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"STRONGHEART" RAISES VITAL RACE QUESTION Burbank's Offering Is Excellent. 'Halfbreed Wife' at Grand Is Above Average of Its Kind i i "Strongheart," a drama dealing with the race problem, or rather that phase of It which finds expression In mis cegenation, raises the question ln ev erybody's mind, "Should the Indian marry the girl." Though the play answers in the negative, It is doubt ful if any considerable number of those who saw the Burbank players enact the comedy yesterday would ■ have agreed. The great majority of per sons believe that the Indian, educated, ennobled, and to a greater or lesser de gree raised to the level of refinement of the Caucasian, is not only entitled to but is worthy of marrying any white girl, no matter what her position in life. Such conclusions result from the worth of the play, its strong emotional appeal and excellence of construction, for every thinking person knows full well that miscegenation is not con ducive to a wholesome, healthy, virile type of humanity. "Strongheart" has been called the great football play. It is that and something more. It is worth seeing as presented by the Burbank stock company. There's a fresh, wholesome atmosphere about the play which makes it delightful as an amusement, especially so now because the football season is near. A. Byron Beasley has the role of Soangataha, known among his foot ball team mates and the collegians generally as "Strongheart." Mr. Beas ley has played the role before and created a most favorable Impression. He repeated his performance yesterday, for he got a superabundance of sym pathy from all. His description of the football game was quite thrilling, and he made love In a manner which fitted the character he portrayed exactly. Grace Travers portrayed Dorothy Nelson, the girl whom Strongheart wanted to marry. Miss Travers showed .'her versatility yesterday by stepping from her character in "Salvation Nell" Into one totally different in the pres ent piece. She drew the character ex cellently and her performance was ex ceedingly likable. Frederick Gilbert did well as the student who sold odt his mates by sending the opposing team the set of signals. Percy Bronson, Ethel yon Waldron, Roscoe Arbuckle, the elephantine center rush. Willis Marks, the "grind," Harmon MacGreg or, David Landau and others in the cast gave a good account of them selves. • • • "The Halfbreed Wife," the current attraction at the Grand Opera house, ls a mixture of cowboys and lovers and smacks of "The Squaw Man" and "The Heir to the Hoorah." Best of all it pleased yesterday's audiences at the Grand Immensely. The play ls not of the lurid melodramatic kind. Here and there a few shots are fired and one man Is killed. But beyond this slight blood letting there ls nothing In it to make one's hair stand on end. "The Halfbreed Wife" Is of a much higher order than the Girton company has presented In many days. The emotional appeal and the comedy sit uations are such as to recommend the play to most any playgoer. Richard Barrington, known on the Bar Z ranch as Dick Scott, Is a gentle man in disguise who has left his home and easy life in the east to take up life as a cowboy ln Texas because he was denied the love of the one girl. Life on the ranch Is lonely for him. His love, once aroused, must flnd expres sion In devotion to something. He marries a halfbreed girl who ls false to him. Dick's sweetheart of other days, Margaret Lee, puts in an appear ance at the ranch, not knowing he is there. Dick's wife meets her lover In a lonely place on the ranch, quarrels with him and kills him. By a set of strange circumstances Margaret Lee Is supposed to be guilty of the crime. Dick shoulders the blame for the mur der. In the end he ls cleared of th« charge, his halfbreed wife confesses her crime and then commits suicide, leaving Dick free to marry the girl who jilted him in years e»ne by. Roy Sutherland, a new member of the company, played Dick In a most satisfactory manner. He is a huge fellow and has manners and voice admirably suited to the role. Lillian Hayward was the halfbreed wife, and made a distinct impression in the role. Iva Shepard, as Margaret Lee, received abundant applause for her efforts. Others in the cast were up to the standard. • • • With Minnie Dupree heading Its bill opening today, the Orpheum looks to have a winner. Miss Dupree last season made herself famous In "The Road to Yesterday," and has long been a favorite of the legitimate stage. In venturing into vaudeville she follows the steps