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WILL COMMENCE ATHLETIC CLUB TOURNAMENT OPENS TODAY Aspirants for Championship Honors Have Been Practicing for Weeks and Many Close Matches Will Be Contested Several weeks from now and th«s champion handball arllßt of the Lou Angeled Athletic club will have been tendered the honors dun after a long and difficult nchcdule. There are play ers among the local club members who possess a right entitling them to par ticipate In any handball tourney mid then thcro nro those whose ambition will bo to avoid receiving the leather medßl which necessarily Is to be award ed nt the close of the tournament. For weeks there has been n steady wearing awny of certain superfluous flesh not calculated to assist In the capture of handball honors and what ever tho outcome of the tournament a degreo of useless nvoirdupoin is waft ing around somewhere out of harm's way. Tho rules of the club regarding nn unselfishness In the use of the courts has been culled Into strict uso during tho past few weeks, and so rs soon as one contingent hud chalked up a game they gave way to the waiting quar tet which ever hovered about the courts. ' '; . The class of the various players has not been exhibited In former club con tests and as h result no handicaps were possible for the Initial tournament. A wonderful interest has been manifest ed In the game since tho club was es tablished and many ,of those who B«arccly v possessed the knowledge of service are now rounded to rattling good players. As a gymnasium exer cise the sport is without a peer and with perspiration flowing from every pore and muscles looming out from hitherto flabby arms and legs, the Ath letic club members havo entered with zest into the exhilarating pastime. There nro perhaps four classes of flayers following the game Rt the local courts; the topnotchers, those capable of putting up a fust, clean game, others rapidly gaining an Insight into the fine points and those who are learning tho knack of driving the rubber ball with out sending the bounding sphere out of court. A number of guests are expected and arrangements have, been made wherebj' they can secure admittance cards from the secretary, enablnlg them to securo seat* in the; gallery. Thctoumßinrnt will be in the nature of a round robin affair and every con testant Will meet each opposing player before thfc tourney crimes to an end. Those who will play today nre: C. L. Moon vs. Adolph Frankel, R. U Hedderie vs. J. P. Ameatoy (Hed derle's finish is certain), Frank Gar butt vs. Sam C. Hall, <sus B. Hill vs. R. F. Duiinlgan, W. H. I^oomls vs. AV. D. Whelan, jr.. R. T. Brain vs. I.ee Bradley. Wm. McKay vs. Win. Gra ham, Geo. S. Hupp vs. 0. AV. WcQulgg, W. B. Brain vs. Chan. Clemente, Sam G. Wood vs. B. E. Wellcome and R. Dunnlgan vs. Sam S. Parsons. BELMONT^ TRACK RESULTS Inquisitor Wins the Pocantico Stakes With Old Guard Second By Asßocia ted Press. NEW YORK, May 31.— First rare, fix furlongs — Monet won. Pater sec ond. Pretension third. Time, 1:13. , Second race, five furlongs — Botanist won, Charles Kdward second, Punky third. Time. :69 4-5. < Third race, six furlongs — Lord of the Forest won, AVes second, Hot Toddy third. Time, 1:12 1-5. Toots Mook finisher) first, but was disqualified. Fourth race, the Pocantico stakes, mile and a sixteenth— lnquisitor won, First Premium second. Old Guard third. Time, 1:46. Fifth race, seven furlongs— Billy Phillips won. Just So second, Battle Axe third. Time, 1:25 2-5. ; Sixth race, mile and an eighth— Go Between •won, Klamesha second. Time, 1:52. Only two starters. LATONIA RESULTS CINCINNATI, May 31.