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28 STATES WILL ELECT GOVERNORS Terms of Thirty United States * Senators Expire in March of Next Year OREGON HAS A JURY ISSUE Socialists Have Their Own Tick ets in 34 States-4 to Pass on Woman Suffrage (Associated Press) CHICAGO, Oct. 30.—Election of state officers, judges of the supreme court, railroad commissioners, etc., will »° held In thirty-eight states November 8 Maine, Vermont, Arkansas and Georgia have held their state elec tions, but the two latter states will, a week from tomorrow, elect representa tives in congress. Maryland, Missis sippi Virginia and West Virginia likewise will elect congressmen. Main, and Vermont have already chosen their congressmen and state ofhceis In twenty-eight of the states govern ors and full state tickets are to be elected. In nine others justice , of the sum-erne court and minor officials are to be chosen, while in Indiana state officers, except governor, will be ClA tCnumb«r of the states will elect members of. the legislature. The terms of thirty United States senators ex pire March 8, 1911. The legislatures or Alabama, Maryland and Vermont have elected their senators. The sixty-second congress will De elected South Carolina and Louisiana have each but one ticket— Democratic. The Prohibition party has tickets in twenty-five states, the Socialists in thirty-four, the Socialist Labor In eight. The Independence league has a full state ticket In New York; the Keystone and the Industrial party each have a. ticket in Pennsylvania; the People's Independent (Populist) has one in Nebraska, and the Amer ican party (anti-Mormon) one in The number of tickets in the va rious states is: One, South Carolina and Louisiana; two, Florida, Kentucky and North Carolina; three, Idaho, .Ne vada, Washington and Wyoming; four Alabama, California, Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, Indiana, lowa, Kansas, Montana, New Hampshire, New Jersey, North Dakota, Oklaho ma Oregon, Rhode Island, South Da kota, Tennessee and Wisconsin; five, Illinois, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, Ohio, Texas, Utah; six. New York and Pennsylvania. / STATE SOCIALIST TICKETS Prohibitionists have tickets in Cali fornia, Colorado, Connecticut, Dela ware, Illinois, Indiana, lowa, Kansas, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Nebraska, New Hampshire, New Jersey, New York, Ohio, Okla homa, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhoue Island, South Dakota, Texas, Utah and Wisconsin. Socialists have tickets In Alabama, California, Colorado, Connecticut, Del aware, Florida, Idaho, Illinois, In diana, lowa, Kansas, Massachusetts, Michigan, Minnesota, Missouri, Mon tana, Nebraska, Nevada, New Hamp shire, New Jersey, New York, North Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, Pennsylvania, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, Utah, ■Washington, Wisconsin and Wyoming. The Socialist Labor party has tick ets in Illinois, Massachusetts, Mich igan, Minnesota, Missouri, New York, Ohio and Texas. Numerous proposed constitutional amendments and questions of various kinds are to be submitted in many of the states. Prohibition is an issue in Florida, Missouri- and Oregon, and in those stale.- proposed amendments to the constitution prohibiting the man ufacture and sale of intoxicating liquors will be voted upon. In Texas the incoming legislature will submit to the voters for approval or rejection D constitutional amendment providing for prohibition. Oklahoma will vote incidentally on a proposed constitu tional amendment substituting local option for the present system of state wide prohibition. WOMAN strniAl.i; QUESTION Three states, Oklahoma, South Da kota and Washington, will vote di rectly on the question of granting suffrage to women, while In Oregon a proposed amendment to the constitu tion grants to all taxpayers, regard less of sex, the right of suffrage. The largest number of questions to be voted upon in any one slates is in Oregon. There