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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, January 14, 1910, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-01-14/ed-1/seq-2/

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Boston Dry Gom Sim
So. Broadway 235-237-239 So. Hill St. 234-244
; .'-i t: ' .™ £.- ,/•
As advertised yesterday, broken lines and to-be-discontinued
models of $1.50 to $4.00 corsets are to be sold today at ninety
five cents. And $1 to $2 corsets at fifty-five cents.
Plenty of new plain and fancy serges and Panama cloths
ready now. -_■ .-.-.-.- -
Misses' CIO
$20 to $35 Dresses . . V * V";
(On Sale Saturday.)
Misses' one-piece dresses of plain and
fancy Serges, Henriettas, Panamas, Vene
tians and Diagonals, faultlessly tailored
and richly lined—absolutely correct in
cut, cloth and color.
i
i
14, 16 and 18-year sizes — the larger ones suitable for adult
women of slight stature.
i
Included in this lot are several convent uniforms of black and
navy blue panama cloths and brilliantines, worth $13.50 to $17.50.
Misses' (C^C
$30 to $60 Suits . . . <P» J
(On Sale Saturday.)
Fifty or more of the most luxurious suits for misses we have had
this season—beautifully trimmed and richly lined garments of
fine chiffon broadcloths, basket weaves, wide wales, diagonals
and many other fashionable fabrics in every correct shade and
style.
14, 16 and 18-year-sizes—many of them ideal for adult wo
men who are not above the average stature. Choice of the lot
on Saturday, $25; heretofore $30 to $60.
Misses' « J^ 50
$25 to $35 Suits . $ * « =
(On Sale Saturday.)
The latest two-piece styles in smart homespuns and basket
weaves, fine broadcloths and serges, splendidly tailored, taste
fully trimmed and richly lined.
14, 16 and 18-year sizes. Choice of this lot on Saturday for
$17.50.
„ _ j
CHANGES PENDING
IN ROCK ISLAND
ROBERT WALKER TO BECOME
PRESIDENT
DANIEL C. REID'S HOLDINGS TO !
BE TAKEN OVER
Indications Are That William H. j
Moore Will Be More Active
in Affairs of the
Road
f AsMHi.ui <t i *ren]
NEW ifORK, Jan. 13.—Important
changes are pending In the Rock
Island company and Iti affiliated prop
erties other than the announced ele
vation todaj "i 1 Robert Walker, for
mer assistant general counsel of the
CbicagOj X"' k island and Pacific rail
way, to the presidency of the !:■" k
island, to succeed Richard a. Jackson,
resigned.
These changes, it is said on iiigh
authority, Involve the taking over of
Daniel C. Reid's holdings of Eiock
I I. md preferred tock by prominent
banking Interests acting In conjunc
tion with certain foreign financiers.
According t" well defined information,
William li. Moore of tlu Rock Island
company is conducting the negotia
tions for the bankers and the con
summation of tli" deal ■-■■ill carry con
trol to Mr. Moore and the proposed
new Inten I
Mr. Wall r succeeds Mr. Reid an
chairman of the board of Chicago
Rock Island and Pacific
pany, bul Mr. li--i.l remains j a ill
go, Roi k [Bland an I
Pacific rail" ay and of the Rock I
i orapany.
The elevation of Mr. Walker, coin
cident with the suspension of the mem
bers of the stuck exchange for their
participation In that iO.OOO-share mar
ket fuller that sent Rock Island up
thirty-one points i B Jiffy, Is taken
t.i mean thai William H. Moore In
the future v ill bi in more a< tlve di-
Of Rock Island affairs.
The suspension of B, w. Chapin and
Mr. Countlsa were announced from the
: ■ by President Thomas
today.
SUCH A CRAZINESS
n Vy don't jrou ptduc* 6/tt prloi •
-.',..[ MlltS?
you crazy? Yi<l cntton no
hlgbT Puck.
