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1 *\sw* Boston Dry Goods SmRE So. Broadway 235-237-239 So. Hill St 234-244 The Butterlck Patterns and publications for December are ready. Fashion sheets free. Thirteen months' subscription to the Delineator for a dollar. ■)■;•; (Main Floor, Hear.) Store Closed All Day Tomorrow Thanksgiving Day _TOYS— Complete assortments of every sort of toy you can think of—and many a kind that you never saw or heard of. Toys that float in the air. Toys that swim. Toys that walk and roll. Moving picture machines for as little as $i.so. Post-card projectors that show any card or picture, 1 forming a story of travel without words, $3 to $7.< jo. Magic lanterns with six to twelve slides, $1.50 to $10. I (Fourth Floor — Rear Elevator*,) Remnant Sale On Friday Tomorrow's papers will give details of the greatest sale of dress goods and silk rem nants we ever held. GIVE THANKS For Reduced Fares on the railroads, Which ■will enable you to save money in a delightful trip to some point in the range district. Visit Riverside, Ontario, Po mona, San Bernardino, Redlands or any inter mediate point. Fare going Nov. 24 and 25 will be one-third more than one way— good returning until No vember 29. A delightful way to spend the Thanksgiving holiday. Get particulars at 601 So. Spring St. or First St. station and TAKE The ORANGE GROVE TRIP VIA SALT LAKE ROUTE ESTATE OF HUSBAND FOUND ONLY AFTER LONG SEARCH Widow of Former Head of Spring Val. ley Water Company Locates Prop. erty in investment Company SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 23.—1n tho search for the estate supposed to have been left by Charles Webb How ard, formerly president of the Spring Valley Water company, a suit In the superior court here today, revealed that the dead capitalist owned all I a few shares of the Howard Investment company, although it has been con tended by officiate of that company that he had no Interest in it at the time of his death. J. M. Puke, v,!.u formerly was secre tary to Howard, and now holds a simi lar position with tin I In",ml Invest ment company, testified that Howard owned 3990 of the 5000 shares of the company. At the time of his death Howard was supposed tv liii.i i;il times a millionaire, but hli widow, who WSJT the administratrix could Hnd only a few hundred dollars in his name. Since that tlmi the widow has prosecuted a contlnt "r the fortune, but without a it be ing; found until tod ly, TO BEGIN CULTIVATION OF COTTON IN HAWAII HONOLULU, Nov. 23-The estab lishment of a cotton plantation in Ha waii Is among tin possibilities ot tha near future. Negotiations for the pur chase of Lanal island for that purpose, involving the expenditure <~>f $360,000, are now in progress between .T. T. Me- Crosson and Frank Thompson and the owner of the property, W. O. Irwln. Dr. K. V. Wllcox, director of the United States agricultural experiment station here, who ha? studied Hie soil and climate of the island, has stated that he believes it to be vv( I! suited for the cultivation of cotton. ■ — • <* ■ Brother of Late Senator Hanna Is Ml CLEVELAND, 0., Nov. 28.—Howard M. Hanna is seriously ill at Lakeside hospital. His condition follows tin op eration performed last week by Dr. <;. W. Crile. Hanna is Buffering with an enlargement of the nrgophagus or throat glands. He is a brother of the late Senator Hanna and- is a member of the M. A. Hanna company, controll ing docks, coal mines, railroads and steamboat lines on the lakes. Eat at the Angelus grill. TALKING OF ROOSEVELT FOR NEW YORK GOVERNOR Tim Woodruff Says Nomination of Former President Would Mean Election "If He Would Run' NEW YORK, Nov. 23.