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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, August 18, 1910, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-08-18/ed-1/seq-2/

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"Trefoussa" gloves — the finest France produces — can be bought In
no other Los Angeles store. The Fall stock Is ready.
Store closed Saturdays at 12:30 until Sept. Ist.
We Hand You, Absolutely Free
■^g-^^ A fifty-cent jar of Mme. IsebelPs
JtplllllL Turkish Bath Oil with every 50c
Sjg|PiaV box of Mme. Isebell's Face Pow
x§§l^^>^der purchased this week. No
"^4 such introductory offer would
be made if the manufacturers were not
certain the excellence of both prepara
tions would lead to their continued use
by practically all who try them.
(Facing Main Entrance)
White Goods
Specially Priced for Friday <& Saturday
These price-concessions hold good for
Friday and Saturday only. No use try
ing to buy them today nor after Satur
day noon.
42-inch Countess Sea Island nainsook $2.75 a piece of 12
:} yards regularly $3.50.
36-inch Mercerized Coronado longcloth; regularly 30c a
" " yard, and $2.75 a piece of 12 yards— saving of 85c.
42-inch English longcloth of 22£ c quality at $2.10 a piece
of 12 yards—a saving of 65c.
>. 45-inch Princess Nainsook at $2.25 a piece of 12 yards—a
saving of 75c.'
'■*> . 32-inch India Linon of the 30c quality at 22$ c a yard.
J. W. ROBINSON CO.
235-239 So. Broadway 234-244 So. Hill Street
CHARGE LAND OFFICERS
WITH $60,000 SWINDLE
Claims Officers of Companies
Sold Farms Without the
Power to Deed
SKATTLE, Wash., Aug. 17.—Charges
that a fraudulent clean up of $00,000
has been made by officers of two land
companies led yesterday to the ap
pointment by Superior Judges Tallman
and Gay of Walter Metzenbaum as
receh er for the R. S. King company
and the Othello Improvement company.
Judge Tillman requested that the evi
dence be laid before the prosecuting:
attorney as a basis for criminal ac
tion against the officers.
The accused officers are R. P. King,
president; H. D. Moone, vice presi
dent, and D. A. Scmon. Creditors al
lege that the assets of the organiza
tions are practically nothing. None
of the officers named can be found
at their offices or places of abode, King
is said to have left Seattle several
days ago.
Since October, King nml his n.sso
clates are said by W. M. Whitney to
have sold in eastern cities $60,000 worth
of British Columbia and Washington
lands, without the power to convey the,
property, aside from an option on lands
at Othello, Wash., which is now
claimed by George T. Canning, who
is bringing the suits against the con
cerns.
SHERIFF AND SOLDIERS
SAVE MURDERER'S LIFE
Mob Stops Train Carrying Pris
oner—Officer Escapes to
Mountains with Man
HINTON, W. Va., Aug. 17.—Sheriff
Wiseman and a force of deputies who
were In hiding all night in the moun
tains with Thomas Raymond, a n
accused of attacking and robbing John
AM-.--, nan, rind then assault
ing and murdering: his bride of three
I, have landed their prisoner In
the Mescer county jail, 25 miles from
here.
Though Alllss, who is near death in
■ i ie i] ; i Ital, did not posl
Identlfj the \,--:-ni last night as his as
sallant, iii" sheriff has littlo doubt of
K;i ymon i 1 - Brutlt.
The an Ivi '. of Captain Samuel r,
Walk.) \\ith I . ;tiaiii"ii tust at dark
lust night, mad it possible to save
Raymond's life. For live hours the
.sheriff '.viti: I'm d 'putl B held the negro
( .n .i special I. which a nwli of 1000
men refused to
tin inn arrival of th< first detach
ment of militia, tii i escaped to
the mountain* with hl.s prißoner, while
the moh leadi ra were hi Id at the point
of bayoni I i three companies
of militia arrived early today from
Charleston, the mob had piveii up the
hunt. The tr op ent homo this
morning-.
