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Remarkable values in Oriental Rugs at $22.50 and $2S—Kivas, Shirvans, Beluchistans and Cashmeres in sizes averaging about 4x6 feet. —Third floor. Toys The tremendous variety of toys Dolls and dolls snown here will be a - q uon* revelation to you. Collected as they were from all the toy markets of Europe, there is no note worthy sort missing—and as we im port direct, the prices, quality considered, are surprisingly low. Speaking, walking and singing dolls. Character baby dolls. Special—24-inch composition bodied dolls with eyelashes, shoes and stock ings for a dollar. A seemingly endless variety of me chanical toys. Good train and track for a dollar—and from that up to a hundred dollars. Bring the children. —Fourth Floor. MeftS Five pairs of the 25c "Isis" lisle JTliTTrrri half hose for a dollar. Colors: Hall Hose , . i vi i ah slate, tan, navy blue, black. All sizes for first comers. Men's all-linen handkerchiefs ioc—very exceptional values. —Just Inside Main Entrance. Ribbons Tn»rty-five cents a yard for the verY sorts most of you want for use in your Christmas fancy work: $■ 1-2 and 6 1-2-in. warp printed ribbons. J. W. ROBINSON CO. 235-239 So. Broadway 234-244 So. Hill Street "The Store with a Conscience" F. B. Silverwood 6th and Broadway 221 S. Spring Maricopa Long Beach San Bernardino Bakersfield The Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx Clothes v Get into a Silverwood shirt—a shirt that is artistic—rarely beautiful in color scheme, pattern and fabric. Launders exquisitely and wears without shrinking or fading. Right in the collar-band —long enough in the body— proper length of sleeve. We've one that will stop you at $1.00. Others at $150, $2.00 and up. Foot Underwear Have you ever slipped on a Shaw-knit sock over your foot? Then you've a pleasant surprise coming—for your pocketbook as well as foot. The Office Boy Get a Saving-bee in your bonnet. STEAMER PICKS UP FIVE MEN OF WRECKED VESSEL LOXDOX, Oct. 28.—The captain find four mfii from the American schooner Florence Leland were picked up by the Brlttsh steamer Commodore from New Orleans October 9 for i rpool, which parsed Old Head, off Kinsale, today. Til" ]>!aml was wrecked during the recent storm. She was owned by A. O. Gross and Kai'ed from Dfer island, Maine, fine was a three-master of 284 tons iif:t and was built at Cam den, Up-, In 18«2. SHOOTS SELF ACCIDENTALLY BERKELEY, Oft. 26,— Edward An derson, treasurer of the- Sailors' union, and of othnr union*, ivaa uhot In the ■houlder at his liomo horn lHtt illicit, accidentally. Andoroon told tho police th» rhnotln» f/im iintin by hln.snlf. The wound Is not Berlous, FIND CHARRED BONES OF WOMAN'S BODY UNDER LOG CHICO, on. 26.—The front half of a woman's skull, and charred bones of her body wore found five miles west of the c-it>- Sunday by William Foster, according 1 to a report made to tiio police yesterday. Physicians Bay tho skeleton must have been thera many years. A small forest lire burned away a portion of a huge log under which it was con cealed and destroyed the underbrush. Nothing was found about the place that would point to the identity of the victim. FIND BODIES OF MINERS POUT ANGELES, Wwb, Oct. 26.— The bodies of John Xloderstraßser and George Cowan, prospector*, have been found near Sapho, In 1 lie western part of Clallam county, which U tlur norLh western corner or the United Etatei. LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORXING, OCTOBER 27, 1910. AUBRUN FLIES 10 MILES IN 7 MIN. Dusk Falls on Belmont Park with 12 Aeroplanes in Sky—Two Stay Up Till Night HOXSEY RISES 6183 FEET Brookins Leads in Distance Event but Drops Out and Leaves the Race to Latham (Associated Press) NEW YORK, Oot 26.