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+\S*2f'*^ Boston Dry Goods Sime Exclusive Los Angeles agents for "Jrefousse" Kid Gloves. Short, $1.65 to $2.25; Long, $3.75 to $5 Men's I Not the regulation dollar shirt, Shirts though —few stores sell their $1.00 I equals under a dollar fifty. Correctly cut garments of excellent quality madras and Penang cloths; coat fronts; attached cuffs pleated bosoms. And in patterns to suit the most particular dressers. (Just Inside Main Entrance.) — -I WAIST SALE CONTINUED—SI.2S to $12 for SaleS new wash waists worth $2 to $20. Samples, that ' A^— explains it. lOr CORSET SALE CONTINUED— $2 and Tod&V $2.50 Royal Worcesters, in models which the —— manufacturers have just quit making, at 95c. $3.50 Bon Ton and Gossard Corsets at $I.9s—the Gossards in large sizes only. . MISSES' SUITS AND DRESSES—Misses' $10 to $25 one i piece dresses of linens, crashes and cotton poplins at $7.50. Misses' $10 to $15 jacket suits and one-piece dresses of col ored linens at $5.00. Misses' $20 and $25 coat suits of serges, cheviots and man nish suitings at $15. BOYS' SCHOOL SUITS—Worth up to $8.50 fo» $4.75; values up to $15 for $6.95. Bto 16-year sizes. , Boys' Knickerbocker pants of corduroy $1.35. Odd sizes in boys' 75c blouse waists 35c. J. W. ROBINSON CO. 238-239 So. Broadway 234-244 So. Hill Street I The Home of j Hart Schaffner &Marx Clothes A Dragoman Around The World By the "OFFICE BOY" The Old Man says, "Don't get rusty and you won't squeak." Let a man once get the Idea that he is either a genius or a thing of beauty and you can cross him right off the map. He Is never going to succeed — is going to be left at the post. Most of the people who fail, fail because they are lazy; others fail because of lack of energy and in attention to business, caused by per sonal vanity. There is no luck about success. It Is the plainest kind of common sense. Do you suppose Paderewski plays the piano as he does simply because he is lucky? Is it impossible to understand why Ed ison makes electrical discoveries? Do you suppose Miss Button plays tennis as she does because she is lucky? la it astonishing that the Silverwood Stores succeed in the olothing business? Don't you ever think for a moment that It's luck in these cases. It Is good, earnest, honest, hard workwork in the right direction —work with brains; everlastingly, persistently and con tinuously—work. It isn't luck that makes Hart Sohaffner & Marx the best olothing obtainable. Overcoats $18 to $40 Suits $18 to $40 EITHER STORE F.B.SILVERWOQD 221 South spring Los Angeles , Sbtth and Broadway BaKersfleia ]L»nfl Beach San Bernardino Marlcopa r3 DAY DRINK HABIT } ; LEGAL GUARANTEE wrm No Hypodermics Harmless 94-5 Sex,OLIVE ST. «* 407^ QWMV 4603 Shoes Half Price and Less Kirn two hundred bit; il..splay i-H.yft.a table* ar* displaying ahoes for man, worn** and children, an mL« In many in«tanc»» ft bait i>rtc* and )•»». Convince yourstU aa« com* to tint MAMMOTH STTOK IIOISB, ■IP Booth llnimlnnr. Be Sure to Hear THEODORE A. BELL :) fH In Temple Auditorium Tonight DISPUTE OVER RAILWAY MAY EXCITE GUATEMALA United States Likely to Be Asked to Settle Disagreement on Concessions GUATEMALA CITY, Tuesday, Sept. 13.—1t Is possible that the American state department will be asked to in tervene in the controversy that has grown out of the extension of the Mex ican Central railroad into Guate malan territory. In 1908 the Guatemalan Central rail road, an American corporation, was granted an exclusive concession to extend its line to tho frontier of Mex ico, thus completing- another link in the Pan-American railroad system. Preferential right was also granted to build a bridge to connect this line with the Mexican Pan-American railroad. Late in 1909 a company of which David K. Thompson, formerly Amer ican ambassador to Mexico, became the president, and the son of President Diaz, one of the directors, purchased the Mexican Pan-American railroad. In January last President Thompson secured from the government of Gua temala a concession allowing him to build a bridge across the Suchiate river and establish a terminal for the Mexican line on Guatemalan soil. This brought forth a vigorous pro test from the American line, the own ers of which assert that thrir interests have been jeopardized. The Mexican Pan-American railroad has since passed into the hands of the Mexican government, though Mr. Thompson has retained the ownership of the con cession of the bridge which the gov ernment line will use. SHOW DEATH RATE LOW BUT GREATER THAN IN ENGLAND Census Bureau Estimates 15 in Each 1000 Died Last Year WASHINGTON, Sept. 23.—The death rate in the United States in 1909 was fifteen in each one thousand, accord ing to a bulletin issued by the census bureau, and this is the lowest average recorded for this country. The figures cover only the cities and states having laws requiring the registration of deaths and these represent an esti mated total population of 48,776,893, or 65.2 per cent of the estimated total of thp entire country. The states included In the summary are California, Colorado, Connecticut, Indiana, Maine, Maryland, Massachu setts, Michigan, New Hampshire, New ly, New York, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Vermont, Washington and Wisconsin. In addition to these, returns were re ceived from fifty-four cities having lo cal registration laws. The total number of deaths recorded was 782,688, of which 398,597, or over C 5 per cent v era of males. The great est mortality occurred in March and the lowest in June. In 1908 the rate was 15.4 per cent, the last year indi cating a falling off of ab. tt one-half of 1 jit cent. Excellent as the showing is, it was not so good ay was made In England where the rate was only 14 1-2 to the thousand. The low rate In both coun tries is attributed to the. absence of widespread epidemics. SOLDIER FAILS IN SUICIDE PACT WITH COMRADE'S WIFE SEATTLE, Sept. 23.— Charles M. Freehouso of Tacoma, who com mitted suicide yesterday in a Seattle hotel by taking strychnine after en tering into a suicide agreement with Ruel Allen Custer of Marion, Ind'.i a private in Company B, First infantry, at Vancouver Barracks, Wash., lived with her husband and son in Tacoma until she ran away with Cutter two weeks ago. Custer, who whs a rnrmbor of thr machine 51111 platoon at tho recant 'fa military tournament, nut Mrs. Fteehouse there and after the t> ment he obtained a three months' lur loupfh and Cam* to Seattle with thp . I told tin> police today that In Intended to carry out his part of Hi suicide agreement. Cluster and v;t re i' lit mates In the Phil ippines. . LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 24, 1910. GANNON ARRAIGNS INSURGENT POLICY Uncle Joe Reviews Party Work at State Convention Held in Springfield PRAISES THE TARIFF CHANGES President Taft Receives Com mendation for Activity in Changing of Laws (Continued from Tut* Ooe> a change In the revenue law. If I had all the power and all the wisdom, I would revise the tariff every day with out notice to anybody. IAW REMAINS PROTECTIVE "Under tho Payne law, the free list Is larger than It ever was under any tariff law from the foundation of the gov ernment, and tho average ad valorem on Importations Is less than under any tariff lnw for the last sixty years, not excepting the Walker tariff law. We reduced the rates here, there and yon der, but we kept the law a protective measure. "Under that law the revenues have increased until the breeches and the vest meet, and there is $26,000,000 sur plus for an appropriation. Before that there were idle cars and many men out of work. "Our friends, the enemy, and the great metropolitan press, or a portion of it, do not print long editorials set ting- forth the facts that I am stating. From pride of opinion or otherwise they put off in a corner in fine type any statement that may be favorable to "the tariff law and pile up the head lines, and the head lines in the main give the lie to tho dispatch, and the dispatch frequently tells only a half truth. •'Do not lot any man think I am abusing the press. It has its legitl mato place. If I were to bl:ime it, oven though I should live to be as old as Methuselah, God knows I never would get even with it. If there is any counsel that is necessary to be taken in this time of history, with