—Timothy L. Woodruff, chairman of the Republican state committee, speaking today of a .icnt among certain Republican leaders a himself excluded, to have :■ President Roosevelt nominated for governor of New York on his re turn from Africa, said: ■•While I have no knowledge, and have i">t even received any intimation as ti whether Mr. Roosevelt would run tor governor, I will say this; If ROOM volt would consent to run. it is my opinion he would be nominated anil fleeted, and that would be a matter (jf great advantage to the Republli an party in this State." MUST BUY INTOXICANTS FROM REGULAR SALOONS INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 23.—Tli private consumer must buy his beer or liquor directly from a regularly li il saloon and not from a whole saler was decided by the state supreme court today. The decision was Riven in an appeal from a lower court to tesi the consti tutionality of tin Beardsley law passed in l!>07. The court decides the law is constitutional. The Anti-Saloon lea cue is deeply in ied in the decision, and it is ex -1 to use it in its campaign against the ■social dubs" that flourish In "dry" counties. The law will operate against the extensive "family tri de" of breweries and wholesalers in nil cities and counties, whether wet or dry. BROOKLYN ARCHITECT IS BELIEVED TO BE KILLED NEW Y(>KK, Nov. 2S. —A clew to the : \-. m Hull, a Brooklyn architect, who disappeared mysterious* ly with his yacht, the Commodore, Mo h r 3 last., was discovered today with tin.' recovery from tho water of of the body of a sailor believed to have been with Mr. Hull on lie missing yacht. The. name "Al catodu "ii the sweater worn by the man ndicated that hi- was Trygve Wold, j sailor of the yacht Alcatoda. If fig want to go fast. C. Ifnydock, Ant. 1111001 l Central R. R.. IIS w. Sixth street. LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MOHNING, NOVEMBER 24. 1909. DE ARMOND AND GRANDSON ARE CLOSE IN DEATH CONGRESSMAN'S BODY FOUND IN RUINS OF HOME MET HIS END TRYING TO SAVE CHILD OF SON Pathetic Scenes Told Of at Fatal Fire That Destroyed the Life of Mis. souri's Famous Repre. sentative [By Associated Pren*. 1 T7"ANSAS CITY, Nov. 23.—1t was in |\ (i vain effort to save the lift of *■*■ his little grandson that Con greasman David a. <Ie Armond of thu i Sixth Missouri district perish, d in a the that destroyed hi* borne In Butler, Mo., early today. The cause of the | lliv ll unknown. The heroism of the congressman was made known late this afternoon, When, with his arms locked around tin; burned body of the little boy, De Ai mond'S body was found. lie had caught up the 6-year-old lad, David A. de Armond, jr., and rushed with him through the names that tilled his room. He fell with his unconscious burden and both sank through the floor to quick death. What makes the tragedy unusually pathetic is the fact that the grandson was the grandfather's idol. The two were Inseparable and often slept to gether. Last night the boy went to his grandfather's house as usual and after a happy evening the two retired. Boy's Cry Was Heard The next the family heard of them was early this morning when from be hind the smoke and (lames that en veloped the house the boy screamed: "Oh, grandpa, get me out of here quick, I'm burning to death." ••Yes, son; don't be afraid, grandpa will take you out," was the calm reply. Then both went down to their death. The rest of the family sleeping in the house at the time—Mrs. de Ar mond, her daughter, Mrs. Clark, and Miss Nettle Boles, a servant-were greatly shaken by their experiences. Mrs. de Armond fainted and would have met death in the flames had not her daughter dragged her out Into the " Messages of condolence from all parts of the country were received by the De Armonds this afternoon. Son's Efforts Futile James A. de