G. A. R. INVADES
SALT LAKE CITY
DELEGATES TO NATIONAL EN
-1 CAMPMENT ARRIVE
MORMON STRONGHOLD IS BRIGHT
Business Sessions Will Be Held on
Thursday and Friday to Elect
Officers and Select Next
(By Associated Press )
SALT LAKE, Utah, Aug. The
advance guard of the delegates to the
forty-third national encampment of the
Grand Army of the Republic was re
inforced today by thousands who en
tered the portals of Salt Lake City dur
ing the day and far into the night.
Among today's arrivals are the dele
gates from Ohio, Maine, New Hamp
shire, Vermont, Montana, Washington,
D. C, Michigan, Oklahoma, North
Dakota, Chicago, West Virginia, lowa,
Colorado, Pittsburg, South Dakota, Ne
braska, Missouri, Indiana and Kansas.
In addition to the' Grand Army men.
there are thousands of delegates to
the auxiliary organizations, and ex
As each delegation arrived It was
conducted to Its quarters and it/ tents
were quietly pitched. Department
headquarters were opened and old Com
rades exchanged reminiscences.
When darkness came on the city pre
sented a holiday view with Its decor
ated streets. Main street from South
Temple to Fourth, south, was covered
with flags and bunting through which
ran festoons of Incandescent lights.
The buildings facing the street were
similarly decorated. On rvery side
were displayed pictures of Civil War
heroes in a setting of electric lights.
At the First Methodist church a Joint
meeting of the different church organi
zations was held, which was addressed
hy local men and speakers from vari
More Delegates Expected
Delegations will continue tee arrive
until Wednesday, when from 10,000 to
15.000 veterans will parade.
Monday. Titeseiriy. Wednesday and
Thursday evenings camp fires will he
held at which several orators of na
tional reputation Will speak.
During the week regimental reunions
and meetings of various auxiliary or
ganizations such as the Women's Be
lief corps, the Ladies of the G. A. R..
the Daughters nf Veterans, the Sons
of Veterans, the Spanish "War Veter
ans, the Naval Veterans of the Civil
War. the National Association of Army
Nurses, and a number of others will
he held. In the program of entertain
ment provided will be four big con
certs at the Tabernacle, where special
music will be given by the tabernacle
Outside towns of the state have
joined with Salt Lake City In provid
ing entertainment for the visitors, and
as a result of this ro-operatirn there
will he flowers in profusion for
Wednesday's parade.' As th" veterans
pass down the street they will be
showered with flowers thrown by
young women. The parade will be two
miles long. Forty-four departments
Will be represented by from fifty to
800 members each.
Thursday and Friday the business
Sessions of the encampment will be
held, at which officers will be elected
and the place of holding the next an
nual encampment chosen. For this
honor St. Louis and Atlantic City are
the principal contenders. For com
mander-in-chief former Governor Van
Rant of Minnesota and former Attor
ney General William Keti ham of In
diana are the only names discussed.
RAW MATERIALS ARE IN
Manufacturers' Stuff Imported Last
Year In Record-Breaking Quan.
titles, Save in Few Cases
WASHINGTON, Aug. B.—All records
for importations of manufacturers'
material into the United State., were
broken during the fiscal year ending
..00, according to the bureau of sta
tistie's, In a statement 111:1 public to
Raw' wool, raw cotton, law silk,
fibers, hide and skins, India rubber,
tobacco, tin, copper, lumber and cer
tain articles Included under the general
group "chemicals, drugs and dyes,"
are the principal articles imported for
manufacturing and In nearly ail of
these the quantity Imported in 190!)
exceeded that dl' any earlier year.
Raw wool, however, Is an exception.
It shows a slightly higher quantity
Imported In the fls .<) year 1897 pend
ing the enactment of the Dingley law,
which transferred wool from the free
list in the dutiable list; pig tin, cot
ton ami lumber show In certain ear
lier years, quantities slightly In excess
of the figures of 100!)
Seattle Fair Is Half Through
SEATTLE, Ant,. B.—With the clos
ing of the gates tonight the first half
of the Alaska-Yukon-Pacific exposition
was ended. Figures compiled by the
exposition manage] show the at
tendance for the first half of the fair
tO be 1,744,861. The attendance today
was 22,677. The officials estimate that
the total attendance at the close of the
Seattle exposition October 16 will be
more than 4,600,000.