thirty-two Intltlatlve and referendum measures will be upon the ballot for approval or el ion. included In this number, besides the ■ proposed suffrage and prohibition amendments to the constitution, is a bill, proposed by initiative petition, ndng the Oregon primary law and tiding its provisions to presiden tial nominations, allowing voters to designate ther choice for president and vice president; providing for direct nomination of party candidates for presidential electors; for election by party voters of delegates to their par ty national nominating conventions, One of the suggested amendments to the Oregon constitution proposed by initiative petition provides for ver dicts by three-fourths of a Jury in civil cases. Another proposed amend ment increases the initiative and ref erendum and recall powers of the people. Conservation of natural resources will be passed upon by voters of Wis consin in the shape of a proposed amendment to the constitution, au thorizing the state to make annual appropriation for acquiring, preserv- Ing and developing water sower and forests of the state, in Minnesota ■• proposed constitutional amendment authorizes the legislature to exempt from taxation lands of private per sons to be used for purposes of re- : tat ion. PRIZEFIGHT SPECTATORS HURT BY FALL OF STAND PITTSBURG, Oct. SO.—A score of men ere hurt last night when a huge bleacher stand collapsed on the bbc ond floor of the old city hall here, now used ixa a market house, Three hundred spectators at a box- j Ing exhibition fell among the debris. The stand is t-aid to have been in:.uiii ciently supported by braces. Two thousand men In the hall wero in a panic when the collapse came, but I police restrained spectators from jumping down Btalrwayw and from the window!-'. A room adjoining the hull as turned Into ■> temporary Hospital. No uiic was seriously butt MRS. HARRIMAN PRESENTS 10,000-ACRE PARK TO N.Y. Widow of Railroad King Gives the State $1,000,000 NHTWBtmOH, N. T.. Oct. 30.—1n ac cordance with the plan outlined by her late husband. E. H. Harrtman. Mis. Mary Harrlman has presented to the state of New York 10,000 aen land, a part of the Arden estate, to bo incorporated in the Interstate Pal- At theVaine time a gift of $1,000,000 was made by Mrs. Harrlman for the development of the park, and the pre serve was further increased by the transfer to the park commission of 700 acres which had been intended for the new state prison on Bear mountain, but which, by act of the last legisla ture, was ceded to the park. The gift was made to George W Perkins, president of tho Palisade park commission, by Averlll W. Har rlman, son of the late financier. The presentation ceremonies took place on top of Bear mountain and in the presence of about fifty persons, among whom were Mrs. Harriman, Mrs. J. Pierpont Morgan, Charles A. Peabody, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Phipps and former Governor B. B. Odell, jr. DEMOCRATS AIM ATTACK ON T.R. New York Committee Circulates Statement to Win Union Labor Vote (Associated Press) NEW YORK, Oct. 30.—Secretary Jnhn Mason of the state Democratic commit tee tonight made public a statement attacking Theodore Roosevelt's labor pi i ord. He says in part: "The Democratic state committee has been looking up Col. Roosevelt's labor record. One of the most striking inci dents in which the former president (lashed with union labor was recalled yesterday. When the Bookbinders' union demanded that William A. Miller be removed from his position as as sistant foreman of the government printing office at Washington, after having been reinstated by order of the president, the latter laid down the fol lOWlng rule: " 'There la no objection to employes of the government printing office con stituting themselves Into a body if they so d( sire, but no rules or regulations of that union can be permitttd to ride over the laws of the T'nited States which it is my duty to enforce.' ".Miller had been expelled from the union and appealed to the civil service