Armond, editor of the Bates County Democrat, son of the congressman and father of the hoy burned, tried to rush Into the burning house to save his father and son, but was prevented by others. Mrs. Clark was awakened by a cry, and going to the door saw smoke Is suing from the part of the house where Congressman de Armond and Waddle slept. The cry was that of the boy and the answer that of the congressman. These were the last words either of the victims uttered. A moment later the smoke increased Kreatlv In volume, and Mrs. Clark fled downstairs to the telephone. Within a minute she had given the alarm to tho telephone office and hurried back to the room of her mother. By this time the entire second floor was" clouded with smoke, and flames were leaping from the windows. Daughter Saves Mother Groping her way to Mrs. de Armond's bedside, she hurriedly awakened the congressman's wife and dragged her from the room. There was no time to aid the others. Urging her mother down the stair way the younger woman with difficulty succeeded in reaching the street door and opening it. The two had scarcely reached the ground when Mrs. de Ar mond fainted, and It was necessary to carry her from the scene to save her from the flames. Mrs Clark suffered a burned hand, but maintained her composure and helped to administer to her mother. The home of Congressman de Armond was Situated across the street from that of James de Armond, one of his three sons, and father of the boy burned to death. Meant Death to Rescuers By the time Mrs. Clark and her mother had reached a safe place neigh bors and the firemen were gathering. The flames by this time entirely en veloped the big house, shooting from windows, and to have entered the build ing would have been certain death. James de Armond, however, dashed for the front door, frantic in his effort to s;ave his father and son. He had al r< ady been lost in a cloud of smoke be lore neighbors could get to him and nt his entering the house. James then was dragged to the stn-et by peo ple who refused to let him sacrifice himself. Nettle Boles, the maid, it developed ] ,ter, had 1 n '>ne of the llrst to es- Bha was unhurt, but too fright to comprehend the situation, and had fled from the scene. Fine Library Lost The financial loss is placid at $20, --"00, and includes one of tho best ll bi iriei In the state. Congressman de Armond had throe sons and a dhush ter. James A. de Armond In the only miii in the west. He is editor of the Kutlor Democrat, and was adjutant general on the staff of Governor Jo seph W. Polk, Congressman etc Ar mond'i other sons are Edward H.. an instrut tor at West Point, and Lieut. Oeorgt W. de Armond, now serving With Hie army In the Philippines. A brother of the congressman, William ,]c Aiui'iii'i. lives iti Chicago, A second brother, J. A. fie Armond, lives In Davenport, lowa. Mm. Hattle Clark, thi- daughter, is the wife of Harvey Clark, who is in the. employ of tho- Missouri Pactflo ut Nevada, Mo. DEAD CONGRESSMAN WILL FIND HIS LAST RESTING PLACE WITH GRANDSON BUTLER, Mo., Nov. 23.—Congress man de Armond and his little grand son will not be separated in death. Tonight it was decided to hold a double funeral for them Friday afternoon. In terment will be In Oak Hill cemetery here. Word was received from Washington tonight that a congressional commit tee had been appointed to attend the funeral. Among tho messages of con dolence received was one from Speaker Cannon. , From Washington President Taft sent the following message to Mrs. de Armond: '.'Mrs. Taft and I are shocked to hear the dreadful news. We sympathize most deeply with you in your sorrow. Your husband and I were very Inti mate. I valued his friendship most highly. He was an honest, able serv- FEATHER OF DUSTER CATCHES IN PISTOL AND BANKER KILLED WEBSTER CITY. lowa, Nov. 33.