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Late News from the Cities and Towns of Southern California PASADENA Oorrwpendeat— Re*, phone 6tra«t 438 T. OFFICE. S« WBST OOI.ORA DO BTKKET. PhonesMST. COMMITTEE NAMED TO HANDLE WATER MATTER Personnel of Board to Tackle Pasadena Problem Is Announced PASADENA, Sept. 13.—The person-1 nel of the new board of trade water committee of twenty-flve members, the appointment of which was authorized at a special meeting of the board of directors on August 22, was announced last evening, as follows: Frank S. Wallace, Fred E. Wilcox, William H. Vedder, George W. Stim son, T. D. Allin, H. I. Stuart, Peter Orban, H. W. Magee, Ernest H. May, E. J. PylP, F- T. Twombly, Matthew Slavln, Charles Grimes, H. W. Rob inson, Harry C. Allen, Joseph Welch, Ezra F. Scattergood, William Thum, | Grant Orth, W. S. Harbert, S. Hazard | Halsted, H. M. Cole, J. B. Coulston, J. M. Harvey and G. W. Woodhouse. The last two named on the com mittee were selected last night by the Pasadena Voard of labor, pursuant to the policy of the board of trade di rectors, who desire to have a commit tee made up of representatives of all civic and semi-civic organizations in the city. The board of labor represents several hundred organized workingmen of the city, and it is said the selection of its representatives on the committee was left to a vote of its members out of deference to the Democratic laws governing the organization. The com mitteemen from the board of labor were elected by ballot. GOOD WORK EXPECTED Much care has been taken in select ing the committee, the announced purpose of board of trade officials being to select a non-partisan body of civic boosters. Included in the list are men of all walks of life, many of whom have never mixed in the "water ques tion" before. It is said that all have signified a willingness to sacrifice time and energy to the cause and good re sults are expected. The only member of the board of trade directors on the committee is William Thum, and Jt Is announced that he was selected on account of his knowledge of water matters and not with any idea of having a director on the committee to in any way act in an official capacity. Prominent business, professional and working men throughout the city have come to realize the necessity of looking out for the future water sup ply of the city to keep pace with its anticipated growth. Many who have stated that they cannot devote the necessary time for service on a water committee have declared a willingness to lend assistance to the committee ■wherever possible. COMMITTEE HAS FCIX POWEB .President Geohagen of the board of trade will call a meeting of the water committee some time this week. Ac cording to present plans he will call for the selection of a temporary chair man as soon as the meeting opens and leave the committee free to select a permanent chairman and secretary- The only Instructions handed to the committee by the board of trade di rectors are in the resolution passed at the time the appointment of the tribunal was authorized, and which reads as follows: "That a committee of twenty-five be nppolnted by this board of directors and to be known as the Pasadena board of trade water committee, and that the committee Is hereby consti tuted, and Jt shall be the duty of this committee to investigate the present water supply of the city and all other available sources of supply and recom mend a plan to secure for the city an adequate supply of water." The question of how funds shall be raised to carry on the work of the committee has not been decided, but It Js thought the entire matter will be left to the band of water "students' to decide at subsequent meetings. The filling of possible vacancies, it is stated, will also be left to the com mittee. PASADENANS TO DECIDE SUNDAY THEATER ISSUE PASADENA, Sept. IS.—Advocates of Sunday theater performances in this city are circulating petitions ask ing the city council to put the con templated Sunday closing ordinance to a vote of the people. Petition:; have been left at cigar stores downtown, and a canvass of the establishments last evening disclosed over 200 signa tures obtained the first day. On the other hand, men of the local churches held meetings following the Sunday services and passed resolutions urging the immediate passage of an ordi nance. PASADENA SPORTS PASADENA, Sept. 13.