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Dry Goods S/ofF V _ Our Stationery Department is showing a }\ splendid selection of desk furnishings suitable for gifts to men. (Main Floor, L«ft Aisle.) Butterick patterns and publications for De cember are ready. (Main Floor, rear.) $6.50 to $8.50 d» r . Silk Petticoats.. op jl 4Bfi«k- Jii&k Two hundred or more ■'ti/r^^>wSßt black, white and colored 5M '^'fP^L taffeta petticoats of the IM>-«w^-Jl grades generally sold at Wls'Taßm $6.50, $7.50 and $B.soare Xf / /mWr' here to sell at FIVE dollars t&ffxfisß each. Several attractive vW-ffll! ;iL styles. All generously full :^^M^M^ in cut- Just about ever t^^^^^^^^P shade you can think of. Petticoats now on the :jSJjj^F second floor, alongside the '•^ Millinery Department. (Use Rear Elevators.) AniAtit/il Few homes where more Oriental Rugs in sizes V/llClllUl 3to 4 feet wide by 4to 6 feet long aren't actually RlICFft needed. Few !i<~>mes so luxuriously furnished IVU O8 that the Oriental rugs we are offering at $22.50, $25.00 and $35.00 would be out of harmony. They would make acceptable gifts for any housewife —and gifts which the whole family could enjoy for years to come. (Third Floor.) _j L _i-i_i-i_-^_i-i L y-»y~Lj—u-xj-i^i-i. -i.f~.i-~ J. W. ROBINSON CO. 235-239 So. Broadway 234-244 So. Hill Street GOVERNMENT WINE SUIT WILL INVOLVE MILLIONS Courts to Decide Whether 'Pom ace' Should Be Taxed CINCINNATI. Nov. 15.—A suit in volving millions of dollars in internal revenue tax is being prepared by at torneys of this city as the result of a conference held in Washington re cently with United States Internal Revenue Commissioner (.'able and Sher man T. McPherson, United States at torney for the southern district of Ohio. The matter at issue is whether what is known to the liriuor trade as "pom ace wine" Is subject to the internal rev enue tax. The "wine" is made by adding su gar and water to the "cheese," or ref use, after the juice has been squeezed out of grapes in the manufacture of wine. Under the United States law, the fermented juice of the grape Is not subject to tax birt the fermented prod uct of grain must pay the internal rev enue tax. "Watch for Hevnlutlonary Masterpieces In Street Car Cards." l.Uuilverwood Los Angeles: Siith ami Broadway, 231 S. Spring. Long Beach Marlcopa Balirixfiihl San Bernardino —Just One Man —the fellow who has never worn a Manhattan Shirt. All others know it is the embodiment of all that is best and good and satisfying in a shirt. Shrinkless —fadeless exclusive in coloring and fabric. Cut to fit properly 'round neck—in body— sleeve length—and with enough buttons down the front. You save money by getting into a Manhattan—and insure shirt Tightness. Arrow collars. Latest showing in Cravat Creations Clark's foot comfort in Clark's Socks. The Office Boy A fellow la a tturn v in life if be i. right but half the time. The home of Hart gchaffner & Marx Clothes BRITISH OFFICIALS RID HONGKONG OF MALARIA Pesthole of the Orient Cleaned Up by Colonial Deputies "WASHINGTON, Nov. 15.—Hongkong, long known as a malarial pesthole, is being rid of the disease by the activi ties of the British colonial office. During the lnst ten years there has been n steady and substantial reduction in the number of cases. The British troops stationed In the colony appear to be more affected with the disease than civilians. The ratio of malarial cases admitted to the military hospital last year was D 9 per 1000, against 115 per 1000 the pre vious year. The reduction of malaria has been due to ridding the colony of mosquito breeding places by making waterways or ditches, the filling of stagnant pools and the covering of standing water with oil. 1000 WHITE SLAVERS DRIVEN FROM CHICAGO Many Convicted Since Crusade Was Begun Last Spring CHICAGO, Nov. 15.—That 1000 pan ders have been driven out of Chicago, besides many convicted, since the cru sade against the white slave traffic was inaugurated in the spring of 1009 is the estimate made by Clifford Q, Roe in a report made to the vhit« slavery traffic committee for tlie year ended October 1, 1910. Through Mr. Hoe the committee has Investigated 848 cases, of which ninety one resulted In prosecutions. Of the persons prosecuted h'fty-one were con victed. Two additional convictions have been obtained since October 1. Prosecutions and convictlona, how ever, do not begin to measure the good that thi. work has done, according to M, Roe. He estimates that about 1000 engaged In the traffic Kit Chicago prosecution. MINERS PERISH IN MUD FORMED BY HEAVY RAINS MONTREAL, Quebec, Nov. 15.—That llvi have been lost and hundreds of miners and prospectors were destit ite as a result of heavi rains, in tin: Porcupine mining district was ill.- information brought l>y \v. R, McLean, an American mining expert, v ho arrived here today. Hi Bald thai a huge swamp hail formed Bouth of Frederick House lake atiil mi 4i miners from supplies. Men to pack provisions through on their barks, and Bomi pi 11 tied in the swamp. I saw two inn vanish in the loft mud," said Mr. McLean, "and from re-j portw I believe a score or more have j cd." KILLS SELF WHILE DRUNK JACKSON, Ca!., Nov. 35.—James Truscott, bod of John Truscott, once prominent in mining circles in this county, committed suicide at nil father's ranch near Butter Creek s-"un il;iy ni)/lit by blowing the top Of his off with a shotgun, He had (one home intoxicated, and committed the act while in that condition. He ni 34 jeais old. SIGNS RECALL ORDINANCE LTTLE, Nov. 15. -Mayor Hiram i ■ <;ni aigni I today tin- ordinam i proprlatfng I LSOO i" pay the i verifying the names on the petition fur his recall, which la tboufl to i>o presented t i the city comptroller. [1 li expected that the recall election will be held early in January. LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 16, 1910. FOOD PRICES ALL OVER U.S. DROP; ARE GOING LOWER Bumper Corn Crop and Heavy Receipts at Chicago Cause General Reductions EGGS ONLY TO GO HIