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Broadway, 23^-237-239 So. Hill Street, 2^4-244
/Broadway, 25^-237-2 j9 So. Hill Street, 254-244 From July 9th to September Ist, this store will be ctcsed on Saturdays at 12:30. * ; ' Next Monday, July 4th, store will be closed all day. See Sunday's papers for details of our July Clearance sales, which begin on Tuesday. ~| $3 Suit Cases $2.25 On Sale Saturday for *X *" •** ** 22, 24 and 26-inch Panama Suit Cases —light but serviceable affairs particularly desirable for women's use—to be sold on Saturday only at $2.25" each. - (Just Inside Main Entrance.) Children's Bathing Suits Only way to be sure your little ones have clean bathing suits is to let them have suits of their own. Take no chances with rented suits. Children's knitted cotton trunks for $1.00. Children's knitted trunks of pure wool for $1.50. Children's one-piece bathing suits of red and navy blue flannel, trimmed with white braid, $1.50, $2 and $2.50; two to six-year sizes. Girls' two-piece suits of red, black and navy blue flannels, alpacas and brilliantines, $2.50 to $5; 8 to 14-year sizes. Babies' bathing shoes, 25c. ' Children's rubber caps, 25c, 35c and 50c. (Main Floor. Rear.) TO DEBATE SOCIALISM AT OREGON ENCAMPMENT Former State Senator of Oregon to Speak in Opposition to E. A. Cantrell KLAMATH FALLS, Ore., June 30.— New features of Interest have been an nounced at almost every meeting of the Oregon-California Socialist encamp ment since the opening night, June 26. Greatest interest attaches to the forth coming debate between Edward Adams Cantrell, one of the encampment speak ers, and former State Senator R. G. Smith of Grants Pass, which will take plate Saturday night. The encampment committee Issued a i haljf nge at the opening of the en canlmont, offering $100 to any repre sentative Republican and the same to any Democrat, to be in dorsed by the chairman of the county central committee of his party, to de bate with Cantrell on any of the three following: subjects: "Resolved, That Socialism is the next step in economic evolution." "Resilived. That Socialism offers the Only solution for any of the political and economic problems of today." "Resolved, That Socialism is in har- with the best traditions and the BLighest ideals of the American people." Byn accepting- the challenge, Mi. Smith Beeted the third named subject for B ■The Republican county central com ■ttee hus tajten the challenge under tisidgrution. tent, with seating arrange ments tor the accommodation of 3500 persons, has been well filled at each evening meeting. Monday night Doro thy Johns delivered her address on •'Sovereign Peons," dealing with polit ical and economic conditions in Mex ico. J. Stitt Wilson, candidate for gov ernor of California on the Socialist ticket, spoke Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday evenings. SHOOTS FORMER OFFICER BECAUSE OF OLD GRUDGE TAHALAQUE, Okla., June 30.—As the result of an old grudge, C. L. Pratt, cashier of the bank of Kansas at the town of Kansas, Okla., shot and seri ously wounded Robert Terry, a for mer' United States deputy marshal, here today. This is the first serious en counter during the big payment to In dians now going on here. Pratt was In the collectors booth and when Terry approached him open ed fire, shooting him three times. Terry was wounded while pursuing the Wycliffe outlaws near Kansas, Okla., in 1906. Sketching Outfits >-p» O TAKE on your summer vacation. We hnve everything necessary \jL for outdoor nature sketching. Japanned tin boxes, containing oils tr water colors, palettes, brushes, < tc, artist stools and umbrellas. \ Try the new art work, "Brags Craft." AYe have the articles all de signed for piercing and the tool si ts for working in metals. Full in structions with outfits, so a child can do the work. i Artists' Material Dept. Sanborn, Vail & Co. 735 S. Broadway Bet. 7th and Bth JAPAN IS READY FOR KOREAN ANNEXATION Liberal Provision Made for Em peror, His Family and Other Officials TOKIO, June 30. —There is every rea son to believe that an announcement of the annexation of Korea by Japan is