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'fyZZr^&jsm'DotGoods Smk Los Angeles Agents for "Vudor" Porch Shades, "Vudor" Reinforced Hammocks. Wo Close Tomorrow at 12:30. i Misses Wash Dresses Priced Irresistibly Low A hundred and seven stylish, season able wash dresses go on sale this morn ing at reductions that will insure t speedy clearance. / Twenty-five $20 to $30 one-piece dresses at $15. \ Fifty $12.50 to $17.50 dresses and two-piece wash suits * at $10. ~~ ■ Thirty-two $8.50 to $12.50 dresses at $7.50. All in this season's most favored styles— left-overs. 7* 14, 16 and 18-year —many of them just right for adult women who are not above average stature. (Main Floor, rear.) White Goods Special For Today and Tomorrow Only •.; tr i." ■ 42-inch Countess Sea Island nainsook, $2.75 a piece of ;,.'■"'l. twelve yards; regularly $3.50. : «,utj I 36-incH Mercerized Coronado longcloth, regularly 30c a ». yard, and $2.75 a piece of twelve yards— saving of 85c. ,>"&" 42-inch English longcloth of 22£ c quality at $2.10 a piece ■*?% of twelve yards—a saving of 65c. 45-inch Princess Nainsook at $2.25 a piece, of twelve ,5* yards— 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 St. Hill Street Have You Reserved Your Berth in Our THROUGH SACRAMENTO SLEEPER On the "Famous Owl," leaving Southern Pacific Arcade depot (Fifth and Central avenue) daily at 6 p. m. via Bakersfield, Fresno and Tracy, arriving Sacramento at 10:45 a. m. next day. A Time Saver. Ride While You Sleep Southern Pacific Los Angeles Office 600 South Spring Street. I Pasadena Office 148 East Colo rado Street. ■ Vnnr Credit Is Good at the Eastern SSSSS 1 1 75 Q *tr ■*" • *^ All I For this $2.50 Vienna Chair. |§|phfi| Solid oak, cane seat. Light and |^fj|| strong. "The Eastern's" price I | I 9 «*O-6e« aO.MAINSTI Tr ».«MMM —"——— ■m«w ■■■'■ /VDdOJK!NO«UNTIH«ITCWa •>S^Q'O> ■!■ ■■imiiii hi ■»■■■ m—m— SEARCH FOR BODIES OF BALLOON PASSENGERS Wood Cutters Observe Burning Airship Fall VK^AV, Germans, Au;. 18.—Police, gendarmes and forester* are conduct ing a sean:li of the hills and I in this vicinity inlay for parti of .'i balloon or tho bodlos of Its probable jjassengors. Some woodcutters wlio were ri ing from their work near nightfall last night observed a burning balloon drift la gover the wooded hills al a tilderable altitude, finally falling rap- Idly The woodcutters loi I the balloon an it n«an>d the earl Immediately notified tho authoritl Desau, who Bent out eearclilne i.uitic.--. BUTCHERS CLAIM UNCLE SAM'S MEN ARE SLOW PAY Ask Garnishee Law to Cover Gov ernment Employes CHICAGO, Ausr. 18.- or all delin quents, men on Uncle Sam'H payroll ■Hi' the slowest pay when It comes to FfitiiriK bin* for meat, according to the experience of the United Master Buti liors of America, In annual session here. . ..f the Rtrps taken yesterday was a©d to award tho Introduction Is , ongren of :i i>tn creating b law to cover all governn loyes. i: itch< rs pointed oul in explanation of the utop that it is exceptional); iit the government employi > credit and that he generally is loath to pay promptly. LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 10, 1010. COAST FORTIFIED AGAINST ATTACK General Murray Says All Cities Along Pacific Are Safe from Any Enemy INSPECTS ATLANTIC SEALINE Preliminary Steps Are Taken to Strengthen Defenses Along the Eastern Shore (AMoclatcd Press) NEW YORK, Aug. 18.