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tfaather IndloatUni: Cooler. |j.
There wera I | 5,250 Lines of Wailts.pit»t*a In the Sunday Beiald. ijjj THE HERALD CoaUnuet to draw,tin crowdt., ||j VOL. XLIV. NO. 160 A WILD, WEIRD SCENE The Fire Dance of the Coahuilla Indians MAID 111 DIKE IN THE FIRE To the Mysterious Music of Forty Singing Squaws THE NEW BICYCLE TRACK Opened With a Good Attendance of tbe Crack Riders Slow Time Was Mide, Owing ta the Poor Condition of the Track flany Enjoyable Features of Yesterday's Celebration at San Bernardino-Lite rary Exercises, Foot Races and Feats of Horsemanship. A Full Report The third day of the San Bornardino liesta was in no way behind its predeces sors in the amount of sport that was pro vided for the visiting public. Though there was no parade, yet the oay was made enjoyable in many other ways. The crowd was quite as laree as that on the preceding day, and they thronged tho vaiious places of amusement all day. Tho weather is simply superb and it teems as if the promoters of the festival were in league with the weather clerk so that he might supply them with his best. The Spanish people Hocked to the liter ary exercises tnat wore held at the pavil ion in the morning. Musi* by the Tucson band filled up all waits and many excel lent speeches were made. Again did An- A. ORFILA, the Orator of the Day tonio Orlila demonstrate that he is a master of Oattlllan eloquence, and the choral numbers were of a patriotic kind that drew forth unstinted applause from tne thousands present. After this the crowd dispersed to wit ness tbe feats of horsemanship that were going on in another spot. Here the wild riders of the range performed the most daring feats, pioking up their hats from the ground while thoy were at full gallup, riding their horses astride, sidowuys, frontways, backways, standing up, sit ting down and in almost every conceiv able posturo. Then some Indie., came out and entertained the crowd with some equally good riding, though of a neces sity rather more confined i.i the various movements than it was possible for them to make. Tbero were foot races and horse races, ond tnev wound the morning up by a grand parade to the arena, where tbey heid some more sports. Tbe people wandered around the bull pen, and gazed admiringly at tne bull that did all die damage yesterday and nearly killed one man. He is not a very big bull, and is a shorthorn at tbat, but he is a muscular auimal and Is as quick as a cat. There is not much likelihood tbat he will be used in the games that are billed to take •place tomorrow afternoon. Thej, In tbe afternoon tbore were tbe bicycle races. Several of the crack riders had come down to test the track that had been advertised as being one of the fastest in the state, and all thuse attend ing hail looked for some phenomenal time to he made. But the new track proved to be a snare and a delusion. In the lirst place the Lanka are so low tbat it is almost impossible to detent them with tho naked eye. And then the sur face, thougu smooth, is very soft,and the best effort of the riders today could not conjure any fast time out of the track. San Bernardino had better look to that track if she expects to bold any race meets thero tbis winter, for it is pbssiole the cracks may overlook any event that is hilled to take place on a track that is surfaced and banked as this one. THE BICYCLE RACES Oood Hen Participate, but the Time Is Slow About a thousand people journeyed out in the afternoon to sec the bicycle races, and while they had tbe pleasure of seeing most of tbe good men ia> the southern country take part iv the various events, still the time was so slow, owing to the condition of the track, that they can hardly be said to have been repaid for their laudable efforts. The Tucson band was in attendance and by their lively quicksteps managed to give an appear ance of speed to the events that did not rightfully belong to them. The first eyent on the card was the usual novice mile, with nin? entries. The race was a rank loaf up to the final sprint, when Meyer jumped to the front. COL. L. F. EGGEfIS, the Orator at the Pavilion closely [ollowed liv Keller, and the two raced down the stretch together, Meyer winning cleverly with Keller close up. Time, 3:OS;5". Tho second race was the mile open, class A. In this were five starters, and at the pistol shot King jumped to the front and made tlio pauo for the first lap and part of the second. Here the paco quickened slightly, and on the last turn Hewitt and Whitman made their jump together, closely followed by Rodriguez. Hewitt was not to be denied and won handily, with Whitman on his heel. Time, '2:' M. the fastest of the day. whiqa gives some indication of what the riders were contending with. Then came the mile open, class B, which was expected to be a " corker" In point nf speed. There were six entries and all started. The first p-rt of tho race was so slow that tho riders haa difficulty in keeping on their wheels. Near the end ot the seconii lap, however, Schmidt tried to jump the bunch, but they were a'ter him,and the pace became considerably faster. On the upper turn of the last lap Burke made one of his fa mous jumps and started down the stretch like the wind. Ulbricht went after bim and just missed him at the tape, making a good H.jish, with McCrsa a wheel's length behind. Time, 12:44. Tho hundred yard toot race was post poned and the riders weie called out for the milo county championship of San Bernardino. There were live starters and Ciurr took the pace from the start. On the hack stretch Meyer fell, throwing Kitchitm who jvas immediately behind him. Tho latter got up and mounted, endeavoring to catch the leaden, hut he had lost too much ground. King won, with Keller closo up, Ourr having fallen out near the beginning of the third lap. Time, 2:44. The two-mile class B lap race had live starter 1 , Schmidt, McOrea, Ulbricht, Slater and Washburn. Ulbricht mane good time in tbis ovent, getting a place on every lap. Schmidt held hack too long, though he won the last three laps in good style, beating Ulbricht out each time. Below is given the score of the points, first placo counting three points, second place two and third place one, ex cept in the hist lap, wnere the winner received four points: Ist lid 8d Ith sth 6th Total Ulbricht 2 1 3 2 2 2 12 Schmidt 0 0 0 3 3 4 10 Slater. 1 3 1 1 0 0 5 Washburn 0 2 2 1 0 0 5 McGiea 3 0 0 0 0 1 4 From tbis it will be seen that Ulbricht THE HERALD LOS ANGELES, WEDNESDAY 3!ORNINGr, SEPTEMBER 18, 1895.-TEN PAGES. won, Schmidt second and Slater third; time, 5:36. The half mile foot race had seven en tries, but it was practically a gift to W. H. Holding,as he ran away from his lield and took lirst place easily, with Louis Slater second ; time, 2SJ7. * The event of the day was the fivo-mile handicap, class A. It had ten entries, with Rodriguez on scratch. His riding was (he best of the day. and ha tore through his field as if the men were standing still. Try as he would, how ever, he could not catch Whitman, who finished just ahead in the good time of 12:50. Considering the track, Rodriguez ride is a remarkably good performance. The postponed 100-yard dash was then run off. Oscar Edingor, champion of Riverside county, and William Elkins, champion of San Bernardino county, had a mighty struggle lor supremucy, and Elkins won by a narorw margin. The time given, 10 2-5 seconds, la doubtless inaccurate, as tbe surface of the track would not permit of any such time being made. THE PIKE DANCE A Weird Religious Ceremony of the Ceahutlla Indians After the race the people went home to prepare for the great tiro danoe that was to be given in the evening by a num ber of Indains. By 8 o'clock a mob of ten thousand people had gathered at the great amphitheater to witness this re markable affair. It is something that it is impossible for the ordinary eastern visitor to see, and the people crowded into the town to catch the braves In their mystic ceremonies. The great amphitheater wus designed to contain WOO, but tonight people rarae into the city by special trams from the surroT.nding towns, and from as fur away as l.os Angeles by thousands and added to the already immense crowd in town. The lire dance was not the only attraction in the city, but it drew tne big crowd. Such a scene was probably never wit nessed before. Visitors have seen the dance on the reservation, but tonight is thought to bo the first time it wus ever given elsewhere, and certainly the lirst time it was ever seen by so many peoj le. An immense lire of logs had been built in the arenu, and when the flames were mounting high in the uir, Irom the entrance erbere the bulls are admitted came a procession of braves, tall,athletic, muscular fellows, naked to the waist and decked ort in all the gaudiness ot savage taste. Head dresses of feathers, arrows and pampas grass, their faces painted and smeared with many colored paints, their breasts, bodies and limbs covered with the samo; some of them with one leg or ono arm black and the other white; F. W. RICHARDS, President of San Bernar. dino Wheelmen others with streakd or spotted effect, and dancing In the light of rho bonhre, their appearance cannot he pictured. They looked like so many specters dancing some weird dance with all the solemnity of the most devout perform ance. Along with the braves came forty squaws who squatted on the ground, and as the braves circled the lire the women, directed by one of the warriors, began a low crooning song, a dull monotone, con stantly repeating the same syllable, oulv Varying the music by the volume of the tone. Keeping in perfect time, tho braves began to move about tho fire, all bowing to the llames and gradually increasing the rapidity of movement as singers increased the time and volume of their song. In tho center danced an old medicineman, gray and wrinkled, and bent with age, while without the circle the captain of the dance cavorted and twisted and shoutcied, occasionally* pausing in bis gyrations to give diractions to the dancers. Gradually the pitch of the song was raised. The volume swelled, tbe time increased and the dance becamo violent; they jumped, bopped, leaped, beat themselves, some of them actually jumping in to the flames, until at a sig nal every brave prostrated (himself and literally fell upon the tire. Almost in an instant,the bonhre was scattered. With nothing on either hand, or foot they trampled the living coals or grasped them in their fingers and soon every vestige of the fire ns extinguished. During this purl of tho dance the noise made by the braves entirely drowned the song of the women. It was not a shout, nor yet a cry, but a cross or combination of the: two and long drawn out; it sounded like the distant roaring of the wind or tlie comiug of a storm, and tlie effect o' this, with the grotesque figures, the goblin i feces and hoads Hitting Here and there in the unccitain light, was most uncanny. When the last coal had been extinguished tlie fire dance proper was over and was followed by some wilder exercises, tho arc lights being turned on, and under a clear southern sky the scene was not one to be forgotWn. Tie dance is tbe feature ot the Fiesta up co date, but tomorrow promises to eclipse even today. What with genuine bull fights, lout prize tights, the visit of the city council of Los Angeles, the Lcs Angeles Press club and thousands from every direction, the closing day will be the crowning point of tbe celebration. Sons of Veterans Parada KNOX VILLE, Ten i .. Sep*. 17.-Fifteen thousand people from a distance wit nessed the grand parade today given in honor of the battlefield encampment of the Sons of Veterans. The parade moved promptly at 10 o'clock from North Knox ville. The city was elaborately decorated. The parade was the largest and most im posing ever witnessed in Knoxviile, First came a platoon of mounted officers, J. S. PURDY, Chairman ol the Executive Committee tlie chief marshal ami assistants. In car riages Governor William McKinlcy of Ohio nnd staff; Governor fjpliam of Wis consin ona staff; Governor Wood bury of Vermont anil staff; Past Comniander-in- Ohiet Lawler and staff; Uniform rank. Grand commandery Sons of Veterans and delegates from nearly every stato in —. —, the union; G. A. R. veterans; University of Tennessee cailets a» d faculty ; Knox* ville Legion and Marble City guards; fire department; school boys' brigade; lodge und military bands. Receptions wero tendered t.'ie 2ovcrnors and their staffs this evening and they left tonight for Chattanooga to attenu the Chickamauga park dedicat'on, Argument in the Stanford Case BAN FRANCISCO Sept. 17.—The argu ment ot the special counsel for the United States to secure for the government con trol of »:5,000.0tK) of the Stanford estate was resumed today in the United States circuit court of appeals* The argument clor-ely followed the printed brief. Tho argument dwelt upon the personal liabil ity of stockholders und the decision of tne United States circuit court in the case of French vs. Tescnemakcr was construed as applicable to tbe case at bar. THE ATLANTA EXPOSITION Gates Flung Open at 6 O'Clock This Morning PRESENTS A GORGEOUS SIGHT Half tbe Nations of the Earth Repre sented on the Grounds I Formal Inauguration Services—Prominent I Speakers—lmposing Civil and mil iary Procession A.socmted P. ess Special Wire ATLANTA, Ga., Sept. 17.—Tomorrow morning at G o'clock the gates of tbe cot ton states and international exposition will be (lung ajar for 120 days. Until ihe balls in tue chimes tower tall the knell of the dying year the exposition will be open to the people of the world. Tne opening will ba the greatest event in the history of the big show. Half of the na tions of the earth will be represented in the procession durinz the day, and the most prominent speakers of the country will address the multitude that gathers in tho auditorium to witness the formal Inauguration services. Nine-tenths of the exhibits are in place and when the buildings are thrown open tomorrow a gorgeous sight will be pre sented. An imposing procession, civil and mili tary, commanded by Colonel W. L. Kel logg, U. S. A., will "move to