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So. Broadway, 23^-237-239 So. Hill Street, 234-244 All of the Buttcrick Patterns and Publications for June Are Ready. Fashion Sheets Free Sales for Today Details of Which Appeared in Yesterday's Papers Manufacturers' sample line of washable dresses for children, misses and small women at savings averaging nearly half —$1 to $10 for^NEW $2 "to $15 gar ments. See yesterday's papers for full par ticulars. Five staple white fabrics substantially reduced for today's selling. Particulars in yesterday's papers. Silk Sale for Monday Tomorrow's papers will give details of a sale of new $1 to $1.50 silks at 75c a yard—NEW silks, mind you. THE WAY OUT of a SOCMIPILEMMA JETTING a fourth hand for -bridge" vJ is only one of a thousand social uses of the Telephone, and Telephone Service promotes sociability and good fel lowship because it brings neighbors closer together. Your friends all live within talk ing distance. It is the same with your out-of-town friends — the universal service of the Bell System makes them your neighbors, too. Your voice can reach all by means of the Bell Long Distance Service. #The Pacific Telephone and (f±S Telegraph Company BJp 1 /; very Bell Telephone Is the Center of the System BOY SLAYS FATHER WHO GOT HIM HOME BY RUSE Parent Falls Dead on Doorstep from Bullet Wound HUNTINdTON, W. Va., May 20.— Victor Walton, Hfred 18, shot and killed his father Im i nlghi bi cause the paroni tried to force his sou to return home to a grlof stricken mother. Young Walton hari |pfl homo to -work in ;< ■ oal mine. The father wont m tlie boy' boarding house anil tools his clothes away. When the youth returned for his clothes the father and mother mot Jiint on the doorsti p. Angered ai I ruse, the boy shol him dead on I tcp and In flicted a flei h ■■■ ■ i '. on a brother who tried i i oung Walton is In jail. ====== NOTICE ======== Commencing July 1, 1910, the Los* Angeles Gas and Electric Corporation will be ready to supply its consumers and the public with Carbon Briquets The Best Solid Fuel in the Market for Domestic Purposes. Those who are not familiar with this excellent product should investigate its merits before ordering their next supply of fuel. The Price will be Attractive. Los Angeles Gas & Electric Corporation 645 SOUTH HILL STREET Phones—Sunset Main 8920, Home 10003. TO TEST SPEED ON DRAW; LOSER ACCIDENTALLY SHOT Negro Seizes Fellow Laborer's Revolver. Discharging It DENVER, May 20.—1n a contest to decide which was the quicker In draw- Ing liis nun and "getting thf drop," John Albert, a nogro laborer, waa shot and killed last night by John Jfoung, a fellow laborer, young had his re volver out and pressed against Al bert's breast before the latter had drawn his gun from its holster. Becoming excited, Albert Rrabbed Young's weapon, causing it to be dli charged, the bullet piercing his heart. young surrendered to the police, LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, MAY 21. 1010. KING'S MEMORIAL DRAWS THOUSANDS Los Angeles Citizens Crowd Audi torium to Pay Tribute to the Late Monarch WORK FOR PEACE IS THEME Speaker Declares Edward VII the Greatest Apostle for Disarm ament World Has Known Citizens "' Los Angeles last night 1 paid a remarkable tribute to the mem ' my of King Edward VII, of England, the memorial services In Temple au ', ditorium attracting an audience which filled every scat while several hundred persona stood and other hundreds were refused admission. j A majority of those in attendance were, of course, British born; but In \' x the audience, also, were