchase them. As to filling the three vacancies on the committee caused by the resignation of Edmund Barry, Qeorgi ki'rnaghan and Charles Grimes, he Btated that he would require time t,i think the matter over and to as certain what has been done In his absence. OFF FOR THE BEACH PASADENA, Aug. 13.—1t is expect ed that this city will be practically depopulated today on .account of the usual week-end outings, the Indiana Bociety picnic at Redondo and the an nual summer outing of the lowa so ciety at Alamitos park, Long Beach. Many lines of business here observe the Saturday half-holiday thus afford ing an opportunity for hundreds of persons to journey to the mountains and beaches for an outing each week. In addition to the regular closing, ar rangements have been made in many cases to afford a day off for the hun dreds of Hoosiers and Hawkeyes who reside here and who will take advan tage of the opportunity to renew ac quaintances at their respective pic nics. LABOR DAY PLANS PASADENA, Aug. 13.—The Pasadena Labor Day association, composed of delegates from the various labor unions of this city, voted last evening to of fer a cash prize of $15 to the union having the largest percentage of its membership In the parade on Labor day and $10 to the best uniformed union In line. The various committees reported plans well in hand for a bumper celebration on September 5. SOCIALIST MEETING PASADENA, Aug. 13.—The Socialists of Pasadena will hold their first pub lic meeting of the campaign this even ing at 7:30 o'clock in South Fair Oak 3 avenue at Mercantile place. O. T. Nlcholls will be the principal speaker. PASADENA BREVITIES PASADENA, Aug. IS.—Police au thorities are looking for H. W. Noyes, former employe of the Edison com pany, who forged a check for $45 on District Manager Mulligan of the com pany. John P. Godfrey post, G. A. R., will hold a postponed regular meeting: to night in their hall on East Colorado street. chief of Police Stlllwell of Lamanrta Park reports that grape thieves are busy in his territory and he states his belief that boys who sell the fruit for pin money are the offenders. It was announced yesterday that the voting placi for the tenth precinct in the coming primaries lias b"en changed from No. v". North Raymond avenue to 30 East Union street. Stephen I- .Miller, former instructor in civics at the Pasadena high school, but more i ntly a forest ranger in the Arroyo geco, has a po Bltion as teacher In th polytechnic high school of Loj The local Y. M. C. A. headquarters has been informed that Pasadena stands seventh in the recent Bible study examinations. Work on the new Lincoln Avenue PASADENA CLASSIFIED^ WANTED '"■ " SITUATIONS— MALE BTBONO. HEALTHY rOUNO MAN WANTS any kind of work In Fasadoria, threo or four hours a day: gardening preferred. Sunset phone 3405. Pasadena. 8-13-3 ' PASADENA SHOE HOSPITAL MEN'S BEWBD BOLES AND HEELB, II; ladles', BSo. 151 N. FAIR OAKS AVI). 8-1-lmo Circulation Pep*. Home 1642. Sunset 2110 Presbyterian church in North Pnsa dena is progressing and it is expect ed tlu> building will be completed by October 1. No date has been set for the dedication. Mrs. Floyd G. Thayer, 514 North Raymond avenue, president of the Pas adena chapter of the American Wom an's league, entertained the captains of the league yetserday afternoon at her home at a business meeting and social time. ■ An informal twilight tea was given last evening by members of the Valley Hunt club to their friends. The affair was held on the veranda and terrace of the clubhouse. Japanese lanterns and shaded electric lights formed an agreeable setting. Bridge and 500 were the pastimes. SANTA ANA Office SIB N. Sycamore. Phonee Bonn SIB) Bauet Black 7SS. GIRL CYCLIST SUFFERS INJURIES IN COLLISION Young Woman Collides with a Wagon—Severely Bruised SANTA ANA, Aug. 12.—Miss Edith Steams, the 14-year-old daughter of Frank Steams of Tustin. was thrown from her bicycle yesterday when It came in collision with a meat wagon. The wheel of the wagon ran over Miss Steams' arm, bruising it badly, while ons of her legs was cut by a horse's hoof. This Is the second accident to occur within the last three days to Tustin cyclists. The other took place Wednes day night at the corner of Main street and Chapman avenue, Orange, when Ben Wollenbrrg of Tustin, riding a mo torcycle, collided with the automobile of T. E. Winbigler, an undertaker of Santa Ana. Wollenberg's machine was practically demolished and the boy was thrown to the ground, painfully sprain ing his ankle. The accident occurred between 6 and 7 o'clock in the evening and both of the parties were hidden from each other by a high hedge. Young Wollenberg will be laid up for two or three weeks by his sprained ankle. DISMISSES CHARGE OF MURDEROUS ASSAULT SANTA AXA, Aug. 12.