the many false prophets abroad, with de nunciation and with hot fire all over the country, with our Democratic op ponents attacking us arrd seeking to tear down when they never have in my lifetime demonstrated any capacity to build up—if there ever was a time in peace when the command that was given to the children of Israel to move forward should be heeded, it is now." COMMENDATION FOR TAFT The platform commends President Taft and congress, "who as agents of the people have carried forward an other step the principles and policies which have dominated and controlled the government of the United States for tho most progressive half century of civilized life." The platform continues: "In accordance with the pledges of the national platform a proclamation was issued by the president within forty-eight hours after his inaugura tion, convening congress in extra ses sion for the purpose of revising tho tariff. In less time than was con sumed by the previous congress in a general revision of the tariff and with fuller Investigation through the com mittees named and freer consideration by congress, the present tariff bill was enacted and signed by the president August 5, 1909. "The confidence manifested in all lines of legitimate business under this law demonstrates its substantial mer its. The free interchange of products between the United States and the Philippine islands has been brought under this law to the advantage of both. "Notwithstanding the general and manifest advantage of the present tar iff law, criticism has been made re sarcling particular schedules. This was unavoidable and inevitable under the present conditions and has been our experience with every general revision of the tariff measure." President Taft is commended for his efforts to procure the creation of a tariff commisison and for his steps to advance conservation. On legisla tive scandals it says: "We denounce the corruption that has been exposed In the last general assembly and demand the most rigid investigation thereof by grand juries and courts. We favor an exhaustive investigation of the charges which have been made and punishment where guilt 1b proved. We denounce the bi-partl san combination of sixty Democrats and twenty-four Republicans which controlled the legislative machinery of the house of representatives in tho last general assembly and disavow any party responsibility therefor." BRIDE OF THREE YEARS LEAVES HOME SUDDENLY Mrs. Hill Tries to Sell Furniture. Husband Is Anxious After attempting to dispose or valu able furniture In her pretty home at 331 Utah street, Santa Monica, Mrs. Lilliam Hill, 18 years old, packed her best clothes in a suit case yesterday afternoon and disappeared. Since then nothing has been heard of her. Claude iilll, the husband, returned home late yesterday afternoon and found her missing. He began inquiries and learned that she had summoned a furniture dealer to the place and attempted to sell him the entire house hold furnishings. Because of the price asked for the furniture, which is of an expensive design, the deal was not consummated. Neighbors told Hill, it Is assorted, that the woman, carrying a suit case, left the house In the afternoon, and went in the direction of the railroad station. • . Mrs. Hill was married three years ago. Her husband Hays they have lived hap pily and he Is unable to explain her reason for leaving him. The missing woman is described an being of medium height and fair com plexion. She has brown hair and blue eyes. She probably is wearing a tall or-mado suit of mixed material. ARNSTON HONORED SPOKANE, "Wash.. Sept. 23.—The Scandlvanlan Brotherhood of America, now in session at Wallace, Idaho, has votorl to extend its jurisdiction to in clude all of North and South America, lip to this time it has been limited to th« United States. Judge J. M. Am Bton of Tacoma has been elected presi dent by the supreme lodge. CHAMP CLARK, WHO ADDRESSED MEETING OF ILLINOIS EDITORS ji>V - • " ■ ~--'y\\"/^^S^oi'''"-'""h:' £5 ' ■'■"'■'"'■' ■' ■ ■■■■■' ■ C •^^S^Hfcjj||jMhMM|.^^^i ■I -fflt i tmr ' rip :. :, sßh&cl - T*. [ -■"*■' *V<l 1 :■■ -. .