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Los Angeles Agents for "Vudor" Porch Shades and "Vudor" Re-enforced Hammocks. The September number of the Delineator is in. We Close Today at 12:30 f Sales for Today, Details of which appeared in yesterday's papers: All $8 to $15 Street Hats now five dol lars each. $3 Panama suitcases $2.25. Boys'sl to $1.50 knickerbocker pants, in 8 to 16-year sizes, seventy-five cents. Boys' wash suits, worth $1.50 to $2.50, for ninety-five cents. Boys' double-breasted knickerbocker suits, worth up to $6.50, at $4.25. Some have an extra pair of pants. Parasols about a third under early season prices. J. W. ROBINSON CO. 235-239 South Broadway 234-244 South Hill Street CZECHS MOB AMERICANS AFTER AUTO ACCIDENTS Peasants Stone Autoists, Believ ing Them to Be Their Sworn Foes, the Germans BERLIN, Aug. 12.—Four disheveled and excited American automobilists vero arrested Wednesday by gen darmes at Wlaschln, Bohemia, in or der to protect them from an infuriated mob of Czechs. Harry Bulzer and E. M. Miller of Chicago wcce touring with their wives from Vienna to Dresden, proceeding at a leisurely pace. Their car collided with a country wagon, the driver of which obstinately refused to make way for the automobile. A child sitting on a load of hay was tin-own to the ground by the collision. The nutomobilists stopped at once, but found the youngster suffering more from the shock than from injuries. Ah they were preparing to depart a crowd of peasants collected and with a hostile attitude surrounded the automobile. The peasants having seen the Ger man flag flying beside the Stars and Stripes on the: automobile, assumed the autoif-ts were Germans, and welcomed the opportunity of giving their sworn foes a sound drubbing. From threats the peasants proceeded to blows and stone throwing. Mrs. Bulger Was hit by a stone and made unconscious. With their blood up Mr. Sulzer and Mr. Miller drew revolvers and began firing with the object of attracting- the attention of the people Jiving in the vicinity and intimidating the peasants. This WU of no avail, and they wer* keeping their assailants at bay with their firearms when gendarmes rushed up. Seeing the impossibility of rescuing; tli ■ Americans from the violence of the mob they arrested the party, where upon the peasants calmed down. IMPROVED ORDER RED MEN HOLD ANNUAL COUNCIL SANTA ROSA, Aug. 12.— forty fourth annual great council of the Im proved Order of lied Men, which has been in session here for the past four days, came to a close today with tho election of officers, as follows; Groat sachem—Charles W, David son, San Jose. Grand senior sagamore—H. C. Hib bard, Riverside. Great keeper of records —Porter L. Bliss, Ban Francisco. Great prophet— Henry C. Goss ford, Napa. Great keeper of wampum Silas W. Wllcox, San Francisco. Great junior sagamore— Clarence R. .Winfield, Petaluma. Great trustees —Duncan McPherson, Santa Cruz; William Twamley, R. L. Lincoln, San Francisco. Great representatives— H. C. Goastord, Napa; James Boyes, A. X. ,Y. Cunning, San Francisco. The next great council will meet in San Jose. NEW MEMBER MAY MEAN DISMISSAL OF VAN LIEW SACRAMENTO, Aug. 12.—Frank M. Rutherford, nember of the last assem bly and recently appointed district at torney of Nevada county, was named by Governor Gillett today to succeed the late E. A. Warren as member of the board of trustees of the Chico nor mal school. The appointment of Rutherford means a majority vote on the board tor the dismissal of Dr. C. C. Van Liew, president of the school, who was exon erated a few weeks ago from charges preferred by Miss Ada ('lark, v. ho ac cused tho educator of trying to place his arm about her waist. TRAINS COLLIDE; 1 KILLED RALEIGH, N. C, Aug. 13—a Sea board Air Lino train early tl ing- ran into the rear of an excursion train of the Southern rallwi \iriion depot here, killing one I und probably fatally Injuring another Half a dozen other persona were in jui\ d. NEGRO EXCURSIONISTS KILLED HALEIGiI. N. C, Alt ( zcuraion train on th.' i.'il v v returning from Durham, . C, wai urc-ck ■■* in the union station at ■ iiia morning. .Several negroi ,ikl a number of others were in jured. WENDLING WHISTLES AND WAVES HAND AT CROWD Prisoner Reaches Louisville City Hall Undisturbed and with Smiling Face LOUISVILLE. Ky, Aug. 11.