commission, which sustained him. When the public printer did not rein- Btate Miller President Roosevelt flatly ..idcred him to do so. "On the same day colonel Roosevelt had written to the secretary of com merce approving of the decision of tho coal strike commission that no person should be discriminated against on ac count of non-membership in a union nization. PUBLIC PRINTERS FAII.T •The action of President Roosevelt brought on a storm in labor circles and there was talk of a strike, hut etary Cortelyou stepped into the breach and shifted the responsibility Horn President Roosevelt to Public l'iinter Palmer. "The officers of the Bookbinders union attempted to secure an inter view with tho civil service commis sion and asked leave to file a copy of the charge against Miller, but the com mission referred everything to Palmer and added that any person who went out on a strike would be forced to a new civil service examination ,ng taken back. This threat a to prevent B strike. "Owing to the rumor that Colonel RooseveX had ordered an investiga tion to find out whether any non-union had b'en denied work in any of ! the departments, it was discovered that the following letter, marked 'Per sonal ' had been sent to all cabinet ministers on July 22, 1903: " 'My Dear Sir: The president directs me to send you copies of the two let ters sent to Secretary Cortelyou with reference to the government printing offlce, v hlch define.l the attitude of the administration In connection with the subject discussed. They are sent ■ v for your information and guid ance as they indicate the policy of trn; dent In this matter. Very re fully yours, v;. P. Barnes, acting of the president. 1 "When a committee of tho Book blnders' union called on Secretary Cor telyou on August ■S.\. 1908, and tiled with him copies of all the evidence in their charges against Miller he replied it waa up to the president. No action being reported the Central Labor union of Washington requested _ all labor organizations in the United States to unite in a petition to have r dismissed. This action was im mediately Indorsed by the Central Ped- I union. Thi resolutions were cir culated among 2,600,000 union laborers ighout the country. Charles w. Win-low reported that a l:ireo pro portion had requested the president to leeision. "A conference w is held with the pres ident at the White House on Septi m 0, 1903, which was attended by Samuel Gompers, president of the American Federation of Labor; James I in. first Vice president: John Mil hell, president of the United Mine Workers: James O'Connell, pn of the Machinists' union, and Frank M,, n | on. secretary of the fed. ration. • t Roosevelt refused to ordi r Miller's dismissal on eithi r charge of being unlit or a non-union i." BODY FOUND WITH BULLET IN HEAD, NEAR MARTINEZ MARTINEZ, Oct. 30.—TVJth a bullet .! i trough the bram. the body of Nick Raysic, a laborer, who left San yei terday for Chicago, "as ■ by tiie side of the railroad track a mile wi st of this The authorltii a believe the man was robbed ami then murdered. Raysic's is were empty except lor ;i Santa d employe pass and a pass book upon a Sai rami nto hank. ARM FRACTURED BY FALL DOWN ELEVATOR SHAFT ■i homai -i |*"'>>', a laborer li\ Ing at tho Hotel M i fi 11 dow nan cli i (ip planl o£ the X. i). Nelson l Manufacturing company, 439 East Third terday und n broken 11< was fi moved to the n cel\ - hospital and later taken to his Koy was handling some pips ilttlng.s on 11 (1 tory of Iho building w hen hu i tepp '1 bn ■ kwurd iiiiu the tliutt. LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 31, 1910. 3000 AIR CRAFT PATENTS ISSUED World's Inventive Genius Now Centers on Motive Power for Aviation 90 CAVEATS A MONTH FILED Government Expert Says Wright Brothers Gave Great Impetus to Aero Development (Associated Press) WASHINGTON, Oct. 30.