— Results: First race, six furlongs — Bell Tone won, Weberfleld second, "Willie New come third. Time, 1:14 4-5. * Second race, four and a half furlongs — Bozzerain won. Friction second, King Leopold third. Time, :55. . Third race, six furlongs— Braden won, Alcor second, Tpupce third. Time, 1:14 1-5. • Fourth race, steeplechase, short course — Port Warden won, Oty L sec ond; Rejectable third. Time, 2:09 1-5. Fifth race, four and a half furlonga— Antrim won, Spiderweb second, For ward third. Time, :54 2-5. Sixth race, six furlongs — Garret Wil son won. Revolt second, lliluna third. Time, 1:14 2-5. Seventh race, mile and a sixteenth— Shining Star won, Tom Roberts sec ond, Dr. McClure third. Time, 1:48. LEAGUE TO OPEN SUNDAY Handsome Cup Presented by Ham. burgers to Be Awarded as Cham. pionship Trophy The first games of the County league, formed last Tuesday evening, will occur Sunday. The Salt Lake grounds are to be used for the city games, while out side teams have arranged suitable dia monds to pull off the suburban contests. The Hamburger department store has contributed a championship cup, which will be awarded the winning team in addition to a purse consisting of gate receipts and a bonus of 91 presented by the manager of each team. F. Perkins is president-elect of the league, with H. Ramsey as secretary and treasurer. Several new teams have been entered since the formation of the league and the list to date is: Newsies. Keystones, Dolgevilles, Al.-hambraH,A 1. hambraH, Inglewoods, liuntlngton Beach, Santa Monicas, Pasadenas, Mon. rovlas, Lamanda Purks, Watts Stars, Downeys, Uoyle Heights Stars, Dalley- Sehmldts, Azusaß and Jevnes. BRITT CASE NOT COMPLETED NKW YORK. May 31.— The hearing In tho cases of James K. Brltt.and 'ferry McGovern, pugilists, and four teen other persons arrested after the boxing match in Madison square gar den was not completed this afternoon Police Commissioner Bliißham, in a statement today regarding the orders to Sheriff Hayes, declared that the police have made 110 arrests for prlze flghtingr since Jan. 21. and tweuty-oue arrests for aiding and abetting prlse tlShtins. He said that most of the cases had been turned out of court, and that the whole trouble weems to arise over the Interpretation of the law by .< the lower courts. MAJOR LEAGUE STANDING National League Won. Lost. P. C. C'blrnfro 29 13 .6RO Nrw York 2<5 15 .«3fi rittx'htirpr ........... 24 ,ir> ,«l« rlillii.l.OHii.i 34 1S .fifll Nt U.nlK 20 22 .476 Cincinnati 17 27 .3*6 Brrmld.vn 14 27 ,1141 Boston 12 29 .iU American League Won. Lost. P. C. rhlindMr-hla 24 1.1 ,«4» Nf«n York 2.1 1} ,«3» Clevr-IH.KI 21 IS .SIR HI. tiOiils 1!O IX ,526 Detroit is 17 .MR CIIIrMKO in 1!) .441 WiiHlittißlnii ........ 14 2ft .370 Hi.hloii ■ 10 29 .256 LOS ANGELES WINS GAME Bell Docs Twirling After Game It Lott by Errors on the Part of Pitcher Hall SF-ATTLK, May 31.— Inexcusable er rors by Mott and R. Hall gave the Lou Angeles team, the gntne today by «. good margin. After tho ki.imo was lost <\ Hall retired and Roll pitched the re maining Innings, Los Angeles got only one hit off him. McClelland played a brilliant third for Los Angeles. Score: I,on Angele* 0 0 2 0 3 0 0 0 0-5 I-Scattle 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 I—2 Base h ltd— Seattle. B, 1,,0s Angeles 6. Errors— Seattle 5, f,og Angeles 1. Bat teries— C. Hull, 801l nnd niankenshlp; .Btrgeman urn! Bliss. Umpire— l'orrlne. SEALS WIN EXCITING GAME By Associated Press. OAKLAND, May 31.— 1n a game that was full of excitement this afternoon tho Seals stole a mnrch upon Fresno, bunching their hits and tallying twice In the last half of the eighth Inning. Randolph was better supported than Lemke, which counted in the result. Score: San Francisco, 2; hits 7; errors, 1. Fresno, 0; hits, 7; errors, 3. Batteries— Randolph and Wilson; Lemke and Hogan. PORTLAND ALL BUT LOSES GAME By Associated Tress PORTLAND, May 31.