hundreds who I owed no allegiance to the dead king, save the allegiance he won from the World -,r I IVgP mainly" through liw [ championship of peace, "a policy which ' made him, as one speaker declared, 1, "the most successful apostle of peace the world ever has known." I.: i night's services were held under the auspices of a committee of former ! British subjects of which C. White i Mortimer, British vice consul, acted as chairman. The auditorium stage was banked with English daises and ivy. the daisy having been Kin,' Ed ward's favorite (lower. Other flowers, together with American and British flags, were used in decorating. BRIEF ADDRESSES The program consisted of brief ad dresses and music, the speakers be ing- Rev, Dr. J. S. Thomson, Judge Curtis D. Wilbur, Rev. Dr. E. A. Hea i ley, Robert Watchborn and Rabbi S. Hecht. Bishop Johnson was unable to be present; and from Bishop Conaty came a letter of regret because of an , engagement in San Bernardino. An unusual feature of the service I was the reading by John Alton of a poem written by Mrs. J. D. H. Brown of Santa Monica, author of a similar poem on Queen Victoria, which was j read at the memorial meeting held in ' Los Angeles soon after Victoria's ! death, nine years ago. Two main themes were, first. King | Edward s successful efforts to promote World-Wide peace; and second, the amity, the "Blood-is-thicker-that-wat er" sentiment, existing between the United States and Great Britain. Midway in the meeting a collection was taken up, a little less than $400 being realized towards the establish ment of a King Edward Memorial free bed in the hospital of the Good Sam aritan. THE AI>I>RESSE9 The Rev. Dr. J. S. Thomson, first speaker of the evening:, took as his subject, 'The Peacemaker." Judge Curtis D. Wilbur, whose topic was "The King From an American Point of View," spoke in similar vein. Dr. Healey told of attending a mem orial meething for Queen Victoria, held in Los Angeles pro-cathedral, nine years ago. "On that occasion," he said, "a native-born and patriotic Ameri can began his address with the words: 'Our queen is dead.' So tonight 1 say to you ' nir king is dead.' " Continuing Dr. Healey spoke in sympathetic words of Queen Alexandra and said that he, as a boy, remembered the day of the Danisli princess' wedding to the then prince of Wales. "We were to have had with us tonight," he continued, "a dis tinguished woman of Los Angeles who was present at that wedding, Mrs. Letts, mother of Arthur Letts, but unfortunately she has been kept at home by an indisposition." Robert Washburn said that he, too, could remembi r that wedding. "As an English school hoy," he said, "I ma relied In a procession in honor of the marriage. ' Rabbi Hecht spoke of the king as a humanitarian, savins that he was "kind of thought, kind of word and kind Of deed; one of the most popular and beloved sovereign of whom his tory has any 1 ord. "As a Jew, speaking for Jens," con tinued the rabbi, "let mo tell you that there are today In the British isles about 80, i oi my co-religionists to whom Edward was friend as well as kins:." Music was provided by Archibald \V. Sessions ;'t the big pipe organ, the Philharmonic quartet, Miss AJtce Lohr and Miss Carolyn yon Be^ion, the w, at audience singing "Nearer My God '" Thee" at the opening and "America" at the closing of the ser vices, SILENT MILLIONS GAZE ON PAGEANT Alexandra Kneels Beside Coffin. King George Stands at Head of Catafalque (Continued from Paga One) df the empire was represented In tha lons column which preceded the sun carriage, An officer <>r the headquar