Newspaper Page Text
Boys' Suits tf ATS
Worth Up to $10 for *P Tf- g
(On Sale Saturday)
Russian Blouse styles for boys of 2\ to 6 years.
Sailor Suits in 5 to 10-year sizes.
Finest domestic and imported fabrics in the new brown, tan,
gray and fancy mixtures. *
Correctly cut and splendidly tailored.
On sale Saturday at $4.75.
Boys' 50c golf caps, 25c.
Any wool Tarn o' Shanter cap in the Boys' Dept. may be bought
on Saturday for 25c.
MAIN FLOOR, REAR, "
ClAVfi 5-c__6 s advertised yesterday, two lots of wo-
*J«» w men's $1.25 kid —one-clasp piques
TTrt__AV an<^ two-clasp overseamsare to be closed
* wWW j out today at ninety-five cents a pair.
235-239 So. Broadway 234-244 So. Hill Street
1 The Home oi |
• -.art Schaffner &Marx
Temple of Juffgernat-i
Around The World
By the "OFFICE BOY"
Most of us are very ready to tit
In judgment on the aots of others.
This is particularly true in matters
that are political. Little do we real
ise what It Is that frosts the heads
of our exeoutives prematurely.
When have we borne world bur
dens? What matters It If we make
a misstep? It is easily remedied.
Our wrong decisions redden no
green fields with life-blood. The
market is not upset nor fortunes
ruined. In our miniature arena why
shouldn't it be easy to pick flaws
in the big fellows who have big
fights on their hands? Let us re
member that critioism is of two va
rieties; constructive and destruc
tive. One is helpful, the other hurt
ful. One offers a substitute upon
which, in our opinion, a new foun
dation should be built; the other
tears down and stops there. Frank
ly, do you think if you were in the
Presidential chair you could secure
the passage of a tariff bill, for in
stance, that would please the entire
country? Scarcely! One of New
York's most noted chiefs once said
to his assistants: 'Bring every
word of oompiaint to me and forget
the wcrds of praise. When I can
please the very particular man and
the man who finds fault easily, I
won't worry about the rest." Work
ing on this theory, he made himself
famous and wealthy. We and you
should invite constructive criticism
of our work. Why the greatest cor
porations ln the world frequently
pay men to step in and systematize
their departments. Thoy not only
want criticismthey buy it. And
when an expert systematizer can't
show you how to save money with
out detriment to any phase of your
business, pat yourself on the back
We never knew it to happen.
Have you bought your new fall
F. B. SILVERWOOD
: 221 south spring Los Angeles
Bixth and Broadway
Ba_ersflBl_ Long Beac_
San Bernardino Mariana
Shoes Half Price and Less
Oki 'two hundred nis d.splay _.<j».i
tables are displaying ahuos tor men, iromsa
and children, on aaia In many instance* tar
halt price and lass. Convince yourself aas
mom. U> «-•
MAMMOTH SHOE HODSK.
aia Bout- Droadwar '
RAILWAYS WILL CHANGE
RULE OF FREE BAGGAGE
Sliding Scale and New System of
Fees Under Discussion
"One hundred, and fifty pounds of
baggage free" will cease to be one of
the inscriptions on the pasteboards
that carry passengers, if a change now
being considered becomes effective
Jn a few weeks, as rumored. At pres
ent practically all railroads carry ISO
pounds of baggage free and assure a
liability in each case of not to ex
If the plan being suggested is car
ried out a new sliding scale, making
the carriers liable to the amount of
$500 for 150 pounds of baggage, on the
payment of a fee In addition to the
cost of the passenger's ticket, will
supplant the present system.
More than $500 valuation will not
bo accepted by the railroads, persons
wishing to .ship baggage valued at
more being compelled to fall back on
the express companies for transporta
TROPICO VOTERS UNITE
TO OPPOSE ANNEXATION
Ninety-six voters of Troplco met in
Logan's hall last night and organized
tho Anti-Annexation league. It will
work in opposition to the efforts being
made In Glendale to annex Troplco and
other districts to that city. The league
elected the following officers:
F. 11. Davis, president; E. W. Rich
ardson, first vice president; W. 11.
Bullls, second vice president; C. R.