—When dusk began to settle on the aviation field at Belmont park this afternoon there were twelve aeroplanes in the air at once, and when night shut down two of them were still Hying. It was by the dim glow of the stars that the two aviators. Hoxsey and Johnstone, were at last Blghted. Both alighted safely in mid- field. . , .. "I don't know how high I was,' said Johnstone, "but If I wasn't higher up than Hoxsey I'll never trust a baro graph again. I stayed up there till I saw him start down and then I stayed up some more to make sure twice." But he was mistaken. Ills barograph registered only 6763 feet against 6173 for Hoxsey. In a cross-country race to a captive balloon ten miles east of the course and return four aviators started. La-* tham, In a 50-horsepower Antoinette, was the first to cross the line. Aubrun followed him, and after Aubrun Drexel and Le Blanc, captain of the French team, both in Bleriots. Aubrun won in 28 minutes 8.75 sec onds. Latham's speed down the wind was prodigious. The timer at the bal loon reported he covered the ten miles and passed the mark out bound in » minutes. Later records showed that Aubrun did the same distance in 7 min utes. The figures are unofficial. Eight men went out for distance. Brookins, driving the baby Wright racer, made the distance he had lost in starting late and soon led the field by two laps It was the first chance there had been to measure the possibilities of the Wright speeder in competition, and the stands were delighted to see him lap his rivals repeatedly. Brookina dropped out for no appar ent reason and left first place saf« for Latham, who had no trouble in lapping Parmelee's standard Wright biplane. . SUMMARY Special hourly. distance event— "Won by Latham (Antoinette), 17 laps, 36m ■■■ J-B«; second, Parmelee( Wright), 16 Taps, ' 57m 37s} third k Brooking (Wright), 12 laps, 22m 40s. Special altitude events—Won by Hox sev (Wright), 6183 feet; second, John ' stone (Wright), 5763 feet; third, De Lesseps (Bleriot), 2549. Cross-country, distance 20 miles- Won by Aubrun (Bleriof), 28m 8.755; second, Latham (Antoinette), 32m 14.715; third, Drexei (Bleriot), 43 m ''standing to date in prize money— Hoxsey. $1825; Grahame-Whlte, $1700; Moissant, $1200; Latham, $1150; John stone, $875; Drexel, $800: De Lesseps, $650; Aubrun, $650; Radley, $500; Brooking, $150; Ely, $100; Mars, $100; McCurdy, $50; Wlllard, $50. AVIATOR MEETS INSTANT DEATH TRYING TO DESCEND PARIS, Oct. 26. —M. Blanchnrd, the aviator, fell from a height of. 100 feet and was instantly killed today. The accident occurred over the field at. I Issyles-Molineux, where Blanchard was attempting to descend after a successful flight from Bourges. Fernand Blanohard, M. Brtgi and M. Bielovuisi, who had partie.ipale.l in the aviation meeting at Uourgcs, de cided to return to Paris " "uUgh the Bregl arrived first, having covered tho distance from Borges to Paris in four hours and ten minutes. Blanch ard was a Close second and was hov ering over the aviation field at Issy les-Mollneux as though selecting a good landing place, when his mono plane, for some unexplained i fell like a rock. Blanchard was found dying in the wreckage and survived only a few minutes. M. Bielovuccl arrived safely. SAN FRANCISCO TO HOLD INTERNATIONAL AERO MEET SATs' FRANCISCO, Oot. 26.