CITIES OF EAST SHOW
INCREASE IN POPULATION
WASHINGTON, Aur. 17. The popu
lation Of Albany, N. V., If
Increase of fIOJ or 6.6 per cen<
.vim M.IBI in 190 D.
The population of [ndian : olli is
1!23 650,**ftn Increase of 64.456 or 38.1 re
cent as compared with 161),1C4 In 1900.
REPUBLICAN SEA CALM
AFTER BUFFETING T. R.
Griscom Says Roosevelt's Fight
Will Be Carried to Primaries
and to the Convention
NEW YORK, Aug. 17.—There was
marked calm today over the troubled
waters of the Republican political sea
following the storm yesterday when the
"old guard" in the Republican state
committee voted down Theodore Roose
velt's name for temporary chairman of
the coming state convention. No one
was prepared to say how things would
shaii.' themselves during the prelimi
naries to the state convention, where
the delegates, after all. will determine
finally who shall be the temporary pre
siding officer.
New York County Chairman Gris
< nni, who presented Roosevelt's name
to the committee, says the light will
\n- carried to the primaries and to the
convent urn.
That Colonel Roosevelt intends, as a
delegate to the state convention from
•v county, to urge, a progressive
platform and candidate for governor,
is clearly Indicated, politicians say
this morning, in that portion of the
colonel's statement issued last night
which says that a speech by him would
be of such character that it might
help if the convention nominated the
right man, but that it would hurt if
neither the right kind of a man was
nominated nor the right kind of plat
form adopted."
ROOSEVELT MAY BEGIN
SHARP PLATFORM FIGHT
OYSTER BAY, X. V., Aug. 17.—For
mer President Roosevelt refused today
t<j add anything t" hig statement Of
• . ti r,lay relative to the refusal of the
Republican state committee to recom
mend him fur tlie temporay chairman
ship uf the B^ratoga ..invention.
The Impression here is that Col I
will make a. more, vigorous
fight than ever for a platform which
will meet his views. He made it
today that under no circumstance!
would lie allow his name to be pre
sented to the convention as a candi
date for the governorship nomination.
T. R. TO SEE AERO FLIGHTS
GARDEN CITY, N. V., Aug. 1"
Colonel Theodore Roosevelt is expei t
r-d here Friday as a spectator at a se
ries of exhibition nights on the Aero
club's aviation Held.
TREATING WITH COMPANY
TO END COLUMBUS STRIKE
Man Hit by Brick While Riding (
on a Car Dies
COLUMBUS, 0., Aug. 17.—Following
the Colurnbur Railway and Light com
pany'"? rejection of the illy council'!
offer to act as an arbitration board
in settling the strike of the street car
men, Governor Harmon and Charles
J Pretzman, president of the chamber
of commerce, tonight inaugurated new
pi ace efforts.
Pretzman tomorrow will seek to get
a formal offer from the company to
reinstate its old men with an advance
in pay to 25 cents an hour an 1 with
no recognition of the union,
Robert Mitchell, aged 89, a piano
salesman, died today from a fractured
skull, sustained when he was hit by
a brick while riding on a car last Sun
day.
Militia authorities are preparing to
hold troops hero Indefinitely.
LOS ANQELES HERALD: THURSDAY MOKMNCJ. AUGUST LB, 1010.
SHERMAN HASTENS
TO HOME OF TAFT
Vice President Reports in Person
Result of the New York
State Session
SPEAKER CANNON MUST GO
Straight-Out Fight on Republican
Record and Platform to
Be Made
(Associated Press) •
BEVERLY, Mass., Aug. 17.—For
nearly threo hours this afternoon Pres
ident Taft and Vice President Sherman
talked over the defeat of Col. Roose
velt by the New York state Republi
can committee yesterday and the ■•lec
tion of Mr. Sherman over Mr. Roose
velt as temporary chairman of the Sar
atoga convention.
Mr. Sherman said he had no intention
of withdrawing In favor of Mr. Roose
velt, and ho treated lightly the stories
that there might be a fight In the con
vention to repudiate the action of the
state committee.