—The charge of assault with Intent to murder J. C. O'Keefe, a West Orange ranchman, preferred several months ago against William Laughlin, was dismissed to day, the plaintiff stating he believed Laughlin was not in his right mind when he shot twice at him over a ques tion of wages. During the trial of this case some months ago the Jury decided that Laughlin was insane, and he was sent to the hospital for the insane. Later Laughlin was discharged from the hos pital as cured and the trial was re sumed. After O'Keefe's statement as to his belief in Laughlin's insanity the district attorney asked the dismissal of the case. TO HOLD WORKMAN'S FUNERAL SANTA ANA, Aug. 12.—The funeral of James M. Miller, thirty-eight years old, who died yesterday at the Santa Ana hospital from shock and fearful injuries received by becoming entan gled in a revolving shaft in the South ern California Sugar factory, will be held tomorrow at 2 o'clock. The re mains will be sent to McDonald, Pa., for burial. RETURNS HOME TO LOSE CASH SANTA ANA, Aug. 12.—After three months' visit In lowa, Minnesota, U Is consin and North Dakota, Mrs. Hannah Dwyer returned safely to Santa Ana last night, but lost within a few blocks of her home at GO7 Hiekey street, her "hand bag in which were two bank books, $50 in cash, her trunk checks and her spectacles. MARRIAGE LICENSES SANTA ANA, Aug. 12—Marriage licenses were issued nt Fanta Ana to .Tared R. Dorand, aged 32, and Stella l> Savage, 30, both of Los Angeles, and Noble TV. Crafts, 34. and Minnie Brown, 39, both of Los Angeles. REDUANDS BREVITIES REDLANDS, Auk. 12.—The 2-year old daughter of Mr. and Mr?. George Tyreo is seriously ill as a result of a fall last Monday from a wlndo at the Tyree home. The child fell ten feet but at first was not considered Berlously injured, but yesterday had , ,1 hemorrhages and it has boon found that she sustained serious in ternal injuries. Physicians express be lief that she will recover. Ramon Maclaa, a Mexcan employe of the Bedlands gas plant, was painfuly burned while cleaning out the fire box, oil and gas back-flring, thi flamea burning- the eyebrows and hair on his head and causing severe burns to the hands and face. The Redlands T. M. C. A. is con- Btructlng a new tennis court on a lot near the association building and plans tn lay out two more courts if the de mand for them justifies the expendi ture. . Miss Artena M. Chapin, librarian for seven years of the Carnegie library at Muncie, Ind., was today chosen as the successor of Miss Antoinette Hum phreys as librarian of the A. K. Smi ley library of Redlands. She is ex pected to accept and come November 1 to begin her work. Miss Humphreys resigned to take a place as county li brarian In Merced county. BANQUET TO M'LACHLAN POMONA, Aug. 12.—Congressman James McLachlan was tendered a ban quet at the Pomona tavern last night thai was largely attended. Rev. C. P. Wilson was chairman ■■mil Introduced Frank W. Balfour as toastmaster. The speakers included Me ■ P\ H. Hy att Steve Webb, Hugh Welln of Co vin'ii. Congressman B. C. Smith of the th district and the guest of honor, -nan MoLachlan. Musi.' was furnished by Mi^s Thompson's orches tra, During the preliminary speaking Mr. McLachlan was taken to the ar mory In an automobile and addr brieflly a large crowd which had ered there to hear the weekly concert ..nth Regiment band. It's as easy to ircure a Darsaln In a used automobile, through want advertising, as It aaed to be—and still U—to secur* ■ burs* anil carriage — LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING. AUGUST 13, 1010. LONG BEACH CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT 4 Mb* it. Horn* 260; Sunset 5411. CORRESPONDENT lion;:. 48S| Snnaet 1181. PICK JURY FOR FIRST ANTI-PICKETING CASE Charge Defendant Violated Law in Interfering with Men Seeking Work LONG BEACH, Aug. 12.