—The last obstacle to the holding of an interna tional aviation meet in this city was removed today when the committee in charge received a dispatch saying that the Aeronautical association of America had reserved for San Fran cisco the. dates desired—from Novem ber 23 to December a. It is proposed to have all the ing aviators now in the country pres ent at the meet. ARIZONANS MAY BRAND 'THIRD DEGREE' A CRIME Introduce Proposition Against Campaign Assessments PHOENIX, Ariz., Oct. 26. — Combined railroad and public utilities commis sion la provided in a. proposition to be presented tomorrow hy Chairman Jonea. 'i'ho committee on railroads proposition has been sanctioned by a majority of the members <<f railroad ! and public sei v Ice corporation commit ivhlch will recommend adoption. The proposition provides for n. mem lp of three, one to lie elected ev ery two years, the commission having general supervision over railroads ana public utilities. Committee of legis lative department will probably not report Initiative and referendum prop osition tomorrow as expected, ;i ten tative draft measure which will be of' ferad as a substitute for all similar propositions introdi ()f propositions Introduced today ln tere t centers In proposed decla i of rik'lus Introduced by I". 1., in^ra ham, Vuina, which makes tlio ''third > ■ a crime; that of 8, B. Brad ner, Cochlse, prohibiting assessment nf office holder?, campaign contribu tions and any imposition fees as re quirement to have naivu! of candidates for any office placed o COMMITS DOUBLE HOMICIDE COLUMBUS, Miss., Oct 26, With hi* indlng b> 1 is nidi . Frank Bell sl;ot ami killed Harvey i nd i imricH i tuncan In tlio i ,v <Mii(. dcpai "i McCarry, Mi«».. today. Bell surrendered IRON WORKER FALLS SIX STORIES; ESCAPES UNHURT SAX FRANCISCO. Oct. Robert llrimning, an iron worker, lost III* bal ance and fell Mx stories from a (trine piece of a building la course of erec tion here yesterday. Fellow workmen eauped their . horror a* Browning shot through snare to the sidewalk, sixty five feet below. ' "lira dead!" shrieked ■ woman on the street. "That's a He," Mid Browning;, sitting up. "I'm not even hurt," he snld, and then he Jumped to his feet. A (.light bruise on his back was the only Injury that could be found, and nfter securing a chew of tobacco Brown- Ing returned to hi» work. CALLS ROOSEVELT'S DOCTRINES 'WILD' Judge Alton B. Parker Says the Colonel Is 'Unnecessarily Disturbed' (Associated Press) OSWEGO, N. V., Oct. 26.—Judge Al ton B. Parker in a political speech here tonight referred at length to Col. Roosevelt's remarks concerning "the alleged p illtlcal circular, alleged t* have been mailed by somebody In Tammany Hall to Borne alleged per son in Wall street." Ho said, In part: "The colonel is unnecessarily dis turbed. He would make a legitimate appeal for the funds needed for the legitimate expenditures of a campaign, 'the issue of the hour, 1 'vital issue.' as he puts it. "No, that won't do. Nobody will take that seriously. Everybody knows by this time that the Democratic party in this light stands for trunqullity and business peace, and is opposed to the wild doctrines of Roosevelt which won! I unsettle values, disturb busi ness and renew the panic from which the country suffered during his ad ministration. That is the fact, the truth. Is the colonel such a stranger to truth th;»t he does not know It when he meets it?" iking of the charge that Mr. Dix, Democratic candidate for governor; was connected with tho wall paper trust, Judge Parker said: "Mr. Dix asks for an apology from his detractor. Will he get it? No. The colonel will continue to steal away the geod name of m.r. Dix. "With that samp disregard for fact, the colonel has declared that the Demo cratic party of Connecticut has nomi nated for governor a former judge, (Simon B. Baldwin) who was a man who took the view that. It was com petent for the workman, when driven to accept any employment, to bind himself not to be compensated If he lost life or limb In that occupation. "Let mo commend to Mr. Roosevelt's serious consideration a single thought, •thou Shalt not steal 1 was only one command that was thundered from the mount. There was another just as plain, just as clear, just as em phatic, which was this, 'thou shalt not berir false witness against they neigh bor.' " T. R.'S INFLUENCE FELT IN MICHIGAN G. 0. P. CAMPAIGN Roosevelt Indorses Candidacy of Charles E. S. Osborn DETROIT, Oct. 26.