The vice president also talked with
the president regarding the congres
sional campaign. He wants the fight
to be waged along the old lines. v
A stiui«htout . Republican right on
the Republican platform the record
of the party,- including-the tariff, he
put it.
At Mr. Sherman's solicitation, Presi
dent Taft agreed to point the way in
the campaign by writing a letter which
is to bo a part of the campaign text
book of the Republican committee.
While the light apparently is to be
directed along the lines of the past, it
can be said authoritatively that the
feature of ■ the party reorganization
plans which call for the retirement of
Speaker Cannon will be strictly ad
hered to. It is even said that Vice
President Sherman, one of the stanch
est supporters the speaker ever had,
has become reconciled to the decision
that Mr. Cannon must go.
A statement is being prepared in
quarters close to the administration,
in which the attitude recently taken
by Mr. Cannon in public interviews
will be deplored and in which it will
be made plain that there is no thought
of many of his former supporters to
name him for speaker.
Representative Longworth of Ohio,
who has been called into nearly all the
recent conferences at the president's
home, was at the interview with Mr.
Sherman today. Representative An
thony of Kansas, one of the so-called
"standpatters" in the Kansas delega
tion, who succeeded in staving defeat
by the insurgents in the recent pri
maries, also saw the the president.
Mr. Anthony also ■ supported the
speaker, but he said today that he de
plored the stand Mr. Cannon is taking.
Mr. Anthony said that Speaker Can
non had almost been forgotten as an
issue in Kansas until he came into the
campaign and made himself one.
President Taft will begin work at
once on the letter which is expected to
be the keynote of the congressional
campaign. He will address the com
munication to Representative -William
B. McKinley of Illinois, chairman of
the Republican campaign committee. It
is not decided whether the letter will
be given out in advance of its appear
ance in the text book. There is every
likelihood that it will, however.
Mr. Sherman urged the president to
make the tariff a prominent issue. v
SHERMAN KXM.AINS
With regard to the New York situa
tion, especially the action of the state
committee yesterday, Mr. Sherman said
that he had explained matters to the
president as far as he understood them.
"Did you explain the turn down of
Col Roosevelt?" ■
■'I don't know that Mr. Roosevelt was
turned down. I only know that an
other man was selected as the tem
porary chairman of'the convention."
Mr. Sherman said he thought the
events of yesterday would not have a
serious effect on the Republican cam
paign, although he could not say they
exactly tended to harmonize the situa
tion.
"It has been suggested that you
might withdraw, in the interest of
harmony." ' ■ „
"No; I am going to serve in the in-.
terest of harmony."
President Tuft has, from the very
first, endeavored to bring about har
mony in New York. Ho has fairly,
pleaded with the leaders to "avoid a
fight." but apparently his advice will
not be heeded.
TO IJfDOBSfe I Ml'
Vice President Sherman told the
president that the Republican state
platform will carry a warm indorse
ment of his administration and all of
his acts. ,
"Will it bo a clean-cut progressive
platform, as Colonel Roosevelt sug
gested?" the vice president was asked.
•■I have not digested Col. Roosevelt's
statement as yet. it will be a clean
cut Republican platform, however, I
can tell you that much."
Mr. Sherman did not give the presi
dent a very roseatte view of the situ
ation.
Representative Anthony was not very
optimistic either. He thought the Dem
ocrats would gain two seats in congress.
President Taft would not discuss Mr.
Sherman's visit. He seemed anxious,
however, that it should be made plain
that Mr. Sherman's visit was arranged
for some time an I whs not the result
of recent happenings In New York.
President Taft is going ahead with
his plans to visit Panama in Novem
ber.
LONGWORTH CALLED INTO
CONFERENCE WITH TAFT
Believed Breach More in Prospect
Than Adjustment
BEVERLY, Mass., Aug. 17.—Vlca
Pi lent Sherman arrived In Beverly
shortly before noon today and went
to the executive offices, where he had
a long conference with Secretary Nor
ton prior to going to Burgess Point to
pass the afternoon with the president.