— With the game all but- won today, McCreedle made an error in the ninth, and before the lealo was Btoppcd Oakland had tied tho score with three runs. In the eleventh a lucky batting streak netted the home team the winning run. Score: Portland- 1000 101 010 I—s 14 4 Oakland ..10 00000 030 o—4 ft 0 Batteries — Cnllff. Dona him and Reidy; Graham and Hackntt. Umpire — Kuull. AMERICAN LEAGUE SMITH SCORES WINNING RUN By Associated Press, CLRVRLAND, May 31.— St. Louis de feated Cleveland in «n eleven-Inning game. Smith scoring the winning run on his triple and HemphlU's single. Score: Cleveland, 3; hits, 12; errors, 1. St. Louis, 4: hits, 13; errors, 2. Batteries — Townsend, Hess and Clark; Smith and Spencer. DETROIT WINS DOUBLE-HEADER By Associated Press DKTROIT, May 31.— Detroit took both parts of a double-header from Chicago today. Inability to hit Killian consecu tively beat Chicago in the opening (tamp. In the second Patterson was taken nut to let Davis bat with the lmpps full, and Davis doubled, tying the score. Detroit won In the same Inning after two men were out, a triple, two bases on halls and Coughlin's single doing it. Score: First gamr — Detroit, 4; hit*, 5; i»rros, 3. Chicago, 2; hits 6; errors, 1. Batteries — Killian and Schmidt; Wale.h and Sullivan. Second game — Detroit, 4; hits, 5; errors, 3. Chicago, 4;. hits, 8; errors, 3. Batteries— Siever and Payne; Smith, Patterson, Altrock and Sullivan. BOSTON HAS PITCHER DAY By Associated Press. BOSTON. May 31. — Boston used up three pitchers .in an unsuccessful nt tenipt to hold Washington to a close score today. Score: Washington, 9; hits, 12; errors, 2. Boston, 2; hits, 5; errors, 1, BatterieH — Falkenburg and Wake» field; Young, Hughes, Peterson and Tannehill. PHILLIES LOSE TO YORKERS By Associated l'resa. NEW YORK, May 31.— 8y timely bat ting the local Americans won today's game from the league champions. Score: Philadelphia, 3; hits, S; errors, 2. New York, 7; hits, 10; errors, 0. Batteries— Dygert and Powers; Grif fith and McGuire. NATIONAL LEAGUE ST. LOUiS IS SHUT OUT By Associated Press. PITTSBURG, May 31.— Not a St. liouis player reached third base today until the ninth inning, and then the team we,nt down with tho bases full. Score: Pittsburff, 3; hits, 7; errors, 1. St. Louis, 0; hits, 4; errors, 1. ' Batteries— Decver and Gibson; Mc- Farland, Egan and McCarthy. Um pires — Conway and Emslle. BROOKLYN SHUTS OUT BOSTON By Associated tries*. BROOKLYN, May 31.— 1n a pitchers' battle today Brooklyn shut out Boston. Score: Boston, 0; hits, 3; errors, 2. Brooklyn, 1: hits, 3; errors, 1. Batteries— Domer • and Needham: Euson and Rltter. Umpire— Johnstone. McGINNITY HIT HARD By Associated Press. PHILADELPHIA, May 31.-Phlla delphia hit McGlnnity hard and won today's game easily. Rain stopped the contest after the eighth. Score: New York, 1; hits, 6; errors, 3. Philadelphia, 5; hits, 11; errors, 0. Batteries— McGinnlty and Bower-; man; l'ittingcr and Dooin. Umpire — Klein. CINCINNATI IS DEFEATED By Associated Presi. , CINCINNATI, May 31.— Chicago se cured a commanding lead in the first on errors by Uie locals, coupled with timely hitting. Brown was hit hard In the latter part of the game. Score: Cincinnati, 3; hits, 9; errors, 0. Chicago, 8; hits, 10; errors, 0. I Batteries— Czech and Bchlel; Brown and Moran. Umpire — O'Day. NEWBIEB TO PLAY KEYSTONES The Los Angeltiß Nowslbs will play the Koy.stontss on the Arraillu diumumla next Bumluy. The line-up: NKWSIKS. KISVSTONKS. Deba r. f. ■'■' .Cohb l'iiwx o. f. Kmmuy Morgan 1. r Hchvom l'Ugf a I). Fray or Si-itii10u.. ....... b. B. Kiti-lti Slnnan: 1 b. . Do 