* . »
Lumberman and Chauffeur Killed
TURNER'S FALLS, Mass., Aug. B.—
George Van Dyke of Lancaster, N. II .
one of the best known lumbermen in
New England, and his chauffeur were
fatally injured when their automobile
plunged over a cliff on the Connecticut
river at Riverside today. Both died
of their injuries. Mr. Van Dyke was
known as the lumber king of New
Aeroplane Is Wrecked
CHALON BUR MARNE, Aug. B.—
Roger Sommer, the aviator who yes
terday flew two hours, twenty minutes
and twenty-five seconds in his aero
plane, breaking the world's record held
by Wilbur Wright, essayed another
flight today. He' stop] ed his engine
too abruptly, however, and tho machine
struck the ground with such violence
that it was smashed Bommer waa
Arested for Immorality
VICTORIA, B. C., Aug. B.—Accord
ing to advices brought by the steamer
Monteagle, which arrived from the
Orient, today, the Yokohama harbor po
lice on the return of the steamer Kaga
.M.irtt from Seattle arrested two Japan
age men and two women. The men aj'a
accused of being .it the head of an
organised bureau engaged In the traffic
in women for immoral purposes.
. . m.
Eat at the Angclus grill.
MAY BE SERIOUS
CHINESE MASS TROOPS ON
Belief Expressed That Conditions of
Frontier Will Cause Greater Con
filet Than Dispute Over An
(By Associated Press.)
VICTORIA, B. C., Aug. B.—Passen
gers who arrived on the steamship
Monteagle from- the Orient today, in
discussing the situation between Japan
and china, say conditions at Chlentao,
on the Korean border Is more likely to
cause serious trouble between the two
nations than the dispute over the An
. Mukden railway.
When the Monteagle sailed reports
had been received that the Chinese
had massed 3000 soldiers at Chlentao,
and collisions between them and Jap
anese police were frequent. Dispatches
received before sailing say that follow
ing the arrest of a party of Koreans
ley the Japanese at Chlentao, the- Chi
nese troops attacked the Japanese and
rescued the prisoners, several of the
Japanese being wounded.
A boycott has been declared against
the Japanese by the Chinese and
Koreans of the district.
In discussing the dispute over the An
Tung-Mukden railway B. H. Gill, a
prominent merchant at Kobe, Raid thai
many believe Japan Is acting unjustly
in the matter, as the treaty with China
provided that the improvements should
be made within two years of the date
of the treaty, the time limit having"
now expired. Mr. Gill says that In
discussing the treaty the Japanese pa
pers always omit reference to this
clause in the pact.
China May Withdraw Opposition
TOKIO, Aug. 9.—it is believed here
the- Chinese minister to Japan has re
ceived Instructions from Pekin In
which the objections of the Chinese
government to the reconstruction of
the An Tung-Mukden railroad and its
conversion into a standard gauge line
are completely withdrawn.
PLOT TO DEFEAT
(Continued from Page One)
cast their ballots against consolidation
be worked out.
With their usual tactic of working
secretly, the enemies of Greater Los
Angeles have dispatched to San Fran
cis. a trusty representative to lay the '
whole situation before W. F. Herrln
of the Southern Pacific company. That
this conference Will take place today
is an open secret on the streets of San
Pedro, Who is the man intrusted to
inform Mr. Herrln of the desperate
condition of the corporative allies can
not I" 1 learned, but the consolidation
leaders realize CHat a man fully ac
quainted with the situation has been
dispatched to consult with the South
ern Pacific chief.
Fear Influence of Money
No ono doubts for a minute the re-
I sult of Thursday's election if only the
honest opinions and views of the vo
le is Impelled them to cast their bal
lots. Everyone in San Pedro recog
nizes the Inestimable benefits to be
derived from consolidation, though a
few, mainly from business reasons
and their connection with greedy cor
porations, are bitterly opposed to the
merger. If left to themselves,- San
Pedro voters would cast a vote Thurs
day that would compare well with the
overwhelming vote cast in Los Angeles
Wednesday, August 4. It is the un
derhand work of the corporation and
their represent that the consol
idation leaders have to fear.
At the San Francisco conference the
enemies of the free harbor will en
deavor to formulate a desperate plan
to defeat the known will of the voters.
What this plan will be Is probably un.
known to the corporations even, and
the consolidation leaders are totally
unprepared for the attack. They are
ready to meet, as they have met In the
! past, every honest and legitimate ar
gument against consolidation, and have
proven to every fair-minded voter that
consolidation Is not only desirable, but
I absolutely necessary to the future
prosperity of San Pedro, and they have
answered every objection made by the
opponents, so it is only underhand or
Illegitimate attacks that are feared.