The selection of Mr. Sherman as tem
porary chairman for the' New York Re
publican convention and the defeat of
Col. Roosevelt, lent an added Interest
to the vice president's visit. Mr. Slier
man would not discuss the New York
situation. Ho indicated that there
might be something to talk about after
his interview with President Taft, but
he doubted it.
toNOWOBTH IN CONFERENCES
Representative Longworth of Ohio
wan expected to bo present at the
HOOSIER POET WHO
RECENTLY SUFFERED
PARALYSIS STROKE
■ -Vi :-."T.'^7"' :;;H--r.^-- s^iwti-vi•.-•■;
JAMBS WHITCOMfc RIT.EY
IXPIANAPOLIS, Aug. lT.^lames
Whitcomb Riley. the "Hooster
poet," who. recently, suffered a
stroke, of paralysis, is Baid to be im
proving. As this is his first stroke it
is thought Jie has a splendid chance for
complete recovery, but his confinement
to his home for several weeks is caus
ing anxiety among his friends. Mr.
Riley was born in 1853 and commenced
writing for Indiana newspapers in
isTT, since which.ttme he has written
several volumes of humorous verse and
prose, most of which are in a middle
western dialect.
conference between the president and
vice president this afternoon. It is
rather significant that Mr. Longworth
haa been called Into a number of con
ferences lately, both with the president
and with Secretary Norton.
It has been announced in connection
With Mr. Sherman's visit that he was
to talk over plans for the coming con
gressional campaign. It is known that
President Taft has been hoping that
harmony could be brought In New
York prior to convention time. The
action of the..state committee in voting
down Col. Roosevelt as temporary
chairman and the statement issued by
the colonel indicating that it might be
just as well for some members of the
party that he was not to make the
speech he had in mind Indicate that
there is every prospect of a widespread
breach rather than an adjustment of
party differences.
CALIFORNIA NEWS RECEIVED
News from the California primaries
of yesterday was awaited with great
interest in Beverly today. No com
ment was forthcoming, however, when
word was received that Hiram John
son, insurgent, had carried the state
for the Republican nomination for gov
ernor by approximately 50,000 plurality.
Col. W. H. Nelson of Kansas City,
who in an interview here a few days
ago asserted that if Col. Roosevelt
would run for president again he would
sweep the country, motored through
town today.
"What' do you think of Col. Roose-;
velt now. in view of yesterday's de
feat? Do you still think he can "como
back"? the colonel was asked.
"Not with those fellows down there,"
laughed Col. Nelson, as he speeded
away.
ROOSEVELT SAYS RESULT
OF MEETING PLEASES HIM
OYSTER BAY, N. V., Aug 17.—
Theodore Roosevelt may stay out of
politics in New York state during the
coming campaign as a result of the
action of the Republican state commit
tee yesterday in refusing to recommend
him as temporary chairman of the
state convention. Colonel Roosevelt
laughed today as he talked of yester
day's meeting and said that the result'
gave him great pleasure. He ex
plained his attitude by saying that ho
felt the committee had relieved him of
all responsibility in connection with
the. conduct and result of the cam
paign. He added that he had not de
cided whether he would attend the
convention.
He Is inclined to the belief that it
would be better to stay away and let
the old guard carry on the fight by
j itself. :;,.i_u£!JjH
DRAW UP WARRANTS FOR
FORMER I. C. OFFICIALS
Prepare Mass of Evidence in the
Fraud Cases
CHICAGO, Aug. IT.—After a serins
of secret conferences in which the
mass or evidence in the 15,000,000 Illi
nois Central fraud cauet wu prepared
(or Immediate presentation to a court,
eight •'informations" or warrants were
drawn up last night to be served, it
i- believi d, today. ■
The men named in these documents
are former official! of the mad. who
credited with responsibility for the
frauds.
Huiatant Staffs Attorney Barnes
in readlneu to take up his work
as prosecutor as soon as the first ar
rest is made.
