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' ANOTHER FEMININE JOLT | Sp^^ " ■ Mrs. Brown—l am on my way to the hairdresser's. Mrs. Green—Are you going to leave . It, or have it dressed while you wait?i WARNS AERO CLUB AGAINST MEETING Committee of Five Declares Con vention Is for Purpose of Boosting Aviation Trust The Investigation committee of five i members, appointed May 0 last, by the Aero Club of America to obtain in • formation as to the real object and significance of the proposed aviation convention, to bo held in New York city May 23, has sent a copy of its report to the Aero Club of California, received in Los Angeles yesterday. This report is decidedly unfavorable to the convention. The report says: "The motives which prompted the calling of the, convention are based upon the assumption that you are un familiar with the true state of affairs I and upon your patriotic desire to en courage the sport and science of aero nautics in this country. After con sidering this communication it will un doubtedly be obvious to you that the officials of the Aero Club of America, the Wright company and other aerial 6how promoters have combined in an effort to exploit your club and your community mainly for the profit of a group of 'high financiers' who are un pleasantly identified with the notorious traction trust in New York. In order that this object may be accomplished at your own expense, your club as an affiliated organization has been sum moned in the name of the Aero Club of America to send delegates to this con vention for the ostensible purpose of enabling the various clubs to arrange a series of aviation meets in their re spective communities. CONFERENCE UNNECESSARY "You know that such a conference is absolutely unnecessary. You know that Mr. Bishop last February at the- St. Louis onference appointed a com petent committee empowered to do ex actly what this convention is called to deliberate on. You know that the no torious contract between the Wright company and the Aero Club of Amer ica as well a? the exorbitant demands of the Wright Exhibition company, have created such a prejudice against this combination of institutions that scarcely any community in the country has consented to hold a mccl Banc tioned by the Aero Club of America or has agreed to employ the Wright ma chines, or buy the Wright license. It must be apparent to you that this at tempt to utilize your patriotism and and any confidence you may still pos sess in the Aero Club of America is a subterfuge of the allied interests to in duce you tn acquiesce in the various demands of the Wright company and the foreign aviators. "In other words, your club, organized to foster the high ideals of American sportsmanship, is summoned to send a delegate to this city In order to facilitate the booking arrangements of the Wright Exhibition company, and it will be asked that a very large por tion of the money intrusted to you by the citizens of your community for tin patriotic purpose of encouraging the science and sport of aeronautics be di verted to enrih the treasury of an aeronautic trust which practically is controlled by the .same persons who constituted New York's notorious trac tion combine. You are asked to do this in the name of the Aero Club of Amer ica because the club through its com mittees Is efficiently dominated i>y the Fame grasping manipulators who con trol the Wright company. To realize the truth of this statement study the contra, i n ferred to and consider that a gentleman closely allied with the traction interests is now being care fully groomed to take the presidency of the -\< po i ']'ii. of Amerli FOREIGNERS EXPLOITED "You will be asked to raise a large fund In your community to pay tribute to