—Twelve men were flniilly selected today out of a venire of forty to act as jurymen in the first trial hero of a man arrested on a charge of violating the anti-piek oting ordinance. The defendant in the case was Dantel Mandry, who, It was alleged, attempted to Interfere with men seeking- work at the Cr&lg ship yard. The jury box was filled at 3 o'clock this afternoon. The names and siren vocations of the twelve men chosen were as follows: R. E. Fisher, pinochle player; A. F. White, sheep hearder; J. F. Galnor, horseshoe pitcher; A. J. Atwater, W. P. Wilson, H. D. Moore, C. C. Howe and U. N. Taylor, realty dealers; William Talbert, G. ]3. Paul and J. D. West, retired; J. W. Rogers, a transfer man. City Attorney Long for the prose cution and Attorney Job Harriman of Los Angeles for the defense were the attorneys who quizzed each prospec tive juryman and questioned the wit nesses. The council chamber, where the trial was held, was filled with spec tations when the trial began at 10 o'clock this morning. In the crowd were all the strikers who are not in jail. This was the first of a large number of picketing cases put on the docket of Police Judge J. J. Hart this week. Patrolman Irvine and Capt. C. C. McCord were the witnesses for the prosecution. They testified that Man dry was walking back and forth, ac companied by :yinther man. apparently covering a certain bent with the in tention of keeping away men who might want to apply for jobs at the Craig yards. Other witnesses who tes tified for the prosecution were E. L. Becker and H. P. Tobey of the Craig ship plant, Thomas W. Williams and Chief of Police Clarence Mover. The defendant was the only man put up by the defense. Mandry denied positively he had gone to the vicinity of the plant for the purpose of test ing the ordinance and further denied that he did any picketing after the ordinance was pasesd. He was asked if he had stated to Thomas W. Wil liams that he went there to test the ordinance and denied having made any such a statement. At 6 o'clock, the evidence being all in, the case was continued until 10 o'clock tomorrow morning, when the attorneys will give their arguments. The jury was released with instruc tions not to discuss the case among themselves or with outsiders. TO DETERMINE BOUNDARY LINES ON WATER FRONT LONG BEACH, Aug. 12.—His report on a survey to determine boundary lines on the water front was submitted today by City Engineer E. P. Dewey, to be read before the city council to night. He personally makes no recom mendation as to the legal boundaries, and asks that the council instruct the city attorney to give legal opinions on the south boundaries of three blocks on the strand. They are lot J, occu pied almost entirely by Hotel Virginia; lot X, which includes the Westminster property and part of the bath house property, and lot A, on which the hath house stands. Dewey reported that he has looked over original survey maps of the water front and found indica tions that the extreme high water mark was intended as the south boundary line of all lots along the water front. REPORT 3500 REGISTERED FOR COMING PRIMARIES LONG BEACH, Aug. 12.—More than 3500 citizens of Long Beach township have registered for the coming prima ries. In the nineteen precincts of Long Beach city there are registered, accord ing to party affiliations as stated: Dem ocrats, 429: Republicans, 2470; Social ists, 79: Prohibitionists, 130; "not stat ed,' 1.. 123: total, 3231. The not stated parties cannot vote at the primaries. Including the Alamitos, Cerritos and Naples precincts, which are adjacent to this city and inside the township, the total registration is as follows: Demo crats, 466; Republicans, 2740; Socialists, SS; Prohibitionists, 145; not stated, 140; total. 3579. The registration is much larger than ever before. SLIPS ON BANANA PEEL, BREAKS NOSE GLASSES LONG BEACH, Aug. 12.—A. C. Whit ley, from Lincoln, Neb., a wealthy tourist, slipped on a banana peel on the Pike hist night and fell heavily, but was only bruised painfully. His pair of gold nose glasses were broken. Mrs. D. >S. Terhune, a visitor from Phoenix, Ariz., dropped her gold watch in the street at the foot of the Pino avenue incline today noon, and did not notice her loss until she had walked to the top of the hill. Retracing her steps she found her watch where it fell. Probably seventy-live people had walked past or over It without notic ing the timepiece, which was valuable. REPORT BLACKBIRD PLAGUE LONG BEACH, Aug. Blackbirds in such great numbers have their hab itat in the northern and eastern parts of this city that many people have reported to the police and members of the city council that their chickens are getting lean, as the birds swoop down and corner the wheat supply or what ever other offering is put out in the way of feed. ■ Whether the city council can legis late effectively against the blackbirds seems a dubious question. An ordi nance providing for the preparation of an enormous Blackbird pie may be In troduced. NAPLES PLANS IMPROVEMENTS LONG BEACH, Aur. 12.