"Several thing may happen now most
any time," said the prosecutor last
evening. "All that remains now is
the winding up of the details before
the trap is sprung on the man named
in the information."
LE BLANC VICTOR
IN AVIATION RACE
Makes the 485-Mile Flight in 11
Hours. 55 Minutes and
59 Seconds
200,000 WELCOME AVIATOR
Delirious Spectators Seize Win
ner and Carry Him to
Minister of War
■ ' ■ \ . . ■ ■ . ' : ■■. ■ ■■:
i '">;■ (Associated Press) ' ( /,'
PARIS, Aug. 17.— Half Paris 'forsook
Its beds last, nljcht ami remained In
the streets until morning t.o watch the
conclusion "of tin- great cross-country
aviation" race which was won by Le
Blanc in a Bleriot monoplane. Aubrun,
also, in a Bleriot, took second prize,
flashing, a Short 20. mlntitos behind; Lo
Blanc,' although his total time In com
pleting; the course'was somewhat long
er. ■•••.■ •••■;•. :■■':'' •<;.•• ,-* :".
Le Blanc's, flight fram Amiens, some'
miles, was made in the superb
.■stylo as the previous laps in the race.
Ho left Amiens at-6:03 and descend-
ed at Issy In the suburbs of Parts, 1
hour and 28'" minutes later, making
-the total time for the 485 miles of the
entire flight 11 hours 55 minutes and 59
seconds, an average of nearly 40 miles
an hour aa the crow flies, .without mak
ing any allowance for detours or for
the time spent in battling with the
storm In the flight from .ilezieres to
Doual last Friday. •'-••. ''
■ Aubrun, whose, time from Amiens
was 1 hour and 51 minutes," completed
the circuit In 13 Hours 127. minutes 14
seconds. None of the other competi
tors completed ! the entire course,
though Le Qagnleux, who was forced
to retire In the early stages of the race,
• finished with ,Ifg B^anc and Aubrun.
snoops ,ijke , UAH i
There was a moment of tumultuous
cheering as Le.Blaric appeared above
Issy In .the early dawn and from a
height'<of nearly a quarter of a mile
planed, down .toward'the earth and
swooped across the. line like a giant
hawk.
The authorities. In anticipation of
the excitement of the enormous crowds,
had cordoned the alighting place at
Issy with hundreds of police, backed
by a regiment of cuirassiers of long
experience in handling the Parisian
crowds on days of demonstrations.
Nevertheless, the spectators, In an ir
resistible rush broke through the lines
and bore the victor on their shoulders
to General Brun, the minister of war,
who, with his staff and other high of
ficials had appeared at the finish at
this early hour to welcome the victor.
General Brun congratulated Le Blanc
in the name of the government, while
a military band struck up "The Mar
seillaise."
Before the cheering for Le Blanc died
down, Aubrun In his monoplane, shot
into sight at the vert point in the sky
where Le Blanc had first been seen,
and following the victor's wake crossed
the line and made an equally graceful
landing.
In close succession to Le Blanc and
Aubrun came Le Gugnieux and five
army officers who had acted as escorts
to the contestants in ' the last stage
of the flight, the successful , trip of
eight aeroplanes across the country
simultaneously and under prearranged
i conditions demonstrating to what an
extent the conquest of the air has been
carried.
Such a gallery of spectators has nev
er before been seen in Paris.
The Eiffel tower was chosen as a
point of vantage by crowds of specta
tors and the towering steel structure
was black with .people watching the
finish.
On the field at Issy, where the avia
tors finished, 200,000' spectators had
gathered, the crowd including Prince
Roland Bonaparte, General Dalsteln,
the military governor of Paris, and
hundreds of distinguished men and
women, who, when Le Wane's mono
plane was first sighted as a black
speck high above the city, were seized
with a perfect delirium.