ters siaif, mounted, headed the pro cession with the bands <>f the house hold cavalry The Territorials and Colonials came just behind the bands; then other volunteer corps, the Hon orable Artillery coin]. any, officers of the Indian regiments, followed by de tachments of infantry. Foot guards, royal engineers, garri son, Held and horse artillery, cavalry of the line and regiments of the house hold cavalry followed. The Royal Marino infantry and mili tary attaches of the foreign i mba the officers of the headquarters staffs of the army, the field marshals and massed bauds playing solemn funeral marches. The great officer* of the royal house of Eingland were headed by the earl marshal, the duke of Norfolk, and i'"' lowed by n non-commissioned offii the household cavalry bearing the royal standard. The klnjf rode between the German emperor and the duke of « !onnaught, all In brilliant uniforms, and next In line was the group of rulers, heirs to the thrones, princes of great states and principal ambassadors. The members of. the royal household followed on horseback In this order: HOW KOVAI.TII> I OI.I.OUi:l> i nil The duke of Connuught, King George, Emperor William. md Sle—King Haakon of Norway. AMUSEMENTS _I__^i BTTT ACr>r» ATTTT? I»rln«eo-Illn< knoml Co.. rroprg. and Mrr«. r.L.AS>HJ lrlll,Alr!.K .. MATIN MIX TODAY, Tomorrow, Thurmlny. LAST FOUR TIMES OF THE SEASONS GREATEST MUSICAL HIT, QEOHUE i* M. COHAN'S FAMOUS SONG AND PUN SHOW. Forty-five Minutes from Broadway NEXT WEEK—COMMENCING MONDAY NIGHT LEWIS i. STONE and the HWasco Theater company -will otter William Faversham'i celebrated American play, 1 THE SQUAW MAN | Every member of the big Belasco company In the cast. Forty specially engaged players. Regular Balaaeo prices. Seats now on sale. TO FOLLOW —George Broadhurst's greatest play, "THE DOLLAR MARK. GPAMrj npiTPA HOTISTi 1 MATINEES TODAY, Tomorrow, Tuesday. KAIML> UFJJ.KA tlUU&tliO^ Phones Main 1967; Home HIM, niG MATIXKK TODAY—TONIGHT—I,AST TWO TIMES (IV "HY lIHiIIT Of SWORD. 1' COJIMKNCINO TOMORROW AITKKXOOX, Charles King and' his company HOW BAXTER BUTTED IN Owen Davis" famous melodramatic comedy hit. Seats selling. Popular Grand prices. $?©$ ANGELES THEATRE dLz&sSXirVAUDE VILIE MATINEE TODAY —2 SHOWS NIGHTLY —Foster & Foster. Allen Doone & Co.. The Ilerlnls, Mr. and Mrs. Chas. McCann, Meier & Mora, Harry Bacheller, The Laugh-O- Scopo. Popular prices, 10c. 200 and 30c. EMPLE AUDITORIUM Corner Fifth and Olive Streets. TEMPLE AUDITORIUM Corn" Hfth BDd ollve str<""'"- A lecture on Christian Science by Bickncll Young-, C. S. 8., of London, England, member of the board of lectureship of The Mother Church, the First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Mass., Sunday afternoon, May 22, 1010 at 3 o'clock. Admission -- -• > - -~"-J —' ' free. Xii tickets required. ' I OT VA.TDTP TUrTTATTTT? IIOMK OF HITS AND NOVELTIES. ■L.l iVl.t*XO inartlJiß COOLEST THKATKK IN LOS ANGELES. Alphln & Fargo offer IN GAY PABEE, with Gerald. Carter, Stalnle. Hyde, Golds McDermott, Brisbane, Bunyea and excceptlonal chorus. New faces, music, nov titles, s.criiiy. 