—Multifar ious as are the new devices which are being applied to tne navigation of the air, none is likely to be fouiul to take thr place Of brains in the aviators. This is the opinion of James H. Cole well, the patent offlce expert, who has Immediate charge of all flying ma chine inventions, and who has given personal attention to almost every ap pllcaUon for a patent In that line. Summing up his views today, he said: "Ten per cent of the success of ev ery aerial flight is due to the ma chine; 15 per cent to the motor, and 75 per cent to the man. "The man of indecision, poor judg ment, weak nerves or slow judgment is as much out of place in an airship as a defective motor." Airship invention has received a stirring impetus within the last few years, and there is no more reliable index to this activity than that dis played by the records of the patent of flce. It "began with the first exhibi tion of the Wright brothers on the North Carolina coast, and has in creased in geometric ratio ever since with the consequence that up to date about 3000 patents have been issued on these machines or on devices connected with them. The bureau is now hand ling- an average of about 90 cases a "The" work is conducted in the di vision of the offlce which gives espe cial attention to inventions having to do with army ordnance and marine propulsion. "The airship inventions have been assigned to this divftion largely be cause the method of propulsion is the most important part of aerial naviga tion. , "The patent offlce regards as estab lished the principle of the plane in this method of transit, and the invent ive genius of the world is now con centrating its attention largely upon the motive power. Electricity as a motive power is being the subject of careful inquiry. C..VHIER "JOCE" FROM AIR "The weight of the electric motor is a bar to its use in all aerial craft, and it Is feared that no progress can be made until a way is found of gath ering this force from the atmosphere. "Much attention also is being given by inventors to 'stabilizing,' by wlucn is mi-ant the keeping of a car in the right position. In case of accident the machines have a tendency to turn turtle. Already vast improvements have been made and many more are hoped for in this direction. "Inventors are also seeking for im proved methods of rising and alight ing, and there are numerous patents covering this point. The airmen want a machine which can lift itself sud denly from the ground, like a bird, and which can alight anywhere. To satisfy this demand, the inventors are turning their attention to the hori zontal screw, such as is used in water in connection with submarine boats, and many applications dealing with this principle have been filed. "Inventions looking to the use of the airship in time of war are also pouring into the office, as are counter inventions which contemplate protec tion against them. As the patent of flce views the situation, the difficulty in using the aeroplane for dropping projectiles is found in the uncertainty which must necessarily accompany such effort. With a machine going from fifty to .seventy-five miles an hour, it If extremely difficult to direct a projectile so as to insure its strik ing the mark, even though that mark be a battleship or an extensive forti fication. "A large number of the airship cases now coming into the patent oflice are those dealing with foreign patents. The Buropean governments are more liberal in their encouragement of tho development of aerial navigation than is the United States, and as a conse quence greater activity prevails among the foreign than among the home inventors," DREADNAUGHT LAUNCHING WITNESSED BY EMPEROR Thousands of People and Thirty Warships Attend Cere mony in Japan VICTORIA, B. C, <ict. 30.