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+XQ!,BomDfirGocosSm Here is a collection of elegant but inconspicuous toques and turbans for.'the middle-aged women who prefer styles which are becoming rather than the "stunning" creations. (Second Floor.) Kimono Flannels Jtkz^s Galore Vi J^X^^^^W French flannels in a seemingly ft ___/ \i\ V , I llu if endless variety of designs suit vl I ill'll W$ to' 1 a hle for Dressing Sacques, Kimo-, 1 villi I'll ml "itSI w nos' Waists and House Dresses. l^lMlSr'Bin |'H 'IS Plain French Flannels, 65c W: XT? *il* I*' 1 111 "L(l v£_MH°d_ Fancy French Flannels, 75c. rH»(@W*l 11 •!_ ii Mim\ -DP-T- French Flannels in dainty and I 111" '1' S*l II "inll /Jr?_^«_i\__k ißhly colored Persian dc t ill Inn 1 1 »113 T^P^'iSA vi/ 3001011 Flannels, for house I Jill JP 3' J II i*ll•«___«_' _^gmF***S dresses, 35c, 40c and 45c. Wm* % «fi I 1 % lWi____Fll XT' 11 ill I! ! :f-tfBH Viyella lit! Ifflrl Flannels7sc fill li \ rllt _I\J_\ The unshrinkable flan 111111 ?P I'i'^wFyPli nel advertised in the 1181111 lll?:\^^\ monthly publications, J|K|f 11; I I teßanpy, iT here in over a hundred U^^y^ 75c a Yard larci ./. W. ROBINSON CO. 235-239 So. Broadway 234-244 So. Hill Street I The Home of | HartSchaffner & Marx Clothes *« ,*<v2f' k* v/<n»? £ iv Kayo Gate, Delhi Around The World By the "OFFICE BOY" The Parses woman la usually a slender and shapely creature; as erect as a flag-pole, and she wears but one thing —a bright-oolored pieoe of materiel, which is wound about her head and her body nearly down to her knees, and which clings like her own akin. Her legs and feet are bare, and so are her arms, exoeptlng for the fanciful bunches of loose, silver rings on her ankle, and arms. She has jewelry bunohed on the side of her nose also, and showy cluster rings on her toes. As a rule, she has a large, ahlny, braaa water jar of graceful shape on her head and one of her naked arms ourves up and the hand holds the Jar In place. She is so straight, so ereot, and ahe steps with such style and such easy graoe and dignity, and her ourved arm and the brazen Jar are such a support to the pioture. The working women of other nations oannot oompare with her as a road decoration. Usually the man Is a nobly built, Rrsat athlete, with not a rag on but is loin handkerohlef. His color Is '• deep, dark brown, his skin Is like satin and shines like a piece of ma hogany. Aa i reoall those perfectly built men It occura to me how dif ferently we could make them look ' if we had them In one of our store. for a few mlnutea. First, I'd put one of our new "Shape-maker" suits on them) the "Shape-maker" I. an entirely new model for young men whloh Hart Sohaffner & Marx have Just brought out. Then I'd have a nice Manhattan ehirt with an E. & W. oollar, and a ecarf to harmonize with the suit and shirt and, to oap the climax, I'd use a Stetson teles oope $4 hat, and then I'd show you the prettiest piotura you ever saw j off a canvas. j F.B. SILVERWOOD 221 south sprite Los Angeles Sixth and Broadway BaKepsfleli Long Beach San Bernardino Maricopa 3 DAY DRINK HABIT ' LEGAL GUARANTEE with No Hypodermics Harm!. 94-5 «So. OLIVE ST. M tO^-JK OWMV +602 j V- ." i —* * Shoes Half Price and Less uu. two hundred bis u,s^ia>' fa. .ft. a tables are displaying shoes for men, woinsa and children, on sate la many instances far half pries and less. Convince yourieU aa. soma to the MAMMOTH RltOK HOC&l&j •ID south Urosdwar. WILL ASK UNIFORMITY OF COMPENSATION LAWS National Civic Federation Plans to Fix Employers' Liabil ity for Accidents NEW YORK, Oct. 12.—The legal com mittee of the National Civic Federa tion, which has been at work for some time drafting' a compensation plan for uniform state legislation as a substi tute for the present industrial liberty laws, announces it will soon submit Its plan to the commissioners on uniform state laws, in the forty-six states and territories, and to the committee on compensation appointed by the Ameri can Bar association, as well as to the executive committee of the various as sociations to obtain their opinion upon its constitutionality in their respective states. The federation's committee has been at.work under the direction of the com pensation