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PASADENA WILL SUPPORT MEET PLAN GALA DAY AT AVIATION • EVENTS HARMON TO MAKE ASCENSION AT TOURNAMENT PARK Sale of Boxes Pleases Committee, as Over One-quarter Total Num. ber Has Already Been Subscribed The first balloon ascension for 1810 probably will be made by Clifford B. fnon, owner of the famous New lork who has been invited by the committee and the Tour nament of ROMS association to be tne "vest of Pauudena next Saturday and make an ascension from Tournament park This was decided on yesterday at a conference between the Aviation week committee members and E. T urt and D. M. Llnnard of the Pasadena Tournament of Roses association. The committee from Pasadena assured the Aviation week committee that no in tention existed to interfere in any way ■with the aviation meet and that Pasa dena would do nothing except to ad vance the interests of Aviation week in every WBVi Pasadena day, January 13, will bring as large crowds to Los Angeles as that city can get together, according to statements made by the Tournament of Roses representatives yesterday. The Pasadena contingent will bring its own band and will fly its own pennants and will in other ways work to make the day one of the greatest events of the meet As the Aviation week commit tee has objected to nights In advance of the meet, the suggestion was made at the meeting that Mr. Harmon might desire to be the first to make a balloon trip in 1910, and E. T. Oft, speaking for the Tournament of Roses association, immediately volunteered to offer him the facilities at Tournament park and the gas necessary for an ascension. If, Mr. Harmon accepts, the trip will be made next Saturday. The balloon New York, which Mr. Harmon has brought to Los Angeles I for participation In the meet, already holds more records than any other American aerostat, although it is com paratively a new balloon. Letters have been received by the Aviation week committee from San Francisco reserving in all eighty-five boxes at $30 each, and San Diego reser vations up to yesterday amounted to thirty-seven boxes. Pasadena has re served 100 boxes, of which ten are taken for guests of the Hotel Mary land. 250 Boxes Taken With the reservations already madej in Los Angeles, more than one-fourth of the 1000 boxes are already taken. Blue prints of the locations are now at the office of L. E. Behymer, 345 Blanch ard hall, and of the aviation committee, 228 Wilcox building, where reservations may be made. At the price of $30 a box set by the Aviation week committee the seats are remarkably cheap, as each of the 10001 boxes will hold six persons. The reset-i vation therefore is for a total of sixty I admissions, or 50 cents a day for each person The committee believes that no boxes will be left at the end of the week. The sale of seats and boxes will open Thursday morning at the ticket office in Hamburger's department store. The rule of "first come, first served," wiil he rigidly applied, and no favoritism will be shown. Any person desiring toi reserve a box in advance of the general sale may do so at the office of Mr. Behymer or of the Aviation week com mittee. But no locations will be held out anticipating any special demands. Tickets will probably be taken up for general sale by club women all over] the city, following Aviation day at' Mount Lowe tomorrow, which has been! actively advanced and promoted by] members of the Women's Aviation club and other organizations. The suggestion was made by Dick Ferris yesterday .it the meeting of the I Aviation week committee that the club' women be requested to aid the flnanc a! i Bide of Aviation week by taking tickets! and making an active canvass for their sale. This plan worked successfully! and aroused so much enthusiasm in! connection with the Aviation day b fit at Mount Lowe that it will be ap plied in a larger sense to the Aviation meet. SUNDAY FLIGHTS WILL FILL A GREAT DEMAND Many Protests Received When Orig. inal Program Provided for Open Date In answer to the requests of a large number of persons which have been pouring In on the Aviation week com mittee members, the committee decided yesterday to have flights on Sunday. The original program omitted all pub lic demonstrations on Sunday, Jan uary 16, but when this wag made pub lic a large number of protests were made at once to members of the com mittee individually and at the office of the Merchants and Manufacturers' association. They were particularly vigorous from clerks and employes who are unable to attend on week days, and for their benefit a Sunday program of flights will be provided. Dick Ferris, chairman of the com mittee on aviation events, presented the following names for membership to the executive committee yesterday, and they were approved: H. La V. Twining, president Aero Club of Cali fornia: Cortlandt F. Bishop, president Aeru Club of America; Edwin Cleary, representing the French aviators; *—*^*^^»i "™""""""""■'^(•"■"'"""""^""^^v. Each of the chief or» f **• ""'vv^' ""^•^"—™"™"~~^««^\ ans °' 'be body is ■ ■^w |^^ <>'^^ -*^*~- -^ weakest link, the body " ."