—The Pasadena Polo club, through its secretary, Dr. A. H. Savage, has made application for membership in the American Polo association, the governing body in polo circles In this country. Captain Payne of the Pasadena bowl- Ing team will take his aggregation to Los Angeles Wednesday evening to play the Grands on their alleys at Sixth and Main streets. Throop'H new athletic instructor, Al vin C Pelton, has arrived from the east and will take up his duties next week. He will have charge of ath letics at both the institute and the academy. The boys' tennis tournament ut < ar melita playgrounds will open tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock. Silver cups ami other prizes have been hung up for ■winners in singles and doubles for boys from 9 to 12 years, inclusive, and from 13 to 16, inclusive. Indoor baseball and "duck on a rock" will be the pastimes today for the boys, while the girls will weave baskets of paper. POSSE HOLDS UP AUTOISTS PASADENA, Sept. 13.— R. C. Has kett Jack OtC, George Nolan anil Kd PASADENA CLASSIFIED^ PABADENA BUSINESS COLLEGE IN THE CITY; own» IU own college bu!Mlnn; places most Graduates in po.ltlonß. ENROLL TODAY. «46 N. FAIR OAKS AVK. S-2C-lmo PABADENA BHOE HOSPITAL MBN-3 SEWED SOLES AND HKKI..S U; ladle." «50. 164 N. FAIR OAKa AYE |]( Circulation Dept. Home 1643 SußMt 1740 Attleton, four Pasadena autolsts who returned yesterday from a trip across the desert, brought back a tale of hav ing been held up by a posse at Palm dale on the suspicion of being safe crackers. They had In the tonneau a chair they picked up along the road and which it was claimed belonged to the furnishings of the postoffice which was robbed there. After proving an alibi they were allowed to proceed on their hunting trip. PASADENA BREVITIES PASADENA, Sept. 13. —An attend ance of over 200 is expected at the Initial monthly noonday luncheon of the season to be given by the board of trade at Hotel Maryland, begin ning at 12:25 o'clock today. Nearly 100 acceptances were received in one mall yesterday. President Henry C. King of Oberlln college will be the speaker. Dr. John Willis Baer, president of Occidental college, has returned from his summer vacation spent in the east. j .Mrs. Rnor is expected home Friday. ■lie having stopped oft to visit her father in Minneapolis. Dr. Baer com bined civic duty with pleasure and at tended the conservation congress In | St. Paul as a representative from this city. The Maryland hotel is now floating die flag of the state after which it was named. The flag was presented by Judge E. A. Armstrong, a winter guest at the hotel, and a flas raising was held Sunday, the national colors and the state flag being hoisted to the music of the national air and "Mary land, My Maryland." Dr. William A. Wood of Berkeley, formerly of this city, with his bride, who was formerly Miss Ellen Cameron, is visiting Ms parents at 217 Oakland avenue. City Councilman and State Assem blyman H. G. Cattell and Mrs. Cattell announce the engagement of their rlaughter Laura to Earl C. Flanders, the wedding to take place In October. Miss Emma Bukowskl nnd Arthur Sells were married at high noon yes terday at the home of the bride's par ents, Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Bukowski, 414, North Madison, the Rev. Mr. Leuchener of Los Angeles officiating. After their wedding trip the couple will make their home In Los Angeles. At the home of Mrs. Edwin Funke, 871 South Los Robles avenue, yester day afternoon occurred the wedding oC Mrs. Alma Jamieson and Lloyd Kll lian. The couple is socially prominent here but the wedding was performed In the presence of only a few friends, Rev. John Gilbert Blue officiating. A long wedding Journey will be taken, the couple having left yesterday even ing for San Diego, from which place they will proceed to Seattle, Spokane, Minneapolis and Mr. Killlan's former home in Nebraska. Every business man should own a copy of the Pasadena City Directory. It enables you to locate your slow paying customers. Get a copy. A. G. Thurston, publisher, Stanton building, Pasadena. SAN BERNARDINO Office 4S» O»nrt •treet. Pboara—Heme 44* i SniiMt Mala 445. PROSECUTOR DENOUNCED BY PRISONER ATTORNEY San Bernardino Man Creates a Sensation in Court Dur ing His Trial SAN BERNARDINO, Sept. 12.—C. H. Scott, '.ho is acting as his own at torney in a case In which he is charged with embezzlement, created a sensation In the courtroom today when he shook his finger at W. E. Bryne, district attorney, and called him a cur. The attack of Scott followed alle gations of Bryne regarding the de fendant's character. The alleged embezzler called to the stand Parker Marean, son of the wom an he is charged with having embez zled diamonds from, and re-examined him regarding previous testimony to the effect that he had been with his mother the entire time that Scott was with her In San Francisco. George P. Colton of Huntington Park and wife tol.l of having noticed Scott and Mis. Marean together coming down from San Francisco on the boat, and said that they did not see her son. BARSTOW WILL HAVE $75,000 POWER PLANT SAX BERNARDINO, Sept. 12.