of many other illustrious Thespians. Her offering ls a sketch, "The Minister's Wife." Al Jolson, the minstrel, brings a fine line of patter and songs. The six original Kauf manns are the stars of all cyclists, and Frank is their particular planet. The act is of well recognized merit. Mile. Renee is a pretty foreign girl with a talent for Instrumental music, which has found expression in numerous in struments. The Operatic Festival with a varied bill, J. C. Nugent and company In "The Squarer," Flanagan and Ed wards and the Harvey DeVora trio, with John Dough, remain. New mo tion pictures conclude the bill. * • • The visiting delegates to the coming conference of gas men have taken the lower floor at the Orpheum for their theater party the night of September 21. The show will be de-"llght"-ful that night. . . . The second week of "Such a Little Queen" will start tonight at the Be lasco, with Eve Kelly in the role of the young queen, Lewis S. Stone as Stephen IV of Bosnia and the rest of the Belasco company in the contribut ing roles. This Channlng Pollock comedy is evidently very much to the liking of the Belasco clientele, as the theater has been filled to the point of overflowing at every performance. The piece will be continued for this week only, and will be followed next Monday night by the first stock company per formance of Clyde Fitch's comedy suc cess, "Girls." ... William Yerarce will start on a fortnight's vacation just as soon as he is through playing the old minister of state in "Such a Little Queen." This will be the first respite from stage work Mr. era nee has enjoyed for over five seasons. He purposes to pass the two weeks with Mrs. —known to the local stage as Louise Royce—in San Francisco, where he formerly played as a member of the Alcazar theater company. ... E. P. Foot, the musical director, and his wife, known professionally as Bes sie Tannehill, returned to their Los Angeles home yesterday, after an ab sence in the east of ten months. Miss Tannehill played an important part In the Shuberts' production of "The King of Cadonia" at Daly's theater. New Tork, and Mr. Toot conducted a notable Local Men Who Will Alternate in the Same Comedy Part at Bankers' Show BST „£.>'! V ISSf ;.\jf S Jfl§S3 : JS^M^jMHrflMf 'sßi-.Bi6B«BB if L 1 ■T • ,' W » Jra>BJj ft-' ■'»*'* if,' fr"f'- _vk iaf^j^ffi^^TS^rßf' ssT v 11-JffiS' -■ '11 I bY 'n -l ■ 'BW am ____W__ W '. m:Wm W-m B Se ' m ";-^B -Br fll B^JBPw^BpPJ^O H *fl Fv' 3 bVl^*'*■*«■ ■BsP^^ _\_,w^ * ■* flk .*■# 9 pFyflßi aWtb ■ I 9 ■f JKlil W era' 1 */-* BL assail jfl__ Ibß SB flnH ■^ t jH jfl a* ■Bsr^t a fl] f W mmm r£B Is i a 'BfiMfl ■ f j_w.9_wg_f m sat t\wi "11 IEL dwimSmf 11 Jn Ifl 1 WW '-j-mB fll ESH ;V fl mmmWmW —-mWmmW ' "_W IB ■ >?t *SH BM II?* vtSB P^Bg^B^WCßara^ißSßaßr ■^^gK'BßJßal^aßj 'sWaSSsg?^B»Masß«*-'4aSsßMsßliWßSs^ mm^mWnm\Wmmmtmmmmm%__Wlm&a\\m Emflrfl I "ji ■ i ■<-(■ LsH _\ __W'y *_f_ EH* *Wm 92 SE C. F. HEIDKI. (SEATED) AS "TIMOTHY AMIS." AND T. J. IXYNN AS SAME CHARACTER. CARROM, JOHNSON (TO ira-T) AS "REDDI- WIGGINS, BARTENDER . ! (Photo by Hemenway) ■ BANKER TO APPEAR IN ROLE OF DRINK MIXER Carroll Johnson to Take Part of Reddy Wiggins in 'Maid of Manalay' Carroll Johnson, one of tho mem bers of the local banking chapter, has a role in the coming bankers' show on September 26 that in its" futility is like the role of the ancient Sisyphus, His character, "Reddy" Wiggins, is a mixer of extraordinary cocktails. He was Imported to the lslan 1 of Manalay to care for the thirst of Timothy Hanks and In his role of mixer of drinks he takes good care that his own inexhaustible thirst is well cared for, through the medium of the cheering cup. Timothy Hanks, who is referred to as "an accidental discord in an ori ental symphony," makes a groat show of conviviality, but ln rtallty tosses all his drinks over his shoulder, while "Reddy" stands by to catch them defWy in an urn. . . In bitter reproach for what he con siders lack of appreciation of his ex cellent concoctions and a waste of good liquor, "Reddy" threatens to '*- turn to the Bowery, where he can ply his trade to a more appreciative pat ronage and is induced to stay only by the assurance that the gams Hanks is playing is telling on the Widow Tar box. Widow Tarbox. a gay and festive Widow, Is played by Miss Hazel Runge. TO win her Hanks has s'» his heart and soul, but finds the accomplish ment of his end not such an easy matter, as the widow, with her accom plices, eight trained nurses, sets him a merry pace. , W. R. Ream, jr., alternates with Johnson in the role of Reddy Wiggins, while