< ; ILLINOIS DEMOCRATS SCORE BRIBE TAKERS Platform Comes Out Squarely for Home Rule in Cities and Villages (Continued from Face One) compounded of specific and ad valorem rates stands on the statute books, levy ing an average of 102 per cent on blankets— blankets •which every body must use— an average of 106 per cent on women's and children's dress goods and on nearly every manu factured article in proportion, th« agi tation for a reduction in the tariff will go on. • • "It is constantly charged that the Democratic party Is a party of nega tion. This is not true. If, entrusted with power the Democratic program would certainly include: . : / "First—A reduction of the tariff to a revenue basis. "Second — would Increase our trade by reciprocity treaties with foreign nations, particularly with Cen tral and South America, and with Canada. , . . • • • , "Third— would abolish all super fluous offices. ■ "Fourth—We would cut appropria tions to the needs of the government, economically and effectively admin istered. MERCHANT MARIXE rKESTIGE "Fifth —We would restore our mer chant marine to Its ancient command ing position on j the high seas, which Democrats once gave to it. "Sixth— would submit a constitu tional amendment providing for the election of United States senators by popular vote. "Seventh—We would strengthen the anti-trust laws and enforce them in every feature, especially enforcing the criminal part of them so energetically, that the violators thereof would cease their nefarious operations. "Eighth— would enact measures providing for a real comprehensive conservation of our national resources. "Ninth—We would provide for the Improvement of pur vast system of waterways on an adequate and com prehensive plan, so as to make it a real and most valuable factor in our commercial growth and prosperity. "Tenth —We would set the nine com mittees on expenditures in the nine departments of the government to work in earnest and industriously dis charging their duties in finding out and exposing the extravagances of the Re publicans, thereby digging out the facts on which to base economies." COWELL OPENS CAMPAIGN, MAKES 'CANNONISM' ISSUE FRESNO, Sept. 23.—A. X* Cowell, Democratic candidate for congress from the Sixth district, opened his campaign here tonight in an open-air meeting in the court house park. Sen ator Cartwright and other local Demo crats also spoke. Cowell is running against Congress man Needham, on "Cannonlsm" as an issue, claiming that Needham is a standpatter. Needham claims to repre sent the insurgent Republicans and is running on the Lincoln-Roosevelt ticket. CALIFORNIA PIONEER OF 1860 PASSES AWAY Henry Read, for Forty Years a Resident of L. A., Dies Henry Read, one of the bost known pioneers of California, who for forty years has lived in Los Angeles, died yesterday at his home, 1617 Winfield street. Mr. Read was 79 years old and a native of Rhode Island. Ife came to San Francisco around the Horn 50 years ago. In the northern city he buuilt up a large merchandise business and engaged in shipping. He owned three steamers, several sailing ves selds and was well known among the sea captains of the early days. Forty years ago he came to Los Angeles and 20 years later retired from business. He is survived by two daughters and two brothers; the daughters, the Misses Clara and Ellen R6dd, residing In Los Angeles. The brothers arc retired bankers living in Now York city. Definite arrangements as to the fun eral servises have not been made, al thongh they probably will be held Monday. SECURITY SAVINGS BANK FOLDER IS INSTRUCTIVE The Security Saving's bank has is sued an instructive little folder under the title of "The Growth of a City and a Savings Bunk." The folder 11 --luKtrates the marvelous growth of the southern metropolis by nlno diagrams of the shape of the city, with the old Plaza as Its center, from 1889, when It was a eloan-cut squaro containing thirty-six square miles, to 1910, when ity of the Angels has stretched from the mountains to the soa and covered an area of 96.94 miles. The folder is one that probably w!ll find a ready circulation in the east a.s well ai Hi.' u-ost and Will brtntf clearly to the eye of the settler v.nd Investor the re markable