Newspaper Page Text
(Double chiffon veils for automeblle wear — browan, blues\
Double chiffon vella for automobile wear — brow an, blues}
nder, pinks and grays — three dollars.
Good Bedding Rightly Priced
j^r^ Every wanted sort from the
/-« "St.4. exceedingly fine lambs'
w\ I??© wool blankets and silk
*fa s<ZZr^r§t±, ai^r-* covered down comforters
10 Ht^^^Ki at #}7.50, down to the
'' \ZI ' ' O)ll v^ V v commonplace sorts selling
, ]«*!\A>t|V Eleven-quarter blankets of
flip W^ i\ so^' Rutty white wool with
s j||j m 1 \ pink or blue borders, $6 a pair.
Wfjiiii 3 W Heavy white wool blankets,
v jf^ 1 3 T^il eleven-quarter size, with 2-in.
'j £Pf jlfef —T , Jvtif silk binding, doubly stitched,
<>L fnW^lil^Mm Eleven-quarter blankets of
\ ' A^f|lHll|vt\ fine white wool with just
V /fill \j enough cotton to prevent
<LJ-V / I 111 V^ drinking, $8.00 pair.
J33^qe^^ )-^^?«« Extra lar & (80x90 inches)
tT? I m'':*'a^^2::^^^mi^^S:' white wool blankets of extra
fine grade, $10.
;V'> 60x90-inch blankets of fine 6x7-ft. down-filled comfort
white wool with 2-inch silk ers covered with best grade
I binding, $8.50. sateen — first and then
72x78-inch cotton filled com- —$6.75.
forters covered with silk mull Bed pillows filled with thor
and 9-inch border of silk to oughly cleansed feathers—
match, $4.50. nothing but feathers— $2.50
72x78-inch lambs' wool com- to $6.50 a pair,
forters covered with best grade Floss, felt and hair mat
silkoline and with 9-inch bor- tresses made to order—all bear
der of silk, tufted with silk rib- our guarantee,
bon, $6.00. (Third Floor!
J. W. ROBINSON CO.
235-239 So. Broadway 234-244 So. Hill Street
This Real $10.00 $f .3 5
Iron Bed . .... |P1 . =
111 - v Exactly like the cut. Contin
/jm^^^M^^^^^a uous post model. Height 56
■■-$£>««rrl' ins> * n S reen> blue, white and
; iosw^3w» —. -- .. gold bronze ; a new design.
j^^ _-•' T "* IT ■ Worth every bit of $10. Now
tV- j southMoOTFITTINGCOI™™
is Good t^TjMVJi iiiirr^ 6
MORMONS WANT FIRMER
STAND AGAINST POLYGAMY
Conference Utterance of 'Sin
Against Church' Not Clear to
Latter Day Saints
SALT LAKE CITY, Oct. 18.—Since
the close of the fall conference of the
Mormon church there has been much
comment both in church circles and
among outsiders over the manner in
which the question of plural marriage
as a religious rite was treated. The
mattter was left as before, without
any reaffirmation or enlargement of
the Woodruff manifesto, which de
clared that polygamous marriage was
without the sanction of the church.
Two or three days before the con
ference it waa intimated on high ec
clesiastical authority that the first
presidency would put the ban of the
church upon all who practiced or con
nived at the practice of plural mar
riage. It was admitted that the re
cent magazine articles on the alleged
recrudescence of polygamy were in
terfering with the influence of the
missionaries, .and that curtain high
ecclesiasts were in favor of taking
an unequivocal position against illegal
At the conference lawbreaking was
denounced by a councilor to President
Smith as a sin against the church.
Although ho did not use the word
"polygamy," his remarks were con
strued as a warning to those contem
plating plural marriage
This utterance, howevi r, was neither
so radical nor BO specific as to satisfy
the expectations of those who favored
a decided policy. The agitation for a
more explicit declaration continues,
and it may appear stronger at the
ONE TIME 'LEAD' FOR MRS.
JOHN DREW DIES AT 73
NEW YORK, Oct. 18.—Frank Aiken,
a well known actor, is dead at his home
here, aged 73. He was born In Boston
and appeared on the stage first undi r
the m ■ nt of his uncle, (.;
H. Wyatt. li became 1< i
man fit Mrs. John Drew's Arch street
theater, Philadelphia, and prior to the
Chicago fire In ISTI was manager of
Woods' museum and Huoluy's theater
in 1 i 'i city.