—A $75.000 electric lighting plant has been ail.l'd by the Santa Fe to the $500,000 appropriation of expenditures for the town or Barstow, whore the new depot, Harvey house and recreation building is ncariiif; completion and where also several hundred thousand dollars are being expended in the straightening of the yard, which includes the elimina tion of a small mountain and the build ing of seven new tracks for passenger trains. The bulk of expenditures by the Santa Fe in Southern California this year lias been provided for Barstow, which is tlie .junction point of. the Northern and Southern California lines. WILL PHONE TRAIN ORDERS SAX BERNARDINO, Sept. 12.—The first telephone train order on the Los Angeles division of the Santa Fe will lie issued tomorrow morning, when at g ..'(luck the telephone will take the place of the telegraph In the dispatch ing of trains on the mountain district between San Bernardino and Los An geles. The stations between tills city and TX)R Angeles, via Pasadena, are rapidly being equipped with phones, and that district will soon be Installed with telephone dispatching service. The wires on the balance of the divi sion have not yet been placed. LONG BEACH TAX RATE $1.27 LONG BEACH, Bept, 12, Tim pity council tonight at a special meeting adopted an ordinance which establishes the city tax rate at *i on each 1100 worth of property. The bond and li brary fund is established at 15 cents, and the redemption fund nt 12, giving Long Jlhhcli a tax rate of 11.27, an in crease of 34 cents over tins rate of last year. LOS ANGET.ES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 13, 1010. LONG BEACH OtRCULATIOH nWARTMXNT 4 Pine at. Monk- ««©; Suimot Mil. CorrMpondrnt: Home 4M; Suneet 1151. CHAMPION ATHLETE GUEST AT BANQUET Fred C. Thomson, New Long Beach Y. M. C. A. Physical Director, Is Honored LONG BEACH, Sept. 12.—Several hundred friends and admirers of Fred C. Thomson, new physical director of the Long Beach Y. 11. C. A., and champion amateur athlete of the Unit ed States, gathered around a tanquet board at the Y. M. C. A. building on Locust avenue tonight. In his honor. The dining room was decorated with splendid taste, and the table service was of the highest order. P. E. Hatch acted as toastmaster and the program was as follows: "Liberal Education," Prof. James D. Graham, principal of the Long Beach schools; "Gymnasium Work that Pays," Edwin A. Merwin, former phy sical director of the Long Beach branch of athletics; "Calisthenics," Leslie Lynn; "The Association and the Church," Rev. H. K. Booth, pastor of the Long Beach Congregational church. CHAUFFEUR ENVELOPED IN GAS FLAME ESCAPES BURNS LONG BEACH, Sept. 12.— E. H. Gray, an employe of the B. and R. garage, knows how it fels to stand as a monu ment of flame, because he stood en veloped In a heavy blaze of gasoline at the garage today. A $7000 Alco car also came near being destroyed by the same fire. Gray was cleaning portions of the machine, and there was much gasoline in evidence, both on his clothing and spread over the floor. He lit a cigar ette, and with a flash the huge flame shot upward. The fire was smothered only by Gray running to the front of the" building and rolling over on a rug. The lower part of his body was badly singed and his clothing was scorched, but there was very little pain from the accident. SCHOOLS AT LONG BEACH ENROLL 3000 CHILDREN LONG BEACH, September 12.—The city schools opened this morning with a total attendance of 3158. Fully 300 more are expected to enrcll within the next few days, or as soon as they can be vaccinated. The schools opened this morning and at noon were dis missed to allow the pupils to secure books and make other necessary ar rangements. Total enrollment of the various schools to date are: High school 642, Atlantic avenue school 617, Burnett school 211, Daisy Avenue school 490, Pine Avenue school 420, Eleventh Street school 223, Carroll Park school 555. Of the enrollment at the latter place 45 are in the kinder garten. PILING FOR LONG BEACH PIER AGAIN COMPLETE LONG BEACH, Sept. 12.—The Mer cereau Construction company will com plete the task of driving piles for the support of the pleasure pier tomorrow and the contract of the company with the city will close with the driving of a lot of jetties under the center of the pier. Since the middle of July the company has been at work repairing the pier from the devastation wrought by the high waves of July 3-4. The pier for the past few weeks has been open as far out as the sun parlor on the south end and this week a walkway will be opened around the entire outer edge. 200 LONG BEACH SCHOOL CHILDREN ARE VACCINATED LONG BEACH, Sept. 12.