progress of this city in a comparatively short time. ROOSEVELT HOLDS VICTORY IS SURE Pre-Convention Fight Between Old Guard and Progres sive Is Closed PLATFORM IS BEING DRAFTED Struggle at Saratoga Will Be One of the Bitterest in Party Annals ' » y t Associated Press] ' _•__ ] NEW YORK, Sept. , 23,— pre conventlon fight between the Republi can old guard and the progressives virtually closed today. After a day of conferences with politicians from va rious parts of the state Col.' Roosevelt said the chances for victory were even better than yesterday, when he pro dicted that i the progressives would have a , majority of at least 100 dele gates at the Saratoga convention next week. - * .»• " ■ -.. Col. Roosevelt spent some time today in going over the draft of a, platform. A direct primary plank in particular was considered at length, but on one was willing to say how it should be shaped. Tariff and labor planks also received careful consideration. i Resolutions pledging support to The odore Roosevelt in every step he may take in his effort to popularize party government and to effect equal oppor tunity In business "through the di vorcement of business and politics were adopted here today at a meeting of the executive committee of the Re publican league of New York. A telegram also was sent :to Presi dent Taft expressing approval of the stand he took in his letter to Lloyd C. Grlscom defining his attitude in tho contest between Col Roosevelt and the old guard. • . -, --■' .■. ■ ■ • t ■ STRUGGLE AT SARATOGA TO BE SHORT AND FAST SARATOGA, N. T., Sept. 23.—Pre pared for one of the bitterest strug gles In the annals of Republican poli tics, for control of the state conven tion, the old guard moved on Saratoga tonight. Timothy li. Woodruff admits the contest will bo class, but is still firm in his belief that the convention will indorse the selection of Vice President Sherman by the tate committee as Its temporary chairman. "It Is quite true," said Mr. "Wood ruff, "that we have lost some delegates from districts we had reason to expect would support Mr. Sherman, but as an offset to these losses, we have assur ances from other quarters that dele gates claimed by the progressive will be recorded in the Sherman column. DEMENTED BOY ELUDES NURSE AND DISAPPEARS Son of Attorney While 111 Escapes from Restraint and Leaves Home Unable to endure the restraint Im posed on him by a nurse who watched him constantly, David P. Stafford, the 15-year-old son of Attorney W. P. L. Stafford of 456 South Bixel street, eluded his attendant under the pretext of going to the bathroom on the ground floor of his home and made his escape from the place last night. The lad became unbalanced a short time ago, it is said, and his actions were of such a nature that his father kept him under close watch and yes terday employed a nurse to take care of iiim. Shortly after 9 o'clock last night the lad awoke and asked the nurse for permission to go to the bathroom. The leave being granted, he donned a bath robe and went downstairs. The atten dant waited a few minutes and when the lad failed to return went after him. The door to the bathroom was open and the lad was not there. A search was made of the premises and it was found that the boy had made his escape by a rear door. After making inquiries in the neighborhood and being unable to find any trace of the lad the father went to the police station and asked the detectives to as sist in locating the boy. The lad is thought to have obtained a suit of clothes before leaving the house. He is described as being 5 feet 7 inches in height, is of slender build, has dark eyes and brown hair. WILL PROBE IMPORTANT COMMODITY TARIFFS To Inquire Into Grain Rates from the Dakotas East WASHINGTON, Sept. 23.