the Wrlghj; company on the plea that it is the only method which will insure participation by foreign aviators in the Inatm itional aviation races. It will be j'"intcd out to you, corrob orated by direct communications, that the foreigners will not enme to America unless they are assured at least two months' remunerative engagements. Your club and other clubs will be asked to pledge yourselves to hire the foreigners at exorbitant rates, but you will not 1» informed that in thus pro viding the guarantee for the foreigners you are also providing a surety to an associ ip Of promoters who ex pect to ■ i i" ill ' foreigners for their common profit, "You know that if the International aviation meet ia field In this country it will take place at Belmont race track on Long island, New York. This has been asserted publicly and repeatedly by officials in charge of the arrangements. You will that this has practically been decided in spite of thr fact that nearly every otht-r community in Amenta offnrs b< tter advantages than this slto. 1 Hir ing the period when the meet to b< held Long island, according to weather bureau tables, is the most irn possibla flying place in America from an atmospheric standpoint; and cording to the public statement or Wilbur "Wrlßht himself Belmont race track is physically unsuitable for aerial races. Yet in fpite of all of these drawbacks it has been deter mined that the great meet shall be held there. You know, of course this track is controlled by August Bel mont, one of the so-called traction crowd, and a, member, stockholder and director of the Wright company- There are other interested gentlemen ivbnse allied interests would pro/it ma terially through the enormous turns of !i— li Arcrar dfpaptmehtstope wesIdfjCHKACT ======= IT IO : rOCirilTl'li'" Do you know ftp f) (i rt i*«w^ 9 J"- None More lAPCME H^ WEAR IT IS ESSENTIAL Sf ,5= i>/T^A Sic: ndsS:: n<ed THan LACE NECKWEAR If any Riven item is not in our stock a "want slip" is is- * . . 1 # F - Af and much today you can choose of a Venlse lace chemisette. Ven sued and it is immediately procured. No matter what you lence It IS -Un- \^ m^ , *#*^ •■TL i . f . 1 — - a".- mUCn ise lace coat set (collar an cuffs), Venlse lace coat collars, :,Hk for. if obtainable it awaits your pleasure just as soon sur passable. |1 BROADV/AY EIGHTHSHILL STREETS || weariness. , rabnts , lml Innny other nnV ol pieces, -fl sU Mwhlte '"store Merchandlsing can bnng ll to Tho Ji, Floor) || DidwuyAT. uvjnm, oc niLL m klliv> || <Maln Floor) That tho pHce ta a spoclal one lt ls needleßS to Bay ..5UC "SSStSE* I TAILORED WAISTS AT $1.50! An Extra Offering Here Our Garden Salons I AlLutitU Wfllu I 5 HI $liOU for Women Ann Htf Er^ fi% f? 9 F" Jf^ S"^ Tney are "ot "worth . Then there arc the waists raa nH fj 9^ ifllll^A PB i# iloi7vvLv Ml double -as so many ad- of rnadras-than which H||i|ii||iali VIIH H V SILK DRESSES AT Mik^Wm TAILORED SUITS a best offering made in fcw^ ward making the tailored JL^ mmm g% #% Aflf il fl waists this season. The waisl chic ;nul stun" U" 11% 111 V/ 1! materials arc fine, high- I0:I:W !lVfcS "ing, have been em- V "| uIJ.UU — •"■»»■■'"- if//#pVs. 1 ""it 1'c;i:::;! OIJ.UU trimmings, when used 'If •/; °\> ■'////A *\ ,„„„♦ Lso 1-irpe that al- ■ ' Clever little gowns, with style and finish beyond the at all, are first-class. \M\ ii'/l «£ o " t every Spoint in ' Not a lot of "not wanted" suits of poor materials and un-• skil^f any but the very best designer, and dressmakers The cross-bar muslins LUVV .;| : / /T^ tw aist manufacture Jewable colors that d^cnrninatmg women have refused showing in every line and fold. They are made for are worn so much now KM \: ! /|/7 / //has been covered. Lit- *° buy. but.thoroughly high -.:la%s, garments, man-tailored women who know and demand really high-grade silk that one needs half a A IjBjUV /^Ltle touches not ordi- t having wide well-cut, plaited skirts and coats of the dresses at a reasonable price. Some are of the best fou- dozen, Sat east Many LJ M\ Inarily found in moder- newest.length. They come in tans, plenty of grays in OS dotted and jgl^fl^-gT prett ? styles shown 'Ip^l f r priced waists are s^^J^^tuTi^ass^ °oS irsSs^d^efsf filW^^lll a" " ' Jt^M3 m 01 CO buyg as satisfactory goods at such a small price. They Represent Remarkable Values oIiUU fe-^=^--; OIiJU | -Actual $20.00 to $25.00 Values | RARY WRAPS I^^//^^ - """ " """""-^ .1 Penn^an^ O // g r, I Flfiß F13111161S DnUl If llnl U Realize the Ths> T*n*S>+nr>n+ Q4f\+»S> Are Saved Daily . '"W D ■MI"IWIU ■ For Baby Day Purchasing Power 1 TIC IDtISCtTIGTIT t3TUit: By Women who For Baby Day Dainty, durable little garments in —» A Store Within a Store" " *«** 'fj^he that are needed nearly every "The Basement ■ ' ' from me & day in the year. Many goods store" Stronger Than-Ever Values for Today. Note These: Basement Store" Linen Warp Wn. Flannel of many kinds—all exceptional & ' "_ _. ~ it. ln> :«-u... and 38"to- "* Mc# "° «na values/ Slippers and Pumps | ; _ ~—~ Low Muslin Gowns >na «« '«rd ™ ro , M ™. p . p »,., cvfiSSL^SK-g. Clippers ana 1-UmpS "Eclipse Low or high nock. Lace and Booming more and more popular. o.JrtS?J«S!- S?S~r? 95c "Eclipse Sft£*s* «9c gggsmssua^ MBS^M wo^-,5/,o^ Sewing Machine: Extra nM ™vzZT 2sc -n™. ukc.s^ i>lau<- afhans In a variety of »tyle», with | Oxfords with extension soles; - *—' •: -. ; .^-... great value at *"'' Soft twilled outing - price, raDeing from $1 to *3.50. also blucher vies. f| Off A MOSt Extraordinary Offering of This -- T«.V f/ ,/^., nunnei ) . A Straw Bonnets Excellent values ■..*■*• ° Splendid Machine for 513.95 New Jewelry , Heavy bleached canton (|Oxp uisite and becoming little mod- Ord i^l/C/imgr tf __^^^^^_ C/Q O * F^rde^ns.^n^et^SC H^whiti" d • mVt j J Z T U elf; cleverly trimmtd .sl.Za Three ruches in a bo«. Comes $13.95 T^rTj^P dlO.yO >,;*;*: ' ' ' 'la"nel # with satin ribbon ...^. m gilt, silver and 1 f\ n w J.\J,^\J llTs)rbSmnmTOxSJl 3 Chatelaines I -i c i ... en t. Children's Capes gold i^C The sale of these K^-tkf^^^lß^ Every one guar- of durable white metai. * n 3 Splendid 50c Items Sly^-Sa^itS'bC^ttSJi ' Cluny Lace splendid ma- I||E^—gM|^) anteed and in- with coin purse & memo UC ■ M-lnch^wWta woo, baby in cardinal, navy, tan and Copcn- Extra wide Maltese patterns; chines Monday Ifif it M*ll S«red for 10 yrs. Bleached Sheets . 36-inch quilted 'nursery ( Cflf| hagen. Sizes 2to 5 $2.50 edges and bands; white o proved a bigSUC- lTl.js==~is*^» Latest Style; 5- Heavy,"" ith wide hem and CTJO/- padding ( niJL 14 T~* r™tJ and ecru; yard OC cess More for Tiles- IJ^ J^H drawer, drop head ; neat center seam. 81x90.O«C "t^WnaSneT °°l) V W W infants l-lOa a Is sllk and Men's Handkerchiefs day. This offer is un- IW —^l^l golden oak wood- Linen Suiting „.,. „ . """ woo?^BedfoTdl cord, "finished with Soft finish, neatly hemstitched; paralleled. Get your R^^^f^gfß, work. Complete Set 36 . in . imported linen suit- /«?- White Emb. Flannel $1 bands of braid and ribbon. A (C all white or with fancy cr~ machine now! iT^ 21 i of attachments. Ing. A truly great value..-* OC- Beautiful qualities -with either I choice selection of new styles. ..*O borders OC 4 Jl/f^^^^. scalloped or hemstitched edges. I «» , c , . i . . . . . ... I'll' Striped Madras Other tine values at 7S« to *!.sfl nil/mil^ TIME KiniA! Men's Suspenders A longer and more positive guarantee ana insurance with this white gro f nd _ sultable for men>B p« «d. IiAMrINII llmt fIU W Strong elastic, wide webbing, machine than any other. No matter whether it is our fault, • shirts and women's 1 Oyy r Wnnl Rirlnrflnwn Vrl ti UHivu mv i mil- JJJf" with good kid ends . * q your fault the machine's fault or some accident's fault—we ask waists l*Yiy 001 ILlderdOWn, d. *l Ol fIOC AT U A Kill Cheap at twice the price..