imminent. In accordance with the convention recently made between Korea and Jap an, the Korean emperor has issued an edict delegating to the Japanese gov ernment the police administration of the country. This is the first step, and the final ■tcp will be taken when Korea is prac tically under guard. The garrisons are being steadily strengthened. The mass of Koreans accept the re port of the approaching annexation with indifference, but a decided spirit of unrest and activity among the anti- Japanese element necessitates precau tion prior to the forthcoming announce ment. Lieut. Gen. Viscount Terauchl, the Japanese resident general of Korea, will leave for Seoul, the Korean capital, on July 15, to confer with Emperor Ti- Syek of Korea, who is reported to be in a complaisant state of mind, in view of the ample provision made for him, his immediate family and other mem bers of the royalty under the annexa tion arrangements. The text of the Russo-Japanese con vention recently made will be pub lished soon in St. Petersburg. PROF. MEADS TO BE 'DRY' CANDIDATE FOR GOVERNOR OAKLAND, June 30.—James H. Wor tendyke of Modesto Is authority for the statement that Prof. S. P. Meads of this city has consented to make the race for nomination for governor on the Prohibition ticket this fall. Wor tendyke la the state chairman of tho California state Prohibition party. Pro fessor Meads has for many years been connected with the Oakland schools and is principal of the Cole school. Ho Is now in Uklah summering with his family. NEGROES SENTENCED ATLANTA, Ga., June SO.—Judge Kuan today sentenced the four negroes convicted of the murder of Motonnan S. T. Brown In the Druid Hill street car holdup last April, tb be hanged to gether July 29 In the Da Kalb county jail. ♦-»-♦ AUROWirEAD HOT SPRINGS John Hansen, the famed Battle Creek masseur, In charge. LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 1, 1910. RAILROADS GAIN PARTIAL VICTORY Interstate Commerce Commis sion Announces Non-Suspen sion of Classification 36 INVOLVES OVER 6000 ITEMS Changes Number 28 Reductions and 30 Advances. Including Weight increases [Associated Press] WASHINGTON, June 30. —Announce- ment was made by the interstate com merce commission today that it would not suspend official classification No. 3t>, involving over 6000 items, which was tiled to become effective July 1. This declination to act is regarded as a victory for the railroads. For nearly a month the commission has been overwhelmed with protests against the proposed new classifica tion of freight, many shippers seeming to entertain the idea that the re-ar rangement would result in largely in creased rates. Tho subject was considered carefully by the commission. In the six thou sand items and ratings involved, there ary only 58 changes of which 28 are reductions and 30 advances, the latter including 12 increases in carload weights. In a statement issued today; the commission says: "The principal increases are the car load minimum of horse vehicles from 10.0U0 to 1,000 pounds and an advance in tho classification of automobiles from first class to 110 per cent of first class, and the commission is not sat isfied that these Items should be sus pended. This ruling, however, will not prevent or delay consideration of any complaint already made or may be made against the reasonableness of these or any other increases affected by the new classification." Official classification territory in cludes all that part of the United States north of the Potomac and Ohio rivers and east of the Mississippi riv er. It takes in the cities of St. Louis and Chicago. AVIATOR FALLS IN FLIGHT IN INTERNATIONAL MEET John McCurdy Escapes Injury but Machine Is Wrecked AVIATION PARK, Lakeside, Que bec, June 30. —The McCurdy brothers in attempting a trial flight at the in ternational aviation meet today wrecked their machine, Badreck No. 2. The motor stopped suddenly when the machine, in charge of John McCurdy, was flying about fifty feet above the ground. The machine dropped into a field near the park. The planes were badly smashed and the motor was damaged, but McCurdy escaped uninjured. CURTISS TESTS AEROPLANE AS USEFUL WAR CRAFT HAMMONDSPORT, N. V., June 30.