—Joseph Wendllng, wanted here on the charge of murdering- Alma Kellner, was placed in the city hall this morning after a remarkable chase across the continent and an almost equally remarkable re turn in charge of (.'apt. John P. Carney, chief Louisville detective. Wendllng had no sooner been ush erorl into the polios chief's roqpi than he took a position in one of the large windows and began whistling anil Wav ing his hand to the groat crowd that gathered below. His everlasting smile u»s lniuh in evidence. Wendling touched Kentucky soil shortly after S o'clock this morning for the first time in many months. He and his captor took a train at Evansville, Ind., about 3 o'clock. Handcuffed to gether Captain Carney and his man oecupiofl the drawing room on the Evansvllle sleeper, The train was an hour late when it pulled into the Union depot. A large sized but orderly crowd was kept in bounds by plenty of police and when Wendling was hur ried from the car to an automobile there was no demonstration. it has not yet been announced when 'Wend ling will be presented In police court. He has already been Indicted by the grand jury on a charge of murder. State's Attorney Joseph Huffaker had a short talk with Wendllng in police headquarters following his arrival. All the questions asked by Mr. Huffaker were put in the presence of Wendllng's attorney. Mr. Huffaker showed Wend llng the bloody shirt, trousers r.nd hat he Is supposed to have worn on 111.- day Alma Kellner was kidnaped. To all of tho questions asked Wend ling refused to answer on the advice of his counsel. After thirty minutes in the city hall Wendling was taken to jain again. Mrs. Wendllng arrived sunn afterward and was permitted to sec- the prisoner. TEXAN SUES FOR PART OF WENDLING REWARD Joseph Krimmer Wants $3500 of the $6000 BAN ANTONIO, Tex., Aug. 12.—De tective Carney of Louisville, Ky., "ill nol be permitti d to enjoy In peace the $0000 as his reward toy capturing Joseph Wendllng, alias Henri Jacque min, the Louisville church janitor ac cused of having murdered 8-year-old Alma Kellner. i eph Krimmer of this city has just filed a claim of $3600 for his services In the case on the ground that It was .i postal In his possession that led to Iding place of the fugll li c, Wcndllnpr was traced to Ban An tonio by Detective Carney early in June, it developed the man wanted had been working on i ranch near the city, but had madi ' few days prior to (he arrival of the of ficer. Mr. Krimmer, the manager of the ranch, had In the meantime Inter cepted a postal from Mrs. Cora Minna. of Hume. Mo., and Intended for Wend ling. This nas shown to l leti Carney by Mr, Krimmer, who also claims he advised the officer to keep in touch with the woman, thai appear to him as the only source from which further Information aboul tho whereabouts of Wendltng could be gathered. This the detective did, with the result that ultimately he arre ted the fugitive at Han Pram le i . TYPOGRAPHICAL UNION CONSIDERING PENSIONS MINNEAPOLIS. Auk. 12 Among the important matters to co befon thi nnual convention ol the Interna tional Typographical union are tl lon and mortuary questions. The old age pension In no« paying J» a v,. ek to all members who an 60 old and have been bona fide for twenty years. A.I to the mortuary fund, many favor a ati payment per member Instead of sessment "f a certain per a n1 of hli wages. LOS ANGELES HEIiALO: SATURDAY MORNIKG, AUGUST 13, 1910. GAYNOR SHOWS NO SIGNS FOR WORSE Mayor Rests and Takes Nourish ment Well and Is Expect ed to Recover ASSAILANT IS REPENTANT Heads of Departments Call at Hospital and See Vie- tim's Wife NEW YORK, tag. I*.