— *—^
CMCAGOAN FLIES ACROSS
GHANNELWITH PASSENGER
(Continued from race One*
of 'the zone of greatest danger near the
shore, • seemed to steady his machine,
and aB she passed out of sight of
Calais she was, according to the re
ports received here, flying at an alti
tude of about 500 feet. He,was ex
pected to land at Dover, hut whs
driven a few miles north and made the
coast near Deal, passing over Walmer
castle and the marine barracks at 11:15
oVI ock a. m.
He was unable to continue the jour
ney to London, so numbed was he by
the. cold, aTid landed n«ar Tilman
stone, a short distance from Deal. The.
trip from Calais to Tilmanstone occu
pied approximately twenty-seven min
utes. ■.-■■' :.
A torpedo boat was unable to get up
steam In time to accompany the avia
tor, who was followed- on his trip
across the channel only by a single
tug. The tug was utterly outdistanced
in the race. Molssant landed at Til
manstono before the vessel hal reached
midchannel. . '' '■
» After a long wait Molssant decided
to make no attempt to continue his
journey to London today. He will
start for London about 5 o'clock to
morrow morning. . . .
ENGLAND TO PROTECT
SUBJECTS IN HONDURAS
Captain of British Cruiser Warns
Honduran Officials
NEW ORLEANS*Aug. 17.—A special
from Ceiba, Spanish Honduras, under
date of August ill, says: The Brit
ish cruller Bcylla, Captain Theslger,
dropped anchor in the harbor here to
day and local government officials are
said to experience groat trepidation
over the outcome of the visit. The
arrival of the Bcylla la said to be due
to .1 'ail from the British consul due
to alleged ill treatment of British sub
jects. Captain Thealger is reported to
have made peremptory demands for in
demnity for the killing of a Jamaican
negro, Alex. Thurston, a British suh
ject, for the punishment of his slayer
and for tiie punishment of Honduran
oiiiriiiis who arc charged with 111-treat
ing British subjects since the last visit
of the Bcylla, when a warning was
given i>\ Captain Uheslger that full
protection Of them must be given.
AMyS^ENTS
MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER "nbar^xth:
•; THE GREAT FASHION 1 PLATE SHOW
The Talk of New York
Prices !5o 50c 7Sc. Matinees Saturday and Sunday, 10c, 26c, 50c. '
Next week— "Salvation Nell." Return of A. Byron Beasloy.
#?V "\ ' ftV '■"■ ■' '. . . £Tt\ M -BSVtTaT"" ' MATINWBB EVERT DAT.
dotu phonbs 4?
tgg^^Vaudeville|ES£,rl
|'^ n£;^Mr!r fl V Q-tl^-^ V J-11^ I Amenc.nTffa.t.ons.
James Thornton ; Matinee Signor Travato '-.
: '"Sdngs and Sayings.^' ■ . Keoentrlo Violinist. • V
Imperial Musicians , Today" Pringle & Whiting
' Twelve Soloists. , . "Broaklni Into Vaudeville."
Zoo Circus - "- Jolly Fanny Rice
Prof. Apdale's Animals. ■ ■ > ■ . Miniature Mimic Stage.
• OlvlMl I M motion PH MKS ,i .«;
1 EVERY ,\i(iiit 100. 26c, Hoc. 75c. ■ ' MATINEI3 DAILY 10c 280. 500.
#05 ANGELES THEATRE
d^sm^a^^-VA UDE VILLE
Mildred Sto'lle*. lf*'tj» ft I V WATSON, HliTCIlINas • I 4 Rio Brothers. Weber *
Mejl, The Laiigh-b^copS' I ft KDWAitDS. I Weber, Exccla & Franks.
Popular prices— loc, 20c and 30c.
/rS RAND OPERA HOUSE Matinees Saturday and Sunday.
W:-' A T^r,,r "f Ttie F^tal Scar
BITT a <HT\ HP 11 XT' A IT ' ' llrlii«ro-llliifli\vi»od Co., I*rnpr«. and Mgra.
HiLiHi>\*KJ X CtXliA 1 tliX^. MATINEES Today, Saturday, Sunday.