—The Jap anese dreadnaught Kawachi, 20,800 tons, was launched at Yokosuka Octo l, i 16 in the presence of the emperor and 5U.000 people, who made the cere mony a gala occasion In spite of heavy rain. Thirty warships In Cull bunting sa luted the emperor and his suite when they arrived by train. Admiral Sakamoto, commandant of the Yokosuka naval station, knocked away the dog shore, and the huge ship took the water easily, while a flock of liberated pigeons fluttered about and ribbons were thrown into the air. The Kawachi is an Improved dread naught. She will be completed in a year and be armed with twelve 12-inch, ten Inch, eight 4.7 and ton 3-inch, guns and five torpedo tubes. Her speed will be 20.50 knots, the propelling machinery being Curtiss turbines. The Una! ocean-going destroyer of the new typo decided on as a result of the war with Russia was launched a few days before at Halzuru, the 1150 --ton Umikaze, which steams thirty three knots an hour. A decision has been reached to construct five super dreadnaughts for Japan's navy within five years, at a cost of $40,000,000. The first will be laid down early next year. Japanese newspapers announce that new warships aggregating 93,320 tons will be added to the navy shortly. The battleship Aki and the cruiser Kurama will go on the active list next month and the battleship Seti^:i and the cruisers Satsuma, Tahagl and Hirato and the destroyer Yamakazo are al most ready for launching. The Nippon of Toklo publishes an article stating that the proposed tor tification of the Panama canal is directed against Japan, REVOLUTION MAY FORCE URUGUAY PRESIDENT OUT Ten Thousand Armed Insurrec tionists Being Concentrated MONTEVIDEO, Uruguay, via Buenos Ayrea, Oct, 30.—The revolutionary movement is taking on a serious aspect. There arc now 10,000 armed revolutionists who are gradually being concentrated. Several skirmishes have taken place, but reports of the casual ties have been suppressed. Dr. A. Bachini, the foreign minister, recently issued a manifesto declaring the government was Unable to prevent the revolution from spreading, bocause outside of tho capital the sympathies of the people were entirely with the revolutionists. It was partly because of this manllesto that President Willa man requested Bachini's resignation. The opposition papers predict that President Willaman will be forced to resign and they prophesy the hasty re turn of former President Jose Battle y Ordonez. The government is keeping the tin.- situation secret by aid of tho censorship. AMERICAN VICTOR IN DARING FLIGHT Moissant Describes Mile-a-Min ute Trip Around Statue of Liberty (Continued from race One) shall demand that the meet be extend ed further so that I may have another chance. Grahame-White is flying a 100-horse powor Blerlot. The meet officially ended tonight, and tomor row's flights were supposed to be con fined to the program of last Sunday, which Inclement -weather prevented. No other flight should be allowed to morrow, and if there is, I shall ask for a postponement of several weeks to allow me to get a 100-horse power machine." $60,000 PRIZES FOR RACES BALTIMORE. Oct. 30.—The prize list for the aviation meet which begins here Wednesday totals nearly $60,000, and there will be competitions for the Michelin cup and for the Commodore Barry trophy for bomb dropping. WRIGHTS OBEY SUNDAY LAW HACKENSACK. N. X, Oct. 30.—The Ministerial association of Hackensack adopted resolutions today commending Wilbur and Orville Wright for refus ing to allow their employes to fly their aeroplanes on Sunday. AMUSEMENTS Aj:::^^h^Ya udeville \ THE HOME OF VARIETY COMMENCING MATINEE TODAY ANOTHER CORKING BIG ALL NEW BILL f^ 00^" \ Look at This List I of Feature Acts H \ The Comical Burlesque fej. I Illusionists ltu£± ) /~w Martini I^MJL^ Maximilian I m/ Mmc- Jenny's Miniature Circus H WT Wonderful Persian Angora Cats and highly trained if Ws lhe Versatile Instrumental Virtuosos. ■ HUGHES MUSICAL TRIO If^Kv I ft l/ Two "REAI," Funny Men. iffl^Jt*' r HALLEN_&_HAYES BY En The Athletic Collegians. ■ H/l LEONARD, LOUIS & GILLETTE |Msr3l I Laughable Quip" and Timely Song Hits. l^&k^ LESTER & MOURE |j||l^^ the laugh-o-scope mpmrsn9- "where EVERYBODY GOES" Matinee Every Day at 2:30 Two Shows Every Night at 7:30 and 9:00 COMING NEXT WEEK—Th« Season's Sensational Novelty THE AEROPLANE GIRL B-nT Acrn TT-TT7ATTTP Belasco-Blackwood Co., Props, and Mgrs. ELASCO THKAIJbK Man st , between Third and