—Erlff. Gen. Arthur Murray of the coast artillery is in New York preparing for an ex tended trip of the const defense inspec tion which will extend from Portland, Me., to the most southerly point on the Gulf of Mexico. The main purpose of the trip is to determine just whut is necessary In the way of additional coast fortifica tions to place the nation in such a po sition that it nii^r feel wife from buc cessful attack by an ononiy. With this data collected he will go before the various committees in congress and ask for the needed funds. "We arc in splendid shape on the Pacific coast and in the islands,' 1 says General Murray in a statement regard ing his plans. "It is true that we have not a lino of continuous fortifi cations the entire length of the Pacific coast, which many people erroneously believe to be essential, hut we are In splendid shape to.resist attack at those points where an enemy would be like ly to seek a landing. "In fact, 1 may say that no eonmy could assail us at any of these vital points. All the towns and cities Iftmg the Pacific are protected splendidly so strongly that it would be folly for any one to attempt a landing. Of course there are place* where ships could land men, but these place! are such that it would he an easy matter for .mr land forces to check an Invasion very quickly. It would not take long to make §n intruder captive. "UnleS! there should be some sud den and extraordinary change In the style of forts and guns and battle ships, and this does not seem i We, our work will endure indefinitely." TO INDUCE INCREASE IN FREIGHT CLASSIFICATION Purpose of Movement to Differen- tiate Between Classes Chicago, Aug. 18.— Railroad oom ' missions of Wisconsin, Illinois, Michi gan, Ohio ;l!h1 Indiana, aft.-r a series ' of meetings in Chicago, have announc ed ! movement to induce the railroads of official classification territory, which includes the district cast of the Mis sissippi river and north of the Ohio, to add two classes to their freight Classification. At present there aCC on ly six sets of class rates, win real In ! other territories there are several addi tional classes. The purpose of the movement Is to differentiate more eh-nrly between the I classes and avoid frequent disputes, as, | to the classification of shipments which J occur under the present system. RAILROAD MEN AND GRAIN SHIPPERS DISCUSS RATES CHICAGO, Aug. 18.—Traffic official! of western railroads and grain shippers held a conference today in an effort to roach an agreement on milling In tran sit rates. The trouble has arisen over complaints that shipper! have taken improper advantage of the through rates which allow grain to be ship: ■! to a central point, milled and reshlpped on the same through rate by miking local shipments cm the rate HITCHCOCK STARTS FOR ARIZONA AND NEW MEXICO Postmaster General to Do Politics in the New States CHICAGO, AUK. 18.—Postmaptcr General Frank H. Hitchcock left Chi cago last night on a combination hunt ing and politiral trip into New M and Arizona, his mission being to start organizing in the two states with a view or electing four new Republican United Btati ■ senators. Both of the new ■ tati a have t" frame ■i constitution, Bubmlt It to i c voter* for approval and then have it ratified by congress before thoy become full sd commonwealths .and the light now is over ilio pie 'tion of two Btate legislatures, which In turn elect the senators, Mr. Hitchcock took ;i prominent part in the movement to give statehood i" Arizona and New Mexico and hla trip to line up the new states for the Re publicans is said to be on his own in itiative as much ai al the Instance of tiic administration, FIND AMATEUR SLEUTH ENDED HIS OWN LIFE SYDNET, N. S-. Aug. 18. A. Vi I ith by 'a razor wound, self In- Blcti d, has iM'i.'n returned by tl ■ cor a jury as tho re nil of an Inquest into the death of K. .1. Qrlfton, th ateur deteotlve who came here In ,i nf Restelli, the Qulncy, .Mass., murderer. There was suspicion that Griffon was a victim "f friends of Re telll, but |he j\iry declared it was a case of ul Ide. DES MOINES 39 PER CENT LARGER WASHINGTON, Aug. 18.