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AT THE THEATERS LOS ANGELES THEATER—More j than ordinary interest attaches to the forthcoming engagement of the Cor inne Extravaganza company at the Los Angeles theater, which is announced for Thursday. Friday and Saturday evenings of this week, with a special Thanksgiving matinee and a Saturday matinee, owing to the fact that the win some little lady will be presented under conditions differing entirely from those which have hitherto marked her ap pearance in this city, it is scarcely nec essary to rehearse the attributes of Cor inne, for the name of the clever little star, although she Is but now budding into womanhood, has been a household | word for several years, and her artistic work and enchanting personality are widely known. Since, as a wee tot of 7 years she found her way into the affec tions of theater goers, she has demon- i strated the fact that she is the one shin ing exception tn the general rule regard ing infant prodigies of the stage, inas much as her talent did not slip away | from her with her early childhood. On i the contrary, her Inherent art. by dint of Careful fostering and conscientious ef- | fort, has attained a polish and brilliancy j which commands the admiration of her audience everywhere. Yet not alone to Her skill as an actress nor lo the rich, ] melody of her voice does she owe her po- | sltion as a universal favorite, luu also j to her proficiency as a musician: she has acquired such ran- perfection as a man dolin soloist that it is worth the price of admission to the theater to hear lv r play that instrument, even though she were to do nothing more than thin for the en tertainment nf her patrons. Hut it is to the new surroundings which is due the added interest which manifests Itself in her next appearance here. Messrs. Howe and Berry, who were so fortunate as to secure the clever little star, have had Hendrlck Hudson, Jr.. entirely revised and rewritten and infused with new and Up-to-date humor, and have surrounded | Corinne witlt a company which In point ; of excellence is far beyond any which has ever before been Been in her sup port. The cast includes Joe Cawthorn, John Page. John Park. Nell McNeil. Herman Grelnert, jr . Octavia Bat be. Nellie Strickland, Ann-* Hutchinson, ( Helen Holder Welch, Arnnla Belleville | and others. The chorus of ladies is said j to be of rare beauty: Messrs. Howe and i Berry assert that it is the best ever as sembled, both as to fresh, young voices And as to womanly loveliness in form I and feature. Their own baggage car. a | mammoth affair, is heavily loaded with ] fine scenery, gorgeous costnumes and j effects, ami the stag" will be brilliantly lighted with an expensive plant of elec trical and calcium light apparatus. • * • ORPHEI'M.— There will be a lot of new features at the Orpheum tomorrow night, and Judging from the array of tal ent on the new bill the .'how this week will surpass anything c ver before given at this house. The new bill includes sev eral of the big successes of the last ■week's show, together with four new at traction*. Three of these are direct from the San Francisco Orpheum, where they have been holding a reign of mirth tor Weeks. Two of the teams, the Detroit Bros., and Mays and Hunter, had their engagements s.vcral times renewed, so great was their popularity. They are all top notch features from whom it is rea sonable to expect a rattling fine show. The Brothers Detroit rank among the 1 leading acrobatic teams of the world and are said to give one of the most wonder ful and exciting performances of the kind ever witnessed. Hand balancing is I their specialty, and at this they have no seen. Borne of their feats border on the miraculous, and are so astonishing that no one would think them possible unless he saw the Detroits accomplish them. Both ot these sturdy athletes are hand some specimens of physical manhood. Their muscular development is almost perfect and the result is as line a team of acrobats as ever appeared on the stage. Such a turn as theirs Is always popular, even when secondary in quality, but when it is rendered by these acknowl edged champions of the world, it can not help being a splendid treat. stays and Hunter, while they