C. F. Seldel and T. J. Fllnn take the part of Hanks. AU are members of the banking chapter. HIGH PRICE OF OPIUM CURBS CHINESE SMOKERS During the past six mftnths opium has soared in price from $15 to $150 a pound and due to this large Increase and the scarcity of the "poppy seed" many Los Angeles Chinese have quit using the drug. There is still a large quantity of the government stamped opium in the local Chinese quarter, while officers aver that small amounts are being smuggled In from Mexlce dally. Hardly a week passes but fed eral officers capture smugglers who attempt to bring the high priced drug across the Rio Grande. About ten months ago the law pro hibiting the bringing of opium to the United States went Into effect and from that time the price of opium has soared. Many of the inveterate smok ers have ridded themselves :of the opium habit and now use dozens of cigarettes dally as a substitute. ...... ..... ... ........ i'-'^Sx^s4^^»^^s>M> musical celebration at Cincinnati. Mr. and Mrs. Foot motored in their new Stevens-Duryea from St. Paul, Minn., to Rawlins, Wyo. • • * The committee on entertainment of the local bankers has selected '.: the liii,,s.o and the Orpheum as the two playhouses where the delegates to the American Bankers' .convention, to be held in this city a fortnight hence, will enjoy themselves on the nights of Oc tober .', and 6. The Belasco company will provide a comedy offering, while an unusually high-class vaudeville ■ bill will be seen at the Orpheum. On tho two nights in question the entire seat ing capacity of the Belasco and Or pheum will be In the hands of tlie local and visiting tankers. • • • One of the best vaudeville bills seen this season will be presented this ■week at the Los Angeles theater. The bill opens this afternoon, and is headed by .Alblnl, magician, a master of illusions. Albini comes with new tricks, a new series of clever card manipulations and a scries of spectacular Illusions. Fri day at all performances he is sched uled to give his sensational expose of Anna Eva Fay and other so-called spiritualistic mediums. Another attractive act is Beatrice McKenzte and Walter Shannon, who with their company are presenting the musical sketch, "More Ways Than One." Others on the new bill are Leeds and Lemar, a team of Australian musical comedy artists, who have proved the most successful Australian act ever imported for this circuit; George Devor and the Dayton sisters, a trio of sprightly entertainers; Bessie Allen, the singing and dancing soubrette, and the Romano brothers. •.' LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 19, 1910. SALVATION NELL AN UNORTHODOX REVIEW ! More than nineteen centuries Christianity and the convict the only honest one among them. When I told the lady sitting next me at the Bur bank that I should thus begin my criticism of "Salvation Nell she gazed at me with open-eyed amazimcnt. But she herself had bored me horribly by her comments on the unmannerly be havior of the ex-convict Jim and the fervid applause with which she greet ed every saying and doing of the Sal vation Army. Meditating on which it became clear to me that "Salvation Nell" is a great problem play, which raises tremendous issues and differen tiates sharply the real and the ideal. I confess my neighbor vji ;ed, most clamorously, the views of the major ity. With the mass of the audience the religious appeal swept all before it, yet it seemed to me thai I had reason on my side. For in the. very flrst scene, in the dive l-.ipt by Mc doubtless a highly respected member of his church— the drun ken reveling of social outcast*, Is heard the voice of Lieutenant Maggie O'Sullivan announcing a meeting to celebrate the coming of Christ, OVER NINETEEN - HUNDRED YEARS AGO." Perhaps it is admirable that here springs eternal in the human breast; that launched on a given course man shuts his eyes to failure. Yet here, in this twentieth century, we have McGovern's with Its hoodlum crowd; "Salvation Nell" cleaning out spit toons and sleeping in the basement; the man who really loves her forcing money from her to set up the drinks. Nevertheless, he really loves her. Fighting for her and getting ten years as the result; down and out after his release, a hunted animal, he never lets go of the fact that she is still his girl. And this, brought oat so finely by Byron Beasley, through a thousand gestures and "business" that must have been most carefully thought out, is my reason for regarding Jim Piatt as the one thoroughly hone it charac ter in the play. He has .sounded the lowest