How is your house heated? Do you know that the best and
most economical way is with a
Gas Furnace
There are many good ways of heating, but a Gas Furnace is
absolutely the BEST.
Ask any Dealer for Demonstration and Prices.
Los Angeles Gas and
Electric Corporation
645 SOUTH HILL STREET
Phones—Suniet Main X f>2o. Home 10003.
KANSAS RIVER
RISES RAPIDLY
ICE JAMS CAUSE MUCH PROP
ERTY LOSS
BRIDGES TORN AWAY BY UN.
USUAL DELUGE
Ferryboat Is Sunk at Venice, 111., and
Channels Are Completely
Blocked on Two of
Streams
[Associated Tress]
TOPEKA, kas., Jan. 13.—The Kansas
river rose ten feet during the night and
stood at is feet tins morning;. The
bridges at Wlllard, Valencia and Le
compton have been swept away.
Ice jams were responsible. The Le
compton bridge withstood the 1903 flood,
but those at Willard and Valencia were
destroyed and had been rebuilt.
The gauge shows that the water
reached its maximum height early this
morning, and it is now falling slowly.
The Ice gorge In the Kansas river
reached Lawrence today, carrying out
a wagon bridge and causing several
thousand dollars' loss between Lecomp
ton, eleven miles west, and Lawrence.
The ice was to Bed forty feet high.
All Traffic Stopped
All traffic between Lawrence and
North Lawrence was stopped, and the
electric light plant was shut down.
Schools in North Lawrence were closed.
The weather bureau notified business
houses along the river that the Hood
stage was likely to be reached within
twenty-four hours If the Ice below St.
Louis did not break. There Is a possi
bility of the gorge breaking.
The ferryboat Madison at Venice, 111.,
was sunk by the ice. ..--
On the Marais dcs Cygnes river an Ice
gorge formed against a bridge two
miles east of Ottawa, and by this morn
ing it had extended to that city,
blocking the channel.
The water was rising rapidly this
morning, and a fore of men started out
to dynamite the gorge in an attempt to
prevent a flood.
*-~+ .
PROOF POSITIVE
• Matlg?— How do you know sho thinks she's
pretty?
MarjorteShe is always suggesting to the
girls that they have their pictures taken in
a group.—Puck.
I.OS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MOHXINO. .TAXIATiV 14. 11)10.
INSURGENTS IN
PENSIVE MOOD
WARRING FACTIONS QUIETED
FOR SHORT TIME
TAFT TRIES TO BRING THEM
BACK INTO FOLD
Spirit of Conciliation Noted in Air at
Washington—President Consid.
ers Them Pardonable,
Even Yet
[Associated Press]
WASHINGTON, Jan. Following
President Toft's advice to Republicans
1 In congress yesterday to "stop quarrel
i ing and got down to the party legisla
tive program as quickly as possible"
there were concrete evidences today of j
a definite attempt to bring the war
ring factions together upon some basis
1 of at least a temporary understanding.
There seemed for the first time this j
| session to be a spirit of conciliation in
I the air and decidedly less of the bit
terness of the last few weeks.
President Taft let it be known that
ho still •(insiders nil Insurgents as Re-
I publicans. Speaker Cannon announced
that all Republicans would be invited
to the caucus in naming the Balllnger-
Pinchot committee next week, and It
Is hoped all will attend.
Mr. ifr.ys r.i California, one of the
leading insurgents, made two trips to
the White House. After the first of
these he announced Hint attempts to
adjust matters were under way. He
consulted with most of his brethren
and reported bgek to the president.
President Taft declared again today
that his test of Republicanism will
I come when action Is taken upon the
j legislative recommendations which he
I has ma.de in compliance with the party
I platform.
Taft Explains
In his talks with Mr. Hays and other
callers today the president said he was
not withholding patronage, from any
Republican senator or representative
because of any votes east against
Speaker Cannon, against the house
rules or against the Payne-Aldrich
tariff bill.