are of a very different class of artists, are equal ly great in the vaudeville world. They come to us with a long list of former triumphs to their credit and press no tices galore, announcing them as the greatest banjoist.l in the world; the only true banjo arists. etc. They have just closed an unusually extended engage ment in San Francisco, where they were the big drawing card of the Orpheum for weeks. Manager Walter states that they are one of the most popular feat ures lie ever billed Mays and Hunter are nnt ordinary banjoists, by any means. Their per . forrnauce does not consist of a clever manipulation of the well-known Instru ment, with a few lively variations or musical gymnastics, but It is a. genuine musical treat, made doubly entertain ing from the fact that it is produced on so simple and common an instrument as the banjo. These accomplished play ers have given a dignity to the banjo that it never before possessed. They employ it in interpreting Wagner, Bee thoven, Moskowskl and others of the great masters, and in such a manner that they astonish as well as delight c-very one. From the repertoire of the team a repetition of their great success in the north may be expected here. There will lie fun alive when the rol licking comedy trio. Nelson, Glinseretti and Demorlo, appear, for they are the funniest combination that ever pro yoked l a laugh. They are grotesques ex traordinary, as the bill reads, and judg ing from the accounts we Tiear of them, the bill is carried out to the letter in their ludicrous act. Aerial acrobatic work forms the basis of their turn, but in truth it is but a part of the show they give. When they get started, fun sejeims rather to be the dominating prin ciple of their performance. Everything they perform is done in a supremely hu morous fashiun. Their acrobatic feats alone, however, would make a very di verting bit of entertainment. They in troduce back and forward giant swlnss by the feet on aerial bars, feats f strength, do double and full twisting somersaults, funny grotesque knock about tricks in midair, mixing the whole In a lively medley of mlrtb and excite ment. Nelson, Glinseretti and Demorio have one of those specialties that al ways "catches on." and they ought to make one of the biggest hits of the show. Not the least attractive feature of the new bill will be the aerial act of the little. wire witch. Mile. Alberta. She is an artiste of wide renown, Is always a favor- That good deeds bear fruit in this work a-day world has been strikingly illus trated by the recent experiences of Matt Berry,, the genial manager of Corinne. Matt is an old theatrical man. though young in years and crime, and is known for his marvelous resemblance to the late Kanuukaua of the island repub lic of the Pacific. Matthew wears a large silver stinr on his breast, announcing the fact that lie is a member of the Sociely for the Prevention of Cruelty to Ani mals. He was given this medal fur res cuing several trained pigs and trick donkeys, u.uc'er the legal age. from a life of hardship and slavery on the stage. As a Consequence, all animals like Matt, and even the California flea will not bite him unless farced by the fear of starva tion. 'While in Oakland recently -Mat thew took a vt alk out in the suburbs in order to thlnlk. ami while passing a clump of busbies was startled by hear ing the ominous whir of the rattle snake. Looking Into the hushes he saw a large rattler '.that seemed to he in great pain and distress. Approaching, lie saw thai the snake- in some way had been caught in a crotch in the fence and was a prisoner. Thessnake bad evidently long been a prisoner and looked thin and wan from confinement and fasting. Remem- lte in the largest vaudeville houses in the east, and will doubtless win a host of friends here. There could be no better news to the ater-goers who are lovers of comedy than that the three jolly brothers Horn and the gay little comedienne. Joe Reeves, have been re-engaged. Their splendid sketch, with its hilarious andi exciting boxing bOUt, will bear repetition. It is one of the' best pieces the Orpheum has ever introduced. Herr Orals and his clever trained don key and acrobatic baboon are also billed for one more week. Clayton, Jenkins