department of the federation, which Is composed of employers, labor men, attorneys who have given special consideration to the subject, Insurance experts, economists, state officials, members of state compensation com missions and others, representing in all thirty-five states. It Is hoped by thus giving all In terests a hearing, to reduce to the minimum opposition to a bill which will be prepared for uniform legisla tion In all states. In explaining the scope of the bill now being considered by the commit tee, the chairman, P. T. Sherman, says In a statement today: BASED OX EXGUSH LAW "The foundation for the plan em bodied in the tentative draft of the bill Is the English compensation laws. The continental laws may be better in some respects, but they are not so easily adapted to our Industrial conditions here. "The English laws, as a basis, fur nish the easiest path by which we In America can make the beginning to compensate workmen for accidents. The English law has extended liability for compensation practically to all em ployments. As a first step we have suggested that we go only half way. "According to the scheme, the em ployer will be liable for practically every accident, regardless of the ques tion of negligence, except where the employe has been guilty of deliberate self-injury, or refusing, or falling de liberately to use a guard for machinery or a few other cases such as that. On the other hand, the employer would bo freed from all liability for damages; that is, for unlimited damages, as if for a fault or wrong or negligence. In other words, negligence of a fellow servant or anyone else could not be Imputed to the employer, but in such cases the employer would be liabe for compensation. "The bill would permit of voluntary schemes of compensation between the employer and employe as an alterna tive to the legal liability "Amounts of compensation have been tentatively named in this draft of hill which, however, are subject to revision by the special committee now eati mating the cost of substituting mm pensation for the present liability laws." IDITAROD GOLD CLEANUPS SAID TO RIVAL TANANA SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 12.—Writing to a friend here, M. ] Sullivan, who went from Fairbanks to the Itarod district last spring, tells of cleanup* In the now gold Held which have eclipsed even the ,Tanana strikes. One Fairbanks operator at the time the letter was written had washed put 178,000 within a period of i"h.j weeks and another was taking out $15,000 a weojt. "The camp "ill produce $600,000 this season," the letter continues, "and many look for a .5,000,000 cleanup next spring." According to other advices received hero most of tho good around in the Idltarod district lias now been taken. Food piles are said to be scarce and prices souring. LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 13. 1910. BARNES, IN WRATH, QUITS COMMITTEE Albany Member Contends Party Loyalty Questioned in New York ■ POLITICAL ETHICS INVOLVED Official Refuses to Continue in the Face of Criticism of Cam paign Methods [Auocl-ted Press) ALBANY, N. V., Oct. 12.— Contending that his party loyalty had been ques tioned through the failure of Ezra P. Prentice, the new chairman of the Re publican state committee, to rcappo nt him a member of the executive commit tee of the state committee, William Barnes, jr., of Albany has tendered his resignation as state committeeman from the Twenty-third congressional district, comprising Albany and Sche nectady counties. Mr. Barnes led the fight against the selection of Col. Roosevelt as tempo rary chairman of the recent Republican state convention at Saratoga. In his letter Mr. Barnes says: "In reading the list of the members of the executive committee of the state committee, announced by you this morning, I find that my name is not among the number. "The mere fact of membership in the executive committee is entirely unim portant, but after having served as a member of that committee ever since I was first elected to the state com mittee in 1892, the omission involves the inevitable conclusion that your action was caused either by your belief that my services would not be useful or that I was faithless to the