■"-, T , , no stronger than its weakest organ. If there is weakness of stomach, liver or lungs, there is ■ weak link in the chain of life which may snap at any time. Often this so-called " weakness " is caused by lack of nutrition, the result of weakness or disease of the stomach and other organs of digestion and nutrition. Diseases and weaknesses of the stomach and its allied organs are cured by the use of Dr. Pierces Golden Medical Discovery. When the weak or diseased stomach is cured, diseases of other organs which seem remote from the stomach but which have their origin in a diseased condition of the stomach and other organs of digestion and nutrition, are cured also. stP% The strong man ham a strong stomach. v. sfeflL Take the above recommended "Dlacov- <?V LO Bk try" and you may hare a strong atom. <KMH£«Sa ach and a strong body. Given Away.— Pierces Common Sense Medical Adviser, swT^®^ new revised Edition, is sent free on receipt of stamps to pay _U§iJsiKil expense of mailing only. Send 21 one-cent stamps for the "SB'JS»r~~S5— book in paper covers, or 31 stamps for the cloth-bound vol ■me. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo. N. Y. •-HSS= i" Mt. Lowe Searchlight to Be Used for Aviation Benefit The 6,000,000-candle power lamp, largest in the world, which Com. pany A of the signal corps will use in flashing messages tomorrow night Jerome S. Fanclulli, representing the American aviators, and M. C. Neuner of the Aviation week executive com mittee. This committee will have the arrangement of all the Aviation week events not within the province of the Judges themselves. AVIATION REPAIR SHOP IS NOW A BUSY PLACE Two Biplanes Are Being Assembled and Will Be Removed to Field Thursday One of the most interesting buildings in Los Angeles today is the aviation repair shop at Seventh and Los Angeles streets, where two biplanes are now being assembled and others are ready 1 for assembling. Many crowd around the windows to look at the aeroplanes and watch the men inside as they work on the "flying machines." The two biplanes are of the Curtiss tyii. One belongs to Knabenshue and Beachy, and the other is owned by Gill and Dosh of Baltimore. The machines will be taken to Dominguez Held Thurs day. The Gill and Dosh machine has a spread of twenty-six feet. Each plape is four and a half feet wide. Bamboo, spruce and hickory are used in the framework, which is covered with silk ! rubber. The engine has twenty-six i horsepower. It is expected that this machine will develop at least forty five miles an hour when in flight. It , carries one passenger, but with greater length of the planes will carry two or | more. WOMEN ENTHUSIASTS MAY MAKE BALLOON FLIGHTS Pacific Electric Will Entertain Club Members on Aviation Day at Mt. .Lowe Members of the Women's Aviation club held a most enthusiastic meet ing yesterday afternoon in the parlors of the Alexandria hotel. Announce ment was made to the club members by Delevan A. Munger, general pas senger agent of the Pacific Electric railway, that they would be the rail way's gue ts on the Mt. Lowe ex cursion tomorrow. The sale of tickets for the excursion indicates a record breaking crowd, and everything pos sible will be done for the comfort and convenience of the excursionists. Aviation information is being dis tributed to hundreds by the club mem bers stationed at the booths in Coul ter's, the YUle de Paris, the Broadway Departnent store and Hamburger's. From early until late there is a large crowd around the booths asking ques tions of all sorts, anxious to learn of the kings o' the air and what they in tend doing at Dominguez field. It is probable that the members of the club will be taken for balloon and dirigible flights during Aviation week. MEET BEING ADVERTISED BY PACIFIC ELECTRIC The Pacific Electric railway is ad vertising Aviation week more widely than anything ever before held in Southern California. Already 60,000 "fliers" have been put up by the com pany, and yesterday an order for 20, --000 more was issued. These ha 