10c, i:ne. 25c. \ LEVY'S CAFECHANTANT THIKD AND MAIN. THE KRISTOFFT TRIO, Grand Opera; TRACIE MORROW, Ante-Bellum Num bers; OEHLMAN MUSICAL TRIO, Quick-Change Artists; CARLTON CHASE, the Fashion Plate Tenor; TWO IMPERIAL HUNGARIAN DANCERS and KAMMER MEYER'S ORCHESTRA. King George of Greece, King Alfonso Of Spain. Third file—King Ferdinand of Bul garia, King Frederick of Denmark, King Manuel of Portugal. Fourth tile—Prince Vussuf Zyyedin; the heir apparent of Turkey; King Al bert of Belgium; Archduke Francis Ferdinand, heir to the throne of Aus tria-Hungary. Fifth file—Prince Sadanam Fushimi of Japan, Grand Duke Michael of Rus sia, the duke of Aosta, representing Italy; the duke of Sparta, who is crown prince of Greece, and Crown Prince Ferdinand of Roumanla. Sixth file—Prince Henry of Prussia, representing the German navy; Prince Charles of Sweden, Prince Henry of Holland, the duke of Saxe-Coburg- Gotha, crown prince, of Montenegro; Crown Prince Alexander of Servia. Seventh file—Prince Mohammed All. Said Pasha Zulfikar, Watsen Pasha of Egypt, the sultan of Zanzibar. Then followed the princely and ducal representatives of a dozen German states, the members of the English royal family, the Duke d' Alencon and Prince Bovaradej of Siam. The mounted group was folowed by twelve state carriages. The first was ocupled by the Queen Mother Alexandra, the llusian Dow ager Empress Marie, the princess royal and the Princess Victoria. The second carriage contained Queen Mary of England, Queen Maud of Nor- A\ay, the duke of Cornwall, heir to the British throne, and Princess Mary. The seventh carriage was occupied by Special American Ambassador Theo dore Roosevelt; M. Plchon, French for eign minister, and Sauad Khan Montaa Fs, sultaneh of Persia. The ninth carriage was occupied by Lord Stratheona, lord high commis sioner for Canada: Sir George Reid and William Paul Jones. Arriving at Paddington station, the coffin was placed In the funeral car which carried the funeral party to Windsor. The ear was occupied by King George, Queen Mary, the Queen Mother Alexandra, eight other sov ereigns and near relatives. BABY'S FIND IS PROOF OF FATHER'S INNOCENCE Discovers Papers Parent Was Charged with Destroying CROOKSTON, Minn., May 20-—Kl bert, the t-year-Old mn of Patrick J. Fearon, a prisoner at Port Leaven worth, Kan., while playing in the at tic of his mother's inline yesterday, found five filing- papers Intact, for the supposed destruction of which his fa ther, a former land office clerk In the government offices here, was sentenced to eighteen months' imprisonment. li iron repeatedly told the court dur ing the trial that he had not destroyed tho papers, but was nut able to tell what he had done with thorn. On this new evidence a move has been started to get the president to pardon Fearon and Judge Morey has intimated that he will recommend clemency. ARRESTED AS BURGLAR AND HELD FOR MURDER William Berger Identified in San Francisco as William Perry BAN FRANCISCO, -May I:o.William r, who was arrested la^t night on a charge of burglary, was identi fied today as William Perry, wanted to answer to the charge of having mur dered Michael Donlln, a laborer, who was found in a bunk house mar San Bruno Beveral months ago with his skull crushed. One week :iko tho house of Alice Martin was burglarised an<j a quantity of valuable Jewelry stolen. Last night two detectives saw a woman on the street wearing some of thfi stolen jewelry. They followed her to hrr home, where they found Perry, whom they arrested after a desperate battle. NEW BOARDS ELECTED BY M. E. CHURCH, SOUTH ABHEVILLE, N. C, May 20.— At to day's session of the genera] conference of the Methodist Episcopal church, south, the committee on education nominated a new board of directors, and the committee on publishing In terests named a new publishing board, both of which were elected by the con ference. The name of Bishop B. E. lliii .