Aiken scored a great success as the
Earl ir. "Little Lord Pauntleroy," and
in "P •! Wilson." He was
last ween iri "Beethoven" at. the New
theater here l;>st y<
PUGET SOUND OFFICERS
PLAN FLOATING DRYDOCK
SEATTLE, Oct. IS. -Officers of the
Puget Bound navy yard are looking
Into tho feasibility of constructing a
floating dry <i< <■'<. to accommodate the
largest )i ' now planned, When
tary of the Navy Meyer v. as here
he HiHik'' in favor of ■ floating dry
and asked the ofllci r- of the
yard to i"'-
Many b floating dry dock
could be completed fur less money and
in a shorter '.line than a stationary
USE 4,000,000 CORDS OF
WOOD TO MAKE PAPER
Government Report Shows In
crease During Past Year in
Use of Timber Pulp
WASHINGTON, Oct. 18.—More than
four million cords of wood were used
in the manufacture of wood pulp for
paper making In the United States In
1909, as shown by the annual report on
the industry issued today by the cen
sus bureau. The cost of the transfor
mation o* the wood, of which there
was 4,002,000 cords, was J34,478,000. This
was an increase of about 650,000 cords
over the consumption of 1908, but of
only about 39,000 over 1907.
The advancing cost of pulp woffl of
all species Is brought out in the report.
The total consumption in 1909, though
exceeding that of 1908 by less than 40,
--000 cords, cost over $2,000,000 more.
Probably the most noteworthy detail
in connection with the report is the
decrease in the consumption of spruce
in the manufacture of pulp.
A slight decrease in hemlock also is
noted, whereas increases have occurred
in the consumption of woods heretofore
little used as pulp material, such as
balsam, white tir and several hard
woods, including birch, beech, maple,
gum and basswood.
There has also been an Improved de
mand for white fir. Of the 2,421,000
cords of spruce consumed in 1909, al
most 770,000 was imported.
ASKS REBATE ON TICKET
OF MAN DEAD EN ROUTE
Passenger Dies at Sea—Brother
Wants Passage Money
NEW YORK, Oct. 18.—An unusual
demand for the refunding of money
of an unfinished steamship trip has
been made on the Pabre lino by Jo
seph Kathor ..f Dei Moines, lowa.
request for a rebate is made on
the transportation of his brother Carl,
who started with him to Naples from
this city in September.
The brother, described as a wealthy
contractor of Dea Moines, died when
tin! Roma waJ fifty hours out of port
and was buried at sea.
Joseph Kuthor, on returning to New
York this week, wrote to the steam
ship officials declaring that his dead
brother had not had a .square deal,
having died before the steamer had
carried him two days. He requested,
therefore, that fi < -sixths of the price
Of his brother's transportation be. re
funded. The dead brother enjoyed
only two days of the twelve-day trip
20 YEARS FOR INSURGENCY
MANILA, Oct. 18.—Simeon Mandac,
former governor of llicos Norte, who
tly headed an uprising, was to-
I I- need to twenty years' im
prisonment. He received the minimum
punishment In consideration of having
pleaded guilty and turned state's evl-
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 19, 1910.
WILL USE PHONES
TO BLOCK FIRES
Associate Forester Says Govern
ment Will Cut Trails to
TOURS OWENS RIVER VALLEY
U. S. Will Grant Elimination of
20,000 Acres of Lands
FRESNO, Oct. 18.—The forest ser
vice In the coming year will under
take to prevent forest fires by install
ing telephones and making good roads
and trails In the national forests,
stated Associate Forester A. F. Pot
ter of Washington, who ia here on
his return from an Inspection of the
Owens river valley.
"The boundary questions of the for
«sts have been settled in the past year,"
stated Potter, "and taugnt by the big
fires of the summer the forest service
will install quick means of commu
nication and travel that the fires may
be stopped In their incipiency.
"Most of the big fires started in in
accessible places, where the, fighters
could not reach them.
"The request of the Owens river
valley residents for the elimination of
certain agricultural lands from the
withdrawals will be granted with the
consent of the city of Los Angelos.
Over 20,000 acres will be restored. The
land was withdrawn to protect the
water supply for the aqueduct.
"Throughout the country last year,
largely in the west, over 6,000,000 acres
withdrawn In the forests has been re
stored to the public domain for set
tlement and for the use of stockmen."