111 Moohler. u Whutiiiff Hash 3'b i'.mlk Terrlse. Bmltb.. p.' . . .....Lyoti, Iteijer LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, JUNE 1, 1906. WILL SOON HAVE LEAGUE BASEBALL ENTHUSIASM FOR NATIONAL GAMES REVIVES Eger and Toman Leave for North to Join Seraph Band Which Has Been Playing Fast Bsll De« spite Difficulties With the various phased of rlngdom undergoing a thorough discussion It Is decidedly refreshing to consider the fuel that Los Angeles is soon to wltneufl a revival of tho good old national pastime which, with nil Its troubles nnd uncertainties, has remained free from the taint of scandal. Corney Pcndleton. nctlug in the Inter est of Pacific Coast lengue officials, nuld yesterday afternoon that without a doubt l-ios Angeles would be enjoying lengue ball within a few weeks. "With a patched up line-up w« have been doing wonderfully well In the north and with the wave of enthusiasm which had drawn thousands to the game at Oakland I believe we may go ihrotiß'h the season without serious loss If rtny at all." With the horrors of the San Francis vo disaster still vividly Impressed upon their memories the northern baseball fans are rallying to tho support of the game and greater crowds than ever before are daily attending the con tests nt Idona park. Those who predicted that bnseball would be dead in the vicinity of the metropolis appear to have got off at the wrong corner, as an increased attendance has marked the recent diamond exhibitions of the north. In th* event of Tom McCarey not de siring to accept the manegement At torney Pendleton says that some one else will be selected to direct the Angel destinies. MeCarey is waiting to con fer with Jim Jeffries, who Is expected in from his Burbank ranch this morning. The former, however, does not appenr inclined to assume the management, owing to a stiff bonus demanded by the Chutes park people, who ask for 20 per cent of the gate receipts. Bobby Kger and Jimmy Toman went north last night to Join the Seraph bund. Ross has signified his Intention of signing wth an outlaw club in Penn sylvania and may not figure as a mem ber of the Angel nine. According to Pendleton. Toaer and Nagle, who slipped oft to Buffalo, will be brought back and made to behave as good Seraphs should. Brashear and Gray, who Jumped to the Altoonateam, which Is captained by Tim Flood, are beyond the jurisdiction of coast league officials and may play at their own sweet will with the outlaw team as long as they deliver an article of ball in keeping with robber stand ards. \ : - • The success of tho. Seraphs In the north, combined with the sudden re vival of diamond Interest throughout California, presents a rosy appearance for the future of the game and there is every indication that Los Angeles lovers of the game will rally with the same strength of the north when once again the click of the bat and ball is heard on local grounds. LACEY WINS SKATING RACE Will Endeavor to Capture Champion. ship at Venice Rink Tomorrow Night Jack Ijacey of the Panorama rink won the mile free-for-all at Venice Wednesday from a field among which were numbered some of the fastest skaters in Southern California. The race was the first of three, the final one of which series Is to take plane tomorrow night at the Venice skating rink. .:■-'..■- The course was sixteen laps to the mile, and the time made by Mr. Lacey was 3:32. which is considered extreme ly fast. Among those who participated in the race with Lacey were C. Downs of Dreamland, K. McMasters of the Panorama and Harry Kooken of the Panorama. Lacey states that he is confident of winning the final race as he has won seventy-eight contests since November, having lost but two. If he wins tomorrow evening's • event he will capture the championship of Southern California and a $25 purse. AUTOIST POES MILE IN .54 2-5 Marriott, Finishes Alone When Ced. rino's Car Breaks Down in Second Heat By Associated Press. READVILLE. Mass., May 31.