—Theodora Roose velt's influence was thrown into the political campaign In Michigan today through the publication by the Repub lican state committee of a telegram from the former president to former Governor Curtis Guild, Jr., Of iA chusetts who made several addresses in Michigan last week. Colonel Roosevelt s telegram says he understands ihat in Michigan the pro gressives won a clean-cjt victory. He Indorses the candidacy of Charles E. S. Qsborn for governor and Charles E. Townsend for United Status sena tor. "Mr. Osborn," says the telegram, "is a man like Stimson of New York, who will clean house fr»m cellar to garret, driving every wrong doer from o"fi> 1 " Colonel Roosevelt expressed rtgrct that he was unable to take part In thf Michigan campaign for the m*.lre Republican ticket. BIG STEEL PLANT IS PLANNED FOR SAN PEDRO L S. Barnes Says Independent Concern Seeks Site Adja cent to Shipping Point Kan Pedro is in lino for ri $10,000,000 steel plant with a 10,000-ton capacity, according to L. 8. Barnes, a mining man with office* In the Central build ing-, who has been Investigating iron ore deposits In California, Utah and elsewhere for four years in tho inter est: at eastern capital, Mr. Barnes says ho has secured options on ex tensive flold3 of tho mineral. Mr. Barnes would not divulge the interests behind the !)!«■ project, but says that it is an independent concern and probably will locate to the smith of San Pedro <m the coast adjacent to shipping facilities. Financial :u langements for tho con- BtrUCtlon of the plant have been com pleted and the building or the plant will start January 3," said Mr. Raines yesterday. "In two years not leas thnn 2000 tons of oro will be shipped daily through Mecca en route t'> thla plant." I'ivlimlnary to the building of the plant three corps of engineers are making Investigations along the coast south of Han Pedro. Their pn haj greatly excited the propertj own ers in that vicinity. li is onld that options "n l.uid in that vicinity have been obtained quietly within the past few weeks. GIVES FORTUNE TO YALE ril [CAGO, Oof 28.- The National Lumber association will gl' to \.\\<- university forestrj school, Announcement of the gifi ivu made by th" board of governoi I | night. i uiml wan raised bj ■ unseripi Inn, tha llnu.l *TOOO being nbtii nod just prior to the announcement. SERVE SUBPOENAS IN SAN FRANCISCO Times Disaster Grand Jury Wants Many Witnesses from Bay City ROGERS AMD SEYMOUR CLASH Officials Remain Secretive as to Arrest of Dynamite Sus pects in Mexico Nineteen subpodha9 wero served yes terday on relatives of men who lost their lives in the Times explosion Octo ber L summoning them to appear be foro the grand jury and tell what they know that may aid the jurors In their investigation. Many more subpoenas were served in San Francisco, having been taken to that city by lOarl Rogers and Detective S. t». Browne of the dis trict attorney's Office. The grand Jury resumes its sessions at 10 o'clock this morning. It is sur mised that witnesses summoned in San Francisco will arrive this morning from that city. The iirst work of the jury, however, probably will be the examina tion of local