Republican ticket. | FEARS LOYALTY QUESTIONED "Under no such suspicion can I rest. Having been a member of the execu tive committee for eighteen years, if my services are no longer useful, or my party loyalty Is questioned by you as the head of the organization, then I am no longer qualified to serve under you as a member of the state com mittee Itself. "It has been my habit not to carry lightly the responsibility and burdens of the committeemanship which I have held. I cannot, therefore, maintain the proper sense of political ethics and serve upon a committee the chairman of which holds the attitude toward my political ability that yo» have dis played. "The state committee is the supreme authority of the party, and I shall vote for Mr. Stimson and the rest of the Republican ticket, and individually work for its election." Mr. Barnes was re-elected state com mitteeman for two years during the Saratoga convention, although the vote of Schenectady county was against him. If the state committee accepts the resignation it has the power to fill the vacancy. COMMITTEE SURPRISED BY ACTION OF BARNES NEW YORK, Oct. 12.— resigna tion of William Barnes, jr., the "Old Guard" leader, from the state commit-, tee was the big event In Republican circles here today. State Chairman Prentice and Henry L. Stimson, the nominee for governor, acknowledged that the Albany's committeeman action was a surprise. : Immediately after receiving Mr. Barnes' letter of. resignation, saying that the failure to reappoint him on the executive committee indicated either that his services were no longer useful or that he was "faithless to the Republican ticket," Chairman Prentice issued a statement disclaim ing both these suppositions. Mr. Prentice remarked that Mr. Barnes was not the only former mem ber of the executive committee who was not reappointed and named four others who had been retired. United States Senator Root declined to say what he thought of Barnes' step. PRENTICE SAYS BARNES' VIEW IS NOT CORRECT NEW YORK, Oct. 12.—Ezra B. Pren tice, chairman of the Republican state committee, today received th resigna tion of William Barnes, Jr., as a mem ber of that committee. "I regret," said Mr. Prentice in a statement, "that Mr. Barnes has taken the view he does of my failure to ap point him a member of the executive committee. Mr. Barnes' conclusion that I believe his services will not be useful, or that he is faithless to the Republican ticket, is incorrect." FINDING OF OBSTRUCTION PREVENTS TRAIN WRECK uEXINOTON, Kr., Oct. 12.—What is believed to have been an attempt to wreck the fast limited passenger train from Cincinnati to New Orleans on the Cincinnati, New Orleans and Texas Pacific railroad was discovered last night at a point thirteen miles south of here. The train was crowded with passen gers and had the obstruction on the track not been seen in time heavy loss of life probably would have resulted. Two months ago an attempt was made to wreck the same train at the same spot. Detectives went to the scene today. WATER GAINING ON PUMPS OF STRANDED SHIP DEMARA • SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 12.— stranded steamer Demara remains on the rocks at Fort Point. The turbu lent sea prevailing today prevented any effective attempt to release her. The vessel is leaking so badly that the wa ter In her hold la gaining on the pumps, and those engaged in the work of sal vage admit that there in little hope of success. I SOUTHERN RAILWAY GAINS ATLANTA, Ga., Oct. 12.—A gain of $1,921,663 in net revenues for the fiscal year ended June 30, 1910, is shown by the sixteenth annual report of the Southern railway. The operating ex penses went to $16,698,020, a gain of $1,858,631 for the year. The increase in wage Ale recently announced, it is said, will add nearly $2,000,000 to the annual pay roll. REPORT FOREIGNERS IN DANGER IN HONDURAS Claim General Valladares Preach ing Revolution NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 12.