In the face of the storm of protests
that followed the recent attempts of
the corporations to seize valuable fran
chises at San Pedro, it is considered
unlikely that the corporations would
descend to Illegal methods to turn the
result of the lection, but it is known
that the enemies of consolidation are
desperate and desperate methods will
Fight Sure to Be Warm
Edward Mahar, superintendent of the
Running company, has said publicly
that there are not me ire than 375 c in
solidation votes in San Pedro. If the
enemies of a free harbor have deluded
thmselves by taking those figures as
a basis for their tight, it may he' that
they will content themselves with an
open, aboveboard light against consol
! idation, hoping tee win In the count of
the ballots by using their influence on
'la wo ..lngmen to induce them,
; Hire. fear of loss of position or of
i reduced wages, to vote against the
plan I-, join San Pedro with the already
merged cities of Los Angeles and Wil
fine dodge has already been tried on
j laboring men, one that was tried In
; Wilmington with results already
known. Enthusiastic consolidatlonlsts
are warned not to bel on t in■ result of
the election, as their votes will be
challenged and heir voices in the elec
tion, which means so much to them,
silenced by the wily enemy.
c The nags for the San Pedro election
will be distributed to teams, automo
biles, stores and boats in the bay
sometime tomorrow. The closing days
of the campaign promise to be very
warm for both sides of the great ques
tion. As to whether the opposition
will get from cover in a day or so, or
depend on "Influence" at the eleventh
hour, remains to be seen.
Prison Association to Meet
SEATTLE, Wash., Aug, B.—The an
nual congress of the American Prison
association will meet in the Young
Men's Christian association auditorium
next Saturday and will continue its ses
sions until August 10, when the final
meeting will be held on th.- Alaska-
Yukon-Pacific exposition grounds.
RIGA', Russia, Aug. S.—Detectives
today arrested live out of twelve mem
bers of the International Terrorist or
ganization, who had arrived here by
way of England and the United States
for the purpose, it is alleged, of com
mitting a series of armed robberies
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, AUGUST 9. 1909.
Mrs.Annie Besant, Theosophist
Who Is Touring United States
\ F" i/'\ • a ' " ' \M
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'l<fc^n«M«a___---»i»»»il^—e^a—-<M~»~M-«4aa»*~—.»«»»^»M.»Mlllllll 111 v MW <*f
MRS. ANNIE BESANT, president
of the Theosophical society,
whose headquarters are at Ad
yar, near Madras, India, has Just ar
rived In this country and begun a lec
ture tour of ten weeks, which will take
her to the Pacific coast. The Theosoph
ical society is a worldwide organiza
tion, and its presidents are In the habit
of touring the world to attend the con-
PROPOSE LAW TO
DISMISSAL OF GIRL STIRS UP
Wilmington Citizens, Angered by At.
tempted Intimidation of Men in
Family of Miss Leonardo, Ree.
ommend Protective Measure
That the discharge of a working girl
from the Brennan elkskln shoe factory
at Wilmington because her relatives
voted for consolidation may lead to the
enactment of a California statute
against intimidation or other attempts
to control votes similar to those in
force in eastern states was evidenced
In comment on The Herald's account of
the Brennan incident yesterday.
"Some action ought to be taken to
prevent the recurrence of such an out
rage," was the opinion of members of
the Los Angeles consolidation commit
tee who were told of the action of J.
M. Brennan, the anti-consolidation
leader, when they visited Wilmington
This was an echo of the general
opinion In Wilmington. It is not im
probable that attorneys on the consoli
dation committee will prepare a bill tee
be mitt.-el at the next session of the
legislature by assemblymen from Los
Angeles county providing a severe pen
alty for any encroachment on the rights
of the voter.
"The Brennan matter was the more
reprehensible because it was directed
at a family whose, members easily feel
any underhand attack on their dally
earnings," said Frank Garvin of Wil
mington, who circulated the petition
which obtained $50 for -Miss Mary
Leonardo from Wilmington citizens on
the morning she was discharged by
"Something ought to be done to stop
such business. It won't hurt Miss
Leonardo's brother any to have Bren
nan employes told they must not trade
at his meat market, because be will
get additional trade to make up for it.
I beep.- we can find a suitable position '
for Miss Leonardo In Los Angeles; in
fact, I am sure we shall have no
trouble, especially If she ran prepare
herself with a business education, for
we- have had assurance enough thai a
place of that kind will be made for her
whenever she cares to take it."