-I ■fl' ' „„-_«.;«_. x |- c . Tt~*t***. 36 inches wide; soft, fluffy, dou- I 111 IlNr A I nAiIU w- ■ c- • no questions. , \ Sheer Batiste 1 ble-faced. all wool eiderdown in " m >,eV." I.™- 1 fountain Syringes We Guarantee Every Machine Absolutely ah wanted colors m stripes. white, black and an colors. And you will appreciate the" 9llSKe9 p lnC st z rubber; best fittings; | 1 i 1 checks, figured and plain. .. .9 C .Bedding forthe Crib lions lor your outfit. 2 -qt. size; genuine ■ SQ n Nice grade yt ' Deuaing lOr tne 11-4 Camping Blankets ££»• $1 val ues -•••■ .- oyc Handkerchiefs: Two Big Lots mack &white Plumes ajaL-asr!:-::::::::::^ mixed wool blankets park gray. JOOth Brushes ' .. *» Extra wide fiber; heavy, wi-h "5^ aiSuSd CS'-.-: '-'S Regular price $3 and $3.70. BJ7 7.") Very fine quality bristles; well The entire sample line from a big manufacturer. Most of them absolutely full( fl U ff heads. C-J C/l 30x40 robe blankets '.....'. '.'.'.'.'.SBr Special * ,!!",," shaped handles. Great 1 f)f perfect—some slightly mussed from handling or machine spotted. g ee them ijAiOw 104 Camping Blankets " o ;!i assortment... 400 dozen checked lawns, plain 500 dozen handkerchiefs of fine lawn, Trimmed HatS Curtains and Draperies mixed blankets In dark gray color. 18-lnCh FoplinS cambrics, embroidered Swisses, etc. cambric and daintily embroidered I Made tO Order A good, warm nap and $I C A Rich and lustrous; shown in Fine for ordinary use and for chil- swiss Get at least a dozen of these, -street and dress wear ntimatks < iikeki GIVEN an unusually good value...** •«>« eve desirable shade; QQ.'^n's school handkerchief. OIA C for they are such unusual 5C ■ Itvles Merit attention Jo. 5 Kver,-thln» I. don. In our well «gulp- II A f n »tl RL n L Grayand I pastel and street colors OVC Three for 10c, or each /O^' values. While they last «-»«^ styles. Merltattenuon*' workroom, y .killed men who I 1-4 l)OttOn D anKeiS ran with '■!_? I /^^.n^U rni>o<-C thoroughly understand thHr bualnrm. II t VWUUII UlUiißviJ tan, \Mtii JSlnitvltn C*/fcc 1 I ~~ ~~~\ LiOUCn KjOVerS An order for » In K le curtain receive* fancy striped borders. Thick, heavy IMUUVIfy JllfO TT . , . T __ , __, , „« ■. --. , „. vnr ri, i O ne and 60 Inches »h» ■•">« conscientious care an an order fleece. Just right for $1 25 X" a wide variety of pleasing WMte WttSk WOTtieitS & MISSeS Mte for fIT to cur.aln a hou«. siikoiinecomforts «pi.*u styles and colors. 39c qj^jutk: qttttq Initarv couch .. —, NEW RIBBONS Silkoline Comforts SS,r> """" "■'"' S9c C- J^ JT> Tl' r 1 NEW RIBBONS Zf ;resp^to v °""°s3^ Combination Suits I l3J\lJ^ll3 &U1 1 O 19-Inch Messolinc rSSJSSSffut s Pecial at , ..If*""' Special 98C A bier leader for today-these stunning little suits-man-tailored. Yard 4OC V. equally as good as those that Sllkollne ComfortS °f U a hlft7fooa «>■£* -d h h B—, of S.^^taSLt^aT'S.i!.™ tt &£tf&»ZF2& X BanX'?har dthfs° UspeXi drew such Crowds Saturday, silkolin,; white cotton filling. Dark good quality with heavy lace f"'^,,^ f w!l 111 and satin lined. Plain or satin £ Ybe of great interest. A Floral prints, Scotch plaids, colors in fancy designs. Cl? C and • embroidery trimmings. beautifully. Well made; some trimmed collars. Stylish bone but- Of t shimmery quality for eat : n st ' ln(lc And _-!.,' Or Today at J>l.