I'ourth Streets. The Foremost Stock Company of America. SECOND JOYOUS WEEK STARTS TONIGHT THE BLUE MOUSE OTHEMAN STEVENS IN THE EXAMINER SAID: -TTB RICH. RARE AND KACY. THE MAN ACROSS Tina AISLE FROM ME HAD HYB -'IERICS OF •THE BIATE MOUSE" is just the funniest play you ever saw. There must be some thing remarkable about it because every body in town Is talking about It and try in« to get seats. Regular Belasco prices, Nights 25c Mo and 75c: matinees Thurs day, Saturday and Sunday 25c and 60c. NEXT WEEK—Pinero's greatest play, "THE GAY LORD QUBX." Seat, on «ale this morning. ______—— G*£m£fW£s9!!?L MATINEES tomorrow, Saturday and Sunday. Phone» Main 1967, Home A 1907. A Lively, Funny, Girly, Catchy and Tuneful Success FERRIS and hl" M * ""liniuiy offer «'<h»rd carle* THE MAID AND HARTMAN famous munliul comedy THE MUMMY NEXT W»BK—'WOODLAKD." Coats go on «ala this morning. Popular prices. WILL SAVE FROM MINE DISASTER United States Government Sends Out First Equipment for Rescue Work TO REDUCE THE LOSS OF LIFE Mining Engineer and Red Cross Surgeon Will Demonstrate Aid to Injured (Associated Pross) WASHINGTON, Oct. 30.—The first of the six portable mine rescue stations with which the new bureau of mines plans to instruct miners in rescue work will start on its mission tomorrow morning. It will start from Pittsburg and will cover the anthracite fields in Pennsylvania. About November 1 car No. 2 Is ex pected to reach the bureau of mines rescue station at Urbana, 111., where it will receive its full equipment. This car will then go through southern In diana. \ Four other cars, with headquarters at Rock Springs, Wyo.; Billings, Mont.; Salt Lake City, and Knoxville, Term.. will be turned over to the bureau of mines within a short time. In addi tion to educational work these cars will be kept in readiness to proceed at a moment's notice to aid in rescue work at mine disasters. This is the first important step taken by the new bureau in Its effort to re duce the appalling loss of life in America from mine disasters. In addition to a mining engineer, who will give demonstrations in first aid to the injured, each car will have a com plete corps of rescue men who will teach the miners how to use the oxygen helmets, as well as train them in rescue work. . The loss of life in the mines of the United States, according to a bulletin issued by the bureau, amount to from three to five for every 1000 employed, while records from foreign countries show from one to two killed in each 1000 employe*. DELEGATES REACH MANILA MANILA, Oct. 30.—The delegation of American business men representing the chambers of commerce on the Pa cific coast, arrived here from Canton today. They will remain until Wednesday. They sail for the United States on the Manchuria November 6. 17 HURT BY EXPLOSION IN SAN FRANCISCO FIRE Newspaper Men and Firemen Fall Victims of Blast SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 17.—Seven teen persona were severely hurt to night In an explosion during a lire in an apartment house on Kills street. Fourteen of tho number were news paper men and the others were firemen. Most of tho guests had left tho build ing before tho explosion occurred, and those who remained on the upper Honrs escaped on flre ladders. Captain Joseph Cappelli and Hose man Tomas Bell of the flre department were overcome by gas and wore res cued by their comrades. Tho force of the building completely wrecked most of the rooms on the five floors of the building, shattering the furniture and crumbling 1 the walls. Plato glass windows for several blocks In the vicinity were broken. Tho dam nKo Is estimated at $40,000. AMUSEMENTS : . iks.^mjsi Vaudeville IsasLrr ladle, and children. \ BBGINIaNG M OM>*Y MATINEE I —' Rock & Fulton Howard & Howard Or^lnaT Dancln^Cr.at.on. I 1 "The Port.. ■ and th. Salesman" Maurice Freeman & Co. Mrt ,. -m- _ l "Basebalhtis •Tony and the Stork" Matinee J^- W lia? m C°' „'_. __ The Neapolitans Tom Smith & Peaches Popu.ar CJ?»" long. TodaV* "Thc.r First Le.son" Work & Ower waj*»/ Fred Singer European Ec^ntric Gym..