Mr. Potter, who entered the forest
service under the auspices of GlfEord
Plnchot, stated the restoration to en
try of the forest lands is not at va
riance with Roosevelt's policy of de-
voting- the land to its most suitable
Provision for temporary permits for
two years to developers of water pow
er sites, while gathering data on which
to base flfty-year agreements, he stat
ed, is solving the water power site
Provision will be made for renew
ing the agreements at their expiration.
RURAL POPULATION OF
MIDWEST IS DECREASING
Census Figures Show Growth of
the Cities at Expense of
WASHINGTON, Oct. 18.—The census
for the state of Illinois, announce
ment of which is expected within two
weeks, will show a decrease in the
rural population, according to the pre
diction of census officials, who like
wise predict a falling oft in the rural
population of Indiana and Ohio and
possibly other middle western states
from which the returns will come in
their alphabetical order.
The Michigan census, which was
given out in advance t>f other states
on account of the election laws that
were to be affected, showed a marked
falling off in many of the counties.
More recently the decreased showing
in Missouri excited much comment.
Reasons given for the decrease in
the rural sections of Illinois, the show
ing of which Is in prospect, are:
Improvements in farm machinery.
Wealth of the farmers, who with
their large holdings do not care to
divide them into small farms and who
are sending their boys to the west to
take up new land in the less settled
The natural "city drift,' 1 about which
so much has been said, also is an ele
ment, but the experts think the true
explanation lies in a combination of
the reasons given above.
It is pointed out that pfactically all
land in Illinois is now occupied. The
improved farm machinery enables the
farmer to work his land without so
much help as previously.
The farmers, seeing the land all
taken up, do not want to break up
their big holdings, as they would have
to If they kept their boys near home.
They are looking aluad to a greater
value of the larger estates.
Of course the urban increase will
make the state aa a whole show a
POPULATION OF OMAHA
INCREASES 21 PER CENT
"WASHINGTON, Oct. 18.—Popula
tion statistics of the thirteenth census
were issued tonight for the following
Omaha, Neb., 124,096, an Increase or
21,541, or 21 per cent ovor 102,555 in
South Omaha, Neb., 25,259, an in
crease of 258, or 1 per cent over 26,001
Zanesville, 0., 28,026, an increase of
4448, or 19.1 per cent over 23,538 in 1900.
Nashville, Term., 119,364, an Increase
of 29,499, or 36.5 per cent over 80,865 in
Columbus, Ind., 8813, compared with
8130 in 1900.
Oak Park, 111., 19,444.
Shenandoah, Pa., 23,774, an increase
of 5443, or 26.8 per cent over 20,321 in
1900. NorrUtOWn, Pa., 27, 875, an in
crease of 5610, or 25.2 per cent over 22,
--265 In 19C0.
MAN SWEPT TO DEATH
OVER HIGH WATER FALL
SEATTLE, Oct. 18.— J. Gando, a
Greek laborer, trying to cross the
Snoqualmie river in a boat today, was
■wept over the falls and dashed to
death on the rocks 26b feet below,
nearly every bone in his body being
broken. Gando and John Gahlbick, a
companion, sought to paddle across
the- stream, and when they reached the
swift current it brought their craft to
ward the cataract. Gahibick leaped
overboard and swam ashore. Gando,
panic stricken, shrieked in terror, and
men on the bank endeavored in vain
to help him.
A few splinters of the boat were
SHIP'S PROPELLER RIPS
HOLE IN VESSEL; SAVED
BAN FRANCISCO, Oct. IB.— Amer
ican-Hawaiian freighter >>v»dan reached
this port tonight with the aid of » tv».
after having- sustained a molt peculiar
marine mlahap. * ',*,
Early Monday morning, while outward
bound. the port propeller flew off the
■haft and punctured a hole In the port
quarter, through which the water poured
In great volumes. Bulkheads were closed
Juftt In time to keep the sea out of the
engine room, and the Nevadan arrived
here with eighteen feet of water In her
No. 3 and No. 4 holds.
The ship listed to port and consider
able cargo had to be Jettisoned to right
her. At one time the crew thought the
vessel would, turn turtle.
Distress signals were observed when
the Ifevadan passed Tolnt Keyes at noon,
and a tub was sent out. Extra pumps
were put at work when the boat reached
the dock, and she probably will be
beached or dry docked tomorrow. The
damage to the cargo Is considerable.
The Nevadan left here for Honolulu
■via Puget sound last Sunday.