• ■ » —■
Courts Diplomatic Check
LONDON, Aug. B.—A correspondent
at Constantinople says the question
arises whether the porte is now court
ing a diplomatic check by communi
cating with Greece on a matter for
which four powers have assumed full
responsibility. It also is asked wheth
er the confusion of the Macedonian
and Cretan issues, calling attention to
the reserve Greek officers In Mace
donia in a note to Greece, is not cal
culated to arouse a suspicion that the
porte, acting doubtless under pressure,
ir, desirous of forcing a war upon
m> . «■ .
' German Catholics In Convention
SAX FRANCISCO, Aug. -The
German Catholics of California opened
their annual convention today, the cele
bration Of high mass with impressive
ceremonies preceding the convention
work. Fat er Theophllus Rlchardt, O.
F. M.. I structor In the Santa Bar
bara mission, delivered the sermon.
Rev. Father Stephan, O. S. D., of Ber
lin was among the speakers at the af-
in", a session. The convention will
EVIDENCES OF FRANTIC
STRUGGLE FOUND ABOUT
DEAD BODY OF WOMAN
DETROIT, Aug. B.A allocking mur
der was revealed at Haiutranick, a su
burb, today, in the finding of the muti
lated body of an unknown woman about
11.. years old.
Justice of the Peace Munck discover
eel the body rail immediately called Iho
police. Evidences of » frantic strug
gle showed that the woman restated her
The police art- investing charge*
that Italian guests of Sierra .Marke, a
wealthy farmer, have been annoying the
women in the vicinity during thee week.
ventlons of the society. The American
section's convention will be held in Chi
cago in September. Mrs. Be sunt de
clares that spirit, not mind, will gov
ern the race about to appear upon the
earth. She also points to the lore of
the ancient east for proof that a mil
lion years ago airships hovered over
armies, annihilating them with power
TO BEGIN LAND
105,000 ENVELOPES READY
Names of Applicants Are in Sealed
Cans, Which Will Be Cut Open
, on Big Wooden Plat,
[By A-noclatee. Press.)
SPOKANE, Wash., Aug. From a
heap of more than 105,000 envelopes,
drawing will be begun at 10 o'clock to
morrow morning to decide the win
ning applicants for lands thrown open
to entry and settlement in the Coeur
d'Alene reservation. The envelopes are
now in sealed cans at the Coeur d'Alene
To convince the people who watch the
ceremony that the proceeding ls regu
lar, the cans will be cut open on a big
wooden platform. The envelopes will
be mixed with shovels and the selection
of the first 100 will be made by Miss
Helen Hamilton of Coeur d'Alene. Each
envelope as drawn will be opened by
the land officers and the name an
The drawing of 6000 applications for
the Flathead reservation will be done
Thursday and Friday and the 250 for the
Spokane reservation Monday, August 16.
After 100 applications of the Coeur
d'Alene reservation have been drawn
by Miss Hamilton, two other girls will
help her until 1500 have been taken,
about twice the number of homesteads
on the resevatlon. a similar procedure
will be followed as to the other reserva
Apllcationß Are Many
The grand total of land applications
now reaches 286,238. about 100 having
arrived in today's mail. Less than an
other 100 is expected tomorrow morn
ing before 9 o'clock. The net number
of available homesteads, according to
official figures given out tonight, are:
Spokane reservation, 41; Coeur
d'Alene, 12"0; Flathead, 2400.
It Is Intimated, however, that for
various reasons these may be in
creased. Some may prefer an elghty
,aore tract of choice land to 160 acres
The total acreage in the Coeur
d'Alene lands is a little over 200,000, ex
cluding Indian allotments and sections
reserved by the government.
A Coeur d'Alene capitalist has of
fered 120,000 to whoever draws the first
number, but as the government regula
tions prohibit any traffic in the lands
there Is no way that ho can secure It.
Bids Goodby to Friend; Kills Himself
COLUSA, Cal., Aug. B.—F. Bradley, a
laborer 21 years old, walked into a
saloon here tonight, seized a shotgun
which was behind the. bar and killed
himself with it. The top of his head
was blown off. A few minutes before
la- had picked up a stick on the side
walk and said good by to a friend. Ho
used the stick to press the trigger. No
cause for his act has been learned.