—City Health Officer Newman vacinated nearly 200 children today and expects to be busy all the week making the Long Beach school children Immune from smallpox. The usual protest against vaccination Is manifest through inquiries that are being received by the chamber of com merce as to the location of private schools many parents declaring that they will send their children to the private institutions rather than have them vaccinated. Several private schools will be started, it is understod. ABANDONED MOTORCYCLE STRIPPED BY THIEVES LONG BEACH. Sept. 12.—A motor cycle, witli a badly bent front wheel, has been standing at the corner of Ocean and American avenues since Saturday afternoon. No one has called for the machine, and the police arc looking for the owner, whoso name la said to be Harry Luse of 621 Chestnut avenue. The machine collided Saturdny after noon with an auto driven by B. F. Small, after which the. machine was rolled to one side and abandoned. Some time last night somebody visited the machine and stripped it of its horn, light and tools. PASTEUR TREATMENT COSTS $85 LONG BEACH. Sept. 12.—Patrolman Remelt has dlsooyered that it costs about $85 to get bitten by a supposed mad clop. Soon after going on duty during the first week in August he went to the rescue of a little girl that had been attacked by a dog on the Pike and in the conflict he received bad wounds from the dog'H teeth. He had to take the Pasteur treatment. 12,000 NA.MES IN DIRECTORY LONG BEACH, Sept. 12.—The new U>n« BMCb city directory, being com piled by A. G. Thurston, will Indicate an increaiM in population of more than 2(100 persons in the past twelve month*. The directory will contain about 12,000 names The'census figures, which will be made known fiom the government headquarter! within a short time, will K ive Long Beach •' population of more than 22,000, it Is estimated. RIVERSIDE PRISONER MAKES PEN SKETCH AND IS FREED Accused Vagrant Displays Art Ability to Prove State ment to Court RIVERSIDE, Sept. 12.—John Doe, ar rested for vagrancy in White park last night, was allowed his fredom this morning by Justice Holton Webb, who was moved by the straightforward story told by the prisoner. He claimed to have been In the em ploy at one time in the lithographing department of a Los Angeles paper. Ho had just returned to California from the east, whom a houtfe by which he had been employed failed. He reached Colton yesterday penniless and walked to Riverside. The Judge handed the prisoner a bit of paper and a pen. In two minutes he produced ■ sketch that proved he was a newspaper artist. The court dis missed him from custody. RIVERSIDE MAY REPORT MILLION-DOLLAR RECORD Building Figures Promise Great Total Before Year Ends RIVERSIDE, Sept. 12.—Riverside Is out for a million-dollar building rec ord for 1910. For the year to date the record Is $673,407, and the first ten months of the current year promise to show figures in excess of the twelve months of 1909. The record for the past week was $17,850, being confined for the most part to exten sive improvements on buildings of the Arlington Heights Fruit company. Dr. A. J. Sterrett of McAlester, Okla., has purchased property valued at $60,000 in Riverside. This includes the Palms, a three-story apartment building- corner of Walnut and Tenth streets, a ten-acre orange grove at Highgrove, and ten acres on Indiana avenue. The property was bought from A. Ray McCormick, who took in part payment a business block In McAlester. The deal was negotiated by F. B. Mitchell. ARREST MAN FOR BEING POSSESSOR OF LIQUOR RIVERSIDE, Sept. 12.—Jose Saballa, a Mexican, who resides at 191 East Eleventh street, paid a fine of $50 this morning for having In his possession a large quantity of liquor. The police called on Saballa with a search warrant yesterday, and after a careful investigation discovered a box in the yard containing three or four dozen bottles of beer on ice. While the officers were looking over the house Mrs. Saballa endeavored to outwit the officers by covering the box over with brush and sprinkling the ground in the vicinity of the cache with a garden hose. A number of empty demijohns and several bottles of whisky were found in the stable. $1500 FIRE DAMAGE TO DYE PLANT AND BUILDING RIVERSIDE, Sept. 12.