— F. A. Edward*, president of the Webster City Savings bank, Is dead *» the'result of the accidental discharge of a pistol at his bank thin morning. He was dust- Ing off a, counter, when a feather caught In the firearm, discharging it. ant of the public and a patriot. My luart goes out to you in your loss." DEMOCRATS LOSE ABLE LEADER IN THE LOWER BRANCH OF CONGRESS WASHINGTON, Nov. 23.—1n Mr. de Armond tho Democrats lose one of their leaders on the iloor of the hOUM, A member of that body for the last nineteen years and a man of educa tion, wide experience and fluent speech, he had become one of the prin cipal resources of his party in all dis cussions of national questions. He made a specialty of labor subjects, but was never at a loss in handling almost any question. • Mr. de Armond had been on the bench before coming to congress and had been a member of the committee on judiciary for many years. Previous to the present congress he also whs .i member of the committee on rules, but the selection of his colleague, Champ Clark, as minority lender, ren dered it necessary to place Mr. I on that committee, which had the ef fect of displacing Mr. de Armond. While Mr. de Armond will be long remembered for his brilliant oratory, and especially for his power of sar casm and capacity for invective, he also will long be known on account of his qualities as a party tighter. Inclined to be pugnacious, he often pleaded subjects as an aggressor rather than as a defendant. This quality of mind was the means of getting him into a personal altercation two years ago with John Sharp Williams, than the Democratic Under of the house. The difference arose over Mr. Williams' designation of a Missouri colleague of Mr. de Armond for a place in the or ganization of the Sixtieth congress. They cam*} to blows, but both being lightweights neither was badly hurt. David de Armond was born March 18, 1544, in Blair county, Pennsylvania. His early life was spent on his father's farm, receiving his education in the common schools and at Willlamsport Dickinson seminary. In his young manhood he practiced law In Butler, Mo., and in 1884 was named a presidential elector. He held successively the positions of state sen ator, circuit judge and Missouri su preme court commissioner. His entry into congress was In 1891. VICEROY OF PE CHI Ll DISMISSED FROM SERVICE PEKING, Nov. 23.—An Imperial edict was Issued today dismissing three high government officials, including Tuang Fang, viceroy of Pc Chi Ll, for of fenses committed in connection with the funeral of the late dowager em press. Chen Kwel I.ung, governor of Sze Chuen, succeeds Tuang Fans and In turn is succeeded In his former office by Jui Cheng. Wu Chang succeeds Jul Cheng as provisional treasurer of Nan King. BREWER ZANG TO ESCAPE A TERM IN PRISON DENVER, Nov. 23.—Adolph Zang, a wealthy brewer, will escape a possible term In prison for violating the Sunday closing law of Jefferson county by the leniency of the district court at Golden. Agreement has been reached whereby no liquor will be sold Sundays in the future at the amusement resort owned in part by Zang. where the alleged vio lation of law occurred, and Zang and other officials of the company, co-de fendants, will be allowed to file pleas of nolle contendre. A nominal fine will bo assessed und the cases closed. To bring this about Zang will be granted a new trial. I'ntll this under standing was reached yesterday a term of eighteen months' imprisonment was staring Zang, one of the richest men in the state, in the face. Gives Banquet to Walsh ■(■W YORK. Nov. 3S.