witnesses, thus establish ing, first ot' all. the circumstances of the disaster and the extent of the fatal ities. Karl Rogers and Chief Seymour clnshed yesterday in San Francisco. The head of the San Francisco de partment resented, it Is said, the plan of serving a lot of subpoenas Issued in blank and later filled in by attaches of the district nttorney's office In Los Angeles. There was a conference be tween Chief Seymour nnd Attorney Rogers, as a result of which, it is said, Rogers ngreed to deliver his subpoenas to San Francisco officers for service. After the conference Chief Seymour said: MUST COMPLY with MTV "These people will not be permitted to run wild in San Francisco. Mr. Rogers is a lawyer and knows as well as I do what constitutes evidence valid to a grand jury indictment. AH subpoenas of that kind in this city must be served strictly in accordance with the law." At Sacramento yesterday Governor Gillett declined to discuss the rumored arrest of three dynamiting suspects in Mexico. He refused to either affirm or deny a rumor that a request for such ai rests had been made. The state department nt Wash ington was secretive, also. The opinion prevailed in Washington, however, that there had been com munication between the state depart ment and Consul A. W. Brickwood, jr., who is stationed at Tapachula, Mexico. However, no notification of the arrest of three men has reached Washington from the consul. C. C. McComas, deputy district at torney, who is to have charge of the grand jury investigation for the dis trict attorney, manifested no interest in conflicting rumors regarding sus pecta on steamers nearingr Mexican ports. "Wo have received no Information of the arrest of any men at any Mexi can port," said McComas. We do not think the men who are said to be sus pects have anything to do with the case. Wo are not exerting ourselves in Investigating along that line." Bay Graham was arrested yesterday and is being held in the county Jail, until his record is investigated. It is alleged that he was heard making re marks predicting trouble for the "big men" of the city. It is not claimed that he has any connection with the alleged dynamiting plot. Detective Robert Maehl, working from ' the district attorney's office, served subpoenas yesterday on Louis A. Sawyer, Fred Wadsworth, Mrs. John Howard, Mary Crane, Edna M. John son, W. H. Rhodes, Chancy H. Galll her, Loyal .Underwood, Charles Ha gerty, R. B. Wheeler and Katherine L. Llewellyn. REPORT CHICAGO FACING SERIOUS COAL FAMINE CHICAGO, net. 28.—Chicago is facing a serious coal famine, according to opinions of coal operators. The supply coming to the city now is said to be equal to the demand. Shortage of cars on the railroads is held re sponsible for the present condition. The Indiana coal fields were prac tlcally Idle yesterday, though the de mand for coal la such that the mines could all be worked to thoir full ca pacity. Indiana rnal operators are coming here tomorrow for a conference with railroad officials to sen If there is a way of relieving the sltuatlo i. Many of the milieu in Illinois are not work ing to their full capacity iiecau.se then; is not a sufficient supply of cars to haul the coal to market, On account of the strike in thn Il linois coal fields all summer, which kept the supply down to actual de mand, buyers were unablo to stock up their yards, as has been the custom in past years. "The situation is nothing short of alarming," said T. J. O'Gara, head of one of the largest producing concerns In [UlnoiS. "We could turn out more coal If we had the cars, and other companies are In the earne fix. 1 do not believe there in a week's supply of coal on hand in Chicago, and what will happen if there i.s a sudden cold snap is more than I can tell." PAPAL NUNCIO AT LISBON CONFERS WITH VATICAN ROME, Oct. 26.