■» ■ >
IN BALLOON RACE
Captain yon Abercron Heading
Straight for Ontario Across
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Oct. 18.—Heading
straight for Ontario, across the Great
Lakes, along the best balloon route in
America, Capt. Yon Abercron, the fa
mous German pilot, with his balloon
Germania, is believed to be leading In
the international race for the James
Gordon Bennett cup, which started
from this city late yesterday.
Somewhere within the radius of 100
miles over Lake Huron, dispatches in
dicate that the America 11. the Swiss
Helvetia, and Azurea, the French Isle
de France, and the German Hamburg
111 and the Duesseldorf II are keeping
close company with the leader.
H E. Honeywell, in the balloon St.
Louis No. 4, landed tonight near Hill
man, Mich. He said he would have at
tempted to cross lake Huron, but had
run out of ballast.
Nothing definite had been heard at a
late hour from Col. Theodore S.
Schaeck in the Helvetia, or Lieut.
Messner in the Azurea.
Seven of the ten balloons are still
sailing, clx are known to have crossed
Lake Michigan, and others are thought
to be either flying across Lake Huron
or to have passed into Canada.
Louis yon Phul, in the Million Pop
ulation Club, one of the three Ameri
can entrants, was forced to descend at
a point six miles north of Racine, Wis.,
this morning at 7:25 because of a lack
Leaving Milwaukee and flying high,
tho aeronauts traversed a perilous
stretch of more, than, 100 miles of water.
The America* II passed over Manis
te(\ Mich., during the afternoon and
others were reported over Muskegon,
Shelby and Pentwater.
The French balloon Condor landed
about four miles from Two Rivers,
Wis., this afternoon.
NEGRO ROBBER SENTENCED
TO ONE YEAR OR LIFE
Chicago Judge Says Press Could
CHICAGO, Oct. 18.—Judge Scanlan
in sentencing Joseph Jackson, a negro,
to an indeterminate term of imprison
ment of frorne one year to life, em
phasized the worth of newspapers to a
"If our newspapers would publish
sentences, crime would diminish rap
idly," said Judge Scanlan. "If rob
bers learned through the newspapers
that they were going to get life impris
onment when they come over here, nei
ther the robbers nor their pals would
be long in recognizing the best thing
A Jury found Jackson guilty of the
charge of thrusting a revolver in the
faces of several waitresses in a res
taurant and robbing the cash regis
ter of $20.
NUMB FROM NECK TO FEET,
REMAINS MENTALLY ACTIVE
OAKLAND, Oct. 18.—His neck broken
by a barrel Of cement striking him on
the back of his head, while he was in
a stooping posture, his legs and body
paralyzed, J. O. Johnson, a teamster,
was taken to the receiving hospital
yesterday and put on an operating
table, still conscious. He was able to
talk with his attendants, tell his name
and address and explain the accident
to the surgeons. His mind remained
normal, although he was numb from
his neck to his feet, but suffered no
The case is considered one of the
most remarkable ever treated in a
jj^ FCR RIS MAF^TM£fUs[ HH^|IP
V loslngrles' LEADING theatre. Ib
TONIGHT AND ALL WEEK—MATINEE SATURDAY. r\i-
FFRRIS ) a'"' hlB "u lKrb singing and dancing com- ( "MARY'S
t/ADTMAW [ P«"»y Present Richard Carle's famous musl- ] AMR »
HARTMAN ) cal comedy success. ( LAMB
fIOS ANGELES THEATRE
McCormaeU ft Irving) ■«—< r-\ •■ t* I Bookman ft Grose
Tr^s-o-scop.' ! Free Setters Four ?Max.veU * Dudley
MATINEE EVERY DAY—2 SHOWS EVERY NIGHT—IOc. 20c AND 30c. .
E»/rr>TT>iy THT? ATTTI? THIRD ST., NEAR MAIN.
MPlKli lHliAlii.K Phonet Broadway 2024—Home F5573.
TSl 1 Sk- 0 I A Woman's Revenge I g'^atlst Wt.
matinee TODAY I gassaaasgsss^^aw'aassaagas |i- LAB piuceb.
•Mtin ATI"nTTOI?TTTM THEATER' 1.. E. Behymer,
rpnt, AUUIIyJKIUm BEAUTIFUL. Mun.iter.
I ALL TIII3 WEEK—MATINEE SATURDAY, MORTIMER M. THEIBE (Inc.)
"• present the mualeal melange, •''.,.: .■
MORNING, NOON AND NIGHT
SEE the Thirty Girlies, the Unsurpassed Scenic Effects. HEAR the Minstrel Four, the
Military Maids, the Twenty Musical Hits. , : ;,-;•
An Unexcelled t_tmj_ /"*»_._l_
Cast. Including rlllaS. \^>3.TIC ,
SEATS NOW ON SALE. PRICES—2Sc. BOc, 75c, $1.00. '/,;, >
Next attraction—"A STUBBORN CINDEREIXA."
CRIPPEN ON TRIAL
FOR KILLING WIFE
American Tells of Fondness for
Doctor's Wife and Admits
MISS LENEVE NOT IN COURT
Physician Pleads Not Guilty-De
fended by Member of
LONDON, Oct. 18.—Dr. Hawley H.
Crippen was put on trial today for his
life, charged with the murder of Cora
Belle Crippen, the American actr«s»,
known in the profession as Belle El
The Jury, a typical body of mifldle
class tradesmen and clerks, was select
ed with but little trouble, objection
having been made in but three in
stances. Crippen pleaded not guilty.
The trial, which is being held in the
new Bailey, promises to be one of the
most historic in the annals of that
famous court. No less a personage
than Lord Chief Justice Alverstone Is
presided. Ho was accompanied into
court today by Sir John Knollys, lord
mayor of London; Sir Thomas Vesey
Strong, lord mayor-elect, and the sher
iffs in their robes of office.
Richard D. Muir, K. C.conducted the
prosecution, with the assistance of So
licitor Travers Humphreys, who rep
resented the crown at the preliminary
hearing. Crippen Is represented by Al
fred Aspinall Tobln, K. C Unionist
member of parliament, and Huntley
TYPIST NOT PRESENT
Ethel Claire Leneve, the doctor's typ
ist, who has been indicted as an acces
sory after the fact, was not in court
today. Her trial will follow in the event
of Crlppen'a conviction.
The American witness, Bruce Miller
of Chicago, and his wife were present.
Crippen entered the dock wearing a
black frock coat and light trousers, and
was escorted by two policemen. It was
•well on toward noon when Lord Chief
Justice Alverstone took his seat, and
from that momont the proceedings
proceeded rapidly. The indictment was
read at once, and Crippen, standing,
replied to the usual question and plead
ed "not guilty, my lord."
.A hush fell as Solicitor Mulr arose
and made the opening statement for
the crown. He related the familiar sto
ry of the tragedy, so far as it has been
learned by the prosecution and the pub
The taking of testimony was then
begun. The most interesting of this
introduced before the luncheomJnterval
was given by Mrs. Paul Martinetti, who
repeated the evidence she had given in
the police court. The witness and her
husband had dined with the Crippena
at die home of the latter on the even
ing of January 31 and played cards
until 1:30 o'clock in the morning.
CRIPPEXS SEEMED HAFPY
The Crippens seemed perfectly happy.
This occasion was the last on which
Mrs. Crippen was seen by any one so
far as the police have learned.
The feature of the afternoon session
was the testimony of Bruce Miller, In
which he told the story of his acquaint
ance with Belle Elmore.
Miller admitted his fondness for Crip
pen's wife, but denied that their rela
tions were other than those of proprl-
The witness said he had last seen
Belle Elmore in 1904 in London. There
had never been a lProposition made that
she join him in Ame The two ax
changed letters three or four times *
year. On cross-examination Miller ad
mitted that he had been in the habit
of visiting the actress very often in the
absence of her husband.
Mr. Tobin plied Miller with questions
on the subject of. his correspondence
with the woman. The witness admit
ted that he had written her affection
ate epistles concluding with "love and
kisses to brown eyes."
Miller said Crippen knew all about
the affair. Ho was not Belle Klmore's
suitor. He had kissed her and that
was all. Asked whether the actress'
letters were couched in the same affec
tionate terms, the witness said:
"Perhaps; my wife read my letters."