— Thomas F. Walsh, president of the Washington Aero club, gave a dinner tonight at the Metropolitan club in honor of Glenn H. Curtis?, members of the Aero Club of America and committees from Hi.. Se-n club- of Washington and Baltimore, who have come to this i-lty primarily to pro mote an International aviation MM In this country next year. Fined and Sent to Jail ITMIOM CITY, Term.. Nov. 23.-The state ■cored today In th« trial of O»rrett Johnson and Arthur Cloar, alltced Imdan of the EU«! laka ntßht riders, accus.-.l r the murder of Capt Qutntin Ranklß, when Juror Charles n charfftd with l.avinß openly m i sympathy for die night rfdera, was .1 tn Ua Jayt la jail for contempt. AMUSEMENTS )ROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER^ ' g£?lf»!£!!£: IYJL AIL EEK. MATINEE SATURDAY. SPECIAL MATINEE THE DAIRY FARM — Eleanor Merron's "Bent of All Rural rlayg." Itenular Ilurbank prices: ISO, 86c, r>o<-. Matinee*. 2.V Gallery, MM. Next week: "THE lli;ill TO THE HOOKAH," First appearance of David Landau. HAMFURGER-S MAJESTIC THEATER g2J?Wi22S2: Broadway near Ninth. 'Phones: Main 7005; 1 1138. AIL WEEK. BARGAIN MATINEE TODAY. MATINEE SATURDAY. all WI.MI. Special matinee thanksgiving DAY. IN OLD KENTUCKY .j,,.. 'sr' 50( . Me, «i. Bargain matinee today, 25c end .We. NO HIGHER. N«t ;,,;'|,; The I'>n.H«,-M»i.on company In "THE .SINGING BANDITS." B.i « o/->/-\ tIiI'ATI?P Belasco-Blackwooil Co., Proprs. and .Mum. fcLASLU lHDftl^K MATINEES Tomorrow, Saturday, Sunday. THE ONLY SUBSTANTIAL DRAMATIC SI ((ESS OF THE WEEK. LEWIS S. STONE and the Belasco theater company present Channlng Pollock's fa mous comedy drama success, IN THE BISHOP'S CARRIAGE » nlnv full of genuine human Interest, stirring situations and bright comedy. 1!K. I \lt MATINEK TOMORROW, THANKSGIVING DAY—SEATS SELLING. Next Week— 'l do Fitch's great play. "THE CUMBERS." Seats now on sale. Gt-» a»m /-VDTrr>A ■U<-»TT<JTi*' MATINEES Tomorrow, Saturday. RAND_OPF.KA HUlJb^ Phones—Main 1907; Home A 1967. HERE'S ANOTHER TREMENDOUS lIARTMAN TRIUMPH FERRIS And Ul superb company present A Chinese HARTMAN llM> mui>l<'"l come<ly hlt of tho decade Honeymoon BPECIAL MATINEE TOMORROW, THANKSGIVING DAY. AT 2:15 TVfV AUDITORIUM • "theater l. c. behvmer, trliij AUUIIUKIUM BEAUTIFUL." , Manager. ALL WEEK WITH SPECIAL THANKSGIVING MATINEE TOMORROW. , Julian Edwards' Brilliant Comic TUT? r>AV Ti/ITT = Tr>T AM AS GIVEN 100 NIGHTS AT THE GAY JVlUilv^lAlN wallacks theater, n. v. Rendered by John 1' Bloeum'i company, including Miss Texas Gulnan and Ml»» Lot tie Kendall. The Dig Musical Event of the Season. Regular Matinee Saturday. PRICES—Lower floor, SI. $1.60. Balcony, 50c, 760. Gallery, 250. Matinees, 25c to $1 NEXT WEEK-'THE MAN FROM HOME." OREGON RIVERS ON THE RAMPAGE HEAVY DAMAGES REPORTED FROM ALL PARTS OF STATE WIND OF HURRICANE VIOLENCE ACCOMPANIES STORM Lower Wharves in Portland Covered, Springfield Under Two Feet of Water and Railroad Trestles Carried Away fßy Associated Presn.] PORTLAND, Ore., Nov. M.—Virtually every river and creek in Oregon is out of Its banks and reports of damage como from all parts of tfee stati'. In BMtern Oregon the rain is accom panied by a wind of almost hurricane violence, whirh caused considerable de struction. In eastern W—hllgtim con ditions arc much MM s Line, though the rainfall li not reported to be a.s heavy. in southern Washington overflowing ■treama threaten heavy loss. The I greatest damage apparently haa been , done along the Willamette river, At Hosebuig the water plant lias been forced to abut down. Springfield is under two l'eet of wa ter. Near Brownsville, a Southern Pacific trestle on the VYoodburn-Natson branch has been tarried out. At Albany the docks aro under water and the Willamette is steadily rising. At Oregon* city the water has real lied the grinders In the pulp