— The popu lation of res Moincs, la., is 88,300, an Increase of 24,298, or 39 per cent, a* compared with 62,139 In 1800. DAVENPORT ADDS 22 PER CENT •WASHINGTON. Aug. IS.—Thr popu lation of Davenport, la., li 43,029, an Increase of 7774, or 22.1 per cent, as compared with 35,254 in 1900. MILWAUKEE QAINB HEAVILY WASHINGTON, Auk. 11.—The popu lation of Milwaukee i* 373.8r,7, an In crease of 88,542, m 31 T"'l' cent, aa com pared with 288,314 In 1900. BROWNE CASE SCANDAL EXPOSES JURY SYSTEM State's Attorney to Attack Meth od of Obtaining Talesmen CHICAGO, Aug. 18.—As a result of difficulty In getting a Jury for the sec ond trial of Leo O'Neil Browne, charged with buying votes to elect William Lorlmer to the United States senate, States Attorney John W. Wtty man announced today he would at tack the system of drawing venire men as soon as the Browne trial la ended. "It is a frightful commentary on the conditions of our court." he said, "that of several hundred jury names drawn, only eight men were considered capa ble- of trying this case. Morn than 90 ■ per cent of the names drawn are those of men just 21 years old, young clerks and mechanics. We have had almost no leading men of business." Pour venlremen were in tho box when court adjourned today. They have been accepted by the defense and questioned by the states attorney and it Is believed will be accepted iomor row and the jury completed. OHIO GOVERNOR UNABLE TO SETTLE CAR STRIKE Plain Clothes Men and Citizens Make Effort to Stop the Stone Throwing COLUMBUS, Ohio, Aug. 18.—Noth ing came from efforts of Governor Harmon today toward bringing about a set I lenient of the street car strike. The union is willing to arbitrate, but the company has steadfastly refused (<> consider such proposals. President Pretimaa of the chamber of commerce today asked Businf>ss Agent Miller of the car men's union If the men would accept a settlement proposed involving an increase in wages to 28 cents an hour and abandon their demand for recognition of the union and the wearing of the union buttons. Miller said tho proposal would Tiot be satisfactory. Mayor Marshall tonight greatly In creased his force of pollco in plain Clothes who are hidden about the city, in nlleys and vacant lota, looking for stone throwers, and Sheriff Sartaln added lao men to his Hat of special deputies and citizens who have volun teered to serve without pay. WANT MAN WHO LOOKS LIKE HERNANDO CORTEZ Mexicans Seek Persons to March in Reproduction of Conquest rspor-ial to Thp Herald] MEXICO CITY, Aue. IS.—Wanted—A man who looks like c'ortez, one who looks like Montezuma, and another who looks like Cuauhtemoc, and a woman resembling the fair Miss Ma llnc.ho of conquest fame. The dUtlei of the applicants, once they are accepted, will be to march In the historical pageant which is to be held here on September 16, during- tha centennial of independence celebration, in representation of the meeting be tween Cortes and Montezuma, on the i auseway now known as Calle de San Antonio Abad. Jose Casarin, secretary of the na tional centennial committee, and orig- Inatnr of the idea of reconstructing thfc famous historical scene, says that he has not yet succeeded in finding per sons who resembled these famous char acters. In all there will he more than 20(10 person! In the procession, but th" ma jority of these will be easily supplied. Q rnor Uuillermo de Landa y Es cahdon of the federal district, chair* man of the committee, recently paid a personal visit to a large i lnthing manufacturing house which has the contract for making- the costumes to be Used in the pageant. The suits are practically finished anil are remarkably correct in historical detail. ROBBERS OF S. P. TRAIN ARE HELD TO ANSWER Two Highwaymen Both Admit the Crime in Court FAIItFIELD. Cal., Auk. 18.