—Midnight: Th* major continues to show Improvement, lip is sleeping at this time. The fort-xniiiic .bulletin w»» signed'by lira. Stewart and Arllti. ' [Associate.! Prenl . : X'- NEW YORK, Aug. 12.—Another day has passed and Mayor Gaynor, shot in the neck on Tuesday by James J. Gal lagher, shows no' symptoms of blood poisoning. Ho continues to rest well at intervals, to take nourishment when desired, and if the bulletins issued by the surgeons disguise nothing, his con dition is favorable toward ultimate re covery. The bugbear of | septicaemia Is not passed, however nor is the possibility that an artery or a blood vsesel has been scraped by the bullet. With these possibilities ever present, he still is in the danger -/.one, and will be for more than a week. ' ' All heads of city departments called at the hospital today, but only a few were allowed to see the patient, and then for a fleeting visit only. . The callers chatted with. Mrs. uaynor in an ante room and none in the party expressed an/thing but a hopeful view. One of the most cheerful statements of the day came from the mayor's son Rufus, who said this afternoon: "Barring accidents, Mayor Gaynor recovery is practically assured." Robert Adamson, the mayor's secre tary, explaining what "barring acci dent" meant, referred to the possibil ity that an artery had been injured and might begin to slough oft at any time. Concerning an operation, Mr. Adamson said: ■ ... "They wont operate unless it is abso lutely necessary. If the presence of the bullet causes any irrigation or proves troublesome it will be taken out, otherwise it will remain until the mayor is completely recovered, or per haps never be removed." The first words uttered by James J. Gallagher, the mayor's assailant, when he awoke in his cell in Jersey City this morning, were: "How is Mayor Gaynor? "He is said to be getting along nicely " the warden replied, and Gal lagher went on: "Well, I am glad he is recovering. I am sorry for my act." SHOWS HOW GAYNOR WAS SHOT-WOUNDS COMPANION NEW YORK, Aug. 12.—George Wing, a bank clerk, is in a hospital seriously wounded a.s the result of a fellow employe's effort to show how CHUlagher shot Mayor Gaynor. The two young men were In a rear room of the bank last night when Wing's companion picked up a re volver kept by the bank manager, saying, "This is the way Gallagher shot the mayor," as he flourished the revolver, and It suddenly went off, the bullet going Into Wing's abdomen. GAYNOR'S SURGEONS ARE HOPEFUL, IS MESSAGE Mayor Alexander yesterday received a telegram from Acting: Mayor Mitch ell of New York in reply to his tele gram of sympathy sent Wednesday af ternoon. Acting Mayor Mitchell's mes.-age is as follows: "The city of New York thanks you and Los Angeles for your kind mes sage. Mayor Gaynor is Steadily im proving. Surgeons are very hopeful." WEATHER BUREAU REPORTS SLIGHT QUAKE TREMORS WASHINGTON, Aug. 12.—Earth quake tremors were recorded on the United States weather bureau siesmo graph yesterday. The first preliminary tremor began at 11:35:33 a. m. (east ern time.) The principal tremor began at 11:42:38 a. m. The total duration of. the shocks was 32 minutes and 10 sec onds. The estimated distance of the center of the disturbance from Washington was about 2100 miles, probably in Central America or off the southern COaSt of Mexico. EARTHQUAKE FAR DISTANT CLEVELAND, Aug. 12..