the grounds at noon fiom a point in the center of tbe city. At the grounds addresses will be delivered hy President C. A.Collier. Mrs. Joseph Thompson, president of the wo man's board; Booker T. Washington, colorod; Mayor Porter King, Hon. George R. Brown, representing the gov eror, ana Judge Emery Speer. The arrangements for touching the but ton havo been completed. A wire has been put In from Blizzard's Bay. the tele graph station for Gray Gables, the home of President Cleveland, and another wire has been put In from the auditorium to the machinery building. When the time for touching the button arrivss the wires will be cleared and an operator in the auditorium will notify another operator at Gray Gables. Tho wire running into machinery building has been connected with two electric machines attached to valves on the big Erick engine which drives the shafting of the machinery and THE PIPE DANCE the valve on the. largest water pump. As sfoun as the president closes tho electric eicruit these valves will ho opened and • team will pour into the engines. As they begin to act tho engineers in the building will open all the engines and strut every machine in the hall. tj The Marion Cleveland Button BA LIT MO HE, Sept. 17. —When It was originally arranged that President Cleve land's lv:by daughter Marion should touch the button to start the machinery of tbe Atlanta exposition, on extremely deli cate and highly ornamented -push button was made by a linn in this city and rent to the president at Gray Gables. The button is about two inches in diaroetar. A ring of gold an inch aud a half in diameter, on which is engraved the name of "Marion Cleveland, September 18, 189,")," forms the outer border of tbe button. Ijf Weather Indication!: Cooler. || Rooms to Let ThlßtetliMPMon whon a mall Want j rents your rooms j — —Try It THE PEOPLE VS. DURRANT The Prosecution Tightening the Noose Slowly but Surely IN FRONT OF THE CHURCH With an Unknown Girl at 4 P. M. on the 3d Day of April The Unknown Girl's Appearance Exactly Tallica With Blanche Lamont's, and She Carried.some Book! Anoclated Press Rpecial Wire HAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 27.—Theodore Durrant has been taken by his prosecu tors right up to the scene of the murder of Blanche Lamont in Kmanucl Baptist church. Today's trial passed him beyjnd the church gate and ha was with a young lady when he entered. Tlie day before Mrs.Crosett had left him at the corner of eithei Twenty-first or Twenty-second street and Valencia, going toward Bartlett street with a young lady. Today Martin Quinlan took him past the corner of Twenty-second and Bartlett streets, still with tho young lady and then Mrs. Caroline 8. Leaks told of seeing nim pass along the front of Eman uel church and enter the gate at tho side uf tbe church. He opened the gate and let the young lady he was with pass in ahead of him. This was alter 4 oclocic on April 3d. the day Blanche Lamont disap peared. If the jury should accept all the circum tantial evidence as true, the case against Durrant would certainly be a very haid one to overcome. Mrs. Vwgel saw Dur rant hanging about the schrtol where Blanche Lamont was. Hor school friends saw bira with her, going from the school as far as Market street. Mrs. Crosett saw him with a young lady, unknown to her,on a car which had passed up Market street. Qmnlan saw him with a yotrng lady. Mrs. Leake thought that the young lady was either Blanche Lamont or a Miss Turner. Positive identification of the girl Dur rant was with stops at Market street. The case weakens somewhat, too, after that point. Mrs. Crosett is positive, but she is very old. Mrs. Leake, again. Is old, and unlike most women under similar circumstances, kept her.important Infor mation to herself during the exciting days of the search for the missing girl, the finding of the body, the coroner's jury and the preliminary examination. The same Is true of Mrs. Crosett. Now, tbe question is: Can the defense so cloud tbis poition of the prosecution s case as to cause that "reasonable aoubt" to arise in the minds of the jurymen? Than detente does net Bay a word about what It expects to prove. Emm Durrant to Judge Thompson, however, there is an unbroken front of confidence. They laugh and sniff at the most damaging testimony. Nothing leaves a wrinkle on the foreheads of the attorneys or De tective Morse. They cloak their case with mystery, fisb around with tne pros ecution's witnesses a good deal and look wise. Opinion among the habitues of the court room is divided as to whetuer the defense will be the must brilliant one seen in Sun Francisco for years or nothing at all—a reliance upon small technicalities and mi.ior contradictions The veil will have to be lifted heforn long, however, for at the present rate of progress the procreation will have pre sented all its evidenco by Ine milddle of next week. Then the opening statement ol the' defense ought to open the eyes of many who have so long waited to see. As for the prisoner, he has at last be gun to Show some .