If, however, there are any among
the Insurgents who Intend to carry
their fight against the speaker and
apalnst the rules to the extent of op
posing purely administrative and partr
measures to which the party is pledged
the president will no longer regard |
them as Republicans, but as having
clearly arrayed themselves against the
party. He declares he would not b«
justified in recognizing: any claims for
patronage from senators or represen
tatives who would use the patronage
given them as ammunition against the
party.
Mr. Taft is said to be satisfied with
the way matters are progressing and
he has received many personal assur
ances that most of the so-called in
surgents will support administration
measures.
Speaker Cannon declared insurgents
of the house would have a square deal
In the coming caucus if they came
into It.
There were no efforts in advance by
anybody, he said, to set a trap or pit-
fall for those of the majority who have
been fighting the organization, but on
the other hand no one could properly
be given any definite assurances or
promises as to what the outcome of
the caucus would be."
Every one of the 200 and more Re
publicans in the house would be lml
den, and they should attend, said the
■speaker.
The caucus will be held probably
early next week and it is understood
that it is to be made the basis for a
contemplated reconciliation between
house insurgents und regular Republi
cans. How this may be brought about
is not apparent tonight.
Tlie insurgents, or a majority of
them, are chary of walking up to some
thing that might turn out "to be load
ed" a> one expressed it. Speaker Can
non said today that there would be no
efforts of the caucus to punish any
body for what might tie termed past
misdeeds, but that every Republican
should come to the caucus and take
pot luck on the result. Whatever the
majority finally determined upon
should be accepted by those who dis
agreed.
The caucus will name (lie committee
tn investigate the Ballinger-Pinchot af
fair. Upon tliis rock tlie regulars an.l
the insurgents either will be at least
temporarily cemented in Home degree
of harmony, or the breach between
them will have been irreparably wid
ened.
The Insurgents Insist that all they
desired in the whole liallinger-Pincliot
matter is the naming of a fair com
mittee that will go to the bottom of
the whole business, revealing what it
may and returning an honest verdict.
They insist that the naming of this
committee should I"' accomplished in
such a way as to command for it the
lull confidence of tin; people. The in
eurgenta are making no effort to nave
any of their number pu; upon the com
mittee.
NEBRASKA LAUDS INSURGEN S
■ LINCOLN, Neb., Jan. 13—The Ne
braska -Insurgents have decided on
January 20 as the date for the state
rally. Resolutions praising the record
of the insurgents in congress will he
passed, it is said. a candidate will be
indorsed to oppose Senator Burkett fur
re-election.
NAVY BUREAU CHIEFS
BEFORE HOUSE COMMITTEE
WASHINGTON, Jan. i:;.— Three navy I
bureau chiefs whose official positions
are affected by the plan of Secretary
Meyer for the reorganization of the
navy department were before the
house committee on naval affairs
today.
Rear Admiral Cowlea of the bureau
of equipment, whose bureau is abol
ished under the Meyer proposals, Bald
he bad not been consulted by the lee-
K'tary regarding the wisdom of the
plan, but lie thought it might work
some economy.
Rear Admiral Haliday of the bureau
of yards and docks, whose duties are'
enlarged by the Meyer plan, favored
the reorganization idea, as did Rear
Admiral Mason of the bureau of ord
nance, whose department Is not ma
terially affected.
BORLAND ON RECORD AS'
OPPOSED TO SUBSIDY
WASHINGTON, Jan. "Wherever
a subsidy exists it la wrong," contend
ed Representative Borland of Missouri
in the house today In discussing, the
ship subsidy hill during debate on. the j
fortification! appropriation bill, con
sideration of which was begun.
ii" characterized the subsidy bill as ;
"sugar-coated" and urged that when
"we tear away the mask of Jingoism
from the ocean mall bill it leaves it ■
rmblle measure to make private busi
ness- profitable."
VOTES BIG SUM
TO BUILD PORTS
CONGRESS ADOPTS APPROPRI
ATIONS BILL
MEASURE CARRIES FIVE MILLION
DOLLAR FUND
Much Partisan Feeling Is Injected
Into Dispute of Senators
Relative to Destruction
of Documents ,
[Associated Tress]
WASHINGTON, Jan, 13.—The house
today passed the fortifications appro
priation bill, carrying more than $5,
--000,000. •
The senate, while it spent no money,
! put in more than two hours in dis-
I cussing whether it should allow $4,000,
--000 worth of claims for additional sal
aries to certain postmasters, who
served from 1864 to 1874. Senator Pen
rose attacked the proposition us the
work of claim agents.
Much partisan feeling was Injected
Into a discussion in the house over
the destruction of 1000 tons of old and
worthless documents. Among them
were messages to congress from Ke
publican and Democratic presidents.
This fact brought forth comment both
humorous and serious, as to the value
or these documents, which, however
were ordered consigned to the waste
pile,
Two hours were devoted by the sen
ate to a discussion Of claims tor ad
ditional allowance as salary of post
masters who held office between 1564
and 1874. The whole subject was re
ferred to the committee on postofßces,
with the understanding that a report
should be made by February 1.
Supporters of the claims objected to
reference of the subject to the com
mittee, whereupon Chairman Penrose
attacked the 'whole scheme.
He quoted letters to show that the
effort to obtain legislation was the re
sult of the activity of claim agents,
who, he said, had contracted for from
25 to 50 per cent of the amounts In all
cases.
He mentioned as the chief of these
agents, Major K. G. Rathbone, fourth
assistant postmaster under the McKin
ley administration, and who, as di
rector of posts In Cuba, became in
volved with the department over ac
counts.
Senator Dick defended Major Rath
bone, expressing the opinion that he
had been 'a capable, honest and mis-
Judged public official."
Snappy colloquy and an Injection of
politics featured the proceedings in
the house, but the only important ac
tion taken was the passage of the for
tifications aproprlation bill, carrying
more than $5,000,000 for the next fiscal
year. -
i • _
TONS OF DOCUMENTS
BECOME DEBATE SUBJECT
WASHINGTON, Jan. 13.—Politics,
Including Democratic references to
former President Roosevelt as the "late
lamented" and the "absent one." was
Injected into a debate in the house to
day on a resolution which was adopt
ed providing for the destruction of a
thousand tons of "worthless" public
documents.
Mr. Fitzgerald of New York declared
that In the million or more pamphlets
were approximately 19,000 copies or
messages of former President Roose
velt, "documents," Sir. Fitzgerald
added, "that are both Illuminating and
precious and were highly prized but a
short time ago. They are messages of
one who, though now absent, can
never be forgotten In this august as
semblage."
Replying to a suggestion that there
were many copies of President Cleve
land's messages .still undisturbed, Mr.
Fitzgerald said he supposed thai ;it
Some time the Democrats must have
entertained the "same sincere affec
tion" tor Mr, Cleveland as tbe Repob
Means entertained "for 1 "the absent la
mented president whose presence In
Africa, is so pleasing and his return so
much feared. 1
PLEASING HER
Box—How did you find out what to give your
wife at Xmas?
Cox—Simply rememnorM th> i thinps she ridi
culed on other women and bought her those.
—Puck.
AMUSEMENTS
MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER M252E£
~~\lA* WEEK— " MATINEE TOMORROW
ANOTHER RIPPING SUCCESS
THE HEART OF MARYLAND
DEBUT OF ETHEL YON WALDRON
REGULAR BI'RBANK PRICES 25c, 35c, 60e. MATINEES, 2f.c\ ' OALLEIII, inc.
Next Week—Baliuce and De Hllle'i great play, "MEN AND WOMEN."
HAM3URGER-S MAJESTIC THEATER £I™.?°s™™'.