7< been tacked up wherever the Pacific Electric runs, and also in many other places. All the railroads also have put up special advertising all over their systems. A total of 1700 "one-sheets," as the small posters are technically known, have been put up by the Pacific Elec tric company. These posters haw.' teen placed in all parts of the state by the advertising department of the company. It is planned to run a train every | minute from the Pacific Electric de pot to the field. The company is pre paring to take care of more than 30,000 people every day. This Is the average attendance expected. BUSINESS AND LAWSUITS KEEP THE WRIGHTS BUSY Although the Wright brothers were invited in a personal letter written LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, JANUARY 4, 1910. by Dick Ferris to attend the aviation mi .ting in Los Angeles, they will not aii ear and none of their machines win be seen here. The Wright broth-. erf have just, established a testing station for biplanes at Palm Beach. Fla., and have organized a $4,000,000 company for the manufacture of aero planes. " This, with their lawsuits, keeps them so busy that they have not the time to attend meetings of any kind, other than directors' meet ing, they say. Mme. wife of the French aviator, Louis Paulhan, who will at tempt to break world's records in Los Angeles, will make nights here, alone and with her husband. She is an ex perienced aviator and has made sev eral records for distance and height. She is considered one of the most beautiful women in France. ARMY OF MEN WORKING ON AVIATION STRUCTURE Engstrum Company Sparing No Labor In Completing Grand Stand and Houses by Sunday An army of men is feverishly, en gaged in building the huge grand stand on Dominguez field for Aviation week. The ring of hammers and the buzz of saws begin! early in the morn ing and does not cease until darkness stops the work, for the Kngstrum company is under contract to finish the stand by next Sunday, and it will take constant work to complete the task. A force of 330 men went to work yesterday and another force of 176 will be added today. The stand will seat 15,000 people. Every seat will permit an unobstruct nl view of the aviation field and sheds where the various heavier-than-alr machine! will be housed. The sale of tickets is indicative of a large at tendance every day of the meeting. Work on the sheds for housing the Machinal is going ahead rapidly. The sheds and the tents for the dirigibles will he completed tomorrow or Thurs day, at which time the machines will be moved to the field. CURTISS LOSES; WILL fLY HERE (Continue! from Pan Out feel they must demonstrate US the world that aviation is not a wild dream in order to preserve their own reputa tions. I know that Clifford Harmon, owner of the $5000 balloon New York, is anxious to make some aeroplane Hights here. He hai been studying the management and operation of bi planes for some time, and will prob ably go up in one of our machines. ".Mr. Curtiss no longer makes flights for exhibition merely. He has em ployed Mr. Hamilton for that purpose. He will make flights in order to for ward the sport and for scientific pur poses, but he will not make flights for any other purpose. "It may have been forgotten by the public, but Mr. Curtiss made the fast est mile ever known. At Ormond Beach, on his eight-cylinder, forty horsepower motorcycle, he rode a mile in l!l> and 2-5 seconds. No railroad train ever went as fast as that. "Mr. Curtiss will enter as many con testa as there arc during the Los An meetlnff. He is now out after prises. We had expected to have him try for the Miehelin trophy here, but could not get a proper machine built in time." Mr. Fanclulll is a former newspaper man, for several years having been stationed in the United States house of representatives for the Associated Press. BLERIOT TALKS PARIS. Jan. 3.—M. Bleriot, the famous aviator, who has returned here after a short absence, predicts the greatest achievements in the naviga tion of the air In the new year. He says the changes that will be brought about will be so important and so Itartltng that they will surely "stag ger humanity." .lust what he bus in mind M. Bleriot will not say, but expresses absolute confidence that rapid strides will be made in aviation in the immediate future, and undoubtedly has the Los Angeles aviation meet in mind. He says the changes that will be brought it will benefit not only ordinary, but also military purposes. M. Bleriot will spend the next few months in his workshop at Neuilly per fecting his inventions. RISE OF PAULHAN A an indication,of the growth In aeronautics thr history of Louis Paui liiiii Is iiiteiisting and patent. Ten year* *sTOne w'ls engaged In repair ing automobilea and general mechani cal work. He received Jin a week, the average salary for a mechanic in Franc*. Today he is paid $20,00(1 n month for his services. He has made h lart;.. fortune out ot the business of (lying. His lir^l llisht was made while he way iii the !