-light signs of break ing down under the long strain. Before the case opened he was unconorniedly trading a Denver paper. During tha morning be smiled a good deal while his atloneys followed Police Court Attorney Martin Quinlan from »aloon to saloon and drink to drink on April 3d. But when old Mrs. I.cake was giving her testimony, when she stepped down and pointed iier feeble ringer at him in accusation, he bent and cast down his eyes. Foron;ehewas not the easiest man in all the place. Still, before the day was over he yawned behind his paper at the tediousness of the cross-ex uininatioii—yawned as naturally ns if he were the least interested man in tho ultimate back row of the court room crowd. As tbe trial of Theotlore Durrant pro gresses string evidenco is being piled up against the defendant. The prosecution has shown by the testimony of Mrs. Vogel that the accuse ] walked up and down the sidewalk iv front of tho high school building until Blanche Lamont came out. lie was then seen to take a car with her and started toward Market street. Later he was seen on a Valencia street car .11 company with a young lady answering Blanche Lamont's description, by Mrs. Orossett, who has known Dur rant Inltmately for yeare. The evidence that has been introduced relative to Durrani's whereabouts on tho afternoon of April 3d is dirccty contradictory to his statement on the night of his arrest tnat he had not seen the murdered cirl after lie li ft h?r on the way to school on the morning of the 3d. He still maintains that he was at the medical college at the time Mrs. Vogel says she saw birr] at the normal school, hut the defenso bas not found any of Durrani's fellow students to corroborate the statement. Maud La mont, a sister of tho murdered girl, who was on the stand for a short tlmo today for the purpose uf identifying tho por trait ol Blanche, introduced as an ex hibit by tho prosecution. The defense fought hard against the admission of tins portrait, apparently fearing [hat it might lead to tho identification of Durrani's companion by those witnesses who assert that they saw him on t a : fternuon of April 3d, but who were unacquainted with tho girl who accompanied him. Then Martin Quinlan took tne stand ami supplied annitur link to that furnished by tho evidence of Mrs. Crcssatt, tostitj nig that ho saw Durrant and a you g lady walking on Bartlett street toward Emanuel church about ten minutes pasl 4 011 tbe ."..1 of last April. Quinlan said he bud resided in tho neighborhood for ten years and Knew Durrant well by sight. When he noticed the pair Durrant was smilingly attentive to the conversation 01 his companion. His description i ( tli" appearance and costume of tne gnl tallied precisely with the clothes and hat Identi fied as those worn on that day by -Miss Lamont. He said that she carried a pack age of hooks hound with a strap. There ccnid be no doubt of his identification of Durrant, an the couple passod him on the sidewalk as he stood waiting for a friend with whom he hai an appointment. Ho remembered the day and hour particular ly bfcauso he afterwards went with his friend. David Clark, to visit the latter'! brother in St. Luke's hospital. After Durrant's arrest he had remembered see ing him near the spot described and he PRICE FIVE CENTB was enabled to recall the precise date by Clark's corroboration of the day they visited tbe hospital. The defense's cross examination of this witness was loos and tedious, Quinlan was made to detail every movement and every person ha saw on April 3d from 7 a. m. until he retired at 11 p. m. He was made to describa minutely streets, nouses, pavements and tne costumes of his acquaintance*, then the defense tried to show by the nuroher of saloons he had visited"that day that by 4 o'clock the witness must have been in a state of advanced intoxi cation. The witness adhered to his story and refuseil to be led into the slightest contradiction. Then the defense tried tc impeach his reliability by questioning bini as to his character and asking if ha had not been arrested for felony. Tha court sustained an objectiou to the ques tions, but the defense managed tv get be fore tbe jury the statement tbat Quinlan hud twice Deen arrested for assault to mudrer and once fur another crime. Tha court severely reprimanded the defend ant's attorneys, who were obliigad to ad mit to the jury tbat Quinlan bad been acquitted on each charge. Mrs. Caroline