£O Well made and cut amply trimmed with bands-others with tons give an up-to-date finish. *°£> "g^wns and for the lin- satin Stripes and moirco. Or- . FpAthor Pillnu/c Covered with full- You'll no* find ch m va'l folds. Special values cf nn Skirts the full plaited £BQ<Q ing' of sheer fabrics. Get an dllianly they Sell at 23C and SSrJßf?!!*^^ 1 sL 9re° t oday.c ti;e BaSem6nt \ The Basement Store $ 1.00 \ \ and well Se... 18. [ | ex « ra dress ™j sma,, sum. | 35,. All colors |Q ers. size 20x27. Regular 7Qr _—»—^^— Yard lUll ' price $1.2.-,; special I'L jjj|^ajjajj«^»|j»jjjgj»j»j|^»j]n|]jnf]gi;]|^igßgj3Bg||gMnißWWKTilrTlTs^ ilMd"""-— money spent by the crowds that would attend the meet. "Those who control the affairs of the Wright company and its foreign and domestic allies hope to contrive t>> cause you to furnish the capital for their operations as well as the profits. It la not creditable to your Intelligence to believe that you will knowingly be a party to BUCh exploitation. As busi nesa men ami as citizens who have the interests of your respective communi ties at heart you will scarcely permit your money and your credit to be mis used in tiiis manner. You will, of course, either decline to participate in BUch a convention or you will take stepa t<> dissociate your dub from the Institution which has been so shame fully prostituted. Meets can and will be held in this country without the Wright license and without the dis graceful .sanction of the Aero club Of America. your club and other clubs can defeat the unjust exactions of the combination which is trying to exploit all of us if you will resolutely decline to have anything to do with either one or the other. By concerted action we can force them to fulfill die American spirit of 'the square deal.' "You know that the vitally impor tant transaction by which Mr. Bishop and his associaates, on behalf of the Aero club of America, its affiliated clubs and the Internationa] Federa tion, publicly acquieaced in the validity ut the Wright patent waa consummat ed with the utmost secrecj and mys tery. Neither you as an affiliated club nor any member of the Aero club hi' America were consulted before this icning contract waa made effec tive. Tou and many others unwitting ly wen made parties to the public rei ognitlon of this unllttgated patent in spite of any legitimate objections you might have. The tremendous im portance of 'his recognition when cited l i fore the court is of inestimable legal value when you consider the present status of the Wright company's suit against Curtisß, Paulhan, Aeronautic society, Herrlng-Ourtisa company Saulnier and othi rs. "THOMAS A. Tin. l., "STANLEY Y. BiSACH, "WILBUR R. KIMBALL, "LEE s. BHRRIBGE, "CHARLES LEVEE, immittee." ST. LOUIS MEETING OfnViiils (if the Aero club nf Califor nia have received notice of, the first national aviation meet for novices, to be held ;it Bt, Louis, June 20 to 25 in clusive, under the auspices of the Aero LOS AXGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MAY 38, 1910. club of St. Louis. The announcements of tlie club state that in the several aviation meetings which are scheduled for the present year there Is little in ducement for the owner or builder of an aeroplane to enter unless he is al ready an expert aviator. The object of the meeting in St. Louis is to provide an impetus for the sport, encourage amateurs and ttius widen the scope of advancement in aeronautics. The club announces the following qualifications for entry: "The Aero club of St. Louis has or ganized what .shall be known as the first national aeroplane meeting for novices. This meeting is open to all own.is nr builders of heavier-than-alr flying machines who have never made a flight of 100 yards or more at any meiting or at any exhibition to which admission has been charged. The sec retary of the Aero club of St. Louis re serves the right to