—Fire this afternoon demolished the interior of the German Dye works at 720 Tenth street and caused damage estimated at $1500. It was caused by a gasoline explosion in the rear of the building, and immediately the whole place was in a blaze. The fire department found it neces sary to play several streams on the fire, besides using the auto chemical apparatus, before the blaze was ex tinguished. The buildinp? was dam aged to the extent of $500 and the dye works plant lost about $1000 in the fire. Both were partially insured. STEAL $800 FROM GROCERY PASADENA, Sept. 13.—The South Pasadena branch of the Model Gro cery company was robbed early yes terday morning of $800, according to reports to the Pasadena police. Twen ty dollars was taken from the cash register and the balance from the safe, which was cracked by drills without explosives. No clew to the robbers has ben found. The first knowledge of the burglary came when employes opened the store at 6 o'clock yesterday morning. City Marshal Johnson of South Pasadena and the police of this city will endeavor to locate the robbers?"""^ "'MRS. S. J. BRIDGE STRICKEN RIVERSIDE, Sept. 12.—Mrs. S. J. Bridge of IiOS Angeles, who spent sev eral days at the Warrington apartment house last week, was stricken Satur day afternoon with apoplexy. She is reported much improved 1 today and there are hopes of her recovery. Mrs. Anne A. Carrier, a daughter, arrived today from Los Angeles. Another daughter, Mrs. F. H. Solomon of San Francisco, is expected tomorrow. SOUTHERN PACIFIC IS ASKED TO MOVE TRACK LONG BEACH, Sept. 12.—An ordi nance asking the Southern Pacific com pany to remove its tracks from the sidewalk at the corner of Alamitos and Railway streets was introduced and pa . e,l first reading at the council meeting tonight. The track was laid at this point before the lines of Rail way street were clearly defined, and as the city is now ready to put in side walks at this point it would like the Southern Pacific to get out of the way by removing its track a few feet farther toward the center of the street. EPWORTH LEAGUE ENTERTAINS SANTA MONICA, Sept. 12.—The Ep worth league of the First Methodist church will give a concert in the Sun day school room of the chinch next Friday evening. The orchestra from the First Methodist church of Lou An geles will furnish music, assisted by George A. isbeii. S. A. Sonnonstine and E. 1?. Valentine. SANTA ANA Office SIB N. Syc«mer». Thornf— ll•m« BIS; SnnMt Black It*. ORANGE COUNTY QUEEN CHOOSES HONOR MAIDS Her Majesty Emmeline Will Reign with Retinue Selected from Several Towns SANTA ANA, Sept. 12.—Miss Em meline Peterson, who will be queen of the Orange County carnival of Pro ducts, has now the following retinue of maids of honor, chosen from the various towns of the county: Misses Mary Wakeham of Santa Ana, Edith Krenn and Helen Craemer of Orange, Daisy Edwards of Westminster, Grace Krodericks of Newport Beach, Agnes Hardin of Buena Park, Ella Proud,of Fullerton. Goldie Brentlinger of Gar den Grove and Marie Bushard of Hunt- Ington Beach. There remains a rep resentative to be chosen by Anaheim. At a meeting held this afternoon by the queen and her court, plans were outlined for the pageant of royalty which wil be so brilliant a part of the street parades and festivities during thu three days of the carnival, October 6, 7 and 8. WIDOW RENEWS ACTION TO GAIN LAND PATENTS SANTA ANA, Sept. 12.—Mrs. Julia Hager, widow of George C, Hager, has again entered suits against Surveyor General W. S. Kingsbury, register of the state land office, petitioning the court for writs of mandamus to com pel the issuance of patents o,n 13.65 acres of the tidelnnds of Newport bay. One suit is brought as executrix of Hager's will and the other is for her self. Hager received title to the lands against Joseph Ferguson In 1905, origi nally applying for the property under the swamp and overflow art. In simi lar suits fbrought by Mrs. Hager a few months ago Governor Gillett and Secretary of State Curry were co-de fendants with Kingsbury. VENICE Circulation—Horn. 4111; Himset Ss«l. Correspondent— Home 4331 1 Suiwt 7*l. VENICE BAND LEADER VICTIM OF PETTY TRICK Miscreants Destroy Professor's Classical Music Shortly Before Concert VENICE, Sept. 12.