— There was some excellent racing here yester day for the automobile x enthusiasts. Basle went an exhibition mile in 54 2-5 seconds and later covered ten miles In the first heat of the regular ten-mile event in 9 minutes 27 1-5 sec onds. • . . -.-.'. - The latter race was not finished,, the finals being: postponed. In the second heat between Cedrino and Marriott, the former in a gasoline car and the latter in a steamer, Cedrino, who led almost from the start, broko down on the third milo and Marriott finished alone. ■ , '.'• :' . ' •-. . TENNIS PLAYERS LACK VIM The second day's play In the tourna ment conducted at the Central courts, In South Pasadena, J>y the Southern California Lawn Tennis club,- was far from being as interesting as was the Initial day's sport. In the first place, the game did not commence until after 3 p. m., most of the audience dwindling away before the play began. The late hour caused the men who did enter to do so with a lack of vim. Nevertheless tho matches finally played were interesting, although somewhat one-sided, as the scores show. Two matches were played, one. open single and one open doubles. In the singles. Warland, the popular I and shifty Harvard university player, met Henry and defeated him by the score of 6—2, 6—2. In the doubles the vet erans Warland and Slnsabaugh were pitted against Braley and Wayne. I( was a pretty contest and the audience on the side lines gave the glad hand very freely to the many good playa. The score shows that the winning streak was with Warland and Sinsa baugh, 6— 3, .7—5 and 6—l. The tourna ment continues tomorrow. W. E. WHITNEY BUYB 2.YEAR.OLD By Auoclated Press. BKLMONT PARK, L. 1.. May 31.— BKLMONT PARK, L. 1.. May 31.— Nineteen 2-yeur-oM liorueu belonging to the estate of Wllllum C. Whitney were gold In the paddock before the rucea at Belmont Park today. The atar of the Kiilo was the bay lllly by Hum buig-Kiwo Ktaiiilish, which was 'pur chased by Harry ii J ayne Whitney for 911,000.' Kllllcmuiklo also was bold to Mr. Whitney fur- J4-WI ttiul Juittey JUuly for woo,- :.•*:..* Nineteen 2-yeur-old liorueß belonging to the estate of Wllllum C. Whitney RIVERSIDE WINS GOLF MATCH After Winning Two Games Redlands Ball and Tee Men Are Defeated er«clnl to Tho Herald. RIVERSIDE, May 31.— nedlands golfers were oulplAyerl by tho home team on the Victoria club links today In the third game of the series. It was an elgh teen-hole match, and Dr. Hehcrt of Iliversido made 40, th9 best score of the day. Wilson of nedlands won from Os burn of Ttlverfllde and Bhafer won from Ulrrilentone, giving Redlandn 3 points. Palmer lost to Wltherspoon and Howe won from Sterling, llebert beat Hornby, Mlllce won from Hub bard and Pelton defeated Lyon. The final score was 13 to 5 In IMverside'B favor. Hedlandfl had won the two other games of the series, end at once challenged for another game, thirty six holes, on the Redlands links next Wednesday. Lunch waa served at the Victoria clubhouse and the play was witnessed by a large crowd of golf enthusiasts. PANS DISCUSS NOLAN'S OF FEB. Actions of Mexican Ma/ Result in Disbarment Before Every Club In Country— Nolan Figures The principal topic on the rlalto yes terday was the startling assertion of Hilly Nolan Unit he would send Nel eon against Ilerrera in .the event of sufficient guarantee being made that the latter would enter the ring. Opinion varied regarding the possi bilities of a future match, mid while many held that tho men would box to