refuse any entry. "With each machine entered, using a separate blank form for each, a fee of $10 must be advanced. This will be re funded tn the intrant on the day on which the prizes are distributed, pro vided his machine is on the Aero club grounds not later than June 18." THE rmzrcs Prizes ranging from $100 to $1000 will be paid. Detailed information may be obtained from K. Percey Noel, secre tary Aero dub of St. Louis, 304 North Fourth strict, si. Louis. Entrants are nut entitled to more than four aides. Apparatus must arrive in St. Louis not later than June 17, and can be shipped to the club's secretary. All apparatus, It is announced, will be removed from the train to the aviation field without charge to the shipper. The aviation Held will be on the site of the old Del mar race track. Ample accommoda tions for public and for aviators already have been provided, Including machine shops and grand stands. Entries will be closed June 4 at noon. Entries may be made after that date only by paying double fees. HURT IN RUNAWAY Michael Semovich and Bloz Vasilg were slightly injured yesterday when they were thrown to the pavement from a buggy in which they were riding In Alpine street. The horse became frightened and unmanageable. Semo- vich received a sprained back and'sev eral abrasions about the body. Vasilg sustained several abrasions about the body, none of which were serious. They were taken to the receiving hospital and later .went to their homes. WIDOWER-WIDOW ROMANCE ENDED W. F. Thomas Locked in City Prison on Charge of Strik ing Mrs. Haenel The shattered romance of a. widow and widower was revealed at police headquarters last night when W. F. Thomas was locked in the city jail, charged with battery, the complainant lining his intended bride, Mrs. A. E. Haenel, 802 Central avenue. Children, it is said, were indirectly responsible for quelling the sparks of love that Cupid has been glowing- for several months. Because her intended husband could not refrain from look ing on the wine when it was ruby Was the reason given by Mrs. Haenel at police headquarters. Thomas, a widower, has one son, Willie, lfi years old, and Mrs. Haenel, a young widow, has two small chil dren. The families occupied different apartments in a fiat, 3115 Ellsworth placet and the parents deemed it eco nomical that the families bo made one. Ml MiltV DID IT All wont well until a few weeks ago, when Thomas went to his home with a bottle of sherry wine, and since that tune, according to Mrs. Haenel, he has neglected his work, broken his vows, and as a result she broke the wedding engagement. Slu- moved to 802 Central avenue and Willie, the son of the rejected bride groom, had become so attached to his expected step-mother that he moved anri left his father. The latter, jealous that his life of intended marital bliss had ended dis astrously and angered that his sun should desert him, resorted to the ju venile court and obtained a writ for the recovery of the boy. STORM V S<'KXK , According to the police, liquor ag gravated both his Jealousy and wrath, and last night, believing he had the right to serve the writ, he visited the Jiaeael home. A blvi'uiy scene ioi- lowed, as the son refused to accom pany his father and Mrs. Haenel took the boy's part. During the dispute Thomas is al leged to have struck Mrs. Haenel and at police headquarters she showed a laceration of the lip to bear out her contention. Although admitting Thomas has a right to the custody of the son, he should have sought an officer to serve the writ. The rest of the story will be staged in Police Judge Williams' court at 9 o'clock this morning. Willie was al lowed to go to the home of Mrs. Hae nel, pending the result of court pro ceedings. PALO VERDE