and Jasper have had their engagement extended, and will re- I main to dislocate jaws by causing people 1 to laugh for another week, i Charles Colby, the eminent ventrilo ' quial artist, and his novel dancing doll, I Allie. Way. conclude the excellent bill, ess bering that be was a member nf the humane society. Berry at once released the snake, which wriggled around him •In delight, and. casting a grateful look at his benefactor, disappeared in the j bushes. That very same night at tbe theater the charming Corinne. while I standing in the wings, unhappily drop ped one of her seven-carat diamonds in a hole In the stage. The stage hands could not And it. and till had given up the spark as a loss when the whir of a rat tlesnake startled all the actors, and they were amazed to see an enormous snake crawl out of tlie hole with the diamond in its mouth. The snake wriggled over to where Berry was standing and laid the stone in front of him. anrl then, with a meaning, wistful look, crawled under a set rock, demonstrating forcefully that a kind act Is never forgotten. i The orchestra at the Los Angeles thea ter had a very rocky time with the dance music of La Loie Fuller, and on the opening night tlie performance was greatly marred thereby. It was either in consequence of a lack of rehearsals or the fact that La Loie does not carry her own leader, familiar with her pecu liar tempo. » • . The work or the Tabors In the line of Shakespearean productions is doing much to hold 'he memory of Ihe bard of Avon In pleasant places. There was it finish about the stag*- work and In the artistic completeness of the. accessories that made of each presentment a re freshing picture, Tlie Tabers will al ways be welcomed by the playgoers of this city and accorded the full meas ure of appreciation, GREEN KOOMGOSSSIP. Fanny Davenport insists that theatre dressmakers are the historians ot our day. , Herald Dv Maurler, son of the late author of "Trilby," will be a member of H. Beerbohm Tree's company during his coming American lour. W. H. Batchellor calls attention to the fact that there Is no mention in the Bible of any of the principals in the Celestial Choir, "It may be reasonably infer red," adds Francis Wilson's musical director, "that all the prima donnas who manage to get to heaven will have to llti the posit lons of chorus girls." Adelaide Herrmann has hit upon '. some particularly fine combinations of " colors for her new dances. She puts great faith in lints of vioiet, alone or combined with white and green. They ' make sum.- of Ihe most beautiful blend- Ings that have ever been produced by ' the wonderful lights that ."hint- on the ' mysterious dances of Mme. Herrmann. Speaking of actors and actresses, Jts , Ble Bartlett Davis said recently: • I ■ shall never forget Ihe llrst time I saw , Bernhardt. It was in Chicago, and I , never could imagine what was the mat . ter with inc. 1 began to cry when i . nought my ticket anil never slopped un , til the curtain went down at the end of the performance. I have never since , enjoyed anything 90 much." In the dramatisation of Gilbert Park er's popular romance. The Seats of the Mighty, which H. Beerbohm Tree will jtiOS ;HTCIIAjLD: STINT)AY MORNTNGr. NOVEMBER 22, 1896. produce at the Knickerbocker theater In New York later in the season, many lib erties have been taken -with the original. New scenes have been introduced and scenes transposed. A picturesque feat ure of act ill. will be a dance. Air. Tree will also have The Dancing Girl in his repertoire. "Liszt and Ituhini once gave a con cert in a little Kronen town in the pres ence of only fifty people, including one lady." said W. H. Hatebellor recently. "In spite el" the small number the mu sicians surpassed themselves. Then Liszt addressed the assembly: 'Mad ame and gentlemen, I think you have had enough music. Will you do us the honor to sup with us?' Supper cost nearly $250. but the advertisement paid, as the next evening the hall was filled." Edwin Booth is said to be responsible for James O'Neill's reappearance in tragical and classical roles. Just before bis death. Mr. Booth wrote a letter to Mr. O'Neill, saying: "My Dear Jim- Why don't you abandon Monte Crista and return to the parts which you played with such great success when a member of niy company. lam sure that now Barrett is dead and I have retired for good, there is no other actor in America today who Is as worthy of play ing Shakespearean roles as you." Lillian fiussell was born at Clinton, lowa, when her father was the editor of the Weekly Herald, a starving journal istic enterprise that barely earned a modest subsistence for the struggling father and husband. This Interesting advent of the now famous beauty oc curred in December. 