< was first on the board Of edu cation. COULDN'T HELP TELLING "Why-didn't you keep that secret?" the mainspring asked the belle of the clock. •'. ,••'■■ "Because I simply had to tell tin? hour," replied the belle in a ringing tone. EVIDENCE ALL IN IN THE BALLINGER-PINCHOT CASE Congressional Inquiry Will Be Brought to Speedy Termina tion After Arguments WASHINGTON, May 20.—With nil the testimony to be presented before it the Ballinger-Pinchot Investigation committee today took steps to bring to a speedy conclusion the congres sional inquiry that has been in prog ress four months. Two day? next week—Friday and Saturday—have been allotted to the lawyers to make their closing argu ments. Then the public hearings will end and tin' attorneys will have fif teen days in which to submit briefs, after which the committee will begin executive sessions to weigh evidence. The "prosecution," us the Pinchot Bide of the controversy is known, be gan the presentation of evidence on January 26 and concluded March IS. Since that time the committee has been hearing the Ballinger "defense." Both sides still have opportunity to add to the already bulky record, pa pers and affidavits of a certain char acter. Attorney Vertrees, counsel for Bal linger, today put In the agreements between L. R. Glavis and W. W. Barr, a land broker of Seattle, to show Qlavls had a pecuniary interest in ob taining timber lands from the govern ment. Tt was the avowed purpose of the "defense" to show in this matter Glavis used information he obtained while in the employ of the government. Portions of the testimony at the trial of the Cunningham coal land cases also were presented by Mr. Vertrees, who said it showed Glavis and Special Agent Jones knew there was nothing In the charge that the Gugprenheims were planning to feet control of the Cunningham claims when they took the affidavits of the Cunningham claimants and that Glavis and Jones deceived the claimants. The attorney also said the testimony bore out the contention made in the Cunningham affidavit prepared by Mr. Ballinger that there was no agreement v itli the Guggenheims prior to the location of the claims. McKINLAY WARNS U. S. OF ASIATIC INVASION WASHINGTON, May 20.—Contend ing that the United States had reached a billion-dollar scale of gov ernmental expenditures, Representa tive Duncan MeKlnlay of California) today in the house defended the ap propriations of the present congress and warned America against Asiatic Industrial invasion. Mr. MeKinlay urereu the necessity of protection from Asiatic industrial ex tension. Japan, he said, was lending cotton to tho Pacific coast and Amer ican manufacturers were already be- Kinning to lose their markets. He said further that Japan was turning Korea into h vast plantation and had 400,000 cotton operatives working on American machines for from 6 to 10 cents a day. Superb Beach Attractions: i^^^ \/ In "IV TT-O">n Great Scenic Railway ge- if WJa H r%J I aIH , Dancing, Boating, Plunge %J£^ JLL/X JL\^>iJL-s/ and Surf Bathing Chiaffarelli's Concert Band Ocean Park PDa nn gdn a g nd SG Ur rf g oßry" inc g oncert Band Santa Monica REDONDO BEACH Delightful Ten-Mile Ride Along the Ocean. Band Concerts. Bathing. PICTURESQUE SANTA MONICA CANYON An Ideal Picnic Ground in the Woods. Refreshments of All Kinds. THE BEAUTIFUL LOOKOUT MOUNTAIN Through Hollywood, Laurel Canyon, Bungalow Land, affording one of the most picturesque sights on the Pacific Coast. Thirty-minute auto service from Laurel Canyon, commencing 10:30 a. m. Round trip from Los Angeles, 75c ' . ■•■■■' '-' •■■'.