Leake was called ai a witness, and under the questioning of the prosecuting attorney took Durrant and his girl companion up "to the door of Eman uel church. Mrs. Leake was positive sba saw Durrant enter the church with a female companion April 3d. She has known him lor years and could not be mistaken. Cross examination tailed to weaken her testimony. CHOLERA OR POISONOUS FISH Tlie Hawaiian Scourge Not Believed to Be Asiatic Cholera Nearly AH Attacked Are Natives—Business Suspended—Fifty-nine Cases and Forty-six Deaths HONOLULU, Sept. 8,-Fifteen new cases o cholera have been reported sinca the departure of the Australia, making a total of tiftv-nine case to date, eight deaths having taken place in tbe same time. Forty-six deaths have occurred since the scourge broke out. Two wbita people were attacked yesterday and have since died. C. L. Dodgo, business man ager of the Hawaiian Star, was one of tbe victims. Mrs. Carroll, a nurse was an other. Both people contracted the dis ease from a native woman, who lived in the same house. The city is in a state of alarm and bus iness will bo suspended one week. In the meantime a bouse to house in spection and radical measures will ba adopted to stamp out the disease. In nearly every case the cause of death has been traced to poisonous fisb. Tho scourge is not believed to be Asiatio chol era. No Chinese or Japanese have been attacked, although there are thousanda of both classes in Honolulu. The steam ship Kio Janeiro arrived from Japan last night and landed 753 Chinese immigrant* and 30 Japanese. They nave been placed in quarantine. The board of health met this morning and decided not to allow her to land freight. Tbe vessel will have to tako it to San Francisco. Both tha Bennington and Olympia have gone to Lahaiua, a port ou one of tbe nieghbor ing islands. They will be absent two weeks or more as the captains of the ves sels are afraid to re.vain in port. Resi dents of the other islands positively re lused to allow passengers or ireight from Honolulu to be landed. They claim that th»y do not require any supplies and do not want any communication with tbe capital. C. L. Dodge, one of the cholera victims, came here from San Diego, where ha has a mother and a sister. Checks Will Be Forwarded WASHINGTON. Sept. 17.—The pay muster-general has been directed by Sec retary Lamont to notify all army officers that on receipt of their unpaid salary accounts for the month of June, properly certified and receipted, checks on the National City bank. No. 52 Wall street, will be forwarded for the amounts in fulL Too amount necessary has been provid ed for by the transfer of rertain unex pended balances. Tbe dcficicnces arose from the requirements of legislation enacted after thr appropriation bill for the last fiscal year was passed and for woich sufficient provision was not made. THE NEWS BY TELEGRAPH.—ChoIera news-Odd Eellows Grand lodge in session— San Bernardino liesta—Married on tbe high seas—Cholera prevention con sidered in joint session -Grave..end and other races—Baseball—Tehachepi mail thieves—State vs. Durrant—Our financial condition—New York Re publican convention—Opening ot the Atlanta exposition—Tho Cuban revo lution—Riverside, Pasadena, Ontario, Ventura. Lonbburg, Santa Monica, San Pedro, Pomona, Anaheim and Santa Ana news—Mrs. Langtry'a di vorce—The Stanford case—An oscilla tory gentleman—No law in Texas against prizo tights—National park dedication—Sons of Veterans 1 en campment—Stale Miners' association —Eraker held to bail—Joe Jefferson's popularity—Thirteen inch gun tested — The Central Pacific's boycott. ABOUT THE CITY—San Bernardino will entertain today members of tha Los Angeles city council and mem bers of the Press club; it promises to be a hot day—The saloon license of Thcodon Timm is revoked; other li censes hung up — Mayor Rader is home again; what be saw and did during a month's absence—Regular monthly inspection of the police de partment—The building record for a day—There is danger to life in the speed at which electric cars are made to run—Chief oi Police Glass is beard c.n the matter—General oil news— ..Meeting of the boaru of supervisors yesterday; a franchise for a now wa ter company to be sold—The school district tax ,ates in detail—Today is New Year's day acording to the Jew ish calendar; Messrs. Edelman and Solomon on the significance of tho day—Howard Elliott, the son of hit father, leaves the city quietly—True inwardness of the Hoy divorca case coming to tho surface — Damares asked for malpractice—ln tho polita world; the doings of fashionables— The proposed homo of tho N. G. 0.; the contracts closed for a new armory. WHERE YOU riAY GO TODAY "—-* OUPHEUM—At Bp. m.; vaudeviiln. BURBANK—AtJS p. m.; Jane.