Carmack, third vice president; Peter
Gabiag, treasurer; P. R. Street, secre
tary. The sentiment against annexa
tion seemed to be unanimous.
Know All Men by These Presents:
fThat for a sum of from
20 to 50 dollars we do
hereby agree and guar
antee to make any man a
suit of olothes or over
coat to his individual
order that will be in
the top of fashionfit,
wear--and add to his
personality just that
J^ mr W
right touch in appear
.:.'■;.;.' v' ■ i anoe which turns the
lll:''lli scale for success in
Iff I!! sooial or business life.
jf 14* John A. McGann & Co.
[f Gentlemen's Tailors
328 SOUTH SPRING ST.
LOS ANGELES'HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 14, 1910.
Colonel Asks Indianans to Send
Senator Back for Another
ADDRESS IN INDIANAPOLIS
Railing Breaks When Men Fight
to Shake Hand of For
RICHMOND, Ind., Oct. 13.—When the
Roosevelt special train rolled across
Indiana ' today Theodore Roosevelt
pulled off his coat, rolled up his sleeve
and plunged into -one of the hardest
fights of his political career. He came
to Indiana to do what he could to send
Albert J. Beveridge back to the United
States senate for six years more.
Early in the day he started ln at the
western boundary, and as he ap
proached the eastern boundary tonight
! he said that there was ."victory in the
Col. Roosevelt talked of honesty, good
citizenship and the good qualities of
Mr. Beveridge. The issue In Indiana,
he said, was one of decency in public
life as against crookedness.. He assert
ed the whole Republican party would
be solidly in line on a tariff program
before the next presidential election
DEFENDS ACTION ON TARIFF
Senator Beveridge voted against the
Payne tariff bill. Senator Beveridge
presented a bill for a tariff commission
three years ago. Col Roosevelt defend
ed his action In regard to the tariff,
and his words were the nearest thing
to an expression of an opinion that he
has yet made in regard to the new
"Senator Beveridge did not split from
his party," Col. Roosevelt said in his
speech at Lafayette. "He merely stood
by the bulk of it, because the real party
consists of the mass of the people. The
BUI of the people wished to see done
just what he did. And before the next
presidential election comes around the
platform will be fairly and squarely
the platform on which Senator Bev
The colonel made his speech at In
dianapolis from a stand in front of a
hotel before thousands of people. He
hit hard at some of his opponents. In
talking of the Alaska coal land cases
he paid his compliments to the men
"from New York and Colorado" who
opposed his ideas on conservation, and
who, he said, wanted to exploit Alaska
for themselves. He said they must not
be allowed to rob the poeple.
"It is a great pleasure, a very great
pleasure; to be here today and to ad
dress a meeting the like of which In
thirty years' experience in politics I
have never before seen," said Col.
Roosevelt. "I am not nervous about
Indiana, for we ore going to win.
HEYKRIDGE- _ONG SERVICE
"I am here today to speak in Indiana
for the ticket headed by Albert J. Bev
eridge for senator, because during his
eleven years' service in the United
States senate, a service which I have
watched closely, he has shown that
he possessed honesty, courage and good
sound common sense."
On the question of conservation, Col.
"In Alaska our aim Is to control
the development of the coal fields,
so that all the profit and use shall
not go to a single group of enormously
"The people who want to develop
Alaska by exploiting the coal field
purely in their own interest are not
Alaskans. They live in New York and
Colorado. And these New Yorkers
and people of Colorado, who have nev
er seen Alaska, are filling the air with
complaints that we must not interfere
with local self-government ln Alaska."
Colonel Roosevelt concluded his
speech with an appeal to good citizens
to support Senator Beveridge, regard
less of party.
At Anderson, when Colonel Roose
velt finished his speech, hundreds
pushed forward to shake his hand. In
the rush the railing of the stand was
broken down and men fought each
other to get near the colonel. One man
edged his way almost to Colonel
Roosevelt's side and reached out his
hand to touch him. Another man who
wag just beside him, struck the man
in the jaw with his fist to get him
out of the way.
The crush became so great that the
police feared a panic. Mounted police
forced their way into the crowd and
with their horses compelled the people
to stand back until the colonel and
Senator 'Beveridge had been rescued.