— Glenn H. Curtiss has begun a series of tests over Lake Keuka to deter mine definitely the value of the aero plane as a carrier of missiles of war. On the lake a target has been pre pared corresponding in outline to the deck of a modern battleship. Flying above this, at various alti tudes and at dlflerent speeds, Curtiss will attempt to hit the target by drop ping weights corresponding to bombs. The experiments are under the super vision of Rear Admiral Kimball, U. S. N., retired. In the first test, which was made late yesterday, Curtiss made only one trial, flying at a height of about 150 feet. His missile fell about ten feet on the star board side of the target. Further experiments were cut short by the loosening of a propeller blade. The trials will be continued next week. The missiles are eight inches in length, made of lead pipe about an inch and a half in diameter and weigh one pound. CURTISS SHOWS USE OF AEROPLANES IN WARFARE HAMMONDSPORT, N. T., June 30.— To demonstrate the effectiveness of the aeroplane in naval warfare Glenn H. Curtiss, the aviator, made several flights in a biplane over Lake Keukal today In the presence of Admiral Kim ball and dropped twenty bombs at marks. He is credited with having made eighteen hits in the twenty trials. BROOKINS MAKES FLIGHT MONTREAL, June 30.—Walter Rrookins In a Wright machine, accom panied by Bertrand de Lesseps, broth er of the count, made a flight lasting 2;; 1- minutes and rose to a height of 1140 feet at the aviation meeting here today. CLARK DENIES HE WILL BE CANDIDATE FOR SENATE NEW YORK, June 30.—Former Sen ator William A. Clark of Montana, re turning today with his family from Europe on the Teutonic, took occasion to deny the report that ha would again try tor the United States senate, enter ing the contest against Thomas H. Car ter. Senator Clark said the enormous production of copper was keeping the market slow and the price down and will probably continue to do so for some time. MISS ROBERTSON MARRIES ON RETURN FROM EUROPE NEW YORK, June 30.—Immediate ly on landing today from the steamer Teutonic, .Miss Beatrice Forbes Rob ertson, niece of Forbes Robertson, the actor, and herself an actress, was ac companied by Swinburne Hale, a lawyer of this city, to the city hall, whero they procured a marriage li cense-. Mr, Halo pave the age of both as 26. CHARGE EMBEZZLEMENT QUINCY, 111., Juno 30.—Warrants were sworn out here today Cor the ar rest of Philip Sclianz, secretary and treasurer of the Aldo-Sommer Whole sale Drug company, charging him with the embezzlement of $25,00 U. $200,000 FORTUNE LEFT BY HOSPITAL PATIENT George S. Shepard Passes Away in San Bernardino (Special to The Herald.) SAN BERNARDINO, June SO.— George S. Shepard, a mysterious indi vidual who has been a patient in the county hospital for eight months, died yesterday and it hM just been dis covered that he left a fortune esti mated at $200,000 In realty, mining stocks and bonds. While in the hospital every effort was made to learn from him the names of his relatives, but the only statement that ho would make was that he had a brother, Joseph S. Shepard, in Athol, Mass. Inquiries by telegraph have failed to locate anyone in Athol by that name, but the chief of police lias wired that some twenty years ago such a person resided there^ SEND NON UNION MAN'S EAR TO SHIP OWNER President of Pittsburg Company Receives Threat Supposedly from Striking Sailors CLEVELAND, Ohio, June 30.— Wrapped around a bottle of alcohol in which lay a bloody ear, Harry Coulby, president of the Pittsburg Steamship company, whose fleet is the largest in the world, received a letter today in which he was threatened with mutila tion and death if he refused to accede to the demands of the sailors who have been on strike for two years. Tho man to whom the ear belonged already has been identified as Edward Fraser, a non-union sailor, who was assaulted in Buffalo last Monday. After the assault his ear was severed from his head by hie assailants. The man was picked up several hours later by the police. He was in a dying condition from loss of blood. Across his chest there was pinned a sheet of paper on which was written: "Don't be a scab." Coulby turned the bottle and con tents over to the federal authorities. In the letter it was explicitly stated that the writers were the sumo men who had assaulted Fraser. NO FUNDS FOR PROBING GORE'S BRIBERY CHARGE Investigation Will Wait Until De cember Session "WASHINGTON, June 30.