18*1, and within re cent years a facetious biographer of the comic opera divinity remarked that her first press notice was couched in these comprehensive terms: "Horn, to Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Leonard, at their homo in Fourth avenue, December -1. 1861, a bright baby girl, weighing nine and one half pounds." "All the members of the Flooth family were excellent fencers," declares Thorn- Mi W. Keene. "but Edwin was never known to lose himself in the heat or uage conflict, as his father did. It is .me of the traditions of a San Francisco theater that the elder Booth, v\ bile play ing Richard in., backed iii s Richmond luite over the footlights and into fie- bass drum. John Wilkes Booth once cautioned an actor to be well on his guard in-a combat that, they were to fight together, because he (Booth) sometimes forgot himself. The actor answered: 'If you draw blood, from me, sir, the fight will be in earnest.' This was at the Bos ton Museum. The actor's name was Richard Whalley." ARIZONA NEWS J. R. Norton a few days ago found a large ripe watermelon on tho desert eight milc-s from water. The specimen wa<- well developed and was placed on exhibition In the chamber of commerce. The seed of a melon was doubtless drop ped on the desert and the heavy sum mer rains made sufficient moisture In the ground for the seed to sprout, * * * The official returns of Navajo county gives Doran a plurality of 12, the vote being. Doran 246, Smith 234, O'Neill 41. Burbage, Democrat, was elected dis trict attorney by 4 majority and Jack son probate judge by 11 majority. The remainder or the offices went to the Re publicans by majorities ranging from 7 in 111. Navajo was the banner Repub lican county of the territory this year, having nearly as many Republican offi cials elected as all the other counties of the territory combined. • • • A great many freighting outfits are now on the road between Geronimo and Globe, transporting coke, copper and supplies for the mining companies, and merchandise for Globe business firms. Mr. Robinson, from Phoenix, has put on twelve teams of six animals each Iv haul coke and copper. Increased ac tivity is noticeable In every branch of business and a prosperous winter sea son is assured.—Silver Belt. * • • Mark Smith is the latest selection by Governor Franklin as a delegate tit large to the Irrigation congress, says the Gazette, making tho oppointment partly as a compliment to the county of Cochise, but more- particularly be cause of his peculiar fitness for the work and the propriety of having ou> delegate in congress, through which only can favorable legislation be se ■ ured in the way of appropriations for reclamation of desert lands. • * * The region about Dragoon Summit, says the Wllloox News, embraces some of the prettiest range country to be fe unci in the territory. Long stretches ot rolling mesa with occasional undu lations of smooth hills and shallow ar royos closely covered with thick grasses form a landscape to gladden the eye ol an artist and a stockman as well. The Russellvllle region, situated between ihe southern point of the Galuro moun tains and the railroad, comprises, per haps, the finest portions of Dragoon Pass, being sufficiently rolling to afford cattle needed shelter from cold winds, yet not too rough for advantageous range work. Certain localities are high ly picturesque and the entire region is well carpeted with grass. * • « Some time ago the building of a tele phone line between Bolomonvllle an.; Port Thomas was agitated, it is now being talkedi of again. We understand that most of the business men along the line have expressed a willingness to aid in its construction. The building of such a line would be of vital Importance to the people