WILL DISCUSS VIVISECTION
WASHINGTON, Oct. 13.—The Amer
ican International Humane conference
in session here having completed its
discussion for the elimination of child
labor .took up today the problems con
labor, took up today the problems con
jee! of vivisection, it is expected, will
he injected into the proceedings.
WILL CHARGE MISER WITH
KILLING H-YEAR-OLD BOY
Claims He Fired Fatal Shot Only
to Scare Youngsters
CHICAGO, Oct. Frank Bujewski,
alleged miser, who feared banks, and
according to neighbors, hat«d the noise
of boys at play, will be "booked" to
day for the killing of fourteen-year
old Earl Sweeney. Bujewski, the po
lice say, displayed groat agitation in
the lockup as to the safety of his
money, which he Is believed to have
secreted about his home. '
"The boys were always stealing
mushrooms from my garden," said tho
prisoner. "Honest, I only fired to
scare them away." >■ -
The boys were playing "duck-on-the
rock" when the shot from which young
Sweeney died, today, was fired. It Is
alleged that Bujewski had on other
occasion fired shots to frighten them
away. . :. __
COUNTRY LIFE PUNS
Leaders in School Work Speak of
Project at University
SACRAMENTO, Oct. 13.—Agitation
for an expert country life commission
for California was started at the coun
try life conference In session at the
university farm school at Davis today.
President Benjamin Ide Wheeler, of
the state university, State Superintend
ent of Public Instruction Edward
Hyatt; Superintendent James A. Bat
of the Stockton public schools; Dr. W.
F. Snow, secretary of the state board
of health, and 'Mortimer Whitehead,
past lecturer of the National Grange,
were the chief speakers of the day and
the leaders in the Indorsement given
the plans for a permanent state com
Exclusion of foreign laborers by fur
ther restriction of immigration with a
view to leaving the culture of the farm
to the American worker; radical
changes In the school system of the
state with a view to introducing agri
cultural subjects more freely, and the
elimination of denominational churches
in rural districts were the chief sub
jects on which the speakers based their
arguments favoring improved country
ASK N. Y. JEWISH BANK
CLERKS TO FORM UNION
Claim Employes of Financial In-
stitution Poorly Paid
NEW TORK, Oct. 13.—A social or
ganization of Jewish bank clerks here
has Issued a general appeal to em
ployes of all banking institutions in
the city to unionize themselves and
Join the American Federation of La
bor as the first step to a movement
for a shorter day and higher wages.
The appeal declares that the clerks
will have the unanimous support of
depositors and will be able to enforce
The appeal says that bank clerks
are among the most poorly paid and
hardest worked of any class of labor.
The women bank clerks, it says, are
even worse off than the men.
"The young girls," it adds, "who
range in age from 15 to 17 years, are
the worst treated of any bank em
ployes. Frequently these girls are
compelled to work from 8:30 in the
morning until 11 p. m. They get the
beggarly pittance of $5 or $6 a week."
ENGLISH SUFFRAGISTS TO
TOUR AMERICAN CITIES
NEW TORK, Oct. 13.—Phillip Snow
den, M. P., chairman of the national
administrative council of the British
labor party, and Mrs. Snowden, the
suffrage leader, who both are guests at
the home of the Rev. Charles Aked,
will leave New Tork shortly on a trip
through the middle west and south.
They will devote their time to a study
of social and industrial conditions.
Their .trip will take them as far west
as Chicago and. southward into Texas.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Snowden are con
fident that the women's battle for votes
in England will be won soon. They
even are so optimistic as to expect suf
frage victory this year.
"The movement here is progressing,
too," said Mrs. Snowden. Everywhere
there is manifested a wide Interest in
the question of woman, suffrage, and
there are as many men as women
working for lt."
DELAY INJUNCTION AND
REINSTATE B. & 0. MEN
CHILLICOTHE, Ohio, Oct. 13.—Ma
chinists of the Baltimore & Ohio and
Baltimore & Ohio Southwestern rail
road who went on strike about a year
ago will be reinstated, according to an
agreement reached here late last night
and announced today. An injunction
suit directed against the strikers was
to have been heard here today, but
by agreement of counsel it was post
poned for a week.