DUBLIN, Aug. B.—Tin* twtvention
of the Ancient Order of Hibernians was
held here today. Adjt. Con. McCarthy,
representing the United States, stigma
tized as a baseless fabrication tho alle
gations of the Irish press that the
members of the order In America had
seceded from it as a protest against
the recent action of their envoys.
I Convicted of Theft; Again Elected
TRAPANI, Sicily, Aug. B.—Nunzio
Nasi, former minister of public Instruc
tion, who last year was sentenced tt>
eleven months and twenty days' im
-1 prisonment on the charge of embez
i zlement from the state treasury,
I again has been elected to the chamber
Expect Strike to Be Renewed
LONDON, Aug. B.—Special dispatches
from Barcelona report that fears are
prevalent that the general strike will
be renewed. They report also acts of
Incendiarism and a collision between
the troops and the Incendiaries In which
three of the latter were killed and seven
Gibbons Holds Services in Hotel
OLD FAITHFUL INN, Yellowstone
Park, Aug. B.—Cardinal Gibbons, who,
with a distinguished party is making a
tour of Yellowstone park, held services
this morning by invitation in the hotel
rotunda. He addressed the guests of
the inn and also the military engineers
of the upper basin. _ s
CONGRESS OF WATER MEN TO
ADOPT NEW CONSTITUTION
Executive Heads Desire to Work
Throughout Year and Sufficient
Legal Power Will Be Con.
ferred In New Rules
M'OK.ANK, Wash., Auk. B.—A war of
words lv prospect between talffnrd I'ln
ohot, lulled States forester, on the one
side and Klchard A, Itallingrr, secretary
of the Interior, on the other, over the
forestry policy of Theodore Roosevelt
was the all absorbing topic about the
hotel lobbies tonight on the eve of the
opening of the national irrigation con
The feeling was expressed If the ques
tion of forest preservation was brought
up Mr. rim-hot would defend the BOOM*
velt policy of taking forest lands away
from the possibility of public entry and
that If ho did this .Mr. ltalllflgor would
immediately defend his policy of de
manding that much of the hinds thus
closed be thrown open.
There is much feeling over the mat
ter, and the prospect of a clash over
Roosevelt's policies has brought discus
slon to fever ehnt. _^
SPOKANE, Wash., Aug. B.—A new
constitution In prospect, a warm fight
over tho selection of the next meeting
place, ami the' possibility that Gover
nor John F. troth of Colorado will
be a factor in the campaign for the
presidency today occupied the pre-con
vention thoughts of the delegates to
the national irrigation congress, which
will convene at 10 o'clock tomorrow
The new constitution for the con
gress is the result of a friendly warfare
between the executive heads and tho
board of control for active manage
At this time business-like manage
ment is impossible, according to sev
eral officers, because there la nothing
in the present constitution empower
ing them to act with the desired lat
itude between sessions. The new con
stitution will enable the executive
heads to work throughout the year
with sufficient legal powers.
San Francisco, El Paso, Chicago, St.
Louis. Pueblo and Rochester are the
more active cities In the race for the
next convention. It is said Denver
will lend Its aid to Pueblo. San Fran
cisco perhaps has the strongest dele
gation in the field and is advertising
P. Pacta Neves, chief engineer of
the department of public works, state
of Minas. Brazil, probably will reply
to the address of welcome on behalf
of the foreign represntatives. China
is represented by Moy Back Bin.
Germany has sent M. Koumanns of
Berlin. Don Alberto Allbaud repre
cented Chile, H. Uyeno Japan and Eu
gene Skornlakoff is here representing
the imperial government of Russia.
James J. Hill, chairman of the board
of directors of the Great Northern rail
way, has telegraphed ho will not be
present. He has sent a letter which
will be read. Nearly 1000 delegates
were registered tonight, and It ls ex
pected that nearly 5000 will be In the
city before tomorrow night.
MANUFACTURERS USE MORE
ODDS AND ENDS
Forest Service Takes Up Study in
Comprehensive ant' Systematic
Way, with Co.operaiton
The waste wood heap continues to diminish
and pass away.
A Massachusetts manufacturer of . brushes
recently made a discovery In Maine which
supplied him with material exactly suited
to his purpose, lie went to the Pine Tree
stato to buy w0..el for the backs Of hair
brushes and the handles of shaving brushes,
and chanced to visit the yards of a spool
maker who was using white birch. The spool
man took the white part of the wood only
and was throwing away th» reel hearts. Thou
sands .if cords bad been burned or dumped
Into th.' lake to be got rid of.