—Members of the senate committee appointed Sat urday to investigate the charges made by Senator Gore relating to Oklahoma Indian land contracts have discovered that the committee will not be pro vided with funds to defray the cost of Inquiry. When the inquiry resolution was passed Senators Hale and Hughes stated that no appropriation was desired. This declaration escaped the attention of Senator Jones of Washington and other members of the committee, and It Is probable that the committee will not take up the Inquiry until congress as sembles in December. The house com mittee appointed to inquire into Indian affairs in Oklahoma, however, was given broad powers and funds to cover the cost of investigation. The resolu tion provided that all expenses of the committee should be provided out of the house contingent fund. CONSUL PROMOTED TO GENERAL TAKES TOWN At Head of Sixty Men Strikes Blow for Madriz WASHINGTON. June 30.—Advanced from a mere consul general into a full-fledged general at the head of an army of sixty men, Gen. Francisco Al- Bchul, formerly the representative of the Zelaya government at New Or leans, has captured the town of Cape Giacias Adois, for the Madriz faction. Such is the Intelligence that has reached the state department from the vice consul of the United States at that port. REBELS IN NICARAGUA TAKE CUSTOMS HOUSE BLUEPIELDS, June 30.—The gov ernment customs house at Pearl La goon was taken last night by the rebels under Gen. Masis. The officers in the customs service were captured, aa was Gen. Matuty, who was formerly asso ciated with the revolutionary cause. Estrada's men also captured large can non and some provisions and ammuni tion. The fighting lasted only twenty minutes, and the total casualties are said to be fifty. ESTRADA WOULD EXCHANGE SALAMANCA FOR PITTMAN BLUEFIELDS, Juno 30.—Gen. Es trada, leader of the provisional forces, has made an offer to the Madrls com mander to exchange Col. Saiamanca, captured in the engagement at Pearl Lagoon, for William P. Pittman, the American engineer, in the hands of the enemy at Bluefields bluff. Salamanca was formerly governor of Greytown and has great influence In Nicaraguan affairs. He was in com mand of the Madriz forces at Pearl Lagoon. ARMY OFFICERS TO GO OVER SHERMAN'S ROUTE TjEAVKNWORTH, Kas., June 30.— The staff class of the army service ■ohooli will leave here tomorrow morn ing for Chickamauga park, Ga., to go over the route of Gen. W. T. Sher man's march to the sea. Maj. J. F. Morrison has charge of the students. Capt 11. H. Hickok, with ten men of troop E, Fifteenth cavalry, will ac company the student officers. PATTEN'S LAST DAY CHICAGO, Juno SO.—Jamos A. Pat ton, the "wheat king." "ill officially ■withdraw from the linn of Bartlett, Patten & Co., which will become the Bartlett-Frazler company. Prlenda <■*- timate he retire* with $io,uou.wo to $15,00U,000. THREE KILLED IN DUPONT POWDER MILL EXPLOSION Plant Near Tacoma Blown to Pieces by Accident in Gelatin House TACOMA, June 30.—Three men were killed today by an explosion In the Du pont Powder plant at Dupont and the main building of the plant was great ly damaged. The dead: THOMAS BLAKE, aged 32, foreman, Washburn, WlB. GEORGE STROUSE, St. Paul. EDWARD SMITH, New Orleans. Shortly after the mills had started for the day the explosion occurred, blowing gelatin mixing house No. 2 to pieces and starting a reverberation that was felt in Tacoma, ten miles distnnt. Immediately after the accident, Su perintendent Harrington closed the out er sates of the plant and barred all comers. It was learned, however, that the explosion had resulted In great damage to the principal mill, which in the two preceding accidents of the past few months had been undamaged. The machinery was wrecked, it is re ported. The mixing house is a small frame building, a temporary structure erect ed following the accident In which two men were killed In March. It is sup posed that the same conditions brought about the explosion as resulted in the March explosion, the victims being tho only occupants of the wrecked struc ture and none living; long to tell of It RECOVER FOUR BODIES FROM LICKING RIVER PAINTSVILLE, Ky., June 30.