—The seismo graph at St. Ignatius observatory to day showed that an earthquake, prob ably 2000 miles distant from Cleveland, occurred yesterday. Tl c beginning ol the vibrations was recorded at i 0:36 a . m . and the end nt 11:01. The east west wave motioni were pronounced. THREE WHITE MEN SHOT; INSULT OFFERED NEGRESS NEW you:, Aug. 12.—Three white men were .--11■ >t. tw<> perhaps fatally, In a shooting affray In a hand-to-hand fight late tonight in the Douglas club, Bgro resort in West Twenty-eighth street. Sixty men, whites and ; mixed, participated in the struggle. \ fourth man waa said to have been shot ami taken away by friends. i enty others were mure or less in jured. The causa of the fight was an In . nit oft( red a negro woman singer by a white man. M<<w than thirty shots were Bred. The white men were moat . east side roughs, WAGE QUESTION SETTLED TOLEDO, Ohio, Aug. 13.—After sev eral conferences between officials ot Hi.' road ai.d its employes, the Ann Ar bor railroad last night reached a sat sfactory aettlsmant of the wage quew tion raised by its firemen, trainmen in toi weajca ago. Nel i' ..,■ ih, officials nor the employes' committees will make known the terms rei nt nt. SMALL ONES AT THE BOTTOM myl Wh..i ■ vmM ap ■ iv who had lu»i had thi frocer open a i:'-. I for her Inepeetlon. :ii.l the mai •I've opened tin> wrong end oi the barrel I" —Jfonk»r« Mtattunia". BANKER MORSE, WHO IS ILL IN ATLANTA FEDERAL HOSPITAL ATLANTA. Ga., Auff. 12.—Charles W. Mprse, the New York banker, ■ervlng a term of fifteen years for misappropriation of funds* in the fed eral penitentiary here, who has been removed to the hospital, is reported < i show no improvement. Mrs. Morse, af ter her biweekly visit, said that she fears he will not survive the year and will redouble her efforts to secure a pardon for her husband from Presi dent Taft. TAFT READJUSTS POLITICAL CIRCLE Regard Aldrich's Influence with President as a Thing of the Past (Associated Press) BEVERLY. Mass., Aug. 12.—Certain events of today following incidents of the past week or so lead to the con clusion that a complete readjustment in circles close to the president is in progress. Senator Nelson W. Aldrieh of Rhode Island called to see the president today before the latter had finished break fast. He talked with Mr. Taft for thirty-five minutes. He found that the president had not read the sena tor's reply to Senator Bristow's charges regarding the rubber tariff. The president was gratified, how ever, that Senator Aldrlch had con sented to make a statement. In doimc so it is said Senator Aldrich performed an act "that fitted exactly into a pro gram framed by party leaders close to the president. Although he ir not to retire until March 4, 1911—and Senator Aldrich confirmed to President Taft today his intention to do so—the readjustment plans now in progress apparently treat whatever influence Mr. Aldrlch may have had with the president as a thing of the past. The elimination of Mr. Aldrich, ac cording to close political observers, is soon to be followed by the retirement of Secretary Ballinger from the cabi net. Mr. Ballinger had lost practically all of his personal fortune in defending himself from the attacks that have, been made upon him. It is said that one attorney's fee alone in ' the con gressional investigation alone cost Mr. Ballinger $10,000. If the secretary is to recover his losses, it is said, he must soon resume the practice of law. The retirement of Mr. Ballinger is fixed for September 15. The congressional committee will have reported by that time, and the date is sufficiently early to take the so called Ballinger issue out of the cam paign. The third move in contemplation is said to be directed against Speaker Cannon. It is not admitted in Beverly that Mr. Cannon will even be a candi date for the speakership. The . Cannon situation, as a thing of the future, is a little difficult to handle. If it were only known the president would like to see a change, it is be lieved all doubts as to the result would be removed. ■-. ■ • • ROOSEVELT CONSIDERING ENTERING N. Y. CONVENTION NEW YORK, Aug. 12.