depths; has been face to face with the sternest realities of lite; hus been hounded by detectives and lived, as he says, six months la hell —all ln a Christian society more than nine teen hundred years after the cruci fixion of its vaunted Savior. HIS CONTEMPT APPROVED Why should he not have an un utterable contempt for words" Why should he not. tell the Salvation las sie to "cut out that slush." Why should he not distrust the woman who preaches to his girl at tie very mo ment she ls mopping up the filth of the saloon, whither she had crept for refuge from the horrors of the sweat shop and cheap restaurants? Life is life, and noble sentiments pay no bills. "Man's extremity is Goi':> opportu nity," is the 'motto adop.ci by Mr. Sheldon for his play, and the curtain falls with • Jim Piatt ent.-e-.tin? Nell to show him the "better way." Hut was that the motive Mr. Sheldon re ally had at heart? McGovern's is filled with down-and-out?!-?, seeking refuge from the bitter cold. On them, as on the slum dwellers. In the final act, the.preaching and praylii-r by the army, which emerges from the police court and is evidently ha.id in glove with the authorities, has no effect. The .patrolmen who arrest Jim Piatt and gleefully announce that a house of prostitution is to be "pulled" are plain ly Impervious to religious pleadings; the inspector takes his drln« and Mc- Govern curses over the probable loss of his license; the pitifully soidid drama moves on remorselessly, re gardless of the hymns. We know as well as we know anything that to morrow, and for interminable tomor rows, nothing will be changed Yet change, results, are the very thing's we want. 7ln reality Mr. Sheldon's treatment of his subject seems to me profoundly cynical. McGovern's ragged, famished patrons are men who have ■ to • make their living somehow by the hardest kind of work, while Maggie Sullivan, who only talks and passes the tambou rine, is a most prosperous, comfortable looking lassie. When we find her a;* "Salvtalon Nell," together it is in a flat many times more comfortable than those Inhabited" by the ordinary work er,'and it Is obvious that Nt'l'a world ly circumstances have Improved vastly with her conversion. At the same time it is suggested inferejitinlly that she would have fared even better with the "Madam," for the woman whoso offer she rejects turns up again in the second and third acts, gorgeously arrayed, in the pink of health and good spirits,-proprietor of a lucrative business. The wicked one is shown flourishing like a green bay tree, and 1 cannot forbear the reflectlin that while worldlings occasionally come to grief, Salvation Army followers, as a class, are in a chronic state of want. Again; the coarse and crude Jim Piatt has not only a virile grasp of Wm. C. Owen facts fn general, but •of Nell's affec tions in particular; clearly he has that In him somewhere which ha 3 won her heart. Beside him Major Williams, the Salvation Army leader, Is a feeble and depressingif not contemptible— figure! The best he apparently can do is to lend Nell the history of the United States and similarly refreshing literature, ladle out goody-goody talk and urge the girl to ma.'ry him and drop the past—meaning Jim. In tho man to man competition fjr the wom an he has not a chance, though all tho material odds are in his favor. How could he have? Jim does something.'a something that means a lot to a man who Is penniless and without a job— for the sake of the girl be refuses to share in the diamond robbery from which he has reason to expect a for tune. I like It that the woman c plea which dissuades him is practical; if he is caught, she tells him, it may mean their separation for life. It is surely less to her credit that during . the years she has been engrossed with her Salvation Army duties she has not discovered. when Jim's term will expire and knows nothing of deductions made for good behavior. He has been out of prison six months before he finds her; she had not troubled to hunt him up either in prison or the outside world. In fact, her first instinct is to fly, and again to the shelter of an other Salvation Army refuge in an other city. But Jim, It will be noted, sought her out only when he thought himself on the eve of fortune. Was Nell honestly convinced sho was aiding Jim when sho turned him from his purpose? How confident did she feel as to the - future of • hei be loved Ishmael when shi commended him to the care of her Redeemer? The Salvation Army leader she admires so much—the leader devoted to the wor ship of the Friend of sinners— Jim he