—CharlM 1 Dunbar Bishop and Joseph O, Brown, the young man who confessed to hold ing -.iii the t'hina-Japan fait mall near Qoodyear, Cal., last April, war* held to tiio superior court on robbery charges today at tho dose of their pre liminary examination here, Bonds of $10,000 were named In each i ise, Both of the defendants retold In de tali the story of their crime, reciting how they had planned and executed the robbery and made their escape?. Other witnesses were P. J. Kindelon, chii t detective for the Southern Pa i clflc; Sheriff J. J. McDonald and Con , i table Micha>l judge. District Attorney Joseph M. Rains said tonight that he would take the in. n Into court Monday and that they would plead guilty. BELIEVE COREA EMISSARY FROM PRESIDENT MADRIZ NEW ORLEANS, Auk. IS.—Dr. I.vis !•■ Corea, former Nicaraguan minister to Hi" United States, will arrive here ! from Nicaragua next Tuesday, accord inj» to messages' received here today. Much Interest is attached to Dr. Corea'S return because It is paid he held B number <>f conferences with President Mudria <>r Nicaragua. ji g believed that the attitude of the United States has been fully pre sented in the conferences and that the position of Madrls has been set down in :, communication now in the hands . of coroa, CATHOLIC PRELATE DIES ST. LOUIS, auk. 18.—Monsignor pranelscus Ooller, pastor of Saint Pet* ( r and Paul* (Jcrman Catholic church for :,4 yean, died today, ilo was 7» old. Ha was widely known throughout the country for iii« efforts lablisli Catholic schools In ever} parish. CANADA'S POPULATION OTTAWA, Ont., Aur. 18.—The popu lation of Canada March 31 last was 7, --489,781, according to the estimate of the census department announced today. LEAGUE VICTORY GROWS IN EXTENT Late Returns Insure Nomination of Wallace for Lieuten ant Governor TWO CONTESTS UNDECIDED Works Leads for U. S. Senator. but Spaldjng May Dominate G. 0. P. Caucus (Auoclftted Press) . SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. -With but a few outlying districts to be ac counted, hope flickered and wont out In the camp of Francis V. Keesllng at 9 o'clock tonight, and it was generally conceded A. J. Wallace, the Insurgent candidate, had been successful In his fight for the Republican nomination for lieutenant governor. As nearly as the figures can be Com puted they justify the estimate thai Wallace has a lead of about 1300 over tlie San Francisenn. This ends a contest that has been in dispute every hour since the polls closed on Tuesday, and it Rives to Hiram Johnson, candidate for gover nor, a running mate who is the choice Of the same faction of the party—the Lincoln-Roosevelt league. Keesllng's majority over Wallace In Sjih Fran cisco was large, but the heavy vote from the southern pnrt of the state outweighed this in favor of tho Los Angeles man. Returns tonight, with some tipper Sacramento valley points still to be heard from, Indicated that Friend W. Richardson of Berkeley, Insurgent, is leading W. W. Shannon, Incumbent, for state printer. Shannon's strength In the party has been undisputed hereto fore. . , , There are still two contests unde cided. Florence O'Brien, Insurgent: Frank Jordan, freelance, and Walter Wagner, regular, all claim the nomination for secretary of state. During the day O'Brien allowed I small lead, but later figures bring Wasnor and Jordan to the front with tho distance between them varying as the figures are tabu lated". * • The nomination for the office of clerk of the supreme court will be either William H. Remiss, regular, or B. Grant Taylor of the Lincoln-Roosevelt forces. The tabluation tonight favored Taylor. FIGIRKS ARK CLOSE Perhaps the most interesting tussle of all to the politicians who are eager ly watching the turn of affairs is the one between John D. Works and A. G. SpalUlng