—There are re port* today that at the suggestion of Lloyd C. Grlsobin, chairman of the Republican county committee, Theo dore Roosevelt had taken under ad visement tin- proposal that he act as temporary chairman of the New York Republican convention, and, it was ■aid, was inclined to view the idea favorably. Whether he acts as temporary chair man or not, it la stated) ho will go to the convention and make a .speech In Which he will talk frankly about the kind of work the Republican party" lias to do in order to retain the con fidence of the voters, f EXPECT T. R. WILL DEFEND HUGHES ADMINISTRATION NEW YORK, Aug. 12.—C01. Roose velt in Mil probability, will attend the Republican .state convention at Sara toga next month. II' 1 laid today that if he should be scif-rt.il as a delegate from Nassau county, then would at tend, and in that ease probably ho would make a .speech. It is expected he would make a strong detenu of the Hughes ad ministration and of the reforms for which the governor has .stood. GRANDSTAND COLLAPSES WARSAW, Ind., Auk. 12.— Miss Nina Darling of Hopkln.sville, Ky., and Mrs. George Beal of Warsaw were nuverely Injured, -00 were shaken and 5000 thrown Into commotion last night When tho seating arrangement tor an out door production of an opora at Wi nona Lake collapsed. NECESSARY DURING VACATION ■why Ho girls ww engagement rings?" ■•i mi the lame principle thai a i lies ;i Itrlng around his Angel lo they won't forget they're engaged."— Borton i ii>t. APPOINTMENTS TO BE MADE LOCALLY Civil Service Secretaries to Select Employes for Army En gineer Corps WILL NOT APPLY TO CAPITAL Commissioners Return from Tour of Inspection of Arsenals and Armories (Asaoclated Press) WASHINGTON, Aug. 12.- The civil service commission has decided to lo- cali^e as far as practicable all ap pointments outside of Washington in the engineer anil ordnance branches of the army, and to place the certification of such employe* directly in the hands of the district secretaries of the com mission instead of exercising this func tion from the headquarters of the com mission in Washington. This is said to be in pursuance of a general policy which the commission j is following: ■ in several branches of the government service and which will be extended to all cases where practi cable and where it meets with the ap prdval of the heads of the executive departments. . The plan contemplates the procur ing of local talent wherever possible for employment in the government ser vice. This does not apply to positions in the departments at Washington, however, where the law of apportion ment obtains. . By permitting the district secretaries to rhako the certifications it is said the filling of vacancies will be greatly ex pedited. The country is divided into twelve districts, each in charge of a secretary of the commission. These secretaries will make certifications for appointments in their respective juris dictions. Civil Service Commissioners Wash burn and Mcllheny have just returned to Washington from a trip to several arsenals and armories In the cast in order to acquaint themselves with the civil service conditions so as to better enable the commission to put in force the new policy relating to the engineer and ordnance departments. The com missioners also conferred with officials of the New York customs house re lating to proposed changes in the civil service promotion regulations .at that port. ...; ■ . ;;, LETTER TELLS POLICE ABOUT SUICIDE CLUB Writer Declares Printers Are to Take Their Own Lives SAN' FRANCISCO, Aujr. 12.