ft crowded house, others expressed themselves as certain that Herrera would not be tolerated. In the event of Nelson and Herrera being matched ngaln, Interest would be purely devoid of sentiment other than n, desire to witness what might occur after the terrific strain which has resulted ba cnuse of Herrera's backdown. It would be a one-man house, with Nelson as an Idol and Herrera boxing before spectators waiting anxiously for the- Dane to put him away. The sentiment against Herrera is bo great that ninny argue tho Mexican will ne.ver ngaln Recure a match before 'any club in the country. Nolan insists that unleps Herrera meets Nelson he is down and cut for good, but would rather see the Mexican receive hiß final I trimming fit the hands of the Pane. The Swede'R manager believes that the men would draw h greater house, than ever, if another agreement could be made, regardless of (he despicable, trick of the Mexican in crawling from the first match. Nolan figures upon the fact that a deadly animosity such as now exists would necessarily result in an unparal leled interest as regarded a future meeting. McCarey has declared thai Herrera will never again be given a chance under the ausptops of the local club and furthermore that he will en deavor to have a crimp put upon the Mexican's aspirations before every club in the country. Whether or not a disclosure on the part of Herrera relative to outside, in fluences in connection with the recent deal would place him in a better light cannot bo conjectured until some, such admission is forthcoming. At -the present he stands branded as an in grate before the public, and his future is blended with a. doubtful hue. V GREAT RAILROAD WRECK i II — • — ' ' ' — I READ WHY I A lot of pianos in transit to us were smashed in a wreck. Their makers said : ■ "The pianos are ruined." The railroad companies said: "We're in for it — let's H settle the best we can." H When we opened the cases we found thirty-eight instruments reduced to scrap. Others were scratched here and and there; some badly, the rest very slightly. But you can see for yourself — they are here before you, in our salesroom — both the "total wrecks" and the "partially disabled" ones. i These latter are in fine mahogany, walnut and oak veneers, and a large var- l iety of styles and sizes. I In many instances the case is only slightly marred, the interior not hav- \ ing suffered at all. The railroad companies have paid for all damages, and we ' are offering the lot at the appraised valuation. A little scratch in the varnish, a little dent in the case, the absence of a bit of moulding, will save you from , a third to a half of the ordinary price on a brand new high grade piano. 1 J Wp Will Not Sell Nor 1 Offer for Sale ff Any piano that is not in perfect condition except for the slight scratches and In mars on the case, and every instrument goes to the purchaser with an abso- el lute guarantee as to material and workmanship. 11 A large mass of the wreckage is on exhibition at our store, and the pub- « lie are invited to call and inspect it whether they wish to buy or not. V fj The Wiley B. Allen Co.] 324 W. sth St., Between Hill and Broadway . 1 Store Open Evenings t 1 WILL COLONIZE ON 33,000 ACRES SANTA YNEZ PROJECT IS LARG EST IN WEST Company With Los Angeles Capital Builds Towns and Divide* Tracts. Railroad Prom Lompoc to NordHoff Special to Tim Herald, SANTA BARBARA, May 31.