of the valley, and we be lieve it could be also extended on iv Clifton. The cost of building the line and putting In the Instruments from Thomas to Bolomonvllle would probably not exceed $1000, and the cost of extend ing It on to Clifton about that muc.'i more. With telephonic communication from one end of the county to the other, business could be transacted In a few minutes and at a cost of about 25 cents, which now takes several days' time and at a cost of a good many dollars. • * • George Wheatley left Tucson for Mam moth Thursday afternoon, taking out six met., to commence further develop ment work on the Red Hill group of gold mines, consisting of four claims, ad joining the Mammoth and Mohawk , groups, which ure so well known. Tne ltd Hill group has been owned for Soma I time by Edward Rochester and Wheat ley, itecently the National Development and Mining company of Los Angeles has become Interested)in the properties, and extensive development work on the claims is proposed. Tlie surface indica tions are very promising. Dr. N. H. Matas of Tucson owns a claim adjoining the Red Hill group. • • • Jay Dewey, one of the most prominent young business men of Phoenix, died at 9 oclock Wednesday morning, after be ing a week in bed. Mr. Dewey has long been a sufferer from consumption, and for the past few months has been failing rapidly. Deceased' for eight years has been In the employ of the Talbot & Hub hard Hardware company, and 1 was held in high esteem by his employers as a faithful worker and by his fellow clerks as an obliging and agreeable young man. Mr. Dewey was IS years of age, and was born In Virginia. He leaves a wid ow. * Ip * James Hughes, a saloonkeeper and wood contractor at Chapparal. shot and killed a Mexican at his saloon last night, says the Phoenix Herald. He came to Prescott and surrendered to the sheriff about 2 oclock this morning. The par ticulars of the shooting, as told by the Journal-Miner, are substantially ns fol lows; Mexicans have recently been in dulging in tlie pastime of shunting out the lights in his saloon at night, always selecting a time for It when he was ab sent. Last night a shot was fired,' nnd just afterward Mr. Hughes entered th" saloon and asked who dld.it. A Mexican replied that it was he. when Hughes re marked, "That Is all right." He then went to his house and secured a gun, and just as he entered, the saloon the Mexican backed up against the wall and pulled a six-shooter, when Hughes turned loose both barrels of his shotgun, killing the Mexican instantly. • • • An Indian mummy has been found in Arizona, near Prescott. (hat is believed to have once been one of the great men of the Aztecs. It was found by John F. Blundy, who communicated ihe facts to George Kunz. the New York dia mond expert, says the Chicago News. Beside the mummy was a basket filled with a half peck of turquoises. With the Aztecs green was a sacred stone, and wealth was gauged generally by the number of green stones the person own ed. Every man's treasure in those days was buried with his bones, and neglect to do this was regarded as highly sac rilegious. For the nourishment of the departed soul a few ears of corn were added. The torquoises Mr. Bundy found were in the form of beads. These the Aztecs What h Manly || Power AwL Does? JL\ It makes your life happy because it makes you feel that the greatest of Nature's gifts has been preserved by you. It makes your nerves strong and gives you the sensation of true manhood. It makes you a power among men, because they recognize in you a superior type of man. It is worth while being a strong man, because not one in ten is really and truly free from the effects of habits formed in youth. The man who is lacking in vital force is only half a man He lacks confidence in himself; he is confused in ideas and slow of brain; his sleep is unrefreshing, back weak, heart weak; he is really on the verge of nervous collapse half the time, and easily gives way to temptations and excesses; he is the man who needs such a remedy as Dr. Sanden's Electric Belt Made and perfected for the cure of weak men; in this it brings health and happiness to all men who have wasted the force of manly energy. " Electricity is life "to such men and this famous