mills of the paper works and the mills have shut down. 11l Portland the water has covered the lower Wharvea and several log rafts have been torn from their moor ings and lost In the mass of detail which is passing the city. The loss in logs will amount to many thousands of dollars. Communication with Hood river, which has been cut off for two day* as a result of floods and landslides, was restored today, and several bridges along the Hood river were re ported gone. All along both bunks of the Colum bia river, between here and The Dalles, much troubif is being encountered by the railroads because of landslides. I STEAMER RIDES OUT GALE ON LAKE MICHIGAN SAFELY CHICAGO, Nov. 23.—The steamer Puritan, which lost its rudder in yes terday's storm, and after perilous hours in which dragging anchors she drifted down the east coast of Lake Michigan to a point off Now Buffalo, Ind., where the anchors held, rode out the night safely and today is safe. The heavy winds have died down and the waves have subsided in some de gree, so that although there Is a heavy swell running, there is believed to be little danger to the crew and passengers of the vessel. AMERICAN BARKENTINE 13 ASHORE AT POINT HUDSON POUT TOWNSEND, Wash., Nov. 23. —The American barkentlne Mary Wln kelrnan, Captain John Piltz, was blown ashore on Point Hudson while attempt- Ing to sail from here for sea today. The vessel Is loaded with 650,000 feet of lumber and Is rapidly listing to port with the ebb tide. She was bound for Tonga Tabu, Friendly Islands. Shipping men are hopeful of being able to float the stranded vessel at high tide tomorrow noon. Should storms intervene, however, a total loss would result. High Winds Do Damage PKATTLE, Nov. 23.—High wind has wrought havoc to telegraph and tele phone wires, but otherwise the weather on Puget sound has not been unseason able nnd the damage by high water ha* not been greater than is usual at this season, the rainfall being only normal. Railroads are hampered by slides and many small bridges on country roads have been washed away, but th«n has been no loss of life. The rainfall here yesterday was less than half an inch. NEW GOVERNOR GENERAL TAKES OATH AT MANILA MANILA, Nov. 23.-At th» marble hall of the Ayuntumlente, ones used for conference* by Spanish authorities and now the chamber of the popular assembly, W. Cameron Forbes of Massachusetts today took the oath of office a* governor general of the Phil ippine, and delivered his Inaugural address. Governor Forbes Is the fifth and youngest governor general since th» United States Insti tuted civil government her*. The hull was packed and the surrounding streets were thronged. The governor general was enthu siastically received. Sergio Osmena, speaker of the assembly, Introduced the governor general In a lauda tory speech, and the vsteran chief Justice, ■•nor Arellano, administered the oath of office. , :,v v _.^m^m|QS^--;L;::.' - d - ORPHEUM THEATER -./ ""'ti!"p*i l onVs yn* y7. I Paying Particular) x T j ;11 ' I Presenting ..way. Attention to \/q liH f*\Ti lip European Entertaining V d ULvIC V lilt/ and American an^ChUdren -i ■ |__ Attractions, and Children \ Mile. Dianci & Co. ______ George Bloomquest * milt. .UianCl « V*O. '■ •" • & c °. In "Nerve. 1' . Classlo and Novelty Dancing. I Howard " & Howard „ i r jr b r«« ««• JHoward oc nowara. Hal Godfrey & Lo. Matinee Hebrew Messenger Boy and la "Tho Liar." - ». Thespian. , Keno, Walsh & Melrose Today Martinetti & Sylvester The Revolving Arch. - J_J The Boy. with the Chairs. "General" Ed LaVine Ballenm's Dogs WhoHa.So.dUredAHlll.l.lfe. iotion rlCT ™>"' Can'nt Wonders. ; >^-> Sights—loc. tSe. »Oc. Me Matinees Dally— t»e. BO*. MASON OPERA HOUSE jJL," and m,T: Tonlgl.!'