- '. LOS ANGELES PACIFIC RAILWAY Balloon Route Excursion Station, Hill Street, Between Fourth and Fifth. ;';'_;____■ ' AMUSEMENTS _ ...... MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER " MAISe»T R B ri£ THIS \1 TI'KNOON AMI TONHIIIT —l.aat Time* of "The Man on the Box." - BEGINNING MATINEE TOMORROW. The Rose of the Rancho I'mler the l'emonal Direction of Frederic HelnJM>o. . TRICES !sc, tOc. '•■•■ MATINEES SATURDAY AND.SUNDAY, 10c. ISO, GOO. HAMBURGER'S MAJESTIC THEATER ""^VTinfh. only ONE MORE WEEK ISJOiD M& Ulll In and the Devil IS.OID CO6 JJlll In and the Devil Prices—2sc. 50c. 750 and $1.00. Matinees Wednesday and Saturday, 25c, 50c, 75c. COMING— K. HACKETT. "■ ' " ■ ' -~ .. ■ 'C^Jfa^S^CAVVVV^^^J^VrftSX^f O" ' MATINETS EVERY HAT. i latin* I'urliruUr At-1 \/niiHQT7i lIOk 1 I'rewiitlnu i.l«iiy» i"' t.-ntl.mlo KnlrrlnliilnK VCI J.LICVIIIC l.e.t Kuropran an.l I Turtle, nnd Children | » t<*-*-*V'*V</ T ***V< I Amerle.n Attraction*. Cressy & Dayne "The Night Birds" In "The Wyoming Whoop" i I With Nellie. Brewstor and II Lockwood & MacCarty __ .. Nellie Nichols Late of Planophlend, JTlatinCC Singing Comedlenna Lancton, Lucier Co. T«j o « Dancing Bugs "A Fool's Errand" • ■*• Ouay Al White's Walsh, Lynch & Co. I— ' The Picquays . "Huoktn'a Run" Entertains™ OItPHKUM'MOTION riOTURKS Every night. 10f. 25c. 50.-, 7Bc. Mating dally. I»V<-. ?■■<•■ «l>o- BASEBALL — Coast League LOS AMJEI.ES TB. VKRNON, Tuesday, 17; Wednesday, IS; Thursday, 19: Sat urday. Hi Sunday. It, at Chutes park, 3:30 p. m. Friday, 10, 2:30 p. m.. and Sunday. 22. at 10:30 a. m.. at Vnrnon park. ."w^»,r»f!r,t Please remember that FRIDAY afternoon games and SUNDAY (MORNING) f,A?r)'ißs*Fn'KE eEVBn? RnAY"except Saturday, SI'XHAY and HOLIDAYS. _ TnnMHM A-OT?*M/l SATIHIDAY AITKRNOON, MAY 21, 7ERNON ARENA 2 o'clock, pacii-io athletic ci-l-b ERNON ARErf A » o'clock, pacific athwwkj ci.vb '■i LEW POWELL vs. GEORGE MEMSIC, 25 Rounds. DICK ALLEN vs. JIM CAMERON, 20 Rounds Four-round Opener between Berry! Ilatton and Harry Dunn. ADMISSION 11. RESERVED SKATS 12. BOX SEATS »3. for sale at A. B. Greenewald'. i'lKftr store. 107 South Spring street. Where the People Are Going for Their Satur day and Sunday Outing First Choice: TUT-f T rwxrfSk Special Excursion IYII. bOWC $2.00 Round Trip See Halley's Comet from Above the Clouds at the Great FLowe Observatory, Echo Mt. Observatory free to the public. Prof. Larkin will lecture daily. May 21 to 29 inclusive. THE OPPORTUNITY OF A LIFETIME DON'T MISS IT Dine at Alpine Tavern, 5000 feet above the sea. Through cars at 8, 9 and 10 a. m., 1:30 and 4 p. m. daily. Second Choice: LONG BEACH is always in the lead with four theaters, the Pike in full swing, Surf and Plunge Bathing, Dancing at the Majestic, Dinner at the * Virginia; the Double Whirl, Roller Coaster, Merry- Go-Round, OCEAN BOAT RIDES and the famous MUNICIPAL BAND in two con certs daily. Third Choice: BAY CITY, SUNSET BEACH, HUNTINGTON BEACH, NEWPORT AND BALBOA. The fisherman's paradise, and it's a beautiful, ride skirting the shore line for miles along the break ing surf. " Fourth Choice: NAPLES AND ALAMITOS BAY, for still water boating and an eleeant Fish Dinner at the Napoli. Fifth Choice: CAT ALIN A— Special through trains leave at 9:15 a. m. daily and 4:50 p. m. Saturday evening, mak ing direct connection at San Pedro for Avalon. The only place to view the beautiful Marine Gardens. Sixth Choice: v SAN PEDRO and POINT FIRMIN—View the great Government Breakwater, the shipping and rock-piled shore of Point Firmin and the light house. Seventh Choice: CASA VERDUGO, SIERRA MADRE, MON ROVIA, BALDWIN'S RANCH, SAM GA BRIEL MISSION, COVINA, AZUSA AND GLENDORA. Delightful valley diversions. FAST AND FREQUENT SERVICE from Sixth and Main Streets. Pacific Electric Railway Co.