No announcement of the terms of
settlement was made. It is predicted
that the agreement will be ratified and
the injunction suit dismissed before
the case is again called lor a hear
ILLINOIS CENTRAL MEN
LEAVE KENTUCKY SHOPS
PADUCAH, Ky., Oct. 13.—Every un
ion man ln tho Illinois Centra] shops
here walked out today through sym
pathy with striking car men who went
out yesterday. About 800 men are
The men demand the removal of
General Manager George Mtlltken who,
they assert, was unfair to the union
while a member of the general griev
ance committee. . ;
FRESNO DOCTOR BEEKS LIBERTY
SAN FRANCISCO, ' Oct. 13.—Dr.
Jackson L. Martin of Fresno, who is
charged with having neglected to pro
vide medical treatment for his wife
after she had attempted to commit sui
cide, her death resulting after a period
of three days, petitioned the district
court of appeals today for a writ of
habeas corpus. Dr. Martin ls at lib
erty under $1000 bail. i
U. P. CONSPIRACY
Railway Battle Closes with Con
tention and Admission That
S. P. Controlled Rates
WILL GO TO SUPREME COURT
Spooner Says the U. P. Had No
Power to Make Competitive
ST. PAUL, Oct. 13.—The Union Pa
cific hearing, commenced In the United
States circuit court last Wednesday,
was brought to a close this afternoon
when Frank B. Kellogg completed his
closing arguments for the government,
in one of the most famous legal battles
ever waged in the United States
courts. Both sides agree that the case
will he taken to the supreme court.
Mr. Kellogg gave short answer to tho
arguments of D. K. Watson, who pre
ceded him and who asserted that A.
H. Frick, one of the individual de
fendants, had In no way been a party
to a conspiracy alleged in the bill to
monopolize the transportation facil
ities from the east to the Pacific coast.
Mr. Watson said) that Mr. Trick acted
as an individual and not a representa
tive of the Union Pacific when the
alleged purchase of 30,000 shares or
Santa Fe stock was consummated.
Mr. Kellogg read from the record to
show that Mr. Frlck's name was Iden
tified In every instance with the other
Union Pacific directors who took part
as individuals in the purchase of the
Mr. Kellogg then stated that through
his argument he would deal primarily
with three distinct propositions:.
1. The suppression of competition
between the natural competitors is
prohibited by the Sherman anti-trust
2. Competition between railroads
naturally competitive is the settled
policy of file nation.
3. The ownership by one railroad of
"the stock or any part of the stock of
a competing railroad is in suppression
of competition and therefore is sup
pression of trade and commerce.
Mr. Kellogg's argument was directed
to prove that the Southern Pacific and
Union Pacific were natural competitors,
and wire In fact competitive before the
merger; that if the Union Pacific did
not dominate the Southern Pacific by
virtue of stock ownership the two roads
would now be competitive.
Former Senator Spooner and Judges
Sanborn and Hook engaged in a collo
quy over questions asked during the
"I maintain," said Mr. Spooner, "that
a railroad so connected with another
that it cannot? reach, say, San , Fran
cisco, over the rails of a connecting
competitor, has no power to make com
petitive rates and cannot be regarded
in any sense as a competitor.
"The fact that there la no power In
such a line to make a competitive rate
makes it impossible for a line so situ
ated to compete. It was absolutely lr#
possible for the Union Pacific up to the
time of the purchase of the Huntington
stock to make a through rate on trans
continental business without consent of
the Southern Pacific."
WILL TAKE CATTLE CASE
ST. PAUL, Oct. 13.— four Judges
of the United States court of appeals,
having finished the hearing of the Un
ion Pacific-Southern pacific merger case
today, will take up the cattle rate case.
— - ■*>
RELATE EXPERIENCES IN
FOREIGN MISSION WORK
Church Workers Take Part in
Centennial at Boston
BOSTON, Oct. Personal experi
ences in and reminiscences of the mis
sion field in Africa, Turkey, and Japan
and India were related today by a
number of missionaries who are in this
city to attend the centennial celebra
tion of the founding of the American
board of commissioners for foreign
missions which Is being observed _in
connection with the triennial meet
ing of the national council of Congre
"The most urgent need is for a
training school for the teachers and
evangelists," declared Rev. Henry A.