—Passen gers arriving from Amalapa report that conditions on the western coast of Honduras are alarming, according to special dispatches to the Picayune. It is reported that Gen. Valladares, governor of Amapalo, who Is hostile to foreigners, has *een preaching antl foreignlsm and revolution among the natives and succeeded In arousing them to a high pitch of excitement. The are barricaded in their homes. . . . I . President Davila of Honduras de manded the resignation of Validares, but he refused and sent word that if any attempt were made to put him out he would start a revolution. GOVERNOR WHO MENACED FOREIGNERS QUITS PLACE WASHINGTON, Oct. 12.—Gen. Jose E. Maria Valladares, governor of Amal pa, Honduras, who is said to have made threats against foreigners, has agreed to the request of President Davila that he retire and go to the capital, accord ing to a dispatch received by the state department today from Minister Mc- Creery at Tegucigalpa. REMOVE GEN. VALLADARES TEGUCIGALPA Honduras, Oct. 12.— Rumors of an outbreak at Amalpa are without foundation. The . government has decided to remove General Valla dares, commandant of the port, because of his threatening attitude toward the foreigners. ■ ■ • ►." There are no foreign warships at Amalpa. '• ■ - ■ - THINKS MONOPOLY IS HERE TO STAY Judge Grosscup Talks to Knights of Columbus on How to Deal with Trusts ' CHICAGO Oct. 12.— the Discovery day banquet of the Knights of Colum bus tonight addresses were made by Charles Murphy, M. P., secretary of state of Canada; Vice President Sher man and Judge Peter S. Grosscup of the United States circuit court. Sen ator Lorimer, while not on the program for an address, was a guest at the speakers' table. It was in the same room as the Hamilton club _ banquet, where Col. Roosevelt refused to speak If Senator Lorimer was a guest, was held a month ago. Judge Groscup In his address said: "To establish an enlarged democracy for the future — democracy that will harmonize freedom In production with a Just distribution of the fruits of pro duction— something more than mere I homilies on honesty is needed; some thing more than mere criminal prose cution; something more than stirring the depth of unrest — less, In deed, than a president and congress who have courage enough to recognize that monopoly is here to stay, and that the way to deal with it is to make it deal fairly by the people by putting a limit on its profits. PASSENGER AS LEADER "Nothing, less than a president and congress who will take up the tariff as Judicial tribunals take up cases that demand a careful and disinterested in quiry into the facts; nothing less than a president and congress whose purpose will be so to reconstruct the corpora tionsthose that are not monopolies as well as those that are—that the corpo rate medium of holding property will become as representative of the people as the land laws have become. "And to accomplish this we must take our leaders, not from those who, in the language of a friend, sit on the tall board of the wagon and do nothing but holler 'whoa'; nor from among those who sit with the driver, urging him to whip the horses Into a runaway. "The American people, I believe, are in no mood to come to a standstill, nor do they wish a smash up. There need be neither. There needs to be a leader ship however, in which is put the su perb faith of Columbus that ahead Is the shore sought, and the superb faith of Lincoln, that with tho saving com mon sense of the American people be hind it no just cause need be lost." POSTPONE CELEBRATION OAKLAND, Oct. 12.—0n account of rain Discovery day, marking the cele bration of the 418 th anniversary of Columbus' discovery of America, has been postponed until next Sunday. The full program will then be given, running from 1 o'clock until 4 o'clock In the afternoon. DEDICATE MONUMENT TO MISSIONARY ASSOCIATION ANDOVER, Mass., Oct. 12.—Tho scat of the centennial anniversary celebra tion of the American board of commis sioners for foreign missions which is being observed in Boston in conjunc tion with the triennial meeting of the national council of Congregational churches, shifted today from Boston to Andover and Bradford. A monument was dedicated marking the spot where the American board, the first missionary association in North America, was organized In the old church, which has long since dis- appeared. President Samuel B. Capron of the American board presided over the ex ercises. 