—1t was with an exclamation of great astonishment that Prof. Manfredi Chiaffarelll, leader of the Venice of America band, opened his music case at the bandstand and found numerous sheets and folios of classical music torn into shreds. The discovery was made just a few mo ments previous to the time for opening the afternoon concert and a rapid in vestigation showed the leader that sev eral of the selections on the program were included In the work of destruc tion. As Prof. Chiaffarelll will not per mit his men to play classical composi tions without the notes directly before their eyes, he nuickly shifted the num bers on the program and the band played on as if nothing unusual had oc curred. Some time ago several players were released by Prof. Chiaffarelli, and It is his opinion and also that of his friends that the music was destroyed out of a spirit or revenge. The pieces torn to , bits by the miscreants were very valu able and their absence has made a per ceptible difference in the quality of the programs. The folios will bo replaced at once. SAN PEDRO CoTTMponilent—Sua«et tS?8; Home «. Circulation—lll TV. Sixth »troet. Sun set 2900; Home 38. HEAVY GROUND SWELL OVERRUNS BREAKWATER Steamer Olympic at Miner Fill Parts Lines but Reaches Inner Harbor SAN PEDRO, Sept. 12.—One of the heaviest ground swells from the south east in years was running today and surged over the breakwater at times. The breakers were highest on the Ter minal beach, where they reached near ly fifteen feet. No damage has been reported. The steamer Olympic, dis charging lumber at the Miner nil, part ed her lines and was compelled to come into the inner harbor for safety. The east channel on the Miner fill is now exposed to a southeast storm, but when the Huntingdon fill Is completed and the gap in the breakwater closed, vessels will be as safe there as in the inner harbor. PIONEER WILL CELEBRATE EIGHTY-FIFTH BIRTHDAY SANTA MONICA, Sept. 12.—The Rev. Stephen H l. Taft, leading citizen and pioneer resident of Sawtelle, will cele brate hlB eighty-fifth birthday anni versary next Wednesday. He is the father of Attorney F. H. Taft of this city and grandfather of Harris w. Taft, Hanta Monica's city attorney. A family dinner will be given at the Taft home at Saw te11,.. The Rev. Mr. Taft Is a retired minister. hiiving at one time served us pastor of tlio Chris tian Union church of New York City. He has for many years taken an ac tive interest in the temperance cause. OCEAN PARK Circulation, A. JT. Yager, cor. Barf sad Tro!l«.Twmjr. Fhone Ham* «*•». Correspondent, Home 48S11 Sunset 7(1. _ T * CANDIDATE OF 3 PARTIES OCEAN PARK, Sept. 12.— W. A. Ren nle, city recorder and candidate or the. Republican party for re-election to the office of Justice of the peace of Bal lona township, discovered today that ho I Is also the candidate of the Democratic and Socialist parties. This Is one of the freak results of the recent primary election, when Rennie was pitted against George B. McClelland, for the Republican nomination. Ballona town- j ship includes Palms, Inglewood, Playa j del Rey and the three precincts of! Ocean Park. I THE WEATHER LOS ANQELE3, Sept. 12.1910._ Tlme.|Barom.pr wm.l; VlcjWeather. sa. m.l 20.80 I 64 I 79 I NE I 6 [ Clear. 5 p. m, I 89.83 | 76 I 89 I SVV I 7 f Clear. Maximum temperature, B}. Minimum temperature, 62. .. FORECAST SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. «.—For California south of the Tehaehapl—Cloudy Tuesday; light showers In the mountains; light south winds. For San Francisco and vicinity—Unsettled weather Tuesday, with sprinkles In the morn- Ing; light south winds. For Santa Clara valley—Cloudy Tuesday, pos sibly light showers In the morning-; light south winds. • For Sacramento valley— Tuesday, with light showers; light south winds. For San Joaquln valley—Unsettled weather Tuesday, with showers In the foothills: light south winds. MARRIAGE LICENSES ABBOTT-SPERLING—G. D. Abbott, age 34, and Marie T. Sperling, age 22; natives of Minnesota and New York, and residents of Los Angeles. THOMAS-MORLBY—J. L. Thomaa, age 25, and Mary L. Morley, age 22; natives of Col orado and England, and residents of Gold field, Nov., and Los Angeles. PRINCE-HALL—A. B. Prince, age 88, and Mattio E. Hall, ago 13; natives of Massa chusetts and Oregon, and residents of Whit tier. MAKER-HOWARD—H. H, Maker, age 49, and Susie A. Howard, age 45; natives of New Jersey and lowa, and residents of Los Angeles. FHASKR-NAOLE—John Fraser, age 66, and Kllzabeth W. Nagle. age 47; natives of Canada and Ohio, and residents of Ocean Park and Chicago. BENSON-HICKOX—L. F. Benson, age 30. and Myrtle N. Hlcknx, age 27: natives of Kansas, and, residents of Long Beach. La SALLE-LIEN—J. F. LaSalle, age 34, and lilrdouy C. Lien, age 19; natives of Michi gan and Maryland, and residents of Los Angeles. MYBRB-FELDT—J. S. Myers, ace 19, and Virginia Feldt, t«e 18; natives of Indiana and Australia, and residents of Los An geles. BRYANT-REED-R. U Bryant, age 33, and Zula P. Reed, age 30; natives of California and Ohio, and residents of Los Angeles. YOUNGGREEN-ANDERSON—C. G. Young