Nlepp of the west Central African
. "The revolution of 1908 was a posi
tive and permanent gain and Turkey
will never revert to the cruel despot-
Ism of Abdul Hamld," declared Alex
ander MacLachland, president of the
international college at Smyrna.
The work in Japan Was presented
by Rev. C. B. Olds, the Rev. Geo. A.
Allchin, the Rev. Dr. J. D. Davis and
President Tasuku Hawarada of Kyoto.
SUES RAILWAY COMPANY
FOR INJURY IN COLLISION
Papers in a suit to collect $299 dam
ages for. personal injury resulting
from a rear end collision of two street
cars at Grand avenue and Twentieth
street, August 25, were filed in Jus
tice Stephens' court against the Los
Angeles Railway company by Robert
Peck, a minor, and H. W. Peck, his
guardian ad litem, yesterday. .
The papers set forth that Robert
Peck, while a passenger aboard. one
of the colliding cars, .suffered severe
lacerations and bruises directly . due
to the collision. It is alleged It was
caused by carelessness on the part of
the company's employes.
SUSPECT CHOLERA ON SHIP
BALTIMORE, Oct. 13.—The North
German Lloyd steamer Brestau, which
arrived yesterday from Bremerhaven
with 1100 passengers aboard, is held
at quarantine pending an Investiga
tion by the health authorities of the
cases of three steerage passengers who
were ill in the course of the voyage.
Thus far cultures taken from the ship
have failed to indicate the presence
FLEET AVOIDS CHOLERA PORTS
WASHINGTON. Oct. 13.—The navy
department today decided that owing
to the prevalence of cholera at several
Mediterranean ports the Atlantic bat
tleship fleet will not visit any of the
ports bordering on the Mediterranean
during its forthcoming cruise, ,-
MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER "near™?.,
LOS ANGELES' LEADING STOCK COMPANY.
ONLY ' TWO MORE DAYS OF x THE BIG MAX FIOMAN COMEDY,
PRICES—2Sc, 800, 780. MATINEES SATURDAY AND SUNDAY, 10c, 250, 800,
--■'*.■. I■_ . ■' *i" ■ ' ■" ■■■ ■"■ ' . 'f.,...
m^a^3tf tam A Play That Will Stir All America
By Frederick Eldridge and Reod Ileu.tl.. • ,
. . '* • ' ' ' - ' ' ''l.'''v; " . . . .
FIRST APPEARANCE AT BURBANK OF HOWARD SCOTT
SPECIAL ENGAGEMENT OF MISS LOUISE ROYCE
HAMBURGER'S MAJESTIC THEATER Broadway. Near Ninth.
LOS ANGELES' LEADING PLAYHOUSE. OLIVER MOROSCO, MANAGER.
'.'.! .BEST. SEATS AT MATINEB SATURDAY >1.00.
__,'( , ". .--. . , J In Israel ZangwlH'e Masterpiece.
Walker Whiteside Th Mf»ltino- Pnt
Management Llebler _ Co. «- 11C AVXClLlllg X Ul
PRICES—NIGHTS, 60c to »1.60. ' MATINEE SATURDAY, BEST SEATS »1.00.
. . -. :
WEEK OF SUNDAY. OCTOBER 16, INCLUDING SUNDAY. OCTOBER «8.
HENRY W. SAVAGE OFFERS THE ALL-STAR CAST
The Prince of Pilsen
ays .rrs-si Vaudeville |S3S:.r
ln.(i!ffl and rhllnren. M __.
**_ . „ _
"High Life in Tail" . . George Auger & Co.
WI.™V Sloan -nd BUI I 1 "'"» the fflant Killer."
_ Mack- -i _tt«*:-,_, Kalmer & Brown v
RameseS Matinee gong, and Dances.
! Egyptian Wonder Worker. ... -»
T^ RS Rianos Todar *!&*£^ss&
Covington and Wilbur l_ Bison City Four
"The Parsonage." Hllo, Glrard, Hughe., Ro.coa.