—Prepara tions are being made for extensive im provementa at Naples. Three concrete bridges are to be built at once, one for the electric railway |li»i one across hamici between Long Beach and Naples, JUKI the third connecting Na ples with Bay City. During the prog •if the work the little oar running between the Hotel Napoll and the main line of the Pacific Electric has been discontinued. The hotel will not be closed. NAMES MARINE FIND LONG BEACH, Aug. 12.—A peculiar marine find brought to the chamber of commerce some weeks ago by a woman who had made her discovery on the east sea beach was named today by W. S. Kelflholz, a visiting German naturalist and scientist, who said It was the stalked barnacle, Pacific form. The Latin name for the object Is Lepas Anatifera. Another exhibit was said by Mr. Keinholz to be an Albunara Gibesli, a kind of sand bug. - ' CHANGE ROUTING OF CARS LONG BEACH. Aug. 12.—The routing of the cars between this city and Na ples was changed this morning, the cars now running out First street as far as Esperanza avenue, north to Railway avenue and thence cast to Obispo, from where a private right of way leads back to the ocean front line near Miramar. New schedules for Ala mitos bay and Fourteenth street cars go in effect tomorrow. BANQUET FOR NELLIS LONG BEACH, Aug. 12.—Supervisor C. J. Nellis was the guest of the twen ty-four overseers In his district at a banquet in the Hotel Virginia tonightfi There were several other guests, includ ing Judge Hervey, Judge Rush, District Attorney Fredericks and Charles Alex ander. LONG BEACH ITEMS LONG BEACH, Aug. 12.—The Mich igan State society. Including the Pas adena, Los Angeles and Grand Rap ips society, will picnic here August 20. O. W. Blanc of Hollywood, pres ident of the united societies, was here and made partial arrangements for the picnic. About 4000 persona are expect ed to attend. The lowa picnic to be held tomor row in Bixby park is expected to *ring together many thousands of the for-' mer and present residents of the state of lowa. An excellent program has been prepared and a reception com mittee of fifty local lowans will wel come the visitors. Instead of the Rev. O. H. L. Mason, J. A. Rominger will give the welcoming address. The Rev. Charles Hlatt of Marion, Ind., has accepted a call to the pas torate of the' Friends' church in this city. He will come here In a short time, succeeding the Rev. A. F. Mitch ell, who resigned recently because of ill health and has gone to his ranch near Whittter. The following grand lodge officers of the I. O. O. F. were entertained last night by the local lodge of Odd Fellows, a banquet following the lodge meeting: T. W. Duckworth, grand mas ter; E. J. Baldwin, grand marshal: H. D. Wilson, grand guardian; F. E. Pierce, grand representative; Past Grand Patriarchs J. H. Johnson of this Jurisdiction and Abe Vial of the lowa jurisdiction, and John Lathrope. past grand representative of the district of Nevada. It Is said to be probable that the Salt Lake Railway company will take the motor car off the San Pedro di vision August 28 and put it on the Pasadena division. The car has not given entire satisfatcion, owing to its being out of order so much. The times of local trains will be changed on that date, as the railroad will put on a new limited train. Miss Mabel Pierce, a guest at the Havencroft, reported today that some one stole her small purse containing JlO from her handbag while she was waiting at the Zaferia station for a car bound for town. Many requests »for information re garding the recent boys' camp, which was conducted on the New England town meeting plan, have been received by Secretary Peter Hanson of the Y. M. C. A. from probation officers of the several counties and from the T. M. C. A. and other organizations Interested in boys' work. The plan, which placed the government of the camp entirely In the hands of the boys themselves, was devised by Mr. Hanson. It proved extremely successful. E. H. Willey, director of the Mu nicipal band, today sold the lease -and fixtures of the Majestic pavilion to L. D. Mayers of this city, who will take charge at once. SANTA MONICA Circulation—Home 4711; Simset 3501. Correspondent— liome 4381; Sunset 7fl. CLAIM BAD CHECK PASSING SANTA MONICA, Aug. 12.