•">< non army v a private in the signal corps. EDITOR CITED INTO COURT SAN JOSE, Jan. Superior Judge Welch this morning cited Charles M. Rhortrldge to appear next Friday and ■bow why he has failed to pay the fine of $500 imposed on him by Judge Welch April 24, 1908, for publishing a libel against fongrpsaman K. a. Hayes In the San Jose Times, of which Short rldgs was then editor. NOVEL SIGHT FOR MT. LOWE VISITORS SIGNAL CORPS WILL DEMON- STRATE WITH LIGHT Women's Aviation Club's Special Ex. cursion Promises to Be Success. ful, as Many Tickets Have Already Been Sold A glimpse of Halley's comet, a sight J of the heavens through the telescope, a lecture on aviation, a demonstration of day and night signaling by the na tional guard signal corps and a special demonstration by the huge electric Searchlight are s<>m<> of the features of the special aviation excursion up Mt. Lowe, which will be taken tomorrow. The excursion is under the auspices of the Woman's Aviation club and is for | the benefit of the Aviation week fund. A special rate of |2 for the round trip ! has been made by the Pacific Electric company, ami a record attendance is expected. Everything possible will be done for the comfort and entertain ment Of those making the trip. The Pacific Electric will run trains every hour, beginning at 8 o'clock to morrow morning and continuing late in the afternoon. Return will be made at the pleasure of the excursionists. As soon as a carload is ready to leave for the city the car will start, regard less of running schedules. This feature was announced yesterday afternoon by Delevan A. Munger, general passenger agent of the company. Special repre sentatives of the passenger department will be in charge of the various parties. The trip up the mountain to two feet of snow is in itself novel enough to attract large crowds, but with the add ed features It is believed certain at least 6000 people will avail themselves of the low rate. No charge will be made for admis sion to the observatory, one of the big features of the mountain trip. Prof, Larkin will turn the huge telescope on the path of Halley's comet and it is expected the winging messenger of the air will be visible. Arrangements have been made to take, care of a large number of people at Mt. Lowe tavern. Nobody will be allowed to go hungry, for ample sup plies were sent up the mountain yes terday. Company A of the signal corps will give a special program in the afternoon and evening. The demonstrations will be directed by First Lieut. H. T. Bathey and will include a special test of the big searchlight on Mt. Lowe. The light has 6.000,000 candle power, and Lieut. Bathey thinks it can be utilized to great advantage in signal ing long distances, particularly in com municating out to sea. The signal corps squad will test the light, utiliz ing the Meyer code as adapted to flash ing signals with a searchlight. A number of private cars will be sent out on the Aviation day trip tomorrow and the teachers will take cars at 4 o'clock In the afternoon. They are particularly impelled to make the trip to witness the demonstration of signal ing. The method of using flags, the heliograph, rockets and searchlight will he explained by Lieut. Bathey and members of his squad. A large advance sale of tickets for the Mt. Lowe benefit is reported, par ticularly at the booths in charge of the Women's Aviation club. RUSSIAN ARMY OFFICERS BUY TWO BIG DIRIGIBLES PARIS, Jan. 3.