Broadway near Ninth. Phone*: Main 7003; lli.;j
ALL WEEK—MATINEE TOMORROW
JOHN CORT PRESENTS THE BEST OF AH, COMEDY OPERAS,
_-___—, rvrvr\A With' ELEANOR KENt
KING DODO SiOE BARNETT. WILLIAM
*»iL' '—• ±-*\JX-*\J FRIEND, and DO Others.
PRICES—2SO, 60c, 75c, $1. A Few Fron^ Rows, $1.60. POPULAR MATINEE TOMORROW
NEXT WEEK AT THE COS'S MAJESTIC NEXT WEEK
William P. Cullen'i sumptuous presentation of the new all-laughter musical comedy,
F^3 THE ALASKAN
With Richard 1' Carroll, -Qua Welnburc and a Mg supporting company.
PRICES — -Tic, 60c, 7.V, $1. A Pew front rows, $1.50. Wednesday Matinee, 25c to
7,', c. Saturday Matinee, -■»■ to $1.
/-r"\WV ATTnTTDRTTTM "THEATER L. E. BEIIVMEK,
TT4PT ATTnTTORITIM BEAUTIFUL." l. c. Manager.
H. tL, fIULIUUKIUIW HEAUTIKUL." Munuger.
JL TOUAY AT 3 O'CLOCK. DON'T MISS.THE THIRD CONCERT
LOS ANGELES SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
HARLBY HAMILTON, Director. L. E. BEHTMER. Manager
V RUSSIAN —AHNOI.II HIiAIJSS, Violinist.
BEAT BALE AT BAHTLEfT'S— Ha, 50c. 7".c and SI. Boxe» ;:.
MASON OPERA HOUSE Le.J'and S2S3.
— TONIGHT AND TOMORROW NIGHT—MATINEE SATURDAY. '
WILLIAM A. lIKAm PRESENTS ■
WRIGHT LORIMER
AND OVER 100 PEOPLE IN'
THE SHEPHERD KING
'PRICES—SOc to $1.50. Seats now on sale.
Next Week— l.mil» Jamr» In "HENRY VIII." and "MERCHANT OF VENICE."
WAT LftrT? THFATFR THIS Matinees Saturday and Sunday.
AL.n.ti.K. inert 'an WEEK , . Price. 10c, 3«c and 30c.
Phones—FSB34 ; Main 4400.
Chas. J. Lc Moyne and Associate Players
In the great pastoral play,
OUT OF THE FOLD
OLYMPIC THEATER j t*?&iJsBffl', kwTut
%lpliin-l Mu-lcul Comedr rompany, Wefk Jan. 10—Itrturn of Mlw Hlos
miiii 5...-1.-y 111 "THE BELLE OF BOSTON," a musical absurdity. Next week,
"TOWN TOI'ICS." < ■■-■■■■ ■ ■ ■
YM. C. A. 721 South Hope Street
'. , . Leonard G. Nattkemper, in ' ' .
8 i-. m. Tonight. ' "DAVID GARRICK" Ticket., ac
INCORPORATION
ACT IMPOTENT
TAFT'S PROPOSED LAW HAS
LITTLE BACKBONE
CONGRESS AGREES AMENDMENTS
ARE NECESSARY
Only Tremendous Influence. Say the
Solons, Can Cause Bill to Be
Enacted —Forfeiture Clause
Is Overlooked
[AnootatM rressi
WASHINGTON, J.in. 13.—Now thnt
the main foaturei of the bill to be n i -
ommended by the president providing
lor a federal incorporation act Iwve
i h me known, there 1» a disposition on
the pan of many members oJ oongrew
(.1 insist not only upon a full discussion
of the measures, but upon amendments
which will in thrir Judgment be neces-
B arj to make ii efCi othre In dealing
v it'll great corporations. Indeed, it >m
bfelleved that nothing short of tremen
dous administration Influence win
enact H into law.