green, age 24, and Freda P. Anderson, age 22; natives of Illinois and Sweden, and resi dents of Los Angeles. FESTNER-TOUTJIAN—E. Festner, age 21, and Susie Toutjlan, age 27; natives of Rus sia and Turkey, and residents of Los An geles. RITCHIE-ROBINSON—J. C. Ritchie, age 27, and Daisy May Robinson, age 19; natives of California and Missouri, and residents of Los Angeles. COYNE-STANEY—D. J. Coyne, age 27, and Johanna Staney, age 25; natives of Illinois and California, and residents of Los An- LEWIS-BLACKBURN—O. L^ Lewis, ago 34. and Martha Blackburn, ago 26; natives of Tennessee and Texas, and residents of Los Angeles. OWEN-PIRTLE—E. H. Owen, age 29, and Laura Plrtle, age" 20; natives of New York and California, and residents of Olendale. FEDER-ROTHSTEIN—H. Feder, age 25, and Ray Roth3teln, age 21; natives of Russia and New York, and residents of Los An- HANNAH-RUSSELL-P. C. Hannah, age 24. and Lily Russell? age 24; natives of Cali fornia and Ireland, and residents of Los An- BROf-KET-CAMPUZANO-R. H. Brocket, age 34 and Conchlta Campurano, age 80; natives of Texas and California, and residents of Los Angeles. DENISON-COKER—A. H. Denlson. age 21. and Laura B. Coker. age 19; natives of Illinois and Indiana, and residents of Los Angeles. KIRKLAND-STEVENS-J. A. Klrkland. age 28 and Nora A. Btevens, age 20; natives of South Carallna and New Mexico, and resi dents of Los Angeles. MONTGOMERY-BROYLES-W. L. Montgom ery, age 24. and Pearl L. Broyles, age 20; natives of Kansas and Tennessee, and resi dents of Los Angeles. ENGEL-GRASSHOFF—B. M. Engel, aga 29, and Elizabeth W. Grasshoff. age 26; natives of lowa and Indiana, and residents of Los Angeles and St. Louis. STANOL-MEISTER-Mlchael Stangl, age 25. and Elsie T. Melster, age 20; natives of Austria and Pennsylvania, and residents of Los Angeles. INMAN-MI'HCHEGAN-C. N. Inman, age 23, and Myrtle Muscheean, age 18; natives of Missouri and Armenia, and residents of Loa FRAn'kLIN-HITBERT-A. J. Franklin, age 24, and Clara L. Hubert, age 24; natives of Texas and residents of Los Angeles. COPrjROVE-BLITNDELL-T. J. Cosgrove, "Jr., age 24, and Alice C. Brundell, age 19; na tives of New York and California, and resi dents of T-os Angeles. WHITAKEn-LANE— B. N. Whltaker. age 2S. an.l Nell E. Lane, age 20; natives of lowa and Illinois, and residents of Ajttum, Colo., and Peorla, 111. _ . LVNE-FOBS—II. C. Lane, ase 23, and Sarah Foss ase 21; natives of Illinois and Nebras ka, 'and residents of Los Angeles and WII.LOCKS-EMERT— Willis Willocks. age 24. and Hannah E. Emert, age 23; natives of Tennessee, and residents of Moneta. WILLIAMS-WORDKN— E. J. Williams, age 33 and Jeannette B. Worden, age 29; natives of California and lowa, and residents of Los COOKSKALDE-W. R. Cook, age 28 and Ey allne R. Kalde, age 24; natives of California and lowa, and residents of Los Angeles. KMiR-nOHI?RTV-A. M. Karr. age 38, and M Anita Doherty. age Hi natives of Ohio and California, and residents of Eaton, Colo. DEATHS EASLKY-Martln A., 602 West Avenue 56. na tive of California, age 21; peritonitis. MORITE—John, county hospital, native of Greece, nire 37; pneumonia. NEIHFRGER— Lydla, 158 West Twenty-fourth ' street, native of Ohio, age 67; exhaustion. HART— Henry, 22M West Twenty-first street, na'lve nf New York, age 71; hemorrhßßC. HENSHAW-Mary H.. 614 Went Thirty-fifth street, native of Indiana, age 28; gastritis. Hl'Sl.lN—Patrick, California hospital, native of Ireland, age 40; tuberculosis. McCOMBS-John, 203 West Thirty-fifth street, native of Ireland, ace 88; senility. LOW—Esther, Angelus hospital, native of Ituspla, age 31; tuberculosis. Iblrths GIRLS SPEN'DRUP—To W. R. and Ida Spendrup, 418 Euclid avenue. YUP-To Guan and Llllle Yup, 754 North Ala moila street. MATHEWS—To Rosco and Augusta Matnews, 20.16 Huron street. MAf'KINS—To F. B. and Emma Macklns, Paclflo CollW of Osteopathy hospital. HLAKNEY-To C. R. and Ester Blakney, Los Angeleß. BOYS REMD—To H. and Fannie Reed, »02 Alpine EVES—To riarenco and Louise Eves, 440 West Fortieth street. ZIMMER-To R. and Mildred Zlmmer, 237 VVVst fiftieth sirr.'t. st'Hl I.TS—To Clarence and Stace Schults, 101 It.impart boulevard. Herald Classified Liners Under more than one hundred special , heading!. The Herald offers 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 list was complied. . T '■'. '■•'■ ,- * You want something that classified liners will Ret for you. other* want some thing that you have for sale. Exchange what you don't want for something you do want are seeking a position In any If you are seeking a position In any honest field of endeavor The Herald will publish your request free of <*"*•;.,.