—Manley McGee, 17 years old, arrested here yes terday for passing worthless checks, was ordered turned over to the Juvenile court at his hearing before Police Judge Carrillo this afternoon. The police ex hibited four checks, all for sums less than $3, which they claimed McGee drew and passed on beach business men. TO RAISE VALUATION SANTA MONICA, Aug. IS.—Real estate valuations as returned by the city assessor are being Increased by tlie city board of equalization, which is holding Its annual session. It is un derstood to' be the purpose of the hoard to place higher valuations on Santa Monica and reduce the tax rate, and thus provide for greater tax receipts. The board takes the position that realty values have Increased noticeably in the past year. OCEAN PARK Circulation, Trolleyway, bet. Tier • van no »nd Marine street. Home 4711. Correspondent—Home 4381; Sonnet 181. OCEAN PARK TAX RATE FIXED AT $1 ON $100 OCEAN PARK, Aug. 12.—The city tax rate for Ocean Park this year will be $1, this rate having been fixed by the city board of equalization, which adjourned today. This figure represent I 85 cents on each $lUO valuation for the general fund and 15 cents the bonds, Interest and sinking fund. No protests of valuations were made by property owners. The board set the total val uations for the year at $5,350,000. DIES BEFORE MOTHER COMES OCIOAN PARK, Auff. 12.—Mrs. Blanche G. Herahey, wife of P. H. Hershey, a Los Angeles-Pacific conduc tor, died at her home, 566 Waldo street, today. The body will be shipped to Chicago for burial, following funeral ■ci vires at the Ocean Park chapel of Breiee Broa. & Todd. The mother ot the deceased, Mrs. James West, Is has tening here from Chicago in the hope of reaching her daughter's bedside be fore death ensued. SAN BERNARDINO Office 438 Court street. Phonee—Home 4421 Suntet Mala 44*. WOMAN SEEKS WORD OF HER MISSING BROTHER Writes San Bernardino Coroner That She Fears Relative Died on Desert SAN BERNARDINO, Aug. 12.—Coro ner Van Wie today received a letter from Mrs. R. H. Schearer of 1740 South Hoover street, Los Angeles, begging him to assist in the hunt to locate her missing brother, whose name she does not state. He disappeared from Los Angeles Juuly 3 and told neighbors he was crazy. Mrs. Schearer fears he has wan dered to the desert and perished and she Included in her letter a large num ber of newspaper clippings telling of the fate of prospectors, miners and unknown wanderers on the Mojave desert. She fears that her brother might be one of them, but the de scription which she gives does not agree with any of the unknown des ert victims discovered since July 3. The woman has written numerous Southern Pacific agents in this state and to many county officers In an ef fort to locate her brother. RAILROAD MEN SUPPORT MACHINE CANDIDATES SAN BERNARDINO, Aug. 12.— Widespread dissatisfaction among the ranks of the railroad conductors, trainmen and engineers in the state has resulted, it is said by local mem bers of the three organizations, in a recall of the delegates to the recent convention which indorsed Curry for governor and candidates for other of fices. Local lodges in various parts of the state have refused to stand by the Indorsement, and in an effort to decide upon some candidate who will be ac ceptable the delegates have started back. The dissatisfaction extends to local railroad men, a number of whom are either supporting Anderson or Johnson as against Curry, who, despite the dissatisfaction of some of the men, appears to be the favorite. TELS OF ELKS' BOOSTING CAMPAIGN IN MICHIGAN SAN BERNARDINO, Aug. 12.—P. A. Rowe, general chairman of the orange belt Elks' lodges, has returned from Detroit, and according to his figures over 100,000 persons visited the orango belt headquarters and were told about Southern California by the representa tives of the lodges of San Bernardino, Redlands, Riverside, Santa Ana, Po mona and Pasadena. A total of 100,000 advertising pamph lets were distributed, the supply run ning out on Thursday of the conven tion week. An exhibit was maintained at the headquarters showing fruit and products of Southern California. PREPARING REPORTS TO CITRUS ASSOCIATIONS POMONA, Aug. 12.—The officers of all the citrus fruit associations of Po mona valley are busy closing up the year's business and preparing their an nual reports for the stockholders. The season practically close August 31. Some of the associations are fin ishing shipping valencies. The annual meeting of the Pomona Fruit Growers' exchange will be held September 1, the meeting of the San Dimas Orange Growers' exchange on September 2, that of the College Heights Citrus association September 3; the Indian Hill Citrus association will meet September 5, the La Verne Orange Growers' association Septem ber 6, the Claremont Citrus association September 7, the San Antonio Fruit exchange at Pomona on September 13 and the California Fruit Growers' ex change September 14. DELEGATES SELECTED POMONA, Aug. 12.