3 INJURED AND $30,000 LOSS BY LAMP EXPLOSION WATSONVILLE, Cal., Oct. 12.—A. L. Harlow of this city was possibly fa tally hurt tonight and two boys re ceived minor Injuries in a fire which destroyed a livery stable and two stores and damaged the Weeks office build ing. The loss is estimated at $30,000. The fire Is said to, have been caused by the explosion of a gasoline lamp in the lamp agency conducted by Har low. . CATTLE DISEASE BREAKS OUT ST. PETERSBURG, Wednesday, Sopt. 28.—The national cattle fair in st. Petersburg was hurriedly closed a few days after the opening on account of the outbreak of the foot and mouth disease In several exhibits. DIX PROMISES TO USE SEARCHLIGHT N. Y. Democratic Gubernatorial Candidate Asserts He Will Probe Corruption FAVORS HOME RULE IN CITIES Stands Squarely on Platform and Terms New Nationalism Menace to U. S. .. ■ / [Associated Press] THOMSON, N. V., Oct. 12.— Planting himself squarely on the platform adopted by the Rochester state con vention, John A. Dix formally accept ed today the nomination as the can didate of the Democratic party for the office of governor of New York. Herbert P. Bissell of Buffalo, the convention's presiding officer, notified Mr. Dix and the other candidates on the state ticket of thfir nomination. ' In his speech of acceptance Mr. Dix promised if elected to give the people of the state a business administration. "There does not exist today," de clared he, "a human being who will deny that for years corruption has run riot in the official life of our capitol. I do not know -that it is possible for any human agency to eradicate this evil entirely, but 1 do know that if I become governor of this state I will turn on the searchlight and drive the black horse cavalry out of business." Mr. Dix said ho favored home rule for cities and subdivisions of the state; a downward revision of the tariff; a state-wide system of direct primaries; state-wide uniform personal registra tion; popular election of United States senators, and ratification of the in come tax amendment to the federal constitution. • DEFINES position . "But," said the candidate with em phasis, |"I resolutely and aggressively take a position against attacks and assaults on the courts of the country. They are the very bulwarks of bur free Institutions. Any American who, occupying a position of authority, or having the public ear, assails and at tacks our courts, now as. they have always been the seat of justice and of equity,. is to be regarded as a public enemy. . "Overshadowing all these questions, and of most vital .importance to the people, is the menace offered to the various Institutions of the country by the new nationalism, fathered and ad vocated by a new apostle of discord and dissension. We have already had to our cost ample proof of his ability to disturb business, destroy values and create a condition of panic, country wide in its evil effects. But If, with all that, he Is to be permitted to suc ceed in his campaign to weaken or destroy the powers of the supreme court of the United States, to take over to the central government the powers reserved to the state, to sub stitute the will of the president for the will of the people as expressed through all the regularly chosen officers of the federal government, and to set arbi trary bounds to what any man with ability and enterprise may legitimate ly secure, then all sacrifices made by the founders of the republic, all the blood shed for Its preservation, will have been in vain.'and we shall see In a time of profound peace a dangerous disturber bringing about the destruc tion of a free people against whom all the forces of the world in arms might have been hurled In vain." SECURES M. D. DEGREE TO GIVE HOBOES TREATMENT JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., Oct. 12.— James Eads Howe of St. Louis can now write "it. D." after his name. He was given a license to practice medicine by the state board of health after taking the examination con ducted here September 20-22. When Howe was taking the exam ination he said that he wanted to become a doctor so that he could put the ■ hoboes into proper physical trim and enable them to hold a Job when they succeeded in getting one. ".Many of my boys," as he called the hobboes who frequent the head quarters of the Welfare association at 1740 Locust street, "are sick. They can't hold a job when they get one." HOMESICK CREW OF WHALER LETITIA MUTINY IN ARCTIC SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 12.