for indorsement for the United States senate. In totaling the votes Works appears to have a little the best of it. Spalding is being cred ited with a good number of assembly, and senatorial districts won, and it is thought here In all quarters that he may be able to dominate the Republi can caucus. In San Francisco alone ho will more than likely have twenty four out of the twenty-seven legisla tors. In Sonoma county ho will have three, in Mendoclno one, in Santa Clara one, and his supporters claim that this proportion will be continued through out the northern end of the state and well into the progressives' stronghold in the south. Charles R. Detrlck, secretary of the Lincoln-Roosevelt . league, stated to night that the progressive element in the party will dominate every county convention in .the suite and the state convention. "With practically every fight for the separate offices won to our side," he said tonight, "we are now in control and I think I can say that harmony registers throughout. That seems to be the spirit. We have a working ma jority in both houses of the legislature and therefore this body and the office of the governor can work in accord." WESTERN RESULT STIRS . INSURGENTS IN WYOMING Former U. S. Senator Carey Will Be Gubernatorial Candidate CHEYENNE, Wyo., Aug. 18—The result of the election in California has. It Is anserted. greatly strength ened the inmirgent movement in Wyoming. Former United States Sen ator Joseph M. Carey, father of the Carey land act, la quoted as saying: "Regardless of anything, I shall he a candidate for governor up to and including- election day," and while he has not publicly announced the fact, it is believed lie will, in advance 01 the state Republican convention, de clare himself as an Independent and refuse t<< accept any political proffer, attorney General Mullen, Governor Brooks and H. C Ridgeley, the latter of Cody, are considered the candidates most likely to get the approval of the party organisation. GET COMPLETE RETURNS FROM ALAMEDA COUNTY OAKLAND, Aug. 18.—Following is complete vote of Alamrda county: Lieutenant governor: Francis V. Keeillng, U,B8«: Albert J. Wallace, 4984; B. U Farmer, 4411; R. Ferris, 8775; Timothy Spellacy, Democrat, 518. Aaioclate Justice Harry A. Molvin, 18 133! M C. Sloss, 16,230; C. D. Wil bur 0401: W. P. James, 4527; W. P. LAwlor, Democrat, 371; B. F. Bledsoe, Democrat, 326. Secretary of state: Frank C. Jordan, 11.578; O'Brien, B052; Wagner, 6211; .Morrow, 3618; Mouser, 1335; Simoon S. Bayley, Democrat, 488. Controller: Nye, 14,f>!)2;'Mattlson, 10, --342, Treasurer: Williams, 19,207; Malone, D., 83. Attorney general: IT. S. Webb, 17, --109; McQowan, 07G0; Pomberton, Demo crat, 313. Surveyor: Klngsbury, 13,516; Alber ger, 11,702. Clerk supreme court: Taylor, 8007; IlcinlHS, 7283;nobert H. Fitzgerald, fin 14; Caughey, 4456; Blanchard, Socialist. 429; Malone, 801. Superintendent public Instruction: Hyatt, 12,110; Wuro, 11,725; Kirk, Dom ocrat, 880, Kupprlnlcndont prlntlni?: Richatfl- Hon 8>16; Shannon, 8S87; Thorpe, 6571; Phillips, 3604; McDonald, 3G68; Smart, 036; Ravenscroft, Democrat, 841, United States senator: Me«erve, 9609; Bpaldlng, 71fifi; Works, 4717. Congress, third district: Knowlana, 12,044. Presiding justice, district court of np lhsi district: lii'nnon, 18,515; " ' t?"t" a o/--/~k 1*111? AT"XTB ■ n«la«eo-lllnrkwo«d Co., rropri. and Mgrs. B~ELASCO THEATER MATINKBB Tomorrow, Sunday. Thursday. ART FIVE TIMES OK THIS Hie, COMEDY SUCCESS—The Belasco theater company presents LILLIAN RUBSHLL'B starring play, j Widow's Might A RATTLING FINE COMEDY WITH ALL THE POPULAR BEI.ASCO PLATERS IN * THB CAST. .—.— NEXT WEEK'S BIG MUSICAL PLAY THE BSLAJCO THEATER COMPANY WILt PRESENT HOYT'3 IMMRNSBI.T BUC CESSFUL FARCE-COMEDY. ■ ■.' - jv-; A Contented Woman I ■ This fine laughing play will Introduce • hen of musical »»»•««•* i.