— The biggest colonization scheme In the his tory of the western country was made public today by filing of Incorporation papers of the Hun (a Ynez Valley De velopment company for five hundred thousand dollars for fifty yeari. ' The directors are B. F. Coons, . F. Van Vranken, Herbert Burdett, F. H. Kd wards of Los Angeles and W. F. Thompson of San Francisco. Others who nre Interested • In the company are Fred 'Braden,* R. N. Shackelford, Charles Hall and C. K. Wantland of Los Angeled. For several months tho promoters have been quietly at work securing land, not wishing to unveil their mo tives in order'to secure what they de sired at as low a price as possible. Twenty-seven thousand acres were se cured by the agents of the company over two months ago, but they have been "laying low" in order to get five thousand acres . more which they, de sired. Their holdings now aggregate thirty-three thousand acres.' Plans were made to file Incorpora tion papers during the latter part -of April, but the scheme was thwarted for the time being by the disaster at San Francisco. ' Plenty of Water The land consists of some of the richest acreage In the Santa Ynez val ley and has enough water to make cul tivation profitable. The scheme was started with the Idea of colonizing only, but this has been changed by the recent discovery of large amounts of oil. The land will now be gold to set tlers for a reasonable sum, but all of the mineral rights will be reserved. Colonizing will be done on the largest scale ever heard of in the west. The large tract will be divided into farms of ordinary size. Towns will bo laid out and lots will be sold. The best of rnllrond facilities will be provided by building a line from Lompoc to Nordhoff, both of which are located on the Southern Pacific. While furnishing good service for the colon ists this cut-off will lessen the dis tance from Ventura to Surf, which are on the coast line of the Southern Pa cific. ATTELL AND SOLOMON ANXIOUS Abe Attell and Kid Solomon are anxious to get together, but the fa mous weight question promises to blast their hopes before the affair is started. Attell desires that Mr. Solo mon make 122 pounds, ringside, while the street merchant does not see where the proviso will be of material benefit to him. The two argued and argued In Mo- Carey's office yesterday afternoon. Solomon declaring that he could get backing for a $1000 Hide bet. Attell immediately agreed to meet him at 123 pounds, 3 o'clock, should the Kid be able to furnish so much coin. Sol omon tried to reach his angel over the Hammering Down Prices Ten Thousand Pairs of Shoes on Sale at Half Price at the Mammoth Shoe House A Bit Stock of Shoes Thil Were Made for Sao Francisco and Reshipped Here to Be Sold The opportunity agftln presents Itself for the customers of the Mammoth Shoe House to reap the benefits of some extraordinary price reductions. A great many lots of shoes that were on th« rond to SAn Francisco before tho flro were ordered shipped here to be solil out. These goods are now here, and are being sold at a fraction of their regular worth. There are shoes for ladies, men and children among the different lots, and everything Is marked at a biff cut in prices. Como and look them over. The Mammoth never does things by halves. You will not be disappointed; so don't ■ulna the opportunity. Come In the mornings If possible to avoid the after- noon rush. The Mammoth Shoe House, No. 619 Routh Broadway, between Fifth and Sixth streets. phone, but the latter gave out .that he would rather talk business this morning. Abe holds that he should' be con sidered in the weight question, as in the event of his beating Solomon his title will be nothing moce than king of the street sweepers, while Solomon would have an opportunity of becom ing featherweight- champion. • LONG BEACH TEAM DEFEATS UNIVERSITY The Long Beach high school girls defeated the University of Southern California at basketball at Long Beach yesterday afternoon In one of the cleanest and fastest