TONIGHT AND THIS WEEK ONLY— Helasco company presents LILLIAN
i.:,:: RUSSELL'S comedy success. ~ '
1 Widow's Might
| A tattling fine comedy, the very sort of a play that will entertain you and make you
!au jh.
BELASCO P*RlCES—Nights. ISe. 50r and 75e.. Matinees. 25c and 50e.
NEXT WEEK— HoyfH great play,-"A CONTENTED WOMAN." Seats selling.
MASON OPERA HOUSE *• x- %***%.
Week August ' £2; Matinee Saturday Only. s
Opening Attraction for Season 1910-1011.
Frederio .'Thompson TUT? O"DT7T\Tr*>TMPTT7'r By Portr
Presents ,!<-t > lHfc> bfliiN D 1 rUXIr 1 Emerson Browne.
With DORIS MITCHELL and a notable cast of players. „
PRICES: 60e to 11.50. Seat sale today, 9 a. m.
Coming—MlSS HEMtIETTA CKOSMAN. ___^______________—
LEVY'S CAFE CHANTAWT IIUK1) AND MAIN 8T».
EVY S CArb CxlAlMiAlNi 8 _ S:SO Md i 0,30 d.vilt.
ROGERS, STEWART It ELWOOD, the three Kings of Harmony; 808 AL
BRIGHT, the Man Melba; LA SOLITA. Spanish Dancer, assisted, by E. ORTIZ;
ALBERT GREEN, basso contante. and KAMMHIiHKTEH'S ORCHESTRA.
LYMPIC THEATER ; <loolest Ventilated Theater
LYMPltJjlilAljiK |n iMH Anßel , s .
\LPHIN AND FARGO OFFER "the SAUSAGE MAKER," with OLLIE mack
AND JULES MENDEL. TEN 810 SINGING AND DANCING. NOVELTIES. 100. 200
and Joe. • —_».™p»^ m«h
BASEBALL— Pacific Coast League
SACRAMENTO VS. IOS ANGELES—Wednesday, August 17; Thursday, August
18; Saturday, August 20; Sunday, August 21; Monday, August 22, at Chutes Park,
2-30 pi m. Friday, August 19. at Vernon. 2:30 p. m.; Sunday, August 21. at Vernon.
10:30 a. m. Ladles' day every day except Saturday, Sunday and holidays. Kids" day
Saturday. _^*■««
PROSECUTOR DECLARES
BROWNE TRIAL GOES ON
State's Attorney Asserts Case to
Proceed Despite Tampering
with Veniremen
CHICAGO, Aug. 17.—Despite dis
closures of wholesale attempts to in
fluence veniremen in the case of Lee
O'Neil Browne by agents acting for
parties not named In court, State's At
torney Wayman declared tonislit that
tli.i trial will proceed in Chicago.
Thirty-six members of the panel that
reported today were dismissed, leaving
thirty-three to be examined as to their
qualifications for Jury service. None
passed the examUatlon and another
panel was supoenaed to report to
morrow. .
When the sixth panel of veniremen
reported today, nearly all of them, as
was the ease with the fifth panel yes
terday, admitted they had been "ap
proached" with reference to their pos
sible services as jurors. Judge Ker
sten called counsel for Browne to his
chambers for consultation. When
Judge Kersten asked those venlroineu
who had been spoken to about the ease
to pome forward the inquest was not
clearly understood and only five men
responded. His next request was more
clear:
"Let those whose families have lieen
visited by anyone with reference to
this case come to the bench."
Fifty of the panel of eixty-ninc arose.
DECLARE PEACE WITHIN
FORTNIGHT FOR NICARAGUA
Believe Revolutionist Ready to
Make Terms
NEW YORK, Aug. 17.—That peace
will be restored In Nicaragua within
a, fortnight is the declaration of mem
bers of the Spanish-American colony
here following the receipt of private
messages by local Estrada partisans.
The revolutionist!, it is asserted, are
ready to moot tire proposed desire of
President Madrlz for a . cessation of
hostilities and hope to accomplish a
lasting truce through the friendly me
diation of the state department.