^'inLiSn 'Uiariei latest song-hits from the new Broadway allow, and sung by Adele F"rr'"«'on' o^h's nuggles, Charles Olblyn, Oeorge Field and rendered by the augmented Bclasco orchea ti-a. __^______^ — ———— —— I•v CONTKNTKD WOMAN." WITH ALL THKSB NEW 8O>(i . . SI'CCKSSE!*. IN OOINIt TO III; ONE OF TUB HIO IIITB OK „?....' SIMMKK SEASON. VOI'LL SURELY WANT TO BKB THIS lit 1.1.V COMKDV, 80 VOfli BETTER BET YOI It SKATS THE WIUT THING YOU DO m»\VNTQ\VN Tills MUBMM.. /,';' Betaieo prices.never change-Bvery night tic, r.Oc and 75c. Matlneos Thursday. Satur day and Hnnihiv'. .'.'>!■ and 50c. _____^_™-^—■—^—— ——————™—-™—-1- MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER "neah^xth: ONE MORE WEEK of the Big Music and Fun Show, Beginning Sunday Mat., Aug. 21 The Talk of New York Lively, full of fun nml catchy music, and the best dressed show se*n ma long time. A real fashion plate affair. There Id a big. handsome, gingery chorus, nnd always some thing doing. It will hr repealed one Mere weak only. This will be jour last oppo» tunltv to see the Ilnrhankrrn In musical comedy tor month*. PRICES—2SC.SOC, 750. MATINEES SATURDAY AND SUNDAY. 10c. 25e. BOc. I Paying particular at- 1 V^llde VIUC I bET" Propel*" «5 h^or.id^nl^r'l V CXtX^-^ V A^ 1 Ame^can attracts Edwards Davis & Co. I 1 Marion Murray & Co. ••I^rP.cfr.of Dorian Gray.' . "T^ P^lma Dom.a's Honey- James Thornton Matinee Signor Travato "Song, and Sayings." Eccentric Violinist. Imperial Musicians Today Pringle & Whiting Twelve Soloists. •'•Breaking Into Vaudeville.' ■ Zoo Circus ' : Jolly Fanny Rice Prof. Apdale's Animals. Miniature Mlmlo Stage. ORPIIKt'M MOTION PICTURES EVERY NIOIIT 10c. the. 60c. 7:.c. ■ MATINEE DAILY 10c. Btc. 80J. _ ffOS ANGELES THEATRE JLTw^jStJEtirVA UDE VILLE Popular prices— 10c and 30«. fS RAND OPERA HOUSE Matinees Tomorrow and Sunday A lTg? J<\ aT of The Fatal Scar MASON OPERA HOUSE ; IV>I ££££: Week August 22; Matinee Saturday Only. Opening Attraction for Season 1010-1311. '• Fredcrlo Thompson wtttj CDT^TVrr^'T W T?TT7T "y porter rre , cnt , Inb bJrlilNl-/I rlrCir.l Emerson Browne. With DORIS MITCHELL and a notable cast of players. ' k «' ' PRICES—BOO to 11.50. I BATS NOW ON SALE. Coming—MlSS nKNRIETTA CROSMAN. m PT>TIvTr«TTOe tupatfp FIRST STREET. NEAR spring. Ki,JMl.b.Oa itiE'Al.tLK -home OF CLEAN MUSICAL COMEDY." PRINCESS MITBICAL COMEDY CO. presenting the laugh-provoking farce, "A MIXKII MiXI!P," featuring FRHD ARDATIL "the unexcelled Irish Come dian " supported by a stock company second to none, and the favorite chorus of tho city.' Evenings. Till and »:18. Matinees 3 p. m. daily except Wednesday and Friday. Prices lCc, 20c and isc. LEVY'S CAPS CHANTANT THIRD AND MAIN ■». EVY S GArti CH.AIM 1 AJMji s> , !S0 mai 10 . so O jnLy. ROGERS, STEWART & ELWOOD, the three Kings of Harmony[ 808 AL BRIGHT, the Man Me!t>a: LA SOLITA. Spanish Dancer, assisted by E. ORTIZ; ALBERT GREEN, basso contsnte. and KAMMERMEYER'S ORCHESTRA. OLYMPIC THEATER ■ ' Coolest Ventilated Xh-'er LYMFIt IMbflltiK . )n lA> , Angeles. ALPHIN AND KAROO OFFER "THE SAUSAGE] MAKER," with OI.LIE MACK AND JULES MENDEL. TEN Bill SINGING AND DAMCINO NOVELTIES. l«c, 200 'and 25c. ■ • BASEBALL —Pacific Coast League SACRAMENTO VS. ' LOS AN(.i;i.l.-> Wednesday. August 17; Thursday. August 18- Saturday, August 20; Sunday. August 31; Monday. August 22, at Chute, Park, 2-30 v. m' Friday. Aufrust ID, at Vernon. 2:30 p. m.; Sunday. August 21. at V'ornon. 10:30 a. m. Ladles' day every day except Saturday, Sunday and holiday.. Kids' day Saturday. ' lt Coffey, Democrat, 255; Smith. Demo crat, 1»3; Church, Democrat, 103; Lut troii, Republican, 55. State board of equalization, second district: Mitchell, 18,ltf; Brown, 12,0i8. Railroad commissioner, third district: Hshlemnn, 10,31«; Summerland, 8110. MANY FIGHTS ARE CLOSE IN SANTA CLARA COUNTY SAN JOSE, Cal., Aug. 18.