NEWSPAPER MAN AND
SISTER HEIRS TO ESTATE
STOCKTON, Oct. 18.—Mortimer Adri
ance, a local newspaper man, and his
sister, Mrs. William Woolsey of this
city, have received 152,000 each as their
share of the estate of a rich uncle and
a friend, two wealthy residents of New
York city, who agreed that the first to
die phould leave his property to the
NICE OF HIM
"I think it doesn't speak very well
for Mr. Gooph," says the first sweet
young thing, "that he sent you a birth
day card a whole month after your
"I feel rather complimented," says
the other. "Don't you see, it shows
that he considers me a whole month
younger than I really am?"— Chicago
'_._.'...; AMUSEMENTS' '
HAMBURGER'S MAJESTIC THEATER ntab^th
' LO9" ANGELES' LEADING "rLAYHOUSfi. OLIVER MOROSCO, MANAGER.
MATINEES TODAY AND SATURDAY. BUST SEATS fI.OO. HENRY .- W.
SAVAGE offers the StU'KRB, SPECTACULAR REVIVAL of . ,
: The PRINCE of PILSEN
PRICES 50c to 11.(0.', MATINEES TODAY AND SATURDAY, BEST SEATS |I.oo*
Beginning Sunday Night
■ ■;-.• - --.v .■;, -■'■--
Seats On Sale Tomorrow Morning
Tr.U"M In Augustus THE jv " t
|V-/jni\ Thomas' WTTPHTNO
TkJT A r^/'-NIVT Greatest WliUniWU
MASON Drama HOUR
Management Sam 8. and Lee Shubert (Ino.)
PRICES 50c to $2. Special Wednesday > matinee prices, best Mats 11, except tint six
rows. Regular maflnee Saturday.
MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATBI. *n£lr'™x?s:
" , LOS ANGELES' LEADING STOCK COMTANT.
—• ;——| rr\ I • 1
Los Angeles has unanimously I , Thousands have seen this won
voted "THE ETERNAL THREE" ■*• derfnl ploy. THOUSANDS more
the greatest «ram» produced T T are being turned away each per
here In years. It Is a work of I—l formance. Seats are going at
genius vibrant with emotion and XX lightning rate. Can you afford to
intensity of feeling. It lives In __ miss a production that your
every scene and tells a real, hu- T^ friends all say Is the biggest thins;
man story. , f"^ of the year?
The story of "THE ETERNAL 4^M The Burbank company Is playing
THREE" possibly Is being enacted || || this piece as It seldom has played •
in real life next door to you. It J\ ■ before. Every member of the •
livlVd'lovrSiS Jam*. 0"..' Ton? \ company seem. Inspired to *..,
It Is no story of millionaires or n II finest work. First appearance of
monarch*—Just a plain tale of ■ ■ now Alii) SCOTT. . Special en
every-day American folks like a*ment of LOUISE ROYCE.
ourselves. .• '"v." ______________^____
By Frederick Eldridge and Reed Heustls. ,». ..
PRICES—>»«. »0«, Wo- MATINEES SATURDAY AND SUNDAY, 1»O. 25c, 800.
I .. ■ . |_. _ « •-9 1 Presenting always th«
Paying particular at- -"T "T rym-mf* /^T MII sO best European aad
i>dle°, n .nd o^ggr 1 i v auae vine |Amle.n.t?™tl«™
"Dinkelspiel's Christmas'' S "^J^tX w. ft
By George V. Hobart. " Mack. 4
Waterbury Bros. & Tenny Matinee Rameses
Musical Comedians. Egyptian Wonder Worker.
Linton & Laurence Trvlflv~ The Four Rianos
"The Piano Store." * UUtXy • "In Africa." »
Lane & O'Donnell ' |_ J Covington & Wilbur ;~'
"Louplng the Bumps." "The Parsonage.'!
ORTHEUM MOTION PICTURES. • •■>■•■ <■ ••
EVERY'NIGHT— !sc, 500, 75C. MATINEE DAILY,' 10c. 25c. 800. ■■■ = ni ,imi
BUT AQrn TUT?ATCP ■ Belasco-Blackwood Co., Props, and Mir*.
KLAStU intUAXK.K Matinees Tomorrow, Saturday and Sunday.
Lewis S. Stone and the Belasco company in the great
play, "ZIRA," offer the finest theatrical attraction to
be seen in Los Angeles or any other city in this country
>at the Belasco scale of prices. . '
' NOTHING THAT THB BBUAiCO " COMPANY HAS EVER ,'',% V
DONE CAN BE COMPARED WITH THIS REMARKABLE) 1
PERFORMANCE OF "ZIRA." NO ACTRESS WHO HAS BVJ6R •■ '. , \
■ ' APPEARED WITH A STOCK COMPANY IN THIS CITY CAN
BE MENTIONED IN THE SAME BREATH WITH ELEANOR
■ GORDON. MISS GORDON, WITH MR. STONE AND THB
OTHERS OF THE BEL.ABCO COMPANY FORM AN UNPAR- ■
ALLELED COMBINATION. ..; •>, 'j;
The Belasco has been crowded to the doors at each per
formance of "ZIRA." Scores of curtain calls are
showered upon the Belasco players every night and
every person who, has witnessed this great performance
of "ZIRA" unhesitatingly pronounces it simply unap
proachable and entirely without precedent.