—The Pomona Valley Democratic organization nas se lected as delegates to the Los Angeles county Democratic convention to be held In Los Angeles August 27. the following: F. P. Firey and T. T. Craw ford, first precinct; Moses Petty, Ira F. White, W. H. Truitt, second pre cinct; \V. H. Poston, John Fuqua, R. A. Burke, third precinct; \V. S. Wea ver, S. P. Twomey, fourth precinct; W. T. Martin, A. J. Williams, James E. Berry, fifth precinct; Frank Baynham, (}. L. Travis, sixth precinct. W. H. Truitt, secretary of the Pomona board of trade, is the nominee of the party for the office of county assessor. WIDE ACTIVITY PREVAILS IN FIELDS ABOUT TAMPICO TAMPICO, Mexico, Aug. 12—Oil op erations are active on all sides here now. The Mexican Petroleum company has Just brought in No. 6 at Juan Oa siono. The oil flowed high above the derrick and is reported to be making 6000 barrels a day. This company has several more wells on this leaso nearly finished. No«. 1 and 2, which were fin ished several months ago, are making 86,000 barrels a month. The same com pany has just completed Nos. 17 and 27 in the Ebano field. The former Is making 300 barrels and the latter, after .starting off at a 3000-barrel clip,- has now settled down'to about 1200 barrels a day. The Dos Banderasi, a new California oil company, has begun well No. 1, a few miles west of here. The East Const Oil company (the Harriman interests) is driling its sec ond well near Mendez and Is nearing the pay streak on another well at Pa nuco. Tin 1 Pearsons are also active In this vicinity. They are buying up the out fit of the Oil Fields of Mexico com pany in the Turber field near Tuxpam. The Tampleo Petroleum company, headed by Max Whlttler of California, has started No. 1 with rotary machin ery. Hflg f"r will No. 2 Is also up. This lease lies between the Panuco and the Kbano and adjoin! the property of the Mexican Petroleum company. The rainy leaaon is now on. 'but ev erywhere work is being pushed with all possible speed. Toil ran buy 11. pernapa at many places, but thrn'a ona TIEBT placa to buy It—and thai Blac* ailviTtlaaa. Herald Classified Liicrs Under more than one hundred special headings. The Herald otters Its classi fied advertisers real value In the way of publicity. The needs of every business house, office, factory and home have en tered Into consideration when the Hat was compiled. want something that classified liners will get for you, others want some thing that you have for sale. Exchange what you don't want for something you do want •) ~ If you are seeking a pnnltlnn In any honest field of endeavor The Herald will publish your request free of charge. In placing your classified advertising you should consider quality of circula tion as well as quantity. The Herald doos not claim the largest qlrculatlon in the city, hut It does claim, and can prove to you. that •■ an adver tising medium It Is second to none. Try It for results. ADVERTISERS The Herald reserves the right to re vise advertisements and to rejeot or omit and refund the amount paid. The Herald will not be responsible for more than one Incorrect Insertion of any advertisement ordered for more than one time. Advertisers should read receipts given by The Herald In payment for "liners." as no mistakes can be rectified without them. Rates for Classified Ads. . IF PREPAID 1 cent ocr word each Insertion. 3 Insertions for price of two. 7 Insertions for price of five. No advertisement taken for less than 100 For contract, solicitor* and advertising advice call SUNSET MAIN 8000 HOME 10211 And ask for classified advertising man* agor. BRANCH OFFICES LONG~BEACH • Ocean and l'lno street*. OCEAN PARK 144 Pier avenue. PASADENA 10 W. Colorado st. SAN BERNARDINO 488 Court *treet. santaTana 815 N Sycamore st. THE WEATHER LOS ANGELES, Aug. 12. 1910. Tlme.|Barom.|Ther.|Hum| Wlnd| Vie. I Weather.' 6"iT!nrrs(M>rTTo~r»i'" I NW~ I I I Clear. 6 p. m.[ 29.99 I 73 I 81 I 8W | 10 | Clear. Maximum temperature, 80. Minimum temperature, 59. FORECAST BAN FRANCISCO, Au». 12.