SETTLERS RAISE DEFENSE FUND Settlers of the Palo Verde valley met yesterday afternoon at 127 North Main street to discuss plans for defending tneir titles before the United States surveyor general who will come to I,os Angeles June 15 next to hear the caie. The settlers decided to employ attorneys and steps were taken to raise a defense fund. The question at issue is the character of the land. Settlers now in possession have taken it under the provisions of the "arid agricultural lands" law, while a syndicate which, they claim, is trying to dispossess them, maintains that the land is really "swamp and overflow," and hence belongs 4.0 the state of California, government-issued titles or rights being therefore value less. WOMAN'S SCREAMS DRIVE BURGLAR FROM RESIDENCE Rev. A. B. Pritchard, pastor of the Central Presbyterian church, 1324 West Fourth street, reported to the de tectlvea yesterday that his house at that address was entered through a second-story window early yesterday morning. The thief was frightened away by the screams of Miss Margaret Fish, who lives in the same house. She had retired for the night and had been in bed only a few minutes when she dis tinguished the form of a man climbing into her room through a window which leads onto the roof. When she ■creamed, the intruder disappeared through the window, he had entered. 150 OF MICHIGAN SOCIETY ARE GUESTS AT RECEPTION The Michigan society of Los Angeles was tendered a reception last evening by the chamber of commerce and fifty members attended. Joseph Scottt, pres ident of the chamber, delivered the address of welcome, and Samuel Young, president of the society, responded. Dr. M. R. Parmelee delivered an ad dress in which he said: "Without a doubt all of us assembled here this evening love Michigan, but we heard so much of tho land of sunshine and , . ■ ■ ■. i___ Have your ticket read ••Burlington" Special Rates East X d Destinations. . T*afA« of Sale Chicago $ 72.50 / LJates oi aaie St. Louis 67.50 I May 25, 26, 27, 30. St. Paul 73.50 June 2, 3, 4, 13, 14, 15, 24, 26. 26, 30. Omaha 60.00 T1 - „ „ . a re as *»c 07 Kansas City 60.00 *"* \ 2- ■*• *• 5 ' «• 26 ' }J 27 Boston ■• 110.50 August 1, 2, 3, 4, 16, 17, 18. New York 108.50 I Sept. 1, 2, 3, 11, 12, 13, 14. ', Washington 107.50 , . j Slightly higher one way via Seattle; final return limit thre« months, but not beyond October 31st. Liberal stopover and : % diverse route arrangements. \ ■' ._■ Still Lower Rates Boston, Mass. " * June 24, 25, 26. ""'TB Saratoga Springs, N. Y. * 98.10 June 30, July 1, 2, 3. ■*$, Detroit, Mich. .* v: 81.00 July 3, 4, 5, 6, 7. I:-j... Milwaukee, Wis. . 74.50 July 25, 26, 27. Atlantic City, N. J. / 101.90 Sept. 11, 12. 13, 14. 'Special rate to Boston to be announced later. You can use the Burlington as part of any desirable way you plan. The map shows the attractive combination of scenery !> and great cities available with Burlington tickets.' Mg^ —■»■—»| " "■ Five Burlington train* dally Denver Kaat. ' IpS^WKiffi^S^^l^l Four Burlington trulua dally Seattle Kiut. Pflß'^^ W. W. ELLIOTT, D. P. A. HPVBJ 52« South Spring street, Los Angeles, Cal. flowers that we decided to come here to spend the winter months. I am say ing this because I know that it is the same story with all of us. We fell in love with the climate and became so pleased with the surroundings that we never went back." Professors Weeks and Ijames ren dered an excellent piano duet and were followed by George Dromgold, who rendered a violin solo. A violin solo was also played by Eugene Whltcomb. Mr. Campbell's singing was loudly ap plauded and the program was brought to a close with a cornet and saxaphone duet by Professors Green and Htorli. The guests were served light refresh ments.