—Complete returns from tho primary election In this county give KettliAf a good lead over Wallace for the nomination for lieutenant governor. The , former re ceived 4103 against tho latter's SMI. In the senatorial race Spaldlng WU given a vote of 2697, Mesorve 1756, and AVorks 2461. For secretary of state, Jordan loads w'.th 2CJSB nsainst O'Brien's 2309. Wag ner received 1794 votes, Morrow «4S and Mous-er 858. For state printer, Richardson was Riven a vote or 247tf, Shannon 2216, Phillip* 1486. McDonald 859, Thorpe 51';:. and Smart 176. In tho state senatorial fight Black, the Lincoln-Roosevelt league candi date, WM Indorsed by a vote of 3810, While his opponent, Rea, the "regular," was given a vote of 1914, In tho fifty-fifth assembly district, Montgomery, "regular." received 1092 votes against 1057 for Telfcr, the Re publican Incumbent, who was Indorsed by the labor unions. Rohnett, tha Lincoln-Roosevelt league candidate for assemblyman in the fifty-sixth district, received a vote of 1542, while his opponent, Jarvls, tho machine candidate, was Riven 1102. In the fifty-seventh district Hayes, the incumbent, Republican, Indorsed by tho labor unions, won the nomination With a vote of 1415 againHt 1338 for Dot rick, the Lincoln-Roosovelt league can didate. / COMPLETE RETURNS IN FROM YOLO AND PLACER SACRAMENTO, Aug. 18.—Complete vote of Yolo county gives KceMlng 4!>B, Wallace Jordan 37U. O'llfion MO, Wagn«r 2:!2. Shannon UTS. Kiclmrdson "51 WorkH 400, Himldlns: 352. Plaotr county—Keeniinn 40i. Wallace 511 Jordan 725, O'niion liW), Wagner 480. BALLINGER DINED San FRANCISCO, Auff. 18.—Sec retary <>f tin 1 [ntorlor Ballltiger wai i nicrtainri] nt luncheon today by the chamber of commerce of this city. Amnng the fUAftl worn Governor Gll irtt and Congressmen Bay< I and Kuhn. FAIR BOOSTERS INVITE GOVERNORS TO BAY CITY Western Executives Asked to Ride in Special Train to San Francisco SALT LAKE CITY, Utah, Aug. 18.— With the purpose In view of interest ing all western states in tho proposed Panama-Pacific exposition in San Francisco in 1915, the invitation Is ex tended to the governors, president and representatives of absent governors at the consultation conference of west ern executives here today to visit San Francisco at tho conclusion of tho Salt Lake meeting. M The invitation Is e*endod by Con gressman. Julius Kahrri who Is here as Governor Qillett'l representative ut tho governor's meeting, and F. s. Hokum of .San Francisco of tho arrangements committee. Arrangements have been made for a special train over the Western Pacific tn leave hore Saturday morning, and an effort will bo mado to havo it bo the first passenger train into Sat* Francisco over tho road. The train will consist of two sleepers and a diner and will reach Its destination Sunday afternoon. Mr. Hogue said In at night he wm assured of acceptances by two gover nors and several others. He cannot be mtro of the personnel of the party, however, until after all the Invitations have been accepted. Several of tho executives expected hero did not arrive until this morning and consequently knew nothing of the invitation until the meeting today. FEDERAL COURT FINES LUMBER COMPANY $1000 SAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 18.—On pleading guilty to a cliarßo of making an interstate shipment at Ipkb than the publlsliod freight rate, the Cali fornia Pine Box and Lumber company was sentenced today in tho United States district court to pay a fine of $moo. X similar fine was Imposed on the Southern Pacific railroad company which pleaded eullty to a charge of discrimination In freight rates between Verol, Nev., and San Jose.