is nothing but a drunken sot and threatens to give him over to the po lice. "That's right; hide behind the cops,"*is the disdainful answer to the unsuccessful lover. Analyze the sit uation, and you may find it not so greatly to the credit of the army. A . footnote to the program tells me that "The Salvation Army has given Its complete approval to 'Salvation Nell." But, as exhibitel In this pow erful drama and tested by the actual facts of life, Is- the Salvation Army Itself entitled to unqualified approval? Its case could have no abler repre sentative ' than . Marjorie Rambeau, whose performance, like that of By ron Beasley, I regarded as a master piece;'yet the deml m^ndalne, Myrtle Odeli (excellently portrayed by Grace Travers) ls a welcome rigure, being candid and outspoken, while McGov ern's grogshop and ' th? police court slum, the hunted ex-convict and the ruined, hopeless herd -that swarms across the boards are ugly blots that no amount of praying will wipe away. For more than utoateen . hundred years we have been appealing to. the emotional for relief. and appealing In vain.. Is It not about time to come down to the actual, indisputable facts of life, • exhibited. so graphically in what I venture to submit is the great problem drama of, "Salvation Nell?" ARREST MEXICAN FOR : -I. CARRYING 3-POUND GUN Police Relieve Trio of Assortment of Weapons j Carrying of concealed 'weapons ap peared, to be the fad last night and three persons were booked at the cen tral police station and two revolvers and a long bladed j knife are being held as evidence against the trio. ' „.."., IA. Ramirez, a Mexican, was arrest ed by Patrolman Pautz at the Plaza. The accused was carrying a long tar get revolver that-weighed nearly three pounds.. The officer saw him acting in a suspicious manner : and when he stopped the Mexican he noticed the handle protruding. from . the belt of the man. .' ' j. A few minutes later the same officer arrested Pablo Ladlsmo, who had a 12- Inch butcher knife concealed under his coat. :. ■»*• •;.••'•' ;' ' ' Francisco Mallna was the third man to come under the notice of the police. Mallna was walking In Boyle avenue when Patrolmen j Browning and Hill noticed a revolver protruding from his hip pocket. ' s .< The three men will tell their stories to the police judge this morning. a.a- . . It'a a.- my ij secure a Bargain In a uawj • utomobll", through want advertising, as It ■■ed to be-and *UU U-U> eectirs a horse and carriage. ''";/'" A Cordial Invitation is extended to our many patrons and the general public [ to attend the Free Gals Appliance and Gas Fixture Exhibit which opehs at 7:30 this evening under the auspices of the Pacific Coast Gas Association whose Eighteenth Annual Convention will meet in Los Angeles on September 20th, 21st and 22nd ,'.' ,"'-"'V . ■/'.-■• ..'...."-."* - ", The Exhibit is in Central Park Skating Rink ';.. £ No. 416 West Sixth Street ; Do not fail to attend, as we know the exhibition will be 'of great interest to you, and _.■■■•• • j v. It Is Free to All ' . ■■'-■■-.. /. • ■ --'•.. .-■..-' ',v •• .' ' I ■.'.■• ■ - I Los Angeles Gas and Electric Corporation -■"-■'"■-<-• ' ''•' X; TONGS' PACT OF PEACE RELIEVES SUEY SINGS Visit of Chinese Prince Tsai Hsun Dispels Fears of War ring Asiatics Following the declaration of a twen ty-day truce between the warring Chi nese tongs which was brought about through the efforts of the Chinese con sul at San Francisco, members of the Suey Sing tong in Los Angeles who have been in hiding, fearful lest they be killed by members of the Hop Sings. were again about the streets of the local Chinese quarter yesterday. •; The Hop Sings, the strongest tong in California, recently declared war on members of the Suey Sing tong and as a result of this declaration live Suey Sing men were shot down In San Fran cisco and one was instantly killed in Sacramento. • ' . Among the six organized tongs in Los Angeles the Hop Sings are the strongest, • they numbering about 200. The Suey Sings, the" tong against which the Hop Sings have declared war, Is not organized ln Los Angeles, there being only about thirty . Suey Sings In the local Chinatown ' When word reached Los Angeles Chi nese three weeks ago that the leaders of the Hop Sings, with headquarters in San Francisco, had issued an edict call ing for the death of all members of the Suey Sing tong, it did not cause much excitement at that time in the local Chinese quarter, for the tongmen In terpreted the messages concerning the outbreak to mean that the war was only between the San Francisco mem bers