The need of n forfeiture clause by
which a corporation persistently violat
ing the, law can have its charter re
voked, is declared to be ab olutely
necesrary If corporations are to be i i
[actively controlled.
Afnny rnrercsFionul lawyers advocate
compulsory Instead of voluntary red
cral Incorporation. They cite us sound
tho general principle that if congress
has constitutional power to grant vol
untary charters to corporations doing
tin interstate business, it lias power to
rpcuiiii' i orporatipns doiner such busr
ness to take a federal Incorporation
Just as it has power to require them
to comply with its laws regulating In
terstate commerce.
Among flip questions that will coma
up for consideration- Is that relating
to the effect of federal Incorporation
upon the right of states to control and
to tax the property of such enter
prises.
Some members of congress will wish
to have the rights of the states clearly
defined in respect to such matters as
regulations for sanitation and factory
improvement. They also will wish to
reserve to the states their rights to
tax such property after the corpora
tion has assumed Its federal character.
Some of them will wish, if possible,
to separate the state from the inter
state business so that the states may
still have power to control In respect
to business conducted by the corpor
ations within the state.
In twenty-one sections Attorney Gen
eral Wickersham has embodied the
idea of President Taft and Mis cabinet
regarding a system of federal Incorpo
, rations of business enterprises. The bill
probably will be laid before congress
next week.
The principal feature will be the cre
ation of a form of holding company
under the national charter which may
control business of subordinate compa
nies organized under state laws.
Proper limitations will be provided
against the embarkation of any such
corporations In the business of dis
counting bills, receiving deposits and
issuing notes.
There will be no compulsory provis
ion In the bill, it is said. The corpora
i tions will not be required to take out
a national charter if they see fit to do
business under the state laws instead.
All charters will be subject to the ap
proval of the commissioner of corpora
tions.
Any corporation that has more than
one kind of stock will be authorized to
confer the right to choose the directors
of any class to the exclusion of oth
ers.
No preferred stock, by the terms, may
be Issued except as specified in the
original articles of association save
with the consent of the holders of two
thirds of each class of outstanding
stock. Stock books are to be open to
Inspection of all stockholders, judg
ment creditors and law officers.
An Important provision will be oik'
requiring every subscriber to pay to
tbe treasurer of a corporation 10 ler
cent in' the amount of bis subscription
in cash, anß directors will be author
ized to assess stock not exceeding the
whole par value thereof.
A corporation will be permitted to
purchase property necessary for its
business and issue stock for the same,
with th>' approval of the bureau of
corporations.
_ ''.' AMUSEMENTS .' '.
fl\. \ 0 rfiTO i Matinee Every Day.
[gl^U Vaudeville ißgsai ■
„. . Z M, • « Eva Taylor & Co.
Klein Family _ , m «D«amona.» .
crman comedy Mafin rp Florence Bindley.
Fay, 2 Coleys & Fay Matinee An Afternoon at Vme.-
Uncle Tom to Vaudeville. y Morrisini
_ %, Mm-m TnHau Stella H. Mornsim
Four Readings 1 oaay and Lcaplnß Siberian Hounda
C^rNober 1""^""' Fox and Millerships ;
- :'.r'r'a^a.-" 1" ■■■"■ss- -.»-.. ■-•- «-■
B^., .cist n<urATl7D BetaMO-Blaokwood Co., rrnpr». and M|tr«.
ELASCO THEATEK MATIN!!:!:; Tomorrow and Sunday.
BELASCO THEATER " MATIMCK Tomorrow and Sunday.
lIKUK'S THE BICGKST I.ACGIIING SCCCKSS OF THK SEASON.
LEWIS S STONE and the Be.a.co theater company pre.ent Nat C. Goodwin', notabl.
comedy —"• "THE GENIUS"
A famous lanithln* play with an abundance of ripping merriment and great comedy.
w'^k-nnt^aSiVon-on an, ■ta«« of Porter Kmer,on Browne', new play.