—Accord ing io a letter received by Chief of Police Martin, this city will. soon be deprived of its newspaper printers through a suicide club formed by the Typographical union. Miss M. McDon nell, the writer of the letter, declares that she learned of the suicide organ ization through mind reading. She declares that a number of young men of the union have already committed suicide and that several girls have ap plied lor membership. The chief is re quested to take Immediate steps to break up the club. Chief Martin believes that the letter Is either the work of a crank or a practical joker. Investigation of the records of the morgue show that only one printer has committed suicide in the last ten years and In this case the evidence of death at his own hands was not certain. WOMAN WHO CLAIMED TO BE WALSH'S SISTER DEAD SAN DIEGO, Aug. 12.—Tn the funeral of Mrs. Mary A. Shafus this morning a possible claimant to the estate of the late Thomas F. Walsh, the Colorado mining king, is eliminated. She is sur vived by her sister, Mrs. Margaret Johnson, and two sisters in Australia. Mrs. Shafus was born in Ireland and was 7f> years old when she died. A Short time ago both she and her sister asserted they were sisters of Walsh, that they had not seen or heard of him for nearly forty years and that If they could establish their identity they would claim a part of his vast estate. The death of Mrs. Shafus will not terminnte the investigation, as it is stated Mrs. Johnson will pursue It to the end. Superb BeachTAttractioii^ raj -V 7T^T\TT/^T"? Great Scenic Railway \ / rH \l I I rH Dancing, Boating, Plunge and, Surf Bathing. V ■ J ' XJL V-*/ JLmJ Chiaffarelli's Concert Band. Plunge and Surf Bathing. _ - . Orean Park Dancing. Concert by Prof. Aliens Santa cTVlOniCa KJL.CdU STdltL Philharmonic Orchestra. Redondo Beach Delightful Ten-Mile Fide Along the Ocean. Band Concerts. Bathing. Playa del Rey Excellent Boating, Bathing and Fishing. Picturesque Santa Monica Canyon An Ideal Picnic Ground in the Woods. Refreshments of All Kinds. * , T - ««• «~A-.*«i Through Hollywood, Laurel Can- TO Beautiful LOOkOUt Mountain yon> Bungalow Land, affording one of the most picturesque sights on the Pacific coast. Thirty-minute auto service from Laurel Can yon, commencing 10:30 a. m. Round trip, from Los Angeles, 75c. Los Angeles Pacific Railway Balloon Route Excursion Station, Hill Street, Between Fourth and Fifth. AMUSEM ENTS __^_ MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER . Mnhar Ts™: THIS AFTERNOON AND TONIGHT— LAST TIMES OF "I.ITTLK JOHNNY JONES." Beginning Matinee Tomorrow — «lrc«t «'ohnn Know. THE TALK OF NEW YORK rercy IHon«on, Peter I.*ng, Marjorie rtambenu nml the rest of tho big Burbank com pany. Catchy music. Big chorus. ■ • TRICES J&e, SOo. Tsc. MATINBIiS SATIIRriAY AND SUNDAY. 10c, 26c, 60c. NEXT. WEEK—"SAIiVATION NELI..." Return of A. Byron I3ea«loy. EETrsi3 Vaudeville I Presenting always ths tentloS'to entertaining ,V Ct U.ULC V lllC A £ t.rt««"Ss2tl«..*" d Urtlcs and children. ' : [ American attraction* Marion Murray & Co. —~ 1 "The Ballet of Light" . • Trliim Donna's moon." ■ Lolo Fuller's Company. •, Signor Travato Matinee Cressy & Dayne Eccentric violinist. "One Nlcht Only." . Jolly I£anny Rice Tn j_,- Morati Opera Co. Miniature mimic atage. * OCja/ "Hard! Qras in Paris." Pringle & Whiting I I Gruber's Elephant . "Breaking into Vaudeville." and Equestrian review. lllll'llhl \l MOTION PICTURES— WIIITK S«|I'AI>HON IN DRTKOIT EVERY NIGHT- 10a. tie. tOo. 760. MATINEE) DAILY 10c. 26c, 500. , BTTT ACrn THTTATTTI? Belnsi-o-Blackwood Co., Proprs. and Mirrs. —T'iiz _V_ _£_^_Z^l_ . MAT ii;g TODAY, Tomorrow, Thursday. LAST FOUR TIMES of this fine success. WILLIAM YEItANCB and the Belalco company offer the Shuberts' New York hit, . THE GREAT JOHN ANTON REOUr.AR prices— niohts Us, 600 and 7SC. MATINEES 250 and boo. 