-, In placing your classified **v """l. n. t you should consider Quality of circula tion an well as quantity. ««.»•*» The Herald doe* not claim the 'V*," 1 circulation In the city, but It floe, claim, and can prove to you. that a. an »a"L Using medium It 1* aecond to none, it, It for results. ADVERTISERS The Herald reserves the right to re vise advertisement* and to reject OP 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 on» time. • Advertiser* should read receipts given by The Herald In payment for ■liners. as no mistake* can be rectified without there. Rates for Classified Ads. IP PREPAID I cent Tier word each Insertion. 3 Insertions for price of two, 7 Insertions for price of five. No advertisement taken for less than l»o For contract, solicitor* and advertising advice call SUNSET MAIN 8000 •V HOME 10211 And ask for classified a*dvertlsln« maa ager. BRANCH~OFFICES LONG~BEACH Ocean and Fine streets. .OCEAN~PARK 144 Pier avenue. PASADENA ■ 10 W. Colorado st. SAN BERNARDINO 4IS Court street. —— SANTA ANA »1» V^ Pvr-nmnr* st. DIED HARRIS —At Arveme, L. 1.. Leopold Harris, beloved husband of Mrs. Minna Harris, father of Mrs. H. W. Frank. Mrs. M. 0. Adler, Harry L. Harris and Mrs. Alfred Stern of this city. Funeral service* will be held at the residence. 1701 Boutli Flgueroa street, Tuesday, Sept. IS. 1910, at 10 o'clock a. m. Friends Invited. In terment private. l-11-l WARFIELD—At Los Angeles, September 11, 1910, Ida E. Warfleld. daughter of the late Leonard K. Warfleld, formerly of Ocean Park. Funeral service* today, September 13. at 3 p. m., at Pierce Bros."' chapel, on Flower street, near Eighth. Interment at Inglewood Park. t-U-l DARK—At hi* home. I*Bl Mitchell place. September 11, Bngychuf H. Oarr. aged 62 years. Funeral from Boyle Height* un dertaking parlor*. 1938 East First street, Tuesday, September It. at 4 p. m. I-IS-1 —— ■ ' *' ' BOYNTON— IMS Flgueroa street. Hor ace A. Boynton. aged 56 years. Funeral notice later. 9-13-1 CEMETERIES v^4 ROSEDALE CEMETERY An endowed memorial park, noted for It* natural beauty; endowment fund for per petual care, over $350,000; modern receiving vault, chapel, crematory and columbarium: accessible. City office, suite !0»-»0« EX CHANGE BLDO.. northeast corner Third and Hill its. Phone*—Main »0»; A 1620. Cemetery office, 18J1 W. Washington st Phone* 7J»6»; West »0. «-*-lSmo HOLLYWOOD CEMETERY Rolling lawns, trees, shrubbery and beautl *Ul MODEHK IN EVERT RESPECT , Situated In the most beautiful seotloa of Southern California, the Ideal location. Just Inside Los Angeles city llmltm, Melrose and Colegrove car Mnes to grounfla, A CEJIISTKBT THAT IS SELECT AIIBI. 808 Laughlln Bldg. Mala SSI. Cemetery phone* 500551 Hollywood o«. EVERGREEN CEMETERY The Los Angeles Cemetery association, Boyle Height*, near city limits. Operated under perpetual charter from Los Angeles city. Modern chapel and crematory. Office, SS9 Bradbury Building. , Phones—Main 652; A 5466. Cemetery— D 1083; Boyla t. - - 6-S-Hni CHURCH NOTICEB jCNIMTH^Lir^sT^A^-NOOirpRAT^ er meeting . dally; gospel meeting every night. «-!-« \ BUSINESS PERSONALS MORPHINE OPIUM, COCAINB and all drug habits cured at home by the most remarkable remedy ever discovered. No hypodermic Injections; no pain. A cure or no pay. Call or write SO. CAL. CHEM ICAL CO., 202H «J. Broadway, rooms 205-203, Los Angeles. 1-10-tf MRS. *lASSON. THE NOTED LONDON palmist, 322 S. SPRING, over Owl drug store. 11-28-tf THE ADDRESS OF DR. LAURA LANK IS 1007 Palmer avenue. Pueblo, Colorado. LADIES' TAILORS Fashion Announcement Our fall and winter good* are here. They em brace every design and color to be worn durlrT the season . A discount of 10 per cent will be given new patrons, j George Edwards 216 S. Broadway. Phone F6SO4. V .- l-l-6m» CORRECTNESS OF STYLE IS ONE OF THE i st essential features In a tailor-made gar ment. We have the latest approved styles from the leading fashion center* of the world. ONZ & JEDLICK 161 S. Broadway, 2d floor. 1-11-1 YOU WELL KNOV THERE IS A DIFFER ence In tailors. We are TAILORS. Satls fact'on guaranteed; reasonable price*; very latest style*. S. ROSENBURG, Ladies' Tailor 417-418 Hummer bldg. 9-l-6mo THE PARK-BEROER CO. ARE LADIES' tailor* In the (ull sense of the term. 612 S. BROADWAY. Forve-Pettlbone bldg. 9-1-Dmo S. ZINKO. THE LADIES' TAILOR. OPERA coats, riding habits, e'.z. 45S S. Bdwy,, R. 1-2. . »-l-6mo THE PARISIAN CO. W« Ladles' Tailoring PEDICINI. «07 S. Broadway. ASBIS. »-l-tf DENTISTS Dr. Bacliraann, 203-200 Majestic Theater . Bldg., 845 8. Ililway. F5681; Main 8816. , 7-1-tf ASSAYING aOHN^TlE^iANT^M^rsrSaiiiT l«oTaiitU^ faction, but accuracy guaranteed. • li-32-U V' '■ ■'