"THE SI'KmViHIUIIV 1 Seata for "Th. Spendthrift" are now en sale.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE . ■ESSLSSTC&t, S«(sSSffi
mi: 11 nmi:st OF am- Mtsir AND UN SHOWS—
WT7DT3TC , mid Ui bl * »lnit|n« company prwnt a > "THE
rhiKKlo I roaring prodnrtlon of the famously sue- > _,_. , c -c>vT?"
HARTMAN ( resuful musical comedy, ' IDUL, Hi I a
Commencing Sunday Matlnee-^Th* Bl* Blue Itlbbon $1000 Royalty Musical Show,
"Woodland." semi, are, now on tale.
LOS ANGELES TriEATEH ggS^- *W° •£ffl&S.°lgSli
Rn.tlcaaa "Tlfto f CAIU.OITA Tom Mnton and Hl« Jungle Olrl.
J"n Mh/el AJ Ma.v.mr.l In her famous 1.,,,p-the-lo.n> W. C. H««ljf * Co.
•'-'"■ '■■»"-w-w-"K-,r.-..%k ,-,«v{'^-!i";v;':-«..r *■'•"'"•
A VIATION MEET—TODAY AND DAILY gSSS?"
FIRST IN AMERICA—JAN. 10 TO JAN. 20 (INCLUSIVE)
DAIt.Y CONTBBTI IN SPEED . DISTANCE AND ENDURANCE.
$80,000.00 IN PRIZES—WORLD'S BIGGEST BALLOONS
Seat Sale Now Open
AT HAMBURGER'S STORE, PACIFIC ELECTRIC STATION
AND BARTLETT MUSIC CO. (Opposite City Hall)
Boxes ( - s'»" "" KBCh I)"'- ! Only $30
Reserved > , n ov,.:iM« »j«tt-t- 5 Unly *+"-'V/
XT HAMBURGER'S.
Single Admission Unreserved, SOc; Reserved Grand Stand, 50c
Extra; Box Seats, Single $1.50, or $1.00 and Admission. *
Autos Parked, Suitable Locations, $1 Per . Passenger, Admission
Additional. /
30 FLYING MACHINES—TRAINS EVERY 2 MINUTES
DIRECT TO MAIN ENTRANCE AVIATION CAMP
SUNDAY MEET—EMPLOYES' DAY—THE BIG DAY
6100 Feet /3§llh The Glory of
High \^p/ the Air
THE GREAT
c7WT. LOWE
TRIP
SPECIAL RATE d>O (\(\
Saturday and Sunday q)-4f»V/V/
Dine at ALPINE TAVERN, 5000 feet above the sea.
50 miles of delightful travel from orange groves to oak ana
pine-clad heights of Mount Lowe.
Visit the GREAT LOWE OBSERVATORY at Echo mountain.
THE BEACHES
Long Beach, Point Firmin, Huntington Beach, Newport and
£ Balboa.
VALLEY TRIPS
Monrovia, Azusa, Glendora, Glendale and San Gabriel Mission.
Fast and frequent service from Sixth and Main streets.
Pacific Electric Ry. Co.
STEAM TRAINS
TO
Aviation Camp
DOMINGUEZ— Main Entrance
The Southern Pacific Is the Only Steam
Railroad to the Grounds :
Special Trains Leave Los Angeles (Arcade Station, Fifth and
Central aye.) at 9:05 a. m., 10:15 a. m., 11 and 11:45 a. m., 12:30
p. m. and 1 :30 p. m. Returning after close of exhibitior
PLENTY OF ROOMY CARS
ROlind Trip From Los Angolei
-■ • • ' ' ■i. ■ -'*"' ■ I .
35 Cents
Take Your Lunch and Start Early.,
Southern Pacific
600 South Spring Street, Corner Sixth
ARCADE STATION, FIFTH AND CENTRAL AYE. S

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