The red hearts were exactly what the brush
maker wanted, and at little more than tho
expense of freight he supplied his factory.
This is typical or the trend of manufactur
ing. Waste nf wood Is still great, but It ls
decreasing. What one factory cannot use
another turns to profit. Formerly mills threw
away half the forest—tops left In the woods,
sawdust dumped in streams to pollute them
and destroy fish, slabs burned In perpetual
bonfires, and detective logs and low-grade
lumber abandoned as not worth moving.
Odds and Ends Used
This policy does not generally prevail now.
Some mills have put In machinery >o work
up their own ley-pro others sell their
waate to manufacturers who can use it, as
in the case cited In Maine. The properties
and uses of woods nl-e now subjects of careful
Investigation, and the problem of turning to
account the ..dels and ends and the by-products
Is brought more to the front now than for
The United States forest service has talon
up this study in a comprehensive and sys
tematic way. Investigations of the woods of
particular states are being conducted, usually
In co-operation with the states concerned.
Tie- plan, when fully carried out, will Include
every commercial wood In the United States,
not fewer than 200 species.
The properties of each will ho investigated,
Its hardness, toughness, elasticity, durability,
weight, ■ fuel value, size of tree, regions where
grown, the common names by which it Is
known 'in different localities, and other mat
ters of this kind. A history of the woods
uses in the past will be given, and an ac-
111,1 of present uses, together with sugges
tions for a wider range of usefulness ln th.'
future by pointing out in what capacities it
will serve best and be most valuable.
CHOICE OF TWO EVILS
When Charles Dudley Warner was
the editor of the Hartford (Conn.)
Press back in the '60s, arousing the
patriotism of the state, by his vigorous
appeals, one of the typesetters came in
from the composing room and planting
himself before the editor, said: "Well,
Mr. Warner, I've decided to enlist ln
With mingled sensations of pride and
responsibility Mr. Warner replied en
couragingly that he was glad to see
that the man felt the call of duty.
"Oh, It Isn't that," said the truthful
compositor, "but I'd rather be shot
than to try to set any more of your
Cut cherries, peaches, pineapple,
pears and any fruit desired into small
pieces. Add a quarter of a pound of
blanched almonds and pour over this a
gelatine made with the juioe of lemons
and raspberry gelatine. Set it aside to
chill. Serve with devil food cake.
Venice villas, complete, cheap, clean.
BCT A Ofr. TUPATPD Belasco-Blackwood Co., Propra. and Mgrs.
J-,i-/\a^l^ inCrliCeK MATINEES Thursday, Saturday, Sunday.
Second and Last
Crowded Week Starts Tonight
THE BELASCO THEATER COMPANY PRESENTS FOR A SECOND AND LAST REC
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GRAND OPERA HOUSE "".SWSffKSE:
THE RIG MELODRAMATIC SUCCESS—The Grand stock company present.
"A MAN OF MYSTERY" <X" n ?,"''pricns.
ORPHEUM THEATER ?^Wi\%
Both phonos 1447.
I ~; ——; —; — COMMENCING MATINEK today i .. , 1
Paying Particular presenting always
Attention to 1" T . •1 1 th* n'"'
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Ladlss V 3 ] JCICVI Ir?. »•"' Amsrloaa
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Helena Fredericks & Co. 3 Sisters Athletas
in "The ratrlot." j World. Premier Gymnasts.
Charlotte Parry Matinee Redpath Napanees
In "The Com.lock Mystery." "Fun In a School Room."
3 — Leightons—3 Today Armstrong & Clark
"A One-Night Stand In Minstrelsy." *«_•»_,<»_- ThB g „ n( writers.
Selma Braatz ' ' Londe & Tilly
Juggler. Ladder Manipulation..
ORPHEUM MOTION PICTURES
Nights—loc, 180. 60c. 750. Matinee. Dally—-inn. 26c. tO-i.
MASON OPERA HOUSE L e„..".nS' fiffl .
Second and last week of opera. Matinees Wednesday and Saturday only.
W. A. EDWARDS Presents THE . INTERNATIONAL ORAND OPERA COMPANY.
RErEHTOIRB FOR WEEK:
Tonight, "Fedora," i. first time in -Los Angeles); Tuesday evening, "Fatiat," (by re
quest); Wednesday matinee, "II Trovotore"; Wednesdaj evening, "L'Amlco Frit.,"
(first tlmo In this city); Thursday evening, "La Triivliila"; Friday evening, "Otello";
Saturday matinee, "Fedora." Saturday alffht, ALL star NIGHT, selection, from all
Operas, with all artists appearing. The grand farewell to Los Angeles.