—Home sick in the Arctic, several of the crew of tlie whaler Letitia threw the har poon guns overboard and though plac- . in irons succeeded in terminat ing the vessel's cruise. The Letitia arrived here yesterday with 350 barrels of oil and 4700 pounds of whalebone, all of which was taken within sixteen days. OREGON LINE RAISES • STOCK TO $100,000,000 SALT LAKE, OCt. 12.—At the annual meeting of the stockholders of the Or egon Short Line railway today it was unanimously voted to raise the capital stock of the corporation to $100,000,000. The old board of directors was re elected, with the exception that Marvin Hughltt of Chicago was chosen to suc ceed P. A. Valentine. RUSSIA STARTS WAR ON SECT KHAROV, Russia, Oct. 12.—The court of assizes has commenced tha trial of 141 adherents of the eunuch sect, including sixty-seven women of the ages of 14 to 85. Two hundred and fifty witnesses have been cited. The government is making a resolute effort to exterminate the sect. COURT GRANTS MERCY PLEA REDDING, Oct. 12.—Owing to pleas for mercy from his aged parents In Illinois, Bruce Slocum, who served three years' in the Utah penitentiary for forgery, escaped with a sentence of one year in San Quentln on his plea of guilty to bigamy- DRYS SELECT NOMINEE PROVIDENCE, R. 1., Oct. 12.—Rhode Island Prohibitionists today nomi nated Nathaniel C. Green of Warwick lor governor. The poet and humorist, Fred Emer son Brooks, will give ids inimitable entertainment at the Y. M. C. A. Fri day evening. October 14. Open to everybody. General admission 25 cents. AMUSEMENTS MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER ; "Sb!*™?*. LOS ANGELES' LEADING STOCK COMPANY. THE SUBSTITUTE Fun and Romance with a Little Detective Work on the Side PRICES—2SO, 60e, 75c, MATINEES SATURDAY AND SUNDAYIOo. 25c, 50c. X BEGINNING NEXT SUNDAY MATINEE First .time on any stage of the new drama by Frederick Eldrldge and Reed Heustla, ,:. • v „• > - : "THE ETERNAL THREE" First : appearance with the Hurbank company of HOWARD SCOTT. Special engage mont Of MISS LOUISE ROYCB. , __,' • ,VrV. HAMBURGER'S MAJESTIC THEATER Broadway, Near Ninth. LOS ANGELES' LEADING PLAYHOUSE. OLIVER MOROSCO. MANAGER. BEST SEATS AT MATINEE SATURDAY *1.00. __, _"!' .-., .- In Israel Zangwlll's Masterpiece. ; Walker Whiteside Th Mf-ltino- Pot Management Lieblcr & Co. A 11C IVlClLlllg A Ul PRICES—NIGHTS. 600 to 11.60.' MATINKft SATURDAY. BEST BEATS $1.«»„ WEEK OF SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, INCLUDING SUNDAY, OCTOBER 88. ; , HENRY W. SAVAGE OFFERS THE ,ALL-STAR CAST -IN- The Prince of Pilsen IST^al Vaudeville Pre.entlng alway. th« Paying ?*■*«**•" *^ V rallQCVl 1C "est European aad ten lon to entertaining V C* UIV4.W» If "*V Am „ rlcan attr.ctlon.. ladles and children. I "Hi?h Life in Tail" i —; —i George Auger & Co. wltn WHSlnan and Blll^ V \ "Jack* the Ulant Killer." Mack. «- .. _ _ Kalmer & Brown RameseS IriaiinCC Songs and Dance.. Egyptian Wonder Worker. , . Artois DUO The Four RianOS TodaV"* Horizontal Bar n or rota, "In Africa." *v" ' _. _ _ Covineton and Wilbur I Bison City Four Covington ana wiiDur i Hllo, Glrard. Hughe.. Ro.coe. "The ar.on.ge. . OBPHBCM MOT ION PICTURES " ** EVERT NIGHT—IOC, 25c. 50c. 75c. MAT.SEES DAILY—IOc. 25c. 50c, _^ BELASCO THEATER I^S^ofeSf sC^urd^ «r asunX: ONLY SEVEN MORE TIMES LEWIS S. STONE and the Belasco company present for the second and ; positively last week, George M. Cohan', biggest and b..t musi cal play, FIFTY MILES FROM BOSTON i WITH ALL THE BRISK, SNAPPY. FAST COHAN FUN-ALL THB • < POPULAR COHAN SONGS AND DAN.CES-AND ALL THB COHAN • BOYS AND GIRDS—A REGULAR 810 CITY SHOW WITH ALL '.THE 810 CITY FEATURES. / NEXT WEEK'S GREAT ATTRACTION LEWIS S. STONE and the Belasco company will present J. HART LEY' MANNERS and HENRY MILLER'S famous emotional play. ZIRA with all the popular Belasco player. In tha cast. Including th« M leading lady, ELEANOR GORDON "TinA" a. it will be played at the Belaaco next week 1. going to b« a sweeping and sensational «uccess_if you want to ... what '. aura .r, be a noattlve triumph, get your seats for "ZIRA" quick—they're selling fast and you certainly don't want to mis. .thl. Important •vent. RFOFLAR BELASCO PRICES; NIGHTS, 25c, 500 and 750; MATINEES EVERY THURSDAY. SATURDAY AND SUNDAY. . L'6c AND 50C. TO wnTA-XTW—The Shuberts' greatest farcical success, "THE BLUB MOUSE"—never before ptayld in Los Angeles-the bluest laughing hit of tha century-Seat, on sale next Monday morning. Regalar Belasco prlcea G_ ..