—A re port reached here today that four bodies have been recovered from the Licking river, making ten thus far. The river continues high, and the country for miles on each side of the stream is strewn with debris. The party of men which left Saylersvllle yesterday for the head waters of the river, where further loss of life is feared, has progressed only ten of the twenty-five miles of the Journey, ow ing to the condition of the mountain paths. RAINS STOP MEXICAN TRAINS EL PASO, June 30.—Heavy rains on the Mexican National railway south of here have washed out the track and marooned trains In both directions. The washout Is between Peronal and Palaclo In Durango. FUNERAL OF VIRGINIA SENATOR TO BE SIMPLE LYNCHBURO, Va., June 30.—The funeral of Senator John W. Daniel will take place Friday afternoon from St. Paul's church and will be simple. Bishop Tucker of the Episcopal dio cese of southern Virginia will conduct the funeral. LEGISLATURE HONORS DEAD NEW ORLEANS, June 30.—The funeral of United States Senator Sam uel Douglas McEnery was held today at his late residence In this city. Dele gations from Washington and also the entire Louisiana legislature were In at tendance. - PARISIANS RIOT WHEN APACHE LEADER DIES PARIS, July I.—Libaeof, the Apache ■who killed a policeman, was guillo tined at daybreak today. The Socialists failed to grt a re prieve. A violent manifestation by the revolutionary Socialists occurred. "When the blade fell several fired re volvers. The police charged with bay onets. A police captain was shot in the throat and several persons were badly Injured. Great crowds gathered in the boule vards fronting the prison to witness the execution, but were kept back by heavy details of police. MRS. W. K. VANDERBILT GOES UP IN AEROPLANE NEW YORK, June 30.—Mrs. Wil liam K. Vanderbilt went up with Clif ford B. Harmon in his aeroplane at Mlneola, L. 1., today. The flight was cut short because spectators got in the way. Both he and Mrs. Vander bilt were Jarred In coming down, but neither was injured. The shock loos ened several bolts in the machine and slightly damaged the rudder. Mrs. Vanderbilt, thrilled by the experience, walked smilingly back across the field and joined the enthusiastic spectators. PACKERS FILE DEMURRER IN SUIT TO OUST THEM JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., June 30.— The meat packers whom Attorney Gen eral Major is seeking- to oust from the state filed demurrers today alleging no cause of action as shown in the pe titions. This raises legal propositions and the case will be argued upon the demurrers at the October term of the supreme court, unless the attorney general demands the appointment of a commissioner to take testimony pending action on the demurrers. FIND OFFICER WHO AIDED LYNCHERS IS MURDERER CANYON CITY, Ore., June 30.— Joseph Caseday, a deputy sheriff, was found guilty today of murder in the first degree In connection with the lynching of Ollie Snyder several months ago. Caseday, Ben Hinton, p:mmet and Earl Shields and Bert Green were Jointly indicted for their allegel participation in the lynching. Hinton was found guilty by a Jury some time ago. The trials of the others will be begun at once. STATE EPWORTH LEAGUE MEETING IN BERKELEY BERKELEY, June 30.—The nine teenth annual conference of the state Epworth league began here today with an opening address by Prof. W. B. Hermes of the University of California. The opening address was followed by the annual report of Secretary Ber tha Collins of San Fernando. The re mainder of tho morning session was occupied by the delegates with a dis cussion of the Junior league problem. AUTO ACCIDENT KILLS WOMAN CRAINFIKLD. Kns., June 30.