*. I Vl°"n *""" " Cr 'm °n*" ORPHKI'M MOTION PICTITRES Every night, 10c, 26c, 50c, 76c. Matinee, dally. 10c. 25c 50c MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER k£blr Tkxtm: LOS ANGELES' LEADING STOCK COMPANY - I THE GREATEST AMERICAN PLAY [EVER WRITTEN Presented by an incomparable cast, now running to packed houses in its third triumphant week. Ask your friends. Come and ftTMl^^m Learn Why Jlif Marriage tai^slflk times a \^ J|fi Failure Frederick Eldridge and Reed Heustis have writ- _. ten, in "The' Eternal Three," the most wonderful pictures of American domestic life ever conceived by any dramatist. It is a play that will live for ever. Can you afford to miss seeing such a play perfectly staged by the greatest stock company ; in the world? - -•*'* OBEY THAT IMPULSE PHONE YOUR RESERVATIONS NOW PRICES 25c. 60c, 75c. Matinee. Saturday and Sunday. 10c, 25c. 40c. HAMBURGER'S MAJESTIC THEATER *eab Awnth: "LOS ANGELE3' LEADING PLAYHOUSE— MOBOSCO. MOB. • John Cort PrM^nts MAY | With the play and company jVlary **** *■*» that captured I-o» Anjrele. _ . __ FIGM AN *■'* ""°a- I Jane s Pa Curtain rises Saturday night at . p. m. .harp. Price. 500 to 11.50. Best seats 11.00 at matinees Wednesday and Saturaa>. - ' -• BEGINNING MONDAY NIGHT. NOVEMBER 1. . VIOLA ALLEN Accompanied by JAMBS O'NEILI. "^j,^ls" 111"' »"Pl"' rtln* eompw ever organ- THE WHITE SISTER^ PANTAGES THEATER >V^-^^™ rJSTS2 tar' I nrlvalrd vauderlUe—Star, of all nation.. Beginning this afternoon and an th 1. week, the mo.t lensatlonal act ever seen on any stage THE ARIZONA JOE COMPANY, Presenting - A Glimpse of Prairie Life Featuring ADELE YON OHL, Late of Buffalo Bill's Show S! X h ? th 7erand'V arThr:'e Th. nn« best bet In Angeleno vaudeville. CIO. Matinee, daily niVY and". '." ts™. Saturday and Bu»3.y nights. First start. 6:30. Matinees dal.y at"'-30. lOC 20c. 30c. ____—. ■ """ theTtkb i» c. behtmeb, THE AUDITORIUM SSautikui. fc F" manager. Week Starting Tonight, Oct. 31, Saturday Matinee BE VAN I OPERA CO. ls3a'diTammermoor, Wednesday night, ;•; L Sa"diTaMMKRMOOR, RIGOL.ETTO ■ Tuesday and Friday Evenings. «,»/i a ta a LA TRAVI ATA CAVALLERIA RUSTICANA Saturday night. and I* PAGLIACCI IL TROVATORE YOUNG, SHAPELY CHORUS WHICH CAN SING •< $2.00 OPERA FOR $1.00 FRICE3-25C. 50C 750 and $1.00. Seat, now on sale. MASON OPERA HOUSE w< *'%*££. Ton ,_ nt and aU week. Matinee Saturday. Special ladles' Matinee Wednesday ■ .... • _ _,-« and His Company In " PRICkI7w Ci* ,1.00. Henry MlllW Her Husband's Wife _„. . unl fp present *»*/»•• ' by A. 18, Thomas. '. ERL-ANQER pre.eni a Chicago a , t ion. Regular prices 60c to ?^n. b '¥e\'t t. Cnow on h.'a n Xk November 7-"The Three Twins." Seat sale Thursday. ————— CAFE CHANTANT, THIRD AND MAIN STS. LEVY'S CAFE CHANTAW lof Songs; BEATTIE S:3O and Rapid Change i.T^SSiii wakk the Sweet UliiK«r of Hong.; BEATTIE 81-AKE, Rapid Change Scene, from Grand Opera, and KAMMERMEYER 3 ORCHESTRA. —~- »./, m rrri»TtJD Main, Between Fifth and Sixth. . OLYMPIC THEATER Cool—Commodlo..—Comfortable. ' I 1 -Ainhin A Farno otfer a New York Sensation, "THE YUM YUM TREE." W. V-/ I f' PJu?e. * Mendel. Of Ten a big .on, hit.. Two .how. every night. 7:30 and Matinee. Monday, Wednesday. Saturday. Sun day. 10c, 20c. 35* . v" SAN DIEGO TO START FAIR BUILDING ON NOVEMBER 24 Breaking of Ground for Exposition to Be Notable Affair SAN DIEDO, Oct. 30.—1t has be«n decided to break ground on November 24 for the buildings In Balboa park, to be used for the exposition to be held In thin city in 1916 In honor of the opening of tho Panama canal. Count Jacques de Lesseps. grandson of Ferdinand do Lesseps, who years ago led the French attempt to con struct a canal via the Isthmus of Panama, has been invited by Director General Collier to be present and tnke part in the ceremonies. The count re cently married an American girl, and is now in New York. *_ It is the purpose to make the break ln»r of ground a notable occasion, ana nlnna to that end aro being arranged.