Prices SOo to 9-1.(10. Seats now on wile for all performance..
Coming, Mi*. Joe M. Weber* "The Climax."
MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER "successes*
LOS ANGELES LEADING STOCK HOUSE.
ALL WEEK. MATINEE SATURDAY.
OTIS SKINNER'S Piny Triumph, '
The Honor of the Family"
Farewell of William Desmond.
nebular Burbank prices—Nights. LOe, 25c, 35c, 50c. Matinees, 10c, 26a,
Next Week—"JACK HTILYW." Return of A. riyron Beasley.
FTQPWT. T?'*s TMP'ATPrP First street, near Spring. Phones A6I.«S;
IbIMH-KS x xi&a i an MaUl 40 ,, „ ((Ikmilll & Comert I . rop „,
Third week of engagement, Monday, Aug. 9, the Allen Curtis company of
musical comedy stars, In the laughing musical comedy, "Ills Wife's Family."
38 all star cast, 25. Fun, mirth, pretty girls. Two performances every night, at 7:-5
and 9:15 sharp. Matinees Monday, Thursday, Saturday and Sunday at 3 p. m. Popular
prices. 10c, 200. Reserved orchestra seats, 85c, Hex office always open. Both phones.
L _*><•. ANfiFT PS THFATFr" MATINEH EVERY DAY, Bprlnff street,
Ut> A_Mb--Lt.i> llli!_AU.-K TWO iHO B VERY NIGHT, near Fourth.
Foster and Foster, MLLE. RIAI.TA AND CO., Mabel i*nrew and Co.
Gillihan and Murray. In "The .Artist's Dream." The Laugh-O-Scope.
Wyatt and Rice. Popular Los Angelas prices 10c. 10c and S"p.
OCOMOBILE-STEARNS RACE Ascot Park Sunday
LOOOMOBItaB-HTKARNS RACK, ASCOT PARK, SUNDAY
LOCOMOBILE-STEARNS RACK, ASCOT PARK, SUNDAY
$10,000 Match Race 300 Miles
SIX HOURS OF HAKE DEVIL DRIVING.
Rcelnnlnn 10 a. ni. sharp, Sunday, August IS, IMS.
General admission, Including grand stand, -,■; reserved seats '■•■■ extra; box seats J'.'.
Reserved seat, on sale Tuesday at Wiley B. Allen Co., tie and 418 S. Broadway. Main
PRACTICE FOR MATCHES WITH
Local Sharpshooter* Turn Out at Glen.
dale Range to Brush Up for Tele
graph Match to Be Held with
Four Teams August 15
Aside from half a dozen rapid fire
scores, the records bored out by the
Los Angeles Rifle and Revolver club
men at the Glendale range Sunday
would have pleased the northern clubs
Immensely could they have seen them.
Rapid fire forms a part of the match
with the northern Tacoma, Spo
kane, Seattle and North Yakima— to be
held August 15, and the local men are
busily practclng the hard stunt and
lotting their slow fire shooting suffer.
Crossman was high at KM yards with
the poor score of 41, getting hgih score
also at 200 yards rapid fire with 3!) on
the same target: Hansen was high at
300 yards with 41, while'Nclhols and
Felthensal tied for high at 600 yards
with another 41 score.
The entire string at 500 yards was
shot with the .reloaded ammunition,
and while It has proven satisfactory at
the shorter ranges, a high score has
never been made with it at tho longer
one. Hanson brought out a variety of
loads with the cast bullet, In the en
deavor to find something that would
give satisfaction at the 500-yard range
in spite of the tricky wind prevailing,
but the members have come to the con
clusion that the service stuff is prefer
able at the long range.
Experiments were the order of the
day, practically every crank out shoot
ing some new load in the endeavor to
find something better. Crossman and
Hanson tried out some service sharp
pointed bullets with 37 grains of light
ning behind them, but proved to be too
sensitive to the wind, although accurate
in other ways. Various loads of shot
gun powders were used at the shorter
ranges, some excellent combinations
being worked out.
A merrfber of the Tacoma club sept
Secretary Crossman a sample box of a
cast bullet that he Bays equals the ser
vice load In velocity, and these will be
thoroughly tried out after the coming
match with the northerners.