—The cer tain important commodity tariffs filed with the interstate commerce commis sion by western and northwestern rail roads are to be Inquired into by the commission. Whether the tariffs—all of which provide for advances in tho freight rates—will be suspended will depend on the results of the hearing. An inquiry Into proposed advances in grain rates from points in North Dakota and South Dakota to St. Paul and Chicago will be held In Aberdeen, S. D., on October 10. Advances in rates on flax seed and flax seed products from St. Paul, Min neapolis and Missouri river transfer points to Duluth, Minn., and Superior, Wiß., will be Investigated at St. Paul on October 13. At Kansas City, Mo., on October 5, a hearing will bo held as to tho reasonableness of recent ad vances on cement from the west. PROHIBITION OPPOSED BY LABORITES OF MISSOURI JKFFKRHON CITY, Mo., Sept. 28.— The State Federation of Labor, by unanimous vote, has (fnno on record as against state-wide prohibition. It adopted resolutions, in which It was clalmjij the auocesi of the present atato-wlde prohibition In Missouri will mean thn total destruction of indus tries, wherein nearly 200au0 trades unionists earn their living. ?: AMUSEMENTS, i __; .'.'..^j" Ipayin,- particular at- I- —> ■% _ ".'II I Presenting always the Paying; particular at- V ailCleVllie U rn European and tentlon to entertaining \i Q TIQG VI lC American attractions, ladles and children. UiLlViw w *Jfc*V^ | Minnie Duoree &Co " '"' ' "The Operatic Festival" 01^ Dock.tadt.r-. Mm/ Matinee - J- C.' Nugent & Co. strels. "Th« Squarer." Original 6 Kaufmanna TnrloV Flanagan & Edwards Cyclists extraordinary. • * wvimjr, .. On and Off." _ j Mile. Renee I I |larvey-DeVora Trio , ."Goddess of Mnsle." ' • • -Dancing and fun. EVERY night, lOC. !se. 80e. 750. MATINEES daily. lOC. 250. 800. MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER Mn£ar B™xS This Afternoon and Tonl«ht, Last Times of ■•STnoNOHBART." BKOINNINO MATINEE TOMORROW. By speolal arrangement with W. A. "^^^^- .' ' BRADY a great revival of the world's J H^ ___ __.' -—- ■ ._. ':-. most famous dramas. MISS lIAHHEAU II If X TT Mm % I ■ as TRILBY. MR. BEABLKY as SVKN- • IS I J §I | L^ \f GALI. Prices— 50c. 75c. Matinees (i f^ | B t^% V ■ *%& &?%&&• B^UT^BM JL . XXXI-/ I*J X SKIK3." * PQS ANGELES THEATRE AJt^S^LMVA UDE VILLE Albini Will Repeat His Great Expose This Afternoon and Tomorrow Afternoon This is on account of the many thousands of people who were un able to gain admission to the Los Angeles theater last night to wit ness this sensational exhibition and to see what is by all odds the biggest bill of vaudeville stars ever offered anywhere in the world., at 10, 20 and 30 cents. I Three Shows Tonight and Tomorrow Night COMMENCING PROMPTLY AT 8:30—COMB EARLY. , - GRAND OPERA HOUSE Matinees Tomorrow and Sunday Last Two lime* Today, Commencing- Tomorrow Matlne., THE lIALFBHEKJ) WIFE THE OLD CLOTHES MAN . . '. Jim Flynn, the well known prize fighter, win ho* three rounds with one of his training partners at every performance of "TUB OLD CLOTHSB MAN." TTnTTnpTTTM "Theater L. B. BBHTMER, UDIIUKIUM ' Beautiful." Manager. WKEK OF SEPTEMBER 88, MONDAY The Spectacular Hawaiian Musical Comedy,' ' The Maid of Manalay by Harry Glrard and Joseph Blethen, Jr., authors and producer, of "Th« Alaskan." See the Big Battleihip THE) 810 DOUBLE) CAST —Miss Sherry Reeves, James B. Sherry Reeves. Agnes Cain, Brown Qlrard Vtda Ramon. Henry Balfour, Fred McPherson, Edward Philbrook. Ha*el Itunge. Carroll Johnson, Hay Padrlck, C. F. Seldel, T. J. Ftynn. Alma Murphy. Edith Balyer, Jesselyn Van Trump. Twenty musical numbers. SEATS NOW ON SALE. Prloes tOo*to »1.80. Special bar gain matinee Saturday. BSo to $1. Both phones. PANTAGE'S THEATER Grand Opening Monday Evening, September 26 UNRIVALED VAUDEVILLE STARS OF ALL NATIONS BARNOLD'B DOG AND MONKEY ACTOBS MaoMJAW * BKTANT ' In their one-aot comedy pantomime. "A In William Weston's Great Gambling Story, Hot Tim. In Dogvllle," Including th. orlg. . "17-20 ON THIS BLACK." lnal Intoxicated canine. "DAN." LBLIJOT BROS. Greatest Comedy Animal Act on Earth Comedy Musical Sketoh. The Intertiirtlon»l Cemedlenne, YAI/TO DJTO Kdinir TITCKFR Novelty Whirlwind Dano.l* Th, 20th Century Blng.r. New York". L»t- MACBICB ll BtTRKHAKT •st Noise in Vaudeville. Character Slnglnj Comedian. MATINEE DAILY— SHOWS AT NIGHT, T:I9 AND 9:10. POPULAR PRICES— lOC. 20c. 80c. B_ ac^ TUPATIPP Belasoo-Blackwood Co., Prop*, and Sign. ELASWL? iritijAltiiK. Matinees Today, Tomorrow and Thursday, 'LAST FOUR TIMES of Charming Pollock's successful