- Miss nuby Friend of Grinnell wag killed find three others of a motoring party slight ly injured today when their cur over turned. \ AMUSEMENTS ______ j TWrOROSCO's"mJteANK THEATER M^i."s?"li Another Week BEGINNING SUNDAY MATInW jvlx «_spECIAI, MATINEB MONDAY, TUB FOURTH. -i ..^: \' RichVd Bennett s&St^SSf Pierre orthe Plains Reports from the JEFFRIES-JOHNSON *"n«T will b» read from - th« stag* at th« matinee Monday. \ PRICES— 2So, 800, 760. MATINEES 3ATURDW. SUNDAY. MONDAY—IOc, 250, 800. HAMBURGER'S MAJESTICjrte"TER N B B RA^ A«iOTa FAREWELL WEEK OF THE GREATEST FAVORITE. ' James K. Hackett tafe~"' Samson Prices IH. 800. 75c, $1. v Matinees Wednesday and Sa\ r ,) a y. »0' 50c, 75c I rnces !bo, oiw, COMINO BOON—VIRGINIA lIARSK,. I l'avlng Particular At-I T T^-» « 1 rf-1 £*l^ T* 11 I Presenting Always lh»| I Ladle, nnd Children.! VQ. LAVA V HIV I X"' rlfan Attvactlonn.J i ladles nnd Children. | - V C* U.VA V-» V A**V^ I A\ fr lfan Attractions. | M Edward Abeles & Co. r— 1 Miss Lilj^ena ■ M in "Self Defense." IJlatirif*. alnt/ Btor*fi> »V'\ jig Frank Stafford & Co. MatmCO The Aeroplane V-^lft "A Hunter's Game." , Tr>H»V . ll.rrtaB-Ci.rll.\MoM. «J La Toy Brothers lOaay Mable Bardirfc & Co. , H Comedy Acrobats. ,1 '" "■••* Ban." • I Fiddler & Shelton orpheum Motion James H. Culler Colored Comedians. .; I Mctures. , J ;. TnB Man from th*west." ; • f MATINEE DAILY, 10c. 25c. BOiy EYKRY NIOHT, 10c, *Be, Bu, 7Be. " '•= ■ Gt* a r\TfWD A TJOTTCT? MATINEES TOMORROW and K.UNDAY. I RAND OPERA HOUbE avxl O nes—Main 1967; Horn* A 1987. 1 THE GREATEST MELODRAMA EVER WRITTEN. if THE OIRTON STOCK COMPANY PRESENTS A SPECTACULAR BCBNIC PROpUO- ■ TION OF JOSEPH ARTHUR'S SENSATIONAL SUCCESS, , . \ |- LOST RIVERA VI NEXT WEEK— THE GREAT DETECTIVE PLAY, "THE COUNTERFEITERS" V, I *OS ANGELES THEATRE 1 ffL^ZZziZTssinw'VAUDEVILLE ' Corcoran & Dlxon THII Wilton Brothers I Matt Keefe :-..■-. BALLOON GIRL . Fields & Coco . . ' The Laugh-O-Scope Popular Prices—lOo, 200 and Una Smith & Arada .■ ,T BT?T AOPn TUPATI7P ■ •'' Belasco-Blackwood Co., Proprs. and Mrt». t,LflBtU I m±,/\l. HiPi MATINEES Tomorrow, Saturday, Sunday. . LAST FIVE TIMES OF THE SEASON'S BIOOKST LAUGHING. HIT— r • . • ■' GOING SOME | I COMMENCING WITH SPECIAL MATINEE MONDAY; £\ LEWIS S. STONE and the Belasco theater company I*lll present for the first time hr | any stock company Eugene Walter's tremendously successful " play of the Canadian wood., THE WOLF : SPEClAL—Complete telesraphlo reports will be received from the Jeffrie*-Johnson fight and will be read between the acts of "THE WOLF." • > REGULAR BBLASCO PRICES—NIGHTS, 2,>c to 73c. MATINEES 280 to BOo.' -; MASON OPERA HOUSE i*....1^ £»££ TONIGHT, TOMORROW NIGHT—MATINEE gATtIRDAY • I / 5 Curtain 8:1 ft and.2:lß Prompt. ■ .'■'. I ma riOI/r In Seat Sale MrS. FISKE Becky Sharp l1^" | COMING—MISS MARCVVRET ANGUN In "THE AWAKENING OF HELENA lUCHIK" and "MRS. DANE'S DEFENSE." . / FOUR NIGHTS, COMMENCING WEDNESDAY, JULY 8, MATINEE SATURDAY, Margaret ANGLIN <Louls Nether.ioie, m«x) . In "The Awakening of Helena Richie." Saturday nl(,-ht only, "Mrs. DanVa Defensa/j^ PRICES— SOc to >:. SEAT SAI.K NOW ON V dLw TTT7 ATTnTTnTJTTTM "THEATER L. E. OJEHJU4I rlHi AUIIUUKIUIYI — BEAUTIFUL." Manager. ;■■ 1 Max R. Wllner Presents the Celebrated Yiddish Star. , I tonight Mr. David Kessler ™>A*. Ji™ «• Sunnorted by his own Thalia theater company of New York city, with MISS ROSA KARP AND MME. CLARA YOUNO In their greatest success, "THE WAIIREIT." (Truth). Tickets on sale at the Auditorium box office and nt H. Kamlnsky cigar store, IS2H-I4 East First street. PRICES—3Sc. 50c. 7Bc. tl and ?1..'i0. - - -.- ■■- •. L"evy's_cafe chantant ' third and main stsJ, fc«VYa t/Afa unftiNiftiii s 8 . 30 , nd JO . SO i> A h,yJ ""The KRISTOFFY TRIO, grand opera vocalists; the STROLLERS QUARTETTK.I Instrumental and vocal; MME. RENEE DYRIS, Parisian grand opera singer;! I ALBERT PUNCH character song artist; MAY RERDELLE. comedienne. In musical*,] talkaloKUes; MLLE. BEATRICE, toe dancer, Paris Comlquo; and KAMMERMEYER'a I I ORCHESTRA. ■ ' ■ ' '', || OLYMPIC THEATER Vs# COOLEST VENTILATED EATER IN LOS ANGELES ' v /■ ALPHIN * FAROO OFFER "HEINZ AT M ONTE CARLO," WITH AN ALL-STAR CAST.