—Monslgnor Tontf, the papal nucto at Lisbon, who rec< nt- Ij returned to Rome, had a long con feri nee today with Cardinal Merry del Val, the papal secretary. He discussed with the secretary the reports received by the vatloan con cerning events in Portugal. He ex pressed the Imp'l tliiit atter publli: feel* roused by the revolution had sub sided arrangement! mißlit bo made with the republican government that would be satisfactory to Rome. GIVES BANKER 5-YEAR TERM GREENVILLE, B. <"'•• Oct. 26.—Five yours in the Atlanta Penitentiary was the sentence Imposed today by Judge w. ii Braley upon Milton A. Car lisle, formerly president of the Newber ry National bank, who was convicted in the Unltud StateH district emit lavt week of misapplication or funds, AMUSEMENTS ISg^SKr-l Vaudeville Presenting always th« I ari aar-l Vaudeville aujrash-.- Howard & Howard . . Dinkelspiel's Christmas "The Porter and the Salesman." \ By George V. Hobart. "Baseballitis" m»T« *>!--* Waterbuy Bros. & Term Kvers-Wlsdom Co. Matinee ***** Comedians. / Tom Smith & 3 Peaches Linton & Laurence -Their First Lesson." TodfiV* "The Pi* no f tor*-" „ Fred Singer l OQay Lane & O'Donnell ••Vlollnmaiter of Cremona." L 001"1" th Bumps. OIITIIEtTM MOTION PIC'TITRKS. EVERY NIGHT. 10c. 250. 60c, 75c. MATINEES DAILY, 10c. :sc, 800. MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER Mnbar sKS LOS ANGELES' I.KADINO STOCK COMPACT. FlVTffi MOBK PERFORMANCES THE ETERNAL 3 W*»^W&l^SUre&g" tS« Wd< nss&*& iOTM r«,NC«.« HAMBURGER'S MAJESTIC THEATER MOROSCO, MANAtiKR. LOS ANGELES' READING PIiAYHOCSE. OLnKB MOKOSCO, MANAGER, JOHN I Augustus Thomas' I tHE WITCHING MASON 1 Greatest Drama | HOUR NIGHTS AND SATURDAY MATINBg OOc^o £*% NEXT WEEK—BEGINNING SUNDAY NIGHT MAX I With tbe ■"me company «nd JVlary " play that captured Lo» f ~ FIG MAN I. Angles last season, I Janes Ira. Prices 500 to »1.50. Matinees Wednesday and Saturday. Best seats $1. Bt-«t AC>r>n TUT7ATITP Belawo-Blarkvrood Co.. Props, and Mgr*. ELASCO 1 HJiA 1 UaK. HATINE£S TODAY, Saturday and Sunday. ■ . , THE BLUE MOUSE is great for the blues. See it. mm ANGELES THEATRE 9JTO£iijSßta¥A UDEVILLE THE BIG SULLIVAN & CONSIDINE ROAD SHOW Don't Miss It—The Biggest and Best Bill of the Year Matinee Every Day—Two Shows Every Night—lo, 20 and 30 Cents MatSls Saturda* lafd N|9mT»V. ES E **»- Main 1987-Uome AIMI. LAST IOIU TIMES OF THIS FAMOUS MtSIO AND FUN MIT. I FERRIS and his big company present Pliley * KinSf DodO UAOTMAN Luders great comic opera success, L*llib ~__ cImmJv^ING SUNDAY matinees, RICHARD carets success, "THE MAID AND TUB MUMMY." ______ _ ._ . __,— THTRD «T., NBAn MAIN. EMPIRE THEATER Phones Broadway iVH- Home FSS7J. _. __ . _ t j < Popular Prices. LaugmnTeucfesl My Friend from India Matins Saturday. rpHE AUDITORIUM bbavtFfui. * B ™™ X "~~" Week of Monday, October 31. Saturday Matinee Wednesday night, Monday and Thursday. TPi«T/O#»+to Lucia DiLammermoor J^S^-f 0 Tuesday and Friday Evenings. J^BL TraVlatfil Cavalleria Rusticana sa^ay ***. and I Pagliacci II Trovatore YOUNG SHAPELY CHORUS WHICH CAN SING IV" ' ***._ «... „. Seats on sale this mornlnj $2.00 OPERA FOR $1.00 at» o'clock. PRICES 25c. 50c, 75c and |1.00. ■ MASON OPERA HOUSE w T< m««"." —Week October 81. 'iaaaSeT^iturday. Special Ladles' Matlae* Wednesday. PRICES—6Oc, 76C, »1.00. aw * ERLANGER HENRY cJMILLERj company In Htr Husband's Wife by A. a. Thomas. i ■• !