ORPHEUM MOTION PICTURES
EVERY NIGHT —10c. 85c, 100, 7f,0. MATINEES DAILY—IOc, 25c. BOc. v
GE>AMn r>Diri?A mottcip' the HOME OF MUSICAL COMEDY.
RAND OPERA HUU-l- h l>lu. Main 1067, Home A 1967.
HOME AGAIN, COMMENCING SUNDAY AFTERNOON
,-, i.,q I 1 and hi. big singing company will open the l | ".MARY'S
""*_*_ I ' season of musical comedy In Richard Carle , .».,„..
HARTMAN , I I . famous musical comedy success, | | -AMR.
SEATS .NOW ON SALH. POPULAR PRICES—MATINEES SUNDAY, TUESDAY AND
SfOS ANGELES THEATRE
WILLIAMS - WESTON AL GRBX ft PETERS
RAWSON _ CLARE , _AWHENCE, STOKES _ RYAN
THE l"iUGII-0-SCOPB f WIZARD OF JOY ' FASSIO TRIO
"WHERE EVERYBODY GOES"—la.-. iOv AND 80c—MATINEE EVERY DAY.
EngriTOT? TUPATPD _ THIRD STREET, NEAR MAIN.
MrlK- 1 __*_/-1 -HE HOME OF MELODRAMA „M<
ggggSl Fallen by the Wayside .SS.
B_*T AoriA TUPATITP Bclasro-Bladiwood Co., Prop., and Mara.
__!.-___ isr„^J___— Mallnees TOMORROW, Sunday, Thursday,
LAST FIVE TIMES of George M. Cohan's biggest and best musical play,'
FIFTY MILES FROM BOSTON
COMMENCING NEXT MONDAY NIGHT— 8. STONE and the Belasoo theatat
company will present the famous emotional success,
First appearance with the Belasco company of ELEANOR GORDON in the role al
Zlra, t __•'*.*.
REGULAR BELASCO PRICES—NIGHTS, 23c, 800 AND 76c; MATINEES, 280 AND BOC.
TO FOLLOW: "THE BLUB MOUSE." First time ln Los Angeles of this big laugh-
PANTAGES THEATER Broadway, Between Fifth ami Sixth.
ANTAGLb lHi-Ali-K matinee today.
UNRIVALED VAUDEVILLE—STARS OF ALL NATIONS.
Cameron _ Gaylord *™' Recall
Betty Blake Chester _ Jonec
Paris Green Pantage.copo
Two Shows Nightly—7:lB and 9:06. Saturday and Sunday Night Show Startc 6:30.
-POPULAR PRICES—IOc. 200 and 30<^ , "-■■.-■ . --■
MASON OPERA HOUSE W. T. Wyatt. Manager.
'■■KAYI the solemnity destroyer. I*ll make yon laugh."— O'Brien.
TONIGirr»AND TOMORROW NIGHT—MATINEE SATURDAY.
HENRI U. HARRIS Presents |
T_>i-.o*o QfoVll In THE CHORUS LADY
J_X.UoG V_JLCII.JLX , A COMEDY BY JAMES FORBES.
_,_„ ,(, .„ «s n« SEATS NOW ON HALE.
PS-MONSTER BENEFIT AT AUDITORIUM FOR FAMILIES OF TIMES DISAS
TER OCTOBEIt 20.
T_rt^ ATTTATT <r\_'TTTlUr THEATER L. E. Behymer,
HE AUDITORIUM BEAUTIFUL. Manager.
—BTTbTINO NEXT MONDAY NIGHT, OCTOBER 17, MATrNKE SATURDAY,
MORTIMER M. T'HEISE (H»c) present the musical melange,
MORNING, NOON AND NIGHT
REE the Thirty Girlies, the Unsurpassed Soenlc Effects HEAR the Minstrel Four, the
Military Wards, the Twenty Musical Hit.. An unexcelled «* including
. HILDA CARLE i
SEATS'.NOW ON SALE. PRICES— 800, 75c, 11.00. ■ ,
„____ „„ t n*-rjt) ■ * ■ . First Street, Near Spring
PRINCESS THM I ati Home of Clean .Musical Comedy
RINCESS LtihsAi-^K Home of Clean .Musical Comedy
Prlncoss Musical Stock Co. present, the .Ide-.pllttlng comedy, "A HOT OLD
' TIME* featuring Al Franks and Fred Ardatli, supported by a .took company
.„„-^ .i none and the favorite chorus of the city In new and startling speclaltle. and
dance! Evening^, 7:45 and 9:15. Matinees dally except .Wednesday and Friday.