belt is the spring from which all men may drink new power. dP" vljNk cut my " n s er ln a sawmill and It re lafibu Mr \ suited in blood poison. I was laid up six \ \ \ months and had many different doctors and \P*o "IS \\\ Prescriptions, but cot worse under the (frjrf J[V \ W I I \ treatment. I was In bad shape at tho jSESr* \ S \ l time I purchased your Belt. I could not ulijir^ - jp- _ Sleep at night and had no nppetile; my \ ,v " wno!o s J' s tem was out of order. I slept If WuHr ~3 2 0 g Burlington, Los Angeles, Cal." Dr. banden's Electric Belt is not an experiment. Cures | like the above have been repeated daily for years. It is a posi tive cure for all nervous troubles, whatever the cause. Why do you not save the money you pay doctors for three months' treatment and try something new? Drugs are old and proven useless for such troubles. It will make you strong; it will steady your nerves and check all waste of power in thirty days. Its full force is di rected to the weak parts and the effect is magical. Cures of the worst cases are made in two months. Have You Seen It ? ;If not, call and examine this wonderful belt. Test the power lul current it gives and see how easily regulated it is. Don't >be ignorant of a remedy which may correct all your past mis i takes and assure your future happiness. Don't delay, act now. 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It was rumored that his death would cause great delay In the prosecution of the work, if It did not bring about entire abandonment. The company's property, however, Is too valuable to lie Idle. Dr. Ernes of New- York was sent out to continue the work . which Col. Fitzgerald had begun. The I doctor has commenced active operations, , and all Crlttendon Is sanguine over the I bright outlook for the future. Grading iis being done for the new mill. Three 1 large buildings are In process of erec tion. The company store, a large af i fair, will occupy one. In addition'to the . other improvements which are helng | made, a tramway, four miles long, is , being constructed from tlie mountains down to the valley, and when completed will be used for the transportation of ores and Muxes to where they can be loaded Into a wagon and transported to the mill. As rapidly as a large fore nf men can accomplish the work, the mill and every portion of the property will be placed in perfect running order and soon the camp of Crlttendon will be teeming with busy workmen.—Tomb stone Prospector, BUILDING PERMITS. The following permits were issued by the building superintendent yesterday: Mrs. J. H. Hunter, J street and Pasa dena avenue, one-story frame dwelling: I $730. I Mrs. Ida S. Hayes. Twenty-second street, one-story frame dwelling; $600. D. Flnlgan, C street, one-story frame dwelling: $500. M. A. Westeott, 927 Bartlett street, frame barn: $60. Charles Gassen, 511 West Sixth street, frame shed; $10. ITS OBJECT IS EDUCATION. The International Educational Labor association at Its meeting, al 115U North Main street, this afternoon, will consider: "What are the principal reforms to be sought in the next national campaign, and why?" It is said that the name of this association Is to be shortened, pre paratory to an extension nf Its work. Its main object, educational, is to re main the same, but a larger hall will he secured and the number of members in creased. To Cure a Cold in One Day Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund the money if it falls to cure. 25c. My prices for wallpaper heal all the city. A. A. Eckstrom, 324 South Spring street. ; ! £ WINDOW SHADES HADE TO ORDER * Ville de Paris I tjt» Pioneer Broadway Potomac Block . Dry Goods House 221-3 s - Broadwfl y Cfl rpfllllv Of Plain and Fancy Linens, vai tIUIIJ Down Cushions, Drapery Silks, W 5 fiL 1 4. J Art Denims, Silkalines, etc., suitable for the approaching gw Holiday season are ready for StOCW C your selection. The assort- J ments contain everything that 5 J is desirable or up-to-date, every article mentioned having an W *t interesting price attached ft ! J Point Applique Sideboard Scarfs ll FIoSS Pillows g!SSS 5 " 20x36 inch 95c each 16-inch 40c 20-inch 65c W 20x54 inch $1.00 each 18-inch. 50c 22-inch .7Sc ± \ Hem-S'Lched Linen Tea Cloths \ Down Pillows Z"my 18-18 ...30c 30x30... 