—Messrs. Mattesen and Voltschoek, officers of the Russian army, today purchased two dirigible balloons with capacities of 1400 and 200 cubic meters with which they will undertake an expedition to the south pole. ' The explorers plan to convey the apparatus by shi: as far south as the ice will permit and thence proceed in the balloons southward. They will keep in touch with their ship—their base of supplies—by means of wire less telegraphy. STREET PAVING GAME BLOCKED BY MAYOR City's Chief Executive Says Such a Law Would Pave the Way for Real Estate Chicanery Mayor Alexander has, through his veto of the proposed street improve ment ordinance, blocked what he con siders a bad measure. He withheld his veto until the last minute of the ten days' allowance by law in order that the new council might act upon it. Mayor Alexander considers the pro posed measure unbeneflcial to property holders at large and prepared in the interest of certain real estate pro moters. The veto will be handed to the new council this morning when it meets for the first transaction of business in its j regime, and it Is believed the council will sustain the mayor in his action. The contest has been a long-drawn-out one. By vetoing the proposed meas ure it is believed Mayor Alexander has ' ended the contest for the present, if not for all time. The mayor's mes sage is in part as follows: "The purpose of the street ordinance is to compel the improvement of streets in such a manner as to assure the pub lic of good street surfaces which are easily kept in repair and free from dust. Apparently the purpose of the i proposed section 17a, here under con- I sideration, is to enable a few parties j to construct streets in new tracts and dedicate them to public use without putting those streets in first-class con dition; and the most vicious part of it is that this section enables them to "treat the surface." In other words, by putting on an Inch of crushed rock, without the proper or any base save the natural soil, a street could be made which, apparently, was a good macad am road, but which probably would not last after the first heavy rain: thus giving the opportunity to unscrupulous agents to Impose upon the purchasers of real estate. "If the rules of street construction are proper rules I can see no reason why they should be abrogated in favor of a few. If they are not proper they should be changed. "The improvement of streets is done at the expense of the property owners. The city is not obliged to take care of or sprinkle unimproved streets. The greatest source of complaint in the street department is from people who live on unimproved streets, complain ing that the streets are not taken care of. This trouble should not be in creased, nor should opportunity be given for unscrupulous agents to de ceive real estate buyers as to streets through new tracts.". BEN HUR CHIEF DEAD CRAWFORDSVILLE, Jnd., Jan. 3.— I >a\ id \V. <;<-rard, HUpn'ine chief of the Tribe of Ben Hur, died tonight. EBELL CLUB HEARS TALK ON AVIATION EXPERIENCES IN THE AIR ARE RELATED Men Conversant with Aeronautics Dis cuss the Serious and Enjoyable Features of Man's Con. quest of the Air Members of the Ebell club enjoyed | an aviation afternoon yesterday and learned about the progress of the ar rangements for the aviation meet. Dick Ferris, Hoy Knabenshue, Qeorge B. Harrison and Charles F. Willard were the speakers. "I hope the Ebell club will buy a balloon and that all the club member* will take at least one trip," said Mr. | Ferris, and when he was greeted with j laughter he added: "I am serious about it; there is no sport any safer, and I certainly none more enjoyable. Wo ; shall all live to see ballooning rated : as the best of all sports, and the one ; imist enjoyed by women. "1 thought not so very long ago that nothing would ever tempt me to leave the ground, but since I have had thr experience my opinion has entirely changed. When Mrs. Fenis and Mr. and Mrs. Knabenshue and myself made a trip in the United States last year from Pasadena, we had the sensation of leaving the earth below for nearly three miles. It was not terrifying— quite the contrary. And when we were coming down, and I counted off the drop by the aneroid, 100 feet at a time, Mr. Knabenshue .-aid. 'Bend your knees if we hit, for we are going to touch the ground.' We touched slight ly, however, and then after going up a ways we came down later on and touched the ground again. 'That's fun,' I said, and I wanted to do it again. Progress in Aviation "We have no idea of the progress that will be made in conquering the air. Within live years you will see airships plying between Los Angeles and New York. The aeroplane as we know it today, and as you will see it at the aviation meet, bears the same relation to aerial travel that the bicycle did to automobile traffic. "The aviation meet from January 10 to 20 will demonstrate the greatest fly ing the world lias over seen. We have famous and daring men coming, and I am certain that world's records will be made anew. "The aviation committee has been disappointed in the volume of finances, and as expenses arc unusually heavy, I suggested that the powerful influence of the club women be enlisted to aid the cause. If the club women