comedy-romanoe, "SUCH A LITTLE QUEEN." COMMENCING MONDAY NIGHT—By special arrangement with the Messrs. Shubert, LEWIS S. STONE and th. Belasco theater company will present Clyde Fitch's im mensely successful comedy, GIRLS Regular Bolasco prices—NlGHTS, 25c. 800 and 750: MATINEES. Ha and 800. TO FOLLOW The Btelasco company will give George M. Cohan's best musical play, ■■FIFTY MILES FROM BOSTON." Beats on sale Monday morning. . Lr. vv m /-. AT?T7 PH4NTANT "" THIRD AND MAIN STB. B.VY S \~Att* K^nAPiLANX . > . , g:SO and 10:30 DAI i/r. TODAY, TONIGHT AND ALL WEEK, THE ROYAL HUNGARIAN GROZIEN TROUPE OF DANCERS, OTTO DOBES-BOREL JULIETTE, in Popular Song and Harmony COUNTESS OLGA ROSSI, Russian Grand Opera Prlma Donna, Farewell Ap pearances; ORACH BELMONT, Favorite American Balladist, and KAMMERMEYBR'S ORCHESTRA. . ■ ■ , ] ■ Or vn/rOTO ATTTTTD MAIN ST., Between Fifth «nd Sixth. JUYMJr'IC infifllli/K Cool> Commodlons, Comfortable. ALPHIB and FARGO offer "THE KINO OF PATAGONIA," a royal road to mirth and melody, by Chas. Alphln, featuring JULES MENDEL. TEN BIG MUSICAL SPECIALTIES. 10c. 20c, 85c. Matinees Monday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday. BASEBALL — Coast League - Beginning Sept. 20 and ending Sept. 25. ' Schedule! Sacramento vs. ho» An- Tuesday, Sept. 20; Wednesday, Sept. 21; Thursday, Sept. 22, Saturday." Sept. 24; Sunday, Sept. 25, at Chutes Park at 2:30 p. m. Friday, Sept. 23, at Vernon at 2:30 p. m. ; Sunday, Sept. 25. at Vernon at 10:80 a. m. Ladles' day .very day ex cept Saturday. Sunday ami holidays. Kids' day Saturday. You Can't Enjoy the Glorious ./^cTi^v California Weather if You (7/^|fi\ Stay Cooped Up in Town W\^>W ' i i i i 'V«^V?3s^3fc^r Take a Trolley Ride to cm /r m T zJVLt. Lowe and "Bide a wee" at "YE ALPINE TAVERN," the famous mountain inir. Saturday and Sunday excursion rate $2 ROUND TRIP. Through cars at 8, 9, 10 a. m., 1:30 and 4 p. m. - LONG BEACH, the Ideal beach resort, In always Inviting. Special band concerts afternoons and evenings on the strand. Plunge and surf bathing and "Down the Pike" with its many amusements and attractions.. You should take the delightful surf line ride to Huntlngton Beach, New port and Balboa if you want an afternoon of real pleasure. Fine boating, bathing and fishing. , • , For valley diversions visit Monrovia, Sierra Madre, Glendora and Azusa, or out Glendale way to Casa Verdugo, and enjoy a good Spanish dinner, the best ever. : , ■> • Fast, frequent service to all points from Sixth and Main atreeti. Pacific Electric Railway T. R. TO GET EARLY START FOR SARATOGA CONVENTION NEW YORK, Sept. 23.—C01. Roose velt has decided to get an early start for the Saragota convention. He will leave for the convention city Sunday. Visitors, political and otherwise, were numerous today at the colonel's city headquarters. His early callers in cluded Paul Morton, former secretary of the navy, Col. George W. Dunn of Binghamton, ex-chairman of the Re publican state committee, and Maynard N. Clement, state commissioner of ex cise. The colonel's non-political visitors included Baron Hengolmuller, the Aus trian ambassador; Lieut. Gen. Baden- Powell, the British soldier; Ernest Suton-Thotnpibon and Dan Beard. She— I admit I am very fond of dress. r '. - ■ He—Huh! Then I should think you would wear more of Philadelphia Press. v ' " ' JOY RIDERS WRECK $6000 AUTO OF LOS ANGELES MAN COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., Sept. 23.—Ernest Colllngg, a waiter at the Elks' club, and Ross Norwood of Wichita, Kas., and Evelyn McDonald of Colorado Springs, are in a local hospital suffering from injuries which they received in the wrecking of a $6000 touring automobile belonging to L. 8. Barnes, a Los Angeles million aire. Evelyn McDonald Is seriously injured and may die. The car was taken .shortly after mid night and the accident occurred an hour later at Pike View, four miles north of Colorado Springs, on the road to Denver. The machine plunged off a bridge whilo running at high speed and fell into a gulcli thirty feet deep. Knicker—What Is the secret of suc cess? Boekpr—Be the fellow your wife could have married If it hadn't been for you.—New York Sun.