Prices, 10c, 20c and 25c. ' .
,--.--, -,ttt7 ATI?P HOME OF Main, Between Fifth and Sixth.
O" LYMPIt» Alii-/--.—<K MUSICAL HITS. Cool—CommodiousComfortable.
LYMPIC I ril-A l J-K MUSICAL HTTfI, Cool—Commodious —Comfortable.
„h l„ „ Fargo offer "MR. MAZUMA," with Juice Mendel In the title role.
one OF CH\S ALPHIN'S FUNNIEST BURLESQUES. .Mirth, music and mel
ody without e°nd. C"en big .inging and dan ... sneclaltle. featuring an all-.tar com
. "any and a premier chorus. PRICES-lOC 'JOc. 25c. ■■ ■■ ■
LEVY'S CAFE CHANTANT 8:00 . THIRD AND MAIN STS.
EVY'S CAFE CHANTANT Bioo- ». g0 AN d io:so daily.
"'VIRGINIA WAKE, the «weet singer of songs; LILLIE LILLIAN. Vienna
' RoYal Grand Opera .ingeri FERN MELROSE, the grl a £Siv^_»
double voice- JEANETTE DUI'REE. the girl with the many .mile.; BRUCE W. BAILEY.
! ""tone singer of ballads and coon WW and Kammermeyer-. Orchestra.
BASEBALL— Pacific Coast League
—Twinning October 12 and ending October 17. Sacramento vs. Vernon. Schedule: ,
wedne.dfy October 12, morning and afternoon; Thursday, October 13, Saturday
r. ,„k«, i? Sunday October 16, Monday, 'October 17, at Chutes park; Friday, October
li Til '^ atd^unday, October 16. io:SO a. m.. at Vernon. Ladle, free every day
except Saturday, Sunday and holidays. Kids' day Saturday.
PICKPOCKETS LEAVE FAIR
ON RELEASE OF LEADER
MUSKOGEE, Okla., Oct. 13.— Thirty
pickpockets operating 'at the fair
grounds here agreed to leave town to
day if their leader, Frank Rinehardt
of St. Louis, who was arrested last
night, was released by the police.
The proposition was agreed to and
the chief of police and . the | mayor
stood on the station platform and
watched the men buy tickets and
board a train for Springfield, Mo.
Many persons had complained of los
ing valuables at the fair.
DECLARE CHINA PEACEFUL
_. . . .. /-i \\r
VICTORIA, B. C, Oct. 13.—C. vv.
Webster, a Spokane retired lawyer, and
Mr. Moorehead of the Chinese customs,
who arrived by steamer from North
Chin* today, state that there is no
deep anxiety In China with regard to
the prevailing unrest. ' They are of the
opinion that an outbreak such as was
recently predicted ,in Washington dis
patches is unlikely. - ■
INVENTOR LOSES LIFE
WHEN WEALTH IS ASSURED
AURORA, 111., Oct. 13.—James E.
Woods, an Inventor, was caught In the
shafting at a factory here yesterday
and whirled to death. He had just
completed an invention of a corn husk
ing machine and Aurora financiers
were ready to buy his patent. | His in
vention would have netted him a.for
tune, those who had become interested
in the machine say. Ho had worked
for fifteen years perfecting the ma
chine and only last week he received
his patent rights. He was sixty years
old. • star»<iS
ENGINEER SHOT IN CAB
LACROSSE, Wis., Oct. 18.—Shot in
the head by a stray bullet from tho
rifle of cii unidentified hunter . at
Genoa, Wis., forty miles south of here,
Alfred Foster, engineer of the Oriental
Limited on the Burlington-'
Northern system, fell In his cab, ; but
revived, grasped ' the '.throttle * and
brought his train to Lacrosse today.
lie was seriously wounded.