-. I tax Night—All tho Week—Mntlnce Tlmr.ilny nml Snliirilnj. The Best Musical Show Kv.r OH. lOW \ THF _»»-* 080. M. . (Himself) THKY I A ***-* ( OMAN " -2" > YANKEE V__^V_/X J.rAl l'limlly (ii(i(i|.F. I PRINCE ■ ONK HUNDRED nun GOSH! . " * . J ..... Pri«» »0c to $9. Coming—Victor Moore In (}■■••■ M. Cohan's "The Talk of >tw ork. FTQr"UrirT3'C* TUCAT'CD First it., near Sprln*. lloth Phones. lbL-UiLK & I tib.A I C.X El-Mr >. Workman, Propr. and Mitr. WKKK COMMKNCINO MONDAY, NOV. 22—The latest New York musical comedy success, "MV FRIEND'S WIFE." l'ersonal direction of James T. Kelley. The people.* popular playhouse. A family resort of mirth, muslo anil mlmiory. Two shows nightly, 7:45 and 9:16. Ladles' souvenir matinee Tnursday afternoon, Added attraction, "Amat eur Try Out" Friday night. Prices for all inc. Ma and 2Bc. OT Vh/ttdt^ T*TJTX3* A T 11 1 "O Opposite lint hank Theater. _____£_ X-hones Mil; Main 131. Alphln-FarfO murlcal comedy company prosent Charles Alphtn'l groat cartoon comedy. "A. MUTT AT TIIK HACKS," courtesy of 1- A. Examiner. All-star cast and a bevy of singing and dancing girls. Two performances nightly, 7:15 and 8:18. Matinees Monday, Thursday. Saturday and Sunday, 3p. m. Reserved admission 100, 20c, 28c. Nut "I'OI'I'YLAM)." ' LDS ANIfIKI h"^ l'Hh'ATl<'H SPRING ST. , MATINKK TODAY. U» rtWUlil.t^ 1 itl./UfiK NKAIt .it li « Hl.uuh Kvrry Night. ELSIE CRESCY & CO. I A ——I -n«.,_ T?_.. I DOROTHY VAUOH. wm. cahill. I A Jbva ay I irma abasany THE l.At till <> iCOPS, Ix * ■ ■ I and Her Trained Cockatoos. POPULAR PRICES -I'". Hue AM' .10c. AGRICULTURAL PARK This will be your first and last chance to see Dan Patch «»£ Minor Heir (The World's Champion Pacers) RACE AND RAM TO I.OWKK THE WORLD'S KECORD AT AGRICULTURAL PARK, LOS ANGELES . Thanksgiving Afternoon, November 25th, 1909. THE CHAMPIONS Will. START AT 3:80 P. M. COPRA DE ORO, MARGIN AND ALL FAST LOS ANGELES HARNESS HORSES WILL COMPETE IN A SPLENDID MATIN EH RACINO TROGRAM. TIII'RSDAY THURSDAY THE RACING PROGRAM STARTS PROMPTLY AT IiOO I. M. • ,j ;' MAMMOTH RINK FOUR LIVE TURKEYS given as gate prlies Wednesday. Thanksgiving eve November 14, at Mammoth Skating Rink. 1512 D. Twelfth it., Hooper aye. car to 'door. Good order and good music assured. Admission 10 cents, skaUs Jj cents. A proper place to spend an evening. "Phone 13811. Thanksgiving A Day ~ c^Upine Tavern ~~ o7Ht Lowe The trip unsurpassed for its beautiful scenery and broad spreading panoramas of mountain, valley and aea. Special nut-fed turkey dinner. Cars leave 8, 9, 10 a. m.—1:30 and 4 p. m. NAPLES Special rates at Hotel Napoli, Thanksgiving day, Wednesday to Sunday inclusive, $10.00 — Room and meals, including special Thanksgiving dinner. LONG BEACH Hotel Virginia—Special turkey dinner 6:30 to Bp. m. Special con certs, dancing, boating, hot salt plunge and surf bathing. The mammoth pleasure pier and the Walk of 10,000 Lights. CASA VERDUGO The quaint old adobe hacienda where you may enjoy a typical Spanish dinner amidst the semi-tropic surroundings. Special Points of Interest Cawston Ostrich Farm —the beautiful orange grove trips to Glan dora and Covina—the Old Mission at San Gabriel—Point Firmin— Huntington Beach —Balboa. All Cars from Sixth and Main Street Terminal Pacific Electric Railway For Your |w| Thanksgiving Outing TAKE A TROLLEY RIDE Visit the Principal Beach Resorts of the Pacific GO VIA THE NEW TUNNELS, BEAUTIFUL HOLLYWOOD AND THE NATIONAL SOLDIERS' HOME, RETURNING VIA THE VENICE SHORT LINE. VENICE —Band Concerts, Dancing, Bathing. FAMOUS SHIP HOTEL for a Turkey Dinner. HOLLYWOOD—FinaIs Tennis Tournament—the WORLD'S Champion, Miss May Sutton, and others. FAST AND FREQUENT SERVICE Los Angeles-Pacific R'y. Balloon Route Excursion Station. Hill St.. Bet. Fourth and Fifth.