„ -ait in New York end Chicago Last Season. Regular prices 800 to ?o hSo B 3 eatCOon e.aie HTodayTJm k)%Ve.k November 7-"Th. Three Twins." PANTAGES THEATER KEW' cozy *«*"«" fi^pkoof. Broadway, Between Fifth and Sixth. Matinee Today. Unrivaled Vaudeville— Stars of all nations. Farewell appearance or JOHN L. SULLIVAN "Champion of all Champion.." .^ .11 s i» r acts catering especially to ladies and children. Two shows nightly. I anl I Three show. Saturday and Sunday nights. Start CIO. Popular pries., 10c, 20c. SOc. - , TTr , AUDITORIUM "THEATER L. B. BEHYMBK rpHE AUDITOKIUm BEAUTIFUL" Manager I ' Tnvii-HT AND REMAINDER OF WEKK. MATINEEJ SATURDAY. CHAB. X A GOETT-LEH Present! a Bright and Glittering Whirlwind of Good. Clean Comedy and Music. c A STUBBORN CINDERELLA „ ■• ... rhf- Tlneaualed. Youthful and Vivacious Chorus; Sumptuous. New Pro ducflonj Sous Tostom... Seat, now on Sale. PRICES 26c, SOc, 76c, 11.00. 80... J1.50. ____—— — ■~-rs* mTTT-> a _„■„ Main, Between Fifth and Sixth. OLYMPIC THEATER Cool—Commoilloas—Comfortable. A stunning Broadway ," Alphln ft Far B o offer The Home of Hits A Stunning Broadway j ns , lUJHNEHS THK JANITOR" aild Nov elties. Sensation. With Jules Mendel TWO SHOWS EVERY NIGHT, 7:SO and 9. MATINEES MONDAY. WEDNESDAY. BAT URDAY. SUNDAY. POPULAR PRICES. 10c. 20c, 25c. ■ LEVY'S CAFE CHANTANT . ISSWii^oS^Sffi vtroinia WARE Singer of American Sonii: LILLY LILLIAN. Vienna Royal Scenes from Grand Opera, and KAMMERMEYkR a uw,iitama, BASEBALL— Pacific Coast League Sr i,°^' v= ■■■g-sj!- naa y- r ra.^.T-av y m- HELD TO COURT FOR THEFT JEFFRIES-JOHNSON FILMS Copyright Infringement Charges Lodged Against Three SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 26.—0n the charge of having violated a copy right, Victor Duhem of Fruitville, Nathan J. Ilerzog of San Rafael, and Henjiiniin Michaels of this city, ar rested in connection with tho theft of the films of the Jeffries-Johnson fight picture!, wen; turned over to the fed eral authorities torlay. United Btatel Commissioner Wright, who issued the warrant, held the men on JSOOO bonds each. According to the complaint, the three men expected to show tho pictures In oountrlei where films arc not pro tected by copyrights. HerßOf and Michaels arc extensive ly Interested In nickeldcons in this city. Duhem is a photographer, and It is charged that he copied the films, which were stolen several months ago from a local theater. FAMOUS CONFEDERATE DIES NEW YORK, Oct. 26—News of the death of Hugo nlchards Onrdnn, or ganiser ;> t ><i oaptaln <>f the famous Confederate Palmetto battery, reached here today fi-'>m South Port, N. C, Death «aH caused by apoplexy. Mr. Garden was 70 yean old MAN ACCUSED OF FIRING FOREST AVERS INNOCENCE Former Federal Pharmacist Says He Is Guiltless of Theft SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 26.—1n an' swer to an indictment returned by the federal grand Jury yesterday charging him with setting firo to the Klamath national forest, William Longfellow pie- .led not guilty today before Judge De Haven In the United States dis trict court. In the same court J. E. Williams, alias E. J. Clayton, former pharmacist of the United States marine hospital here pleaded not guilty of embezzle ment of Cunds of the patients of that institution. David de Costa of Oaklan I, also in dicted yesterday by the grand jury, pleaded not guilty to a charge of hav ing raised dollar silver certificates to twenty dollar ones. RULING AFFECTS RAILROADS DES MOINES, la., Oct. 26.—The lowa nupretne court today liolrl that the federal employers' liability act did not confer oxclusive JurJadlctlon on the federal courts In the trial of such ac tions but that ttio state courts P.lso had jurisdiction. Tho case involved a damage suit brought by n. brakeman against the Roclt Island railroad.