games yet wit nessed on the seaside court. At the end of the first half the score was 6 to 5, U. S. C. possessing tho extra point. At the end of the second half the lead had been destroyed, but that was all, the score standing 13 to 13. An extra minute of play was called and Sarah Van Rennsalcer threw a pretty field goal, turning the "unlucky" score two points in favor of the locals. Tho line-up: HLONO BEACH. V. S. C. Hazel Dawes....forward....Ethel Hogan S. Van Renns'l'r.forward..L. Montgomery I.aura Brown.. ..center. ...Alta Fontalno Mnry Dlngman.. guard. Gl'dys Armstrong Anna Mussetter.. guard. .Dora Woodhcad Referee — Mary Plummer, L. A. High. Umpire — Miss Spencer of Hollywood. Time of halves — 16 minutes. Joseuh H. Choate Mil By Associated Press. NEW YORK, May 31.— Joseph ,H. Choate, former American ambassador to England, is ill at his home in East Sixty-third street, this city. Owing to tne rush of business the Talk-o-Phono department of the South ern California Music company will be open Wednesday and Saturday evenings for tho accommodation of Herald sub scriber*. 5 Ct\.dillo,c Repairs. Storm* «nd Sappfto Lee Motor Car Co. 1218-2* S.oth M«ln Str«»t Reo Motor Cars Litoir T. sur/ri i,rr. Horn* r,%. 167. Bunset E». «tl Wt3 «on«h Grant! Av#n«i«. JACKSON lump*. list. "tooß&MSsaNallk— »«nd too <1««p. no hill -ifcSfeig HLfegP™ a. w. riiiMr AirTO-wmw&ainfln] * I**' 1 !' ». A ** nit w«Bt«4 Snuar* d*U and «u»ck work on auto raptlrs. W A YTVF Toori "« Cm tnd ' * lCllAilL ' Runabouts lfl to «o if. r.. «non to ssftso. 1% JR. BENNRTT AUTOMUUILB COMPANY, 1 208-1208 80, Main Bt. i The MAXWELL* Perfectly Mmplr nnd Simply Perfect J. W. WILLCOX & SON 1311-1213 south Slala nt. Horn* Phone £667. Sunset Broadway 4019. The Michelin Tire FAMOUS THROUGHOUT Till: WORLD. Known -In France as the Ten Thousand Mile Tire. JOHN T. HIM, A CO.. J So. California Distributor!, f 10th nnd Main Bta. I R. C. HAMLIN m FRANKLIN M £&* All Models Ready for Immediate Delivery. -'. i'i- 1806 Booth Hals mtrnrt. s§fi|!^% Rambler $1350 WB>>' '^^Z&&! IS«T Eqnlpment *■"■* ' Carrlaa s veeple. \ W. K. Cowan «» »• n«»dway, WHITEGARAGE Whites and Oldsmoblles 712 South Broadway. Hoaae MOO. 11. D. Ryva, Manage* Mnta ISO*. 712 South Broadway. r BUSH & SHIELDS Agents for the NERCID GREAT ARROW , A Thoroughly Equipped Repair Shop and Oaraee. OPEN DAT and NIGHT. 083-005 South Main Street. Phone Sunset Broadway 7088. THE! ELHORD Elinors Antomoblle Co, 057 So. Main St. POPE-HARTFORD Model F, four cylinder. 28-30 horse power $2650. Model G. two cylinder 18 horse power $1750. Pope-Tribune model V touring: car, two cylinder vertical engine under the hood. . shaft drive, . ■lldlnpr Rear transmission. $1050. PHILLIPS MOTOR CAR CO. 1280 South Flitueroa St. IVlarion Gars - 4 Cyl. 2s 11. IJ..1 J .. 4 speed. L,ar«o Tour* Ingr Car. ? CyL 16 H. P.. Light Touring Car. • 4 Cyl. 16 H. P.. Physician's Runabout with full leather top and complete, lamp equipment. . Also agents for Grout and American, cars. SO. CAL. MOTOR OAR CO., 1811 South Main St. Phone Home 24019. No Question About It "Wielands" is the best beer I Th» Fararlt* Bra-W . ' s>f ta» Great Wm! German!* Malt Tonic a Specialty'- } : Family Trade floUctta* Adloff ft Hauerwaas •ole Aft-emta. . D«»ot aaa BettllasT Wort* 114-118 Central Avc. V - __^fr » / ■ }'■ - ?■■ ■ Sporting Goods ia*.i*a toCTH main ■ • Pale and O^^sS& towb* Ertonger Brew On Draught at ■ ' Jos.Mel«er&Go.. 141-147 S.Mala HIGHLAND PARK Seven-room atory and halt residence oat , Avenue BS. Large elevated lot, BOxIBO. Ilooina all large and flrat class. NeaX ' Occidental College. Thos. J. Hampton 11» MOUTH BKOAUWAY. ■• W. U DOUGLAS ; . • Celebrated Shoe* are for ••■• by Mammoth Shoe House ■1» i. Broaanay.