—TEN 810 SINGING AND DANCING NOVELTIES—IOc. ?0c and 3Sc. ' ■ t ■;• PDTUjpri'CO THFATPR FIRST ST., near Spring. "Home of Clean KllMl^bb ltlti.Ji.ltLK. Musical Comedy." PRINCESS FAVORIIM STOCK CO. presents the down to the minute farce, "OORAY FOR JEFFRIES," with the peerless comedy trio, ARBUCKLE, ARDATH and SKI.I.AH. and a korui komposed kompletcly of the kutest, kunnlngest kids. TWO SHOWS NIGHTLY. Matt nee dally except Wednesday. PRICES, Reserved, 10c, 20c, 25c. Amateurs Friday night. NEXT WEEK—"THE IRISH LORD." : CI UNE'S <!•»■ i. »vir iim piTi it Walker Building, between LU"tta GRAND At E. THEATER Be»enth and Eighth streets. Advanced MOTION PIC TURES AND SONGS. Matinee dally. I to 5 p. m. All Seats Me. Evenings, 7:15 to 10:30. Admission 100, 15c and 20c. BASEBALL— Pacific Coast - League SACRAMENTO VS. LOS ANGELES—Tuesday, June 28; Wednesday. June 29;■ Thursday, June 30; Saturday, July 2; Sunday. July 3; Monday, July 4, atH Chutes Park. Friday, July 1, afternoon 2:30; Sunday. July 3, morning 10:30; Monday,■ July 4, morning 10:30, at Vernon Park. Ladles free every day except Saturday, Sundayß and holidays. Kids' day Saturdays. - . i ■ SHOOTS DIVORCED WIFE AND ENDS OWN LIFE Follows Her Into Grill of the Hotel Portland PORTLAND, Ore.. June 30.— S. T. Bolen tonight pursued his divorced wife, Edna Adams, into a grill of the Hotel Portland, where he shot and wounded her slightly In the cheek. Bolen then flred two bullets into his own head, falling dead in his tracks. There wire but few people in the grill at the time. Bolen was a line man in the employ of the telegraph department of the Oregon Railroad & Navigation company. He and his wife were divorced about a month ago, and, according to the woman, he had re peatedly made threats to kill her. The couple came to Portland from Kansas City. GOVERNMENT CLOSES ITS RINDGE ROAD CASE The federal government yesterday closed its presentation of evidence in the case In which it is endeavoring to open to public use a road across tho Hindge estate, north of Santa Monica. The hearing hu.s been In progress be fore Leo Longworth, special examiner, since tho fore part of May. The gov ernment placed 125 witnesses on the stand to testify regarding the estate's history since 1850. Tholr evidence ten ded to show there were roads across the lands in the early days, but that they ware closed to the public by the Hindge family. ADVANCE RATES ON FLOUR WASHINGTON, Juno 30.—Permis sion whs granted today by tho inter state commerce oomraiMion to the raii roadi operating out of Buffalo, N. V., to advance their rates on flour and other wheat produeti one oent a hun dred l>ounda to eastern destinations. CHICAGO EXPERT CHEMIST TESTIFIES FOR MILLERS 'Bleached Flour' Harmless, Says Dr. Walter S. Haines KANSAS CITY, June 30.—Dr. Walter S. Haines of Chicago, an expert chem ist employed In the Hyde murder case here recently, took the stand for the defense today In the bleached flour cases in the federal court. The nitrates taken into the body by eating bread made from bleached flour. cannot be harmful to the system, ho' said. The bread may be eaten daily throughout life without the slightest injury. CHISHOLM'S CONFESSION IMPLICATES MANY FIRMS SAVANAH, Ga., June SO.—W. H. Rowe, special agent of the United States treasury department, in charge of the Savannah district, re turned today from Atlanta, where ho assisted in placing under arrest Charles C. Chisholm for smuggling opium into tho United States from Mexico. "I have a confession from Chls holm," said Mr. Rowe, "which is suffi cient to convict firms or individuals in Now Orleans, New York and Phila delphia. Arrest i will follow in these cities in a few days." PUGILIST IN MAYBRAY GANG GETS $5000 BAIL LEAVBNWOKTH, Kas., June 30.— Harry Forbes, lightweight prize fight er, who was convicted as a member of the Maybray Rang- of windier*, was released from the federal penitentiary here today on a $5000 bond approved by Judgo MoPhersim of the federal court of Kansas City. Forbes will return to his home )n Chicago.