Rapid Fire Game
Hanson celebrated his Introduction
to the rapid fire game by forgetting
to raise his sights after one of his
numerous changes in ammunition and
then plugging five shots Into the bank
above the marker's head, driving fly,.
largo holes in the target from the fly
ing rocks. Crossman shot "a rapid lire
string on a bet with his military rifle
at 200 yards, putting all five shots in
the target in the time of eight seconds,
scoring 15 with the string. In ordin
ary rapid fire 20 seconds are allowed
for each string of five shots and the
shooting is done on a special target
using a figure life size of a kneeling
man, the figure being 40 Inches high
and score five for any part of it. The
shooting Sunday was done on the reg
ular 200-yard slow fire target, with
8-Inch bullseye and four rings meas
uring 26 inches, making the hits much
harder to make. Half a dozen of the
scores would have been possible on the
rapid fire target. .»-
The conditions of the match with the
northern clubs call for 10 shots rapid
fire at 200 yards, 10 shots each at 200
yards, 300 yards and 500 yards, slow
fire. Teams to consist of six men per
club. The last matoh was won by
Seattle, with 753, the local club scoring
737 and defeating Spokane and Ta
coma. This match will likely Include
North Yakima. Wash., a club which
Includes most of the Camp Perry men
of Washington, a slate that lands
from fifth to eighth place In the great
Range Is Proposed
The range has been staled off for
the skirmish run and August 22. under
the present plans, the club will hold
its first skirmish competition, shooting
on the regular 500-yard target used In
the National match. The 600-yard fir
ing point is being smoothed oft.and
shooting at this range will be done In
the future. More of a regular military
course will be followed in the future
for the benefit of the non-military
members of the club and also for the
practice of the military men who are
also members. Two of the club's men.
Sergeant Kellogg and Sergeant Peelus
made the California State Rifle team
to represent the state at the national
matches at Camp Perry, O. These are
the only Southern California men out
of the twenty sent north to make the
team and they ascribe much of their
success to the constant practice had
on the club range through the spring.
Following the Western Hardware and :
Arms off-hand trophy shoot on tho
29th. a new match will be shot, to lie
known as the combination match. This
will consist of Jen shots rapid fire with
the revolver at fifty yards, the time
limit to be ten seconds per string of
Aye shots: ten shots deliberate fire with
the revolver or pistol nt fifty yards;
ten shots rapid fire with the rifle at
200 yards, and ten shots each at 200
and 300 yards slow fire, any rifle and
any revolver or pistol to be allowed.
Many of the club's members are piste,!
shots and this match Is to make It
more Interesting for the men who like
both rifles and the hand gun.
Results of yesterday's practice shoot:
Name. c Ranges.
Itapld fire. Slow fire
too yards. too 300 800 Tti.
H. C. Miles .. 35 to M It 38-150
E.C.Crossman.tt SO 33 41 37 as 30-158
I, relthensal. 35 25 38 as 41-152
C. F. Nichols. .IS 28 3D 34 37 41-148
P. S. Hansen.. 29 28 .. 41 37-...
I_ Aeirews 40 33 ..—,..
(Itapld fire on target "A." regular 200 yard
target with 8" bullseye, five shots In twenty
Three Miners Killed by Lightning
TELLURIDE, Colo.. Aug. B.—Three
workmen are dead and four are In a
critical condition as a result of light
ning striking the power house of the.
Bell mine this afternoon. The power
house and frame buildings at the
mouth of f > shaft were burned and
the mine was filled with smoke. Thy
dead were suffocated.
Brigadier General Atwood Dies
CHICAGO, Aug. B.—Brigadier Gen
oral Edwin B. Atwood, 68 years old,
v ho was placed on the retired list in
1903, after forty-two v ears' service, died
suddenly here today. Gen. Atwood
was mustered out of the civil war vol
unteers In 18fi5 with the title of major.
The following year he returned to the
service with the rank of second lieu
Falls from Car; May Die
TACOMA, Wash,, Aug. B.—E. A. Ray
mond, 73 years old, a retired grocer and
pioneer of Waterlock, la., was seized
with apoplexy while on a street car
here last night. Ho fell from the car
to the pavement and has concussion of
the brain. Leittle hope is entertained
for his recovery.
Los Angeles Merchants Go to Seattle
SEATTLE, Aug. B.— delegation of
160 business men of Los Angeles, rep
resenting the chamber of commerce of
that city, arrived here tonight on their
special train ready to participate in the
celebration of Los Angeles day at the
Alaska-Yukon Pacific exposition to
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