-For Southern California—Fair Saturday; lt»ht north wind. For San Francisco and vicinity—Fair Satur day; light fog In the moraine; somewhat warmer; light south wind. For Santa Clara valley-Fair Saturday; mod erate temperature; light nnrth wind. For Sacramento and San Joaquln valleys— Fair Saturday; moderate temperature; light northerly wind. MARRIAGE LICENSES r GARRETT-SEXTON—F. K. Qarrett, aged 22, and Inez Sexton, aged 19; natives of Eng land and Oregon; residents of San Diego. McKENNEY-MARTIN— H. MeKenney, aged 21, and Minnie M. Martin, aged 23; na tives of Illinois- and Kansas; residents of Los Angeles. TAYLOR-SPERRINO— Marshall D. Taylor, aged 29, and Blanche E. Sperrlng, aged 28; natives of England and Pennsylvania; resi dents of Los Angeles and Wllkesbarre, Pa. SCOVILLE-BENNETT—H. F. Srovllle, aged 29, and Clara M. Bennett, aged 25; natives of Missouri; residents of Los Angeles. PEASLEY-FREDERICK—AIde.n G. Peasley, aged 27, and Mario B. Frederick, aged 24; natives of Canada and Wisconsin; residents of Los Angeles. DETTER-BRUpAKER-Ralph William Det ter. aged 25, and Lora E. Brubaker, aged 25; natives of Kansas and Indiana; residents of McPherson and Glendora. DAVIDSON-CROSBY—J. Ellis Davidson, aged 23, and Eva C. Crosby, aged 26; natives of Oregon and Pennsylvania; residents of Los Angeles. PEARSON-FREGIN— H. Pearson, aged 22, and Barbara F. Fregln, aged 22; natives of Ohio; residents of Los Angeles. BIRTHS BOYS CALIFARO—To Joseph and Lucy Callfaro, 414 Wist Sixth street. / MOORE—To/Frank and Etta Moore, Seventh near Center. v. STANGERO— Joe and Zoluzl Stanger, 371 West Twelfth street. SYLVA—To Joseph and Tillle Sylva, 625 Mlsa. ami ULRICK-To Harry and Lottie Ulrlck, 312 North Cahuenga boulevard. WILGUS—To Will and Erne Wllgus, 1320 West Forty-first street. HUNTER—To Frank and Julia Hunter, 2217 Borneo street. . DEATHS COONEY—Thomas, Sisters' hospital, native of Ireland, aged' 34; endocarditis. KRAENCEK—Frederick, CBB Wilshlro boule vard, native of Germany, aged 37; rupture. COLLINS—Arthur, Brown's ranch, native of England, aged 20; typhoid fever. DAVlS—Brownie, 2826 South Hope street, na tive of Maine, aged 38; cancer. BERG— county hospital, native of Germany, aged 35: tuberculosis. BURKE—lrelanda, 3739 Wall street, native of California, aged 42; heart disease. LANE-Savannah, Los Angeles, Cal., native of Georgia, aged 46; sclerosis. WILLIAMS—Jennie, ,2335 Porter street, native of England, aged 60; carcinoma., LOST AND FOUND $500 REWARD . For return of purse, large sum of money and three diamonds, lost about 8:20 a. m. 10th Inst. at or near Arcade depot. ED WARD MILLS, Natick houses 8-12-3 FOUND-LADY'S POCKETBOOK, NEAR OR pheum theater. Owner telephone Home 68741. 8-13-1 PATENTB — PATENT ATTORNEYS PIuNiEtT^ATENT AGENCY. HAZARD * JSTHAU3E. BHTAULItiUKD U YKAH3. American and . foreign patents secured anil trade marks registered. PATENT LITI GATION. 639 Cltluns National Bank Building, Third and Mala. Horn* AltM; Mall' 2621 PATENT HOOK , FKEH. v ' 3-8-tt S. 8. ZERBB. SOLICITOR, UNITED States and lorelgn patents; 40 years' ex perience. 622-3 Sttmson Bldg.N Third and Main. Phone A..344. 7-23-1 mo BRING IN YC--R MODEL OR SKETCH. • Consultation free of charge. BEMER O. WELLS, patent attorney, 634 Germain bldg. • 8-6-tf PATENTS AND TRADEMARKS, ALL COUN tries. A. H. LIDDERS, patent lawyer and solicitor, 612 Am. Bank Bide, M and Spring. SANITARIUMS TUX HUMAN's HOSPITAL . F -luilvely tot women and children. Best i ;uli>ped and homelike hospital In th» city ' for confinement cases. Term* to suit. 12M South Flower. • F4134. ■ -i i ; I-U-tl DIED LKONARDT—CarI Adolf Leonardt. age 19. be-, loved and only son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Leonardt, brother of Clara Leonardt and Mrs. Frank 11. Powell, at. the home of his parents, I Chester place. Funeral service from St. Vincent's church, corner of Clranrt avenue and Washington street, Saturday, August 13, at 10 o'clock, , 8-12-1 CEMETERIES i.'.-A.nnj-uru-.r-.i-.i^r.^.-. — ——»--.- - - - •*******> ROSEDALE CEMETERY An endowed memorial ' park, noted for It* natural beauty; endowment fund for per petual care, over 1250,000; modorn receiving vault, chapel, crematory and columbarium; accessible. City office, suite 302-306 EX CHANGE BLDG.. northeast corner Third and HMI sts. Phones— Main 909; A 8630. Cemetery office. 1831 W. Washington st. Phones 78868; West 80. •-3-13 m» HOLLYWOOD CEMETERY Rolling lawns, trees, shrubbery and beauti ful MODERN IN EVERT RESPECT MODERN IN EVERY RESPECT Situated In the most beautiful section ot Southern California, the Ideal location. Just Inside Los Angeles city limits. • Melrose and Colegrove car lines to grounds. A CEMETKWY THAT IS SELECT Aim; 208 I.aughltn Bid*. Main Ml. Cemetery phones 500551 Hollywood B««. , _ •■ EVERGREEN CEMETERY The Los Angeles Cemetery association, Boyl* Heights, near city limits. Operated under perpetual charter from Los Angeles city. Modern chapel and crematory. Office. 