of the two tongs. However, when a Suey Sing man was killed by a Hop Sing gunman In Sacramento Thursday the local members of the Suey Sings went into hiding and did not re-appear on the streets until receiving notice of the truce yesterday. This peace pact was brought about by the Chinese consul, the Chinese six companies, the Chinese benevolent union and the Chinese chamber of com merce, the leading bodies of San Fran cisco's Chinatown. They Intervened owing to the fact that Prince Tsai Hsun, uncle of the emperor of China, will land in San Francisco this after noon and they did not want the gun men to be skulking through the alleys during the visit of the prince. According to the agreement entered into by the members of the two war ring tongs who signed the peace pact In San Francisco, hostilities will not be resumed until the "third day of the ninth moon," October 5. Until October 4 the local members of the Suey Sing tong will no doubt be seen around their usual . haunts in the celestial quarters, but on the night of that date, which is the eve of the "third day of the ninth moon," members of other tongs predict that they will again go into hiding. . Sergeant- George • Wlllits, who has charge of the Chinatown squad, stated last evening that he would not be sur prised to hear the pop of guns in Chinatown at any time after the ex piration of the truce pact. -_*« > * . L A. LETTE& CARRIERS HOLD ANNUAL PICNIC Los Angeles letter carriers several hundred strong, with their families and many friends, picnicked in the good old-fashioned way yesterday at Syca more park. ' • ' As of yore, the baskets were emptied and spread in the tree shadows and after the picnickers had partaken, an impromptu program of speeches proved entertaining. While the older people were enjoying the Jokes and stories of the speakers, the Junior letter . carriers and misses were romping among the trees, play ing the games of childhood. Not until the tree shadows com menced to assume long proportions did the merry gathering start to break up. The letter carriers' picnic Is an annual affair and is looked forward to with pleasure each year. This year's picnic was one of the largest in point of at tendance ever held here. Vacation Is Over Hot Weather Is Over Hard Times Are Passing Now Is the Time to Buy Verdugo Canyon Is the Place Lots 150x170 to 180x300 and over,' trees, running | brooks, beautiful parks,' electric lights, electric Tailway, elevation 900 to 1100 feet, grand scenery; in short the most delightful, beautiful and charm ing spot in the county for suburban homes. Re strictions $2000; easy terms. Illustrated booklet. Jno. A. PIRTLE v «* ****•' 400 UNION TBUST BCII.DINQ, Tract Telephone, Oiendale «1. » " _ "torr- * i- ■-■ — ■ ■' " ■ ■■■■■■ ■ ■■ LAST DATES r®«7 for p=pj|lfeii fxcursions Sept. 21-22-23, DENVER.. $55.00 COLORADO ' SPRINGS AND PUEBLO Return Limit Oct. 31 Oct. 7 and 8, KANSAS CITY $60 OMAHA AND TOPEKA Return Limit Qct. 31 scute. Through Sleepers Via Spring etreet and C* aa"• a :..-■.■' ■Tm ■ a EHa? Salt Lake Route . raaadena. "'."-.-.--' '■ ',-.■-.-', ': * '■ ' ■V* '^sFt^niliUfi I*l Wm\ CT V ffVisM ''' t&'\2_\ PAGE SEMINARY FOB YOUNG LADIES ' W -aT.JTl.a.m2l^^m 25,000 ' SHARES •3OCEANO BEACI*f) —Jm*^! or the capital Stock of j^Tvnaw I, rnicAYS ar.n./ md_m^% Mutual Home Bldg. Corporation tt— .nr a afriwv 7-^ssasi Wi ' ' Now offered at 11.10 per share U*||v 3. bdwt. Za-M ,t m ttS-M« Oltliens National Bank Bldg. -■; I^^suite lai^^fl I —— - SS—>■■»-— m—^—mW~mW~\^a^ammmmm* \J** ■ 1 m. i "" l""" 1 «™ab* '—"~ — — ' - f*^@*™cr/^tnr-'Z~^ raveling bags. Shoes Half Price and Less R^g^l§3 '-tm.Vx: "" u-ii two hundred big display i»i.«»J IJ, M ■' )i _■ l ..m , tables are displaying shoes for men. womss WTT, l(* *> M U.U.nnitllßV and children, on sale In many Instances tn IJ IM \ljf .'• v,. w,,". ,,11"?J I half price and lass. Convince: yours. U aaa **—j[H' „, oldest ' — .< come to **» •_ _ o _ _„-,'■'■ ' SabUeUsd aad moat reliable trunk maaelae- i UASZ°aZit,,B^ ta^£r - " -»*■ ««• »d tacUry. M« So.tb .Urn- ( =) FAGE SEMINARY, corner of West Ad ams street and Grand . avenue. High ' grade boarding and day school for girls ' and young ladles; fits for any college; fine location, excellent equipment, com- J petent Instructors, careful supervision. Write or phone for catalog. Home phone, 21201; Sunset Eouth ; MM.. Fall term begins Sept. 14. Bates reasonable. / FAGE MttITABY ACADEMY, 117 West Adams street, ls the - largest military. school on the Paciflo coast exclusively.: for young boys. Catalog. Home phone 1 11203. ' '', ,"7",: • ' I. J.