of Los Angeles will take tickets and make a campaign for their sale In advance we can add a large sum to the fund neces sary to meet expenses. I hope the Ebell and other dubs will take this up and come to our rescue." Experiences in the Air Mr Ferris related his experiences in ballooning and in endeavoring to see a long-distance trip across the mountains accomplished. He told of the initiating of the aviation meet and of the magni tude of the undertaking and its mean ing- to Los Angeles. Roy Knabenshue received an ovation froirTthe club when he appeared on the platform. He related aerial experi ences and told about the uses of the dirigible. George B. Harrison made a technical talk, explaining aeronaut i'al and aviation terms, and also described the importance of Los Angeles avia tion meet as the first great aerial un dertaking for 1910. Charles P. V> lllard described the working of the aeroplane and referred to features of the various types. AVIATOR L. PAULHAN REACHES NEW YORK LEAVES FOR LOS ANGELES IN SPECIAL TODAY Sky-Pilot Pays Tributes to Compet. itors, but Says He Is Sure to Establish New Records NEW YORK, Jan. 3.—Full of compli ment* for his brothers In aviation but confident of nis own ability to smash records, Louis Paulhan arrived today on the steamer La Bretagne on his way to Los Angeles to participate in the events of ••Aviation Week" there, i The French aviator recently attained a height of nearly 2000 feet, according to unofficial figures, and some of hi* flights In the coast aeroplane contests are expected to exhibit the high soar ing qualities of the machine which he Paulhan said he thought the "Wright brothers were wonderful," and had a; word of praise for Glenn 11. Curtis*, another aviator who will fly at Los. Angeles. "I am extremely optimistic as to the future of flying machines," said Paul han, "and I look for them to play an - important part in future warfare." Paulhan began his career as an aero naut while in the French army. Louis Pauiiian and hli party will leave New York today for Los An- ■ geles In a special train. Besides Paul ban there are in the party Aviators MaBBOn, Mescarol, Mrs. paulhan, Ed ward Clearyi manager for paulhan, and eight mechanicians. Pour aero planes are being 1 brought. Two of the machines are Bleriot models, common- 1 ly called cross-channel monoplanes. ;is; it was in one of these monoplanes thai M. Bleriot flew across the English channel. The other two machines are Farman biplanes, built by Henri Farman. In , one of these machines Farman made wonderful records for height, speed and distance at Rheims. Paulhan recently attained B height of 2000 feet in his biplane. He expects to break all of i his own records and establish some new ones while in Los Angeles, be cause of the climatic conditions and the evenness nf the wind velocity. The "pure food law" Is designed by the government to protect the public from In jurious Ingredients In foods and drugs. It Is beneficial both to the public and to th* conscientious manufacturer. Ely's Cream Balm, a successful remedy for cold In th* head and naval catarrh, meets fully the re quirements of the new law. and that fact Is stated on every package. It contains none Of the Injurious drugs required by tha law Co be mentioned on the label. Price bO cents, ' If you prefer to use an atomizer, ask for Liquid Cream Balm It has nil the gnoil qualities of the solid form of (his renit-Uy %nd will ild you of catarrh or hay fever No cocaine to breed a dreadful habit. So mercury to dry out the secretion Price 76c, with spraying tube. Ail druggists, or mailed by Ely Bros., GO Warren street. New York. , • . 10571. BDWY.4944^*BROADWAY COR. 4TH. LOS ANGELES. January Trade Sales Merv's Golf and QQ~ Pleated Shirts .. ** J t January Trade Sale It took careful planning ami much activity on the part of our representative to be able to present this feature for men today. Not the cleaning out of regular stocks. rf^'-' iui*sjss&' but bright, new goods, just unpacked, /C-^sf^>§% purchased from a big Eastern manufac-- J i^^jp=^^T>^^' turer, at a special price concession, at a JlffiJ/li%^rrh \mM time when his stinks were a trifle too /Ay/>/11///f/fiffirWM, These are made of good quality per- '//'///ff/fiMlinf/: cale, in the light, dark and medium f/l/llf/ff///I/111// 11 " colors. Very neat patterns; some li/l/l/i// tf/f/fl 1/ 111 pleated styles included. All have at- //If//////////////Ik 111 tached cuffs. Some coat styles. . IflllliiJi ' I'll Think of what it means to be able vMnnmMvl\\\\\ 'I to buy a shirt of this character at 39c. li^ tH i