REGULAR BBLASCO PRICES—NIGHTS, Mo. 50c AND 750!
MATINEES, 25c AND 60c. > : , •.-.-- : •',>:•.'l
NEXT WEEK: By special arrangement with the .
Messrs. Shubert, LEWIS S. STONE and the Belasco -?M
company will give the first performance in Los Angeles
of the sensationally successful farce, "THE BLUE
MOUSE. Seats now on sale.
A UDITORIUM I SSSS.- x. m >«m
Thursday Matinee, October 20
Benefit for the Families of the Times Disaster Victims
14 Star Acts from All Local Playhouses
Seats Now on Sale at the Auditorium Box Office v,.'v
a xtt> A /"•trc? ' TWCATTTT? Broadway, Between Fifth and Sixth.,
TT"\ AIM 1 ALrliO 1 XlEdJi. X lUI\ Newest and Coziest Playhc-ise In the City.
1"^ "MATINEE TODAY—UNBIVALED VAUDEVILLE— OF ALL N.VjpoNf
Tim McMahon's Big Southern Review, Featuring Bert Swor.
. f. "TWENTY MINUTES IN DIXIE"
MINTZ * PALMER, GEO. D McQUAKRIB * CO.,
SWINNEY & HOLMES. PI£S2r.AfITOSrnWS
ALBERT PENCIL • FANTAGESCOPE.
Two shows nightly, 7:15 and 9:00. Saturday and Sunday nights show starts 6:30. Pop..
"• ular prices. 10c. 20c. 30c. . . - j *
L-C\T-V'Q r"ATTTr puantimt ■, - third and main sts.
EVY CAPh, CHAM 1 AIMX ». 8:30 and 10:S0 daily.
THIS IS A BETTER I'ROOKAM THAN THE ONE TOO THOUGHT WAS BEST.
VIRGINIA WARE, the sweet singer of songs; LILLY LILLIAN, Vienna Royal
Grand Opera Singers FERN MELROSE, the girl with the marvelous double
voice- MLLE BEATRICE and M. FRANCO, French Dancers from the Folles; CLEM
ENTINA MARCELLI, Operatic Soprano, and Kammermeyor'n Orchestra.
Or vxrTJTri TUCATITD Main, Between Fifth and Sixth.'
LYMPH lrl±!<AlJaiK ■. . Commodious—Comfortable.
Clever Comedian. E hIn PI S K L^ rBU^R" fUssy Choru. ■
i...., <3onirs with Jules Mendel. Dainty Dances.
TWO SHOWS NIGHTLY-7:30 AND 9. MATINEES MONDAY. WEDNESDAY, BAT
URDAY AND SUNDAY—IOc. 20c, 30a ■ ■■ ■ ■ • ,
i)TMPE-cp'i*UT?ATrD First Street, Near Spring
RINCESS THEA i . Home of Clean Musical Comedy
Princess Musical Stock Co. presents the show with «0 laugh, a minute. "ZIP
ZAP ZOO™ direction of Al Franks, the , versatile popular oomedlan, supported
by a stock company second to none, and the favorite chorus of the city A clean fun
show where clean people come for laughing purposes. Evenings 7:45 and 9:14. Mat
lnees 3 p. m. Prices 10c, 200. 25c. - ' ' i
Sensational Aviation Meet
Saturday and Sunday, October 22 and 23
Los Angeles Motordrome
BASEBALL— Pacific Coast League
VERNON VS LOS' —Wednesday, Oct. 19; Thursday, Oct. ■ 20; Sat-;
urday Oct 22- Sunday, Oct. 23; Monday. Oct. 84.! at Chutes Park. 3;JO p. m. 5:
Frldav Oct 21 at Vernon, 3:30 p. m.; Sunday, Oct. 23, at Vernon, ,10:30 a. m. /Ladles".:
«lay every day'except Saturday, Sunday and holidays. Kids 1 day Saturday > •