"The commissioners of the two fac
tions are now in Washington and an
agreement between them is a matter
of only :i few days, we believe," is the
declaration of Pio Bolanos, the leading
representative of the revolutionary ad
herents here. "Of course an arrange
ment entered into must be guaranteed
by the United States. Otherwise it
would mean nothing. But it is time
that our country has peace.
"Another month of wart'nee would
complete a year of almost incessant
fighting, In which about five thousand
men have been killed and wounded and
property damage to the amount of $10,
--000,000." .
SOUTHERN LIMITED TRAIN
WRECKED; NO ONE KILLED
CHARLOTTK, N. G, Aug. 17.— Ac
cording to monger information Just re
ceived here, the Southern limited, No.
:iO, wus wrecked near Rockton, a smnll
Hag station, at 10:30 o'clock tonight.
It Ik rumored that every car left the
track and that the wreck is now burn
ing. Becauac of the remoteness of the
scene it will be some time before more
definite information is received.
Fifteen person* were hurt, none seri
ously, in a wreck tonight of the South
■ in railway fast Washington train, Nn.
'M, northbound, near Rockton, S. C.
The cause of the accident Ih believed
to have been uploading rails or a break
In >iie of the trucks of the tender.
GOMPERS STEERS CLEAR
OF FACTIONAL STRIFE
Intends to Establish Department
of Mines in American
Federation
INDIANAPOLIS, Aug. 17.—Samuel
Gjompers, president of the American
Federation of Labor, appeared in the
■pedal convention of the United Mine
Workers today and denied that he was
In Indianapolis In the interest of any
(action In the minors' organization.
Ho said that the object of his visit
was to meet other members of the
executive board of tho American Fed
eration of Labor to hear the applica
tion of Charles Moyer of the Western
Federation of Miners for admission
to thfl federation.
President Gompers said that it was
tlie intention to admit the Western
Federation of Miners and establish a
department of mines in tho American
Federation.
Tins afternoon's session was given
over to the international executive
board members to defend their stand
on tho Illinois compromise.
SCRAWL IS IN
TRACING SUSPECT
(Continued from Face One)
tectlVM searched the rooms supposed
to have been occupied by the accom
plice of Voorath and learned that the
missing man passed under the name
Of Nan. A further investigation at
the railroad stations elicited the infor
mation taht two heavy suit cases were
checked' over the Salt Lake road last
Friday night for Chicago. _
The numbers of the checks on the
baggage were telegraphed to Chicago
Tuesday morning, and the police au
thorities of the eastern city wore re
quested to watch the baggage and ar
rest any person who called for It.
Nau, it appeared, remained day In
Salt Lake and did pot arrive in Chi
cago until yesterday. When he called
tor his baggage and presented the
checks, a detective who was on guard
seized him and placed him under ar
rest. , ■
When the suit cases were, searched
at the Chicago deteetivo headquarters
all the stuff taken from the Shapiro
pawn shop was found. ••
Nau, It appears, learned of the ar
rest of Voorath, and hurried out of the
city, leaving only the stickpin which
Voorath Insisted on wearing and which
caused his arrest, . ' ,
According 1 to the telegram from Chi
cago, Nau expresses his willingness to
return to Los Angeles without requisi
tion papers. The local authorities be
lieve it is a ruse to delay matters and
the papers will be obtained and given
to Detective Carroll. . The officer will
leave for Chicago tonight.
Voorath still refuses to answer any
questions, although he is .said to have
admitted being In jail at El Paso for
a term of «lx months, .
DENY COPPER MERGER
LONDON, Aug. 17.—The reports of
conference* between Thomas F. Ryan,
J, I). Ryan, Samuel Untermeyer anil
other Americans now In London,
which, according to reports, were for
the purpose of arranging a big copper
merger, arc stated here to be entirely
without foundation.
A circus lion bit three fingers from
the hand of his trainer Iti Ohio yester
day. Kvidently the man had the big,
shaggy brute trained to eat off hi*
hand.

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