75c 16-inch 50c 20-inch 90c V' 24x24...50c 36x36 ...90c 18-Inch 65c 22-Inch. $1.10 »F <T Stamped Tea Clolhs |i SilkolillCS Meet , # ,(9 */^.'^^jJ^--|JJ J# Be, 10c, ,2 l-2c, 15c yard * gf 24x24 75c 45x45 .$2.00 Art Denims £ 6 Emperor Frederick Bureau Scarfs For FMOy Work * od Por « ltl '™ oorsriai at) gf N.wds.umsisnohandMonl.lt.coloring. • -\6-in., plain colors 20cyd ~ 16x63 inch.. $1.75 each 36-ln., fancy c010r5..25c yd. gf £ 18x54 inch. $2.35 each jjj tf Art Linen Scotch Guipure.... $1.50 pair dLS v 111 every desirable width from 30 to 90 Inch ' Irish Point. $2.50 pair §9 Upwards from 25c yard fw Drapery Silks ?;„„ ff Hem.Slitched Tray Cloths 1 snrpri.ingiy p»uy color combination. gW 18x27....35c 20x30... .50c 50 Cents a Yard. £ *P Excelsior Table Pads Lace Bed Sets jm\ »>r silent cloths, bound and quilted ready Containing Spread and shams to Match ""J'SS'Vj »i -- . ... . Nottingham Lac. liLMaat m All Sixes $1.75 to $3.25 each Swiss Embroidered ) ti.oi set x gf Irish Point HO W .et dm gW tioods Delivered Fr«e In l'asndena. Mall Orders Promptly Filled. Telephone Ml. gW AMUSEMENTS LOS KNGELES THEHTBR C. M. WOOD, Lessen. H. C. WVATr, Staaajsr. Bnly n,ght I Tomorrow, Monday, Nov. 23 AN EVENING WITH PADEREWSKI'S RIVAL— Fannie Bloomfield Zeisler THE GREAT PIANIST Seats on sale this morning. LOS HNGELES THEHTER C. M. WOOD. Lw.z. H. C. WYATT, Man 173 a. Wednesday Evening, Nov. 25 Ninth Concert, Season '96, A P(IF I tl CLUB ROBT. E. PAULSON. MRS. W. E. DEFTY, Conductor Accompanist© THE CLUB SOLOISTS WILL ntc Mme. de Semlnarlo, of San Francisco, Soprano; Miss Lillle Scanlon, Contralto ' ' KDjniSSION, 50 CENTS Tickets to he had from members of tlie Clnh; also for sale at att MoV.c stoves an t the Los Ansoles Theater, seats reserved without extra charge (except loge.j on day of C'onoerc Wednesday morning, November 23th, at Box Office of Theater. LOS KNGELES THERTER C. M. Wood, Lessee. H. C. Wyatt, Manager. THCHBDAY, FRIDAY ) IST /•% s~ "V ICt I MATINEES, Thursday twsse" I Nov. 26-27-28 j 'ssas n - Corinne Z~ \ <>»-w-™ In the Entirely New and Gorgeous Operatic Extravaganza HENDRICK HUDSON Matinee Today--Sunaty gaig Week t'ommpnclnp: MONDAY, NOV. 23<1. More Kxtmortiiniirv En j.iiW'-'ments, MAYS AND HUNTER DETROIT MKO^. America s Wottdcr iinnjolsts The World's Champion Hand Kau'llur-sts. NEEHON, OLINSKRETT AND DEMONIO HERR ORAIS AmpricH's < ;r<-!ttest (irntosTue Comlques, IntrjdnciriK his Wondprt'ut Trick Donkey ~— i. tiod Itui o tn. B—BROTHER* HORN, tac Famous Engl lab — ■ <_'onu*dv Trio, nssistfd by Miss JOE CLAYTON, JKNKINH AND JASPER REEVES, Comedienni! Knbe'n ('ircus. M'LTjE ALBERTA Chflß - COLBY AN I> WAY—AUIa liiictMi of tbo Wire v>ntri!ofini»l Novelty Trio. Special Matinee Thursday, Thanksgiving Day Performnnre pvt-ry pvpning. Including Sunday j ovenhiK 3on l Tw '>phin* 14IT. FIRST CONGREGHTIONHL CHURCH Corner Sixth and Hill street* . . Mrs. L. B. Cleveland . . Will Lecture to ladies in the Lecture Room of First Congrec;a»ional Church, Monday and Wednesday of this week, at 3 p. m. each da/. Sunset: HEALTH AND BEAUTY. All are invited. Lecture free. LETIC PHRK * Base Ball Today, 2:30 p.m. Tufts-Lyon Arms Co. | BATTERIES: Harvey and Mangerino;'; Tyler vs. Los Angeles I and Lohman Admission, 25c. Ladies' Day; ladies with escorts admitted free to grounds and to grand stand. ; 7IENNR PKRK Cor. Jifferson st. and Western aye., Los Angel's \/ Tel. West 54. TAKE TRACTION CAR . . . GRAND TURKEY RAFFLE .'. . November 23d, 24th and 25th, from Ip.m.to 11 oclock. 100 fine Turkeys to be Raffled and Bowled for. Delivered Free. CHRYSRNTHETWUm SLOWER SHOW BEST COLLECTION AND BEST OROWTH we ever had before In this nltT Allkl rljo plants and flowers wholesale and retivil prices. JAPANESE NUIUSERY. cor. Main ant Jeit'erjon sts Urown by B. VENOtJ <ft no.. Los AnCTles and Santa Monloa. Tel. West g. ■ OSTRICH FKR7VI HT SOUTH PKSHD6NK NOW Open I 80 Olg.ntic Birds of All Agns; also These Broods of BABY I OSTAICZtEti Feather Boas, Collarettes, Fans, at producer.' price.. Pasadena electric cars put the g.ite.l Admission, sac.nl.. \/IBNNH B\JF=I=ET 114 and 116 Court street PAUL KERKOW, Prop. Free, refined entertainments; classical music every evening. Austrian-Hungarian Kitchen and fine cuisine all day.