880 Bradbury Building. Phones—Main OSf| AS46O. " Cemetery Home D108S) Iloyle 9. 8-S-12m WE HAVE MOVED TO OUR NEW PAR lors, corner Twelfth and Hope streets. ORR A EDWARDS CO., Sterling S. Boothe. Pres. and Tree* John D. Tartu. Vice Pres. and Sec. «-4-tt CHURCH NOTICES Christian Science Services First Church of Christ, Scientist At church edifice W. Seventeenth St., near Flgueroa st. Services Sunday, 11 a. m. 'and Bp. m. Sermon fr m Christian Science Quar terly. Subject, "Soul." Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Wednesday evening testimonial meetings, 8 o'clock. Reading room. 704 Her man W. Hellman bldg., Spring and Fourth sts., open dally, Sundays excepted, from 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. 8-13-2 — Christian Science Services Second Church of Christ, Scientist At the church edifice on West Adams St., near Hoover. Services Sunday 11 a. m. and 8 p. m. Sermon from the Christian Science J Quarterly.. Subject, "Soul." Sunday school II a. m.; Wednesday evening meeting, 8 o'clock. Reading room, 704 Herman W. Hell man bldg.. Spring and Fourth sts., open daily, Sundays excepted, from 9 a. m. to » p. m. . 8-13-3 Christian Science Services Fourth Church of Christ, Scientist ■ 1 Friday Morning club bouse, 940 South Flgueroa st. Services Sunday, 11 a. m. Ser mon from Christian Science Quarterly. Sub ject. "Soul." Sunday school at 9:30 a. m. Wednesday evening testimonial meetings, 8 o'clock. Reading room, 704 Herman W. Hellimn Bidg., Spring and Fourth streets. open daily, Sundays excepted, from 9 a.m. to 9 p. m. 8-13-1 ■ World's Spiritualist;-. . .. - Congress Will open Sunday, August 14, at the Audi torium. Long Beach, at 10:30 a. m. Address of welcome by Dr. -M. A. Schutz, followed , by short addresses; 1:30 p. m., lecture by Rev. Thomas Grlmshaw; 4 p. m., Mrs. lne» Wagner of Kansas City, Mo., will deliver the tests and messages; 8 p. in.. John Slater will occupy the entire evening to messages. 8-13-2 First Congregational Clmrch LMIIMUII Hope street, near Ninth. ■5 Services In the chapel. Rev. Warren F. Day. D. D., will preach. 11 o'clock a. m subject, "The Boy with Eyes." 6:15 p. m., Christian Endeavor meet ing. No evening service at 7:45, while the church Is being renovated. 8-13-lt Broadway Christian Church Opposite the Court House - Bible school at 9:30 a. m. Preaching at 11 a. m. by B. F. Coulter, minister, followed by the communion. Preaching at 7:45 p. m. by John C. Hay, associate minister. Young People's meeting at 6:30 p. m. Welcome all. 8-13-1 . People's Spiritualist ■. Church . BURBANK HALL Sunday services August 14: 9:30 a. m., lecture by Rev. Thomas Orlmsbaw; 2:30 p. m., messages by Mrs. 11. Hyams; 8 p. m., lecture. Rev. Grlmshaw; L. Madison Norrls, the well known psychic, will give the tests and messages. 8-13-2 f Temple Baptist -Cbircjti Jltilllipiv lCd][/IIuCH LiJaLluLJlVu Auditorium, Fifth and Olive Sts. J. WHITCOMB HROUGHER. D. P..- Pastor, ROBERT J. BUJIDETTE, Pastor Emeritus. DHPGEISTWEIT Will speak twice Sunday. 11:00 a. m.— "Food or Fodder?" 7:30 p. m.— "The Touch of Gold." Organ recital at 7:30 p. m. by Mr. J. J. Falls. EVERYBODY WELCOME. 8-13-1 First Baptist Church Flower St., between 7th and Bth. REV. GEORGE M. LEHIGH, Minister. Morning service, 11 o'clock; evening service, 6:30 o'clock. Sunday school, 9:30 a, m. Young People's meeting, 6:30 p. m. All seats free. ■Everybody welcome. 7-9-sat-tf. fhcLosAngelesFcllowshlp' REYNOLD E. BLIGHT. Minister. > 11 a. m.—Service at Blanehard hall, 233 S. Broadway. Address by B. R. HuuinVardt on "The Universal Brotherhood of Man." Muslo by Miss Helen Tappe, soprano. All seats free. :; 'i ... 8-13-2 A • SPIRITUALIST TOMMYHAWKS THE' Methodist. Price 10c. For sale at 226 W. First st. and 109 S. Broadway. 8-12-3 PENIEL HALL, 227 S. MAIN. NpON PRAY er meeting dally; gospel meeting every night. - ■■- 8-l-6mo TYPEWRITERS ATI. MAKES lUIBUILT TYPEWRITERS. Prices lowest in the olty. Regular 13 rental machine* reduced to $2.51 month, or three months for If. LOS ANGELES T\I'IC\VHITU.I EXCHANGE I Branch AMERICAN ■ -RITINU MACHINE) CO.. AS9IS. 138 .'. Broadway. Main US*. ■ ! «-l-tl VISIBLE TYPEWRITER. ALMOST NEW. .. worth $50; need cash, JJ.O takes It. Apply room 11. 244 Va S. BROADWAY. •-*•!