j]> j Come to the Main Floor Annex today. fi^^C^li I Boys' $6.50 to <££ A A $10 suits «p:/.vu «|SJIvr wUll>9 • • • • •'■-', Any mother who has ever looked over our line of boys' suits at $6.,"0. $7.50, (8.50 and $10 cannot help but be astonished when we say that today she may select from these splendid garments at $5. It has been suits like these that have made the Broadway Boys' Cloth ing Department so extremely popular among Los Angeles mothers of boys. The garments are made in dressy knickerbocker styles of all wool worsteds, serges and velours. Some with two pairs of pants. Choice of newest patterns. Sizes 2% to 17 years. January Sale price $5. Boys' Corduroy Suits $4 Sweater Coats 65c These are the garments that you Boys that wear sizes from 4to 12 find regularly priced at $5. They years can profit by this exceptional are made of the long-wearing cor- price. These coat sweaters are mill duroy, in brown and tan shades. seconds. They come in knitted cro- Coats are double-breasted, in derby chet styles. All colors, including or belted styles. Pants finished with cardinal, gray, navy and white, pockets, waistbands and riveted Think of being able to buy these buttons. Ages Bto 17 years. Only $4. at 65c! Boys $2 Hats at $1 Boys' Knickers' at 65c Suitable for boys from 2% to 8 These knickerbocker pants are dur years. Made in Australian velours ably made of brown corduroy; fln ind felts, in slate, russet and white. Ished with heavy waistband and 51.00. buttons. Special, 65c. Second floor. Seconds Wayne Knit Q£f« Lisle Stocking's . . . . LJ*" * BIG JANUARY PURCHASE Wayne knit stockings have the reputation for quality, due, in a great measure, to the careful way m which they are made and dyed, and because they are particularly careful about classification of firsts and seconds. Indeed, these stockings were manufactured to sell at Sac to 50c,. in fine lisle— the very slightest traces of imperfections, consequently we were able to buy them under the market value, and are able to present them in this Trade Sale at, pair, 25c. _ In the lot you will find lisles, silk lisles and gauze lisles. They are full fashioned, spliced heels and toes. Colors are absolutely fast black. We know there is a great, big 25c worth of value In every pair you secure, dur ing this sale. We regret that we are unable to offer ten times the quan tity at such a bargain price. Aisle 8. ( ; < Important Change of Time Southern Pacific &m, JL J. JL Effective Tuesday, January 4 All trains daily, except as noted. For Redlands and Crafton and intermediate points, connecting at Col ton for Riverside and San Bernardino, 7:45 a. m. (via Chino), 4 p. m. (via Chino), 6:15 p. m. (via Covina). Time of trains heretofore leaving at 8:05 a. m., 4:25. p. m. find 5:25 p. m. changed as above. For Redlands (via Covina and Riverside) 8:55 a. m., "Inside Track Flyer," connecting for San Bernardln6. :'• •■'_-■' ■ For Monrovia, 8:10 a. m. (except Sunday). For El Paso, 9:45 a. m. (Golden State Limited for Chicago), 12:01 p. m. (Sunset Express for New Orleans), 8:16 p. m. Connections for Red lands, Riverside and San Bernardino on 9:45 a. m. and 12:01 p. m. trains. For Pasadena, 8:10 a. m. (except Sunday), 11 a. m., 12:50 p. m., 2:25 p. m., 4:50 p. m., 6:40 p. m. , - Motor car for Santa Ana and Intermediate stations, 11:15 a. m. For San Pedro, 9:05 a. in., 3:30 p. m. (via .Long Beach). For Long Beach, 9:05 a. m. (via San Pedro), 3:30 p. m. ■ For imperial Valley, 9:45 a. m. (all Pullman cars), 8:15 p. in. (through sleeper). : 1 For Mazatlan, 8:15 p. m. (through sleeper). • Effective January 1 Santa Barbara local, 6:45 a. m. instead of 7:10 a. m. For San Fran cisco via Bakersfleld, 9:30 p. m. instead of 9 p. m. Motor f«t Fernando 6 p. m. I Effective January 6 « - For El Paso, 3 p. m. (the Callfornian for Chicago), connecting for Riv erside, Sari Bernardino and Redlands. Other trains according to old BChedule. Ticket offices . _ 600 South Spring St., Corner Sixth Arcade Station, Fifth St. and Central Aye. A v ■ YouvTake No Chances " - WHEN YOU UUY A GLEN WOOD RANGE EVKHY ONE I 11.1.V UUARAN TEKII—NO MATTKH WHAT TIIK THICK ■; For Bill* II? JAS, W. HELLMAN \ 119-TSS ■, Sprlni- «1 -fj*^??^" yiV^ ijSryfiJ. Tatronize home l^fy 'Ji^pK' '"Tffii rJlr/\ industry. Good K*iC">^Tß! '""" rt*ll^| traveling bags at UjjL jf It factory price*. lj| |SB »fl J guaranteed c to li. I. WiII.NKY'S TRUNK STORE AND FACTORY, 228 80. MAIN ST. >Cv% TapeWorms \!«\. Stomach and lnteitlna) 6*' lK\. V'l™l «*ill7 an< ■ quickly removed : ■ kf Ilinlu treatment. .. , I ■a. o. *. MmODT, ■>** south mvi m.