^ » tt/-\ttOT7 • THE HOME OF MUSICAL COMEDY. /""* RAND OPERA HOUSE phones: main 1957. home ai»»7. Commencing Next Sunday Afternoon Ferris Hartman Seats on And his big singing and dancing company Oq |p l^lllQ ■will open the season of music, girls and fun W^CIXV-r X X J.XO in Richard Carle's famous musical comedy ' . j • , Morning Mary s Lamb Popular prlcea. Matinees Sub- LIXCXI Jf O J-iaillW day !„.,,,», „ d Saturday. mOS ANGELES THEATRE ik^MMSzrVA UDEViLLB nntuma & WESTON AL OEM & PETERS BAiraOV* CLARE 'LAWRENCE. STOKES* RYAN T,,F I W'Gll-O-St-OI'K WIZAIUJ OF JOY FASSIO TRIO "" -lIKKK EVERYBODY GOES"-10c, HOC AND »Oc—MATINEE EVERY DAI. ETta-TJTDTT TTJ-PATTTT? " THIRD STREET. NEAR MAIN. MPlKlii ltiJiiAl.tiiK THE HOME OF MELODRAMA - -^''•■Fallen by the Wayside .SE, * »ay I Patvtt«a^-c<o TUPATI7D Broadway. Between Fifth and Sixth. ANIAUIi-O XtlHiAliiiK. Newest and Coziest Playhouse In tha City. The FOUR REGALS, in Feats of Strength ( The Greatest Ever Seen in Vaudeville % Six other big acts. The one best bet In Angelono vaudeville. Two show, nightly 7:30 and 9. Three shows Saturday and Sunday nights. First show start. 6:80. Matinee, daily. Prices, 10c, 20c. 30c. , P. Auction sale of mat. Tuesday noon at Auditorium for benefit of families Times disaster. MASON OPERA HOUSE W. T. Wyatt. Manager. "•MAY! I'm the solemnity destroyer. I'll make yon laugh."— O'Brien. TONIGHT AND ALL MATINEE SATURDAY. HENRY B. HARRIS Present. "Pi-aona QfaVil In THE CHORUS LADY JXAJoC OLCllll A COMEDY BY JAMES FORBES. „ PI p M <ge to I' 00 SEATS NOW ON BALE, P. S?—MONSTER BENEFIT AT AUDITORIUM FOR FAMILIES OF TIMES DISAB- Kit OCTOBER 20. THE AUDITORIUM THEATER l. .L. E. m.^: HE AUDIIUKIUM DEACTIFUL. Manager. " STARTING NEXT MONDAY NIGHT, OCTOBER 17, MORTIMER M. THKISB (Inc.) pirsent the musical melange, MORNING, NOON AND NIGHT SEE the Thirty Girlies, the Unsurpassed Scenic facta, HEAR- the Minstrel Four, tha Military Wards, the Twenty Musical Hit.. An unexcelled cast, Including HILDA CARLE SEATS ON SALE THIS MORNING AT 9:00 O'CLOCK. PRICES—2Sc, r,oc. 75c, »1.00. IMPSON AUDITORIUM-T" \** tt'S e M t ER;'' SIMPSON AUDITORIUM— v & SiS^* —~ TONIGHT, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 19—8:15 O'CLOCK. CELEBRATION AND CONCERT BY SINGING SECTION TURNVEREIN GERMANIA AND SINGING ; OF PRIZE SONG Soloist.. Choru.. Orchestra and tha Trophy. Peat Sale at Bartlett's Price. 60c, 75c. $1.00, »:1.-.0 l-i:fi.'EEI)S FOR BENEFIT OF TIMES SUFFERERS. ; Or xrTnrT»T/-» TITT7ATI7T} HOME OF Mala, Between Fifth and Sixth. LYMPIC THEAIJiK MUSICAL mi's. Cool—Commodious-Comfortable. Ainhin a n'arno offer "MR. MA/.tMA." with Jules Mendel In the title role. ONE OF CHAM ALIHIVS FUNNIEST Bl RI.KSQI ES. Mirth, music and mel ody without end. C "en'big singing and dan g.apaclaltU. featuring an all-star cora- . pany. ami a premier chorus. PRICES—IOc, 'He. -sc. ■ - __._.,_ _ . __, nuAMTAMT THIRD AND MAIN STS. EVY'S CAFE CHANTANT 8:00 8 . 80 ANU 10130 uajly. vinniNTAWARE the sweet singer of songs; LILLIB LILLIAN. • Vienna, Royal Grand Opera singer: FERN MELROSE, the girl with the marvelou. double voice' JEANETTE DUPREB, the girl with the many .miles; BRUCE W. BAILEY, "aritono singer of ballads and coon songs, and Kammermeyer'. Orchestra. B\SEBALL— Pacific Coast League —Beginning October 13 and ending October 17, Sacramento v.. Vernon. Schedule;' Wednesday, October 12, morning and afternoon; Thursday, October IS, Saturday. Octobers Sunday. October 16, Monday, October 17, at Chutes park; Friday. Octobes 14 2-30 Dm and Sunday, October 16, 10:30 a. m.. at Vernon. Ladle, free every da* , , except Saturday. Sunday and holiday., Kids' day Saturday.