'Vine fun—commencing monday nioht—fine fun. , ■ First Production In Los Augeles of LIIIAN RUSSELL'S Comody Success, THE WIDOW'S MIGHT . This Is one of the best plays or the entire season. It's a sure-fire laughing' success. : Seats on sale. ■ ffOS ANGELES THEATRE ShmEßmsmsssß^ WA UDE wiLLE MATINEK EVKItY DAY I • SKVEN I 8 shows tonight anil tomor- AT »!SO. > I GREAT ACTS. I row night, starting at 8:30. ' ' ; *, ( ■ ■ ' ' ■ _ GpAMn OPTTWA UflllSß MATINEES TORAV ANT> TOMORROW— KAIMU UtftJ^KA ttUUOBi Phones—Main 1967; Home AI9M. . • LAST TIMES TODAY COMMENCING TOMORROW . ' ' "MIIT, FOlt WIFK." "THE FATAL HOAR." OLYMPIC THEATER *ff$S*2SU : ALPHIN AND KAROO OFFER "WIIIRLT-GIRLT," with JULES MENDBU • TEN BIG SINGING AND DANCING NOVELTIES.- 10c. 200 anO 15c. LEVY^S CAFE CHANTANT " THIRD AND MAIN li VY S> LAi" & LHAWI ANX 8 _ 8;S0 and lo . ao i>ail*. ROGERS, STEWART 4.- KLWOOD, the three Kings of Harmony: 808 AL ■ BRIGHT, the Man Melba: LA SOLITA, Spanish dancer; SUZANNE ROCA MORA, 'queen of Songland, and KAMMERMEYER'S ORCHESTRA. BASEBALL— Pacific Coast League, t.> ' Schedule for baseball games of the I'aclflo Coast league, beginning August nth and ending August 14th, a. in. and p. m. schedule. San Francisco ts. I.ok Angelest Tuesday, August 9th; Wednesday. August 10th: Thursday. August 11th; Saturday, August nth; Sunday, August 14th, at Chute* park. 3:30 p. in. Friday, August 12th, 2:30 p. m., at Vernon. Sunday. August 14th, 10:10 a. m. at Vernon. Ladles free every day except Saturday, Sunday and holidays. Kids' day Saturday. ■• . T^ROM the Hot City Streets to /0&s * the Cool Beach Is the Pro- tft) gram for Saturday and Sunday Outings N^t^ LONG BEACH the unsurpassed, as usual heads tho list. Unrivaled for Its CLEAN, varied attractions, Including the famous MUNICIPAL BAND, the PIKE, the walk .of a thousand lights, the double whirl, aerial Bplrahvay, the great salt ■ plunge and scores more, filling: out a day and evening- of recreation and enjoyment. Ocean launch rides. ALONG THE SURF FOR MILES • lies the road to our other southern beaches. BALBOA. NEWPORT. HUNT INQTON BEACH. BAY CITY, SUNSET BEACH and NAPLES, With the famous HOTEL NAPOLI and shoro dinners. Listen to the CALL of tho SOUTH, and go. A fishing outfit will come In handy—there's plenty of us* for it. Still water boating and bathing all along the way. POINT FIRMIN calls for a line of commendation, with the rock-piled cliffs and booming breakers. The government breakwater and lighthouse Interest many. A breezy, cool sea ride. ■ TAKE A VALLEY AND FOOTHILL-COUNTRY RIDE— ' AZUSA, GLENDORA and MONROVIA; CASA VERDUGO with its quaint old Spanish restaurant and cookery. ItUBIO CANYON, the ideal point for quiet picnic excursions. The cool depths of the canyon are inviting on a hot day. CAWSTON OSTRICH FARM gives you a bit of tropic Africa in the heart of California, with its curious birds. SAN GABRIEL MISSION, for those interested In old California padre day«. ■ . , CATALINA ISLANDS . ' . the talk of the continent. You should not fall to visit the wonderful MARINE GARDENS. A trip once taken, the topic of a lifetime. The cool ocean breezes make you forget the cares of the week. Special through trains from our depot make direct connections at San Pedro with the Ava lon boata. cTWOUNT LOWE THE MILE-HIGH TROLLEY TRIP It's easy mountain touring by trolley cars. Take a trip with us Sunday, Winding through the pines high up the mountainside gives you a fine Kp- T^tite for one of the famous dinners at YE ALPINE TAVERN, the chalet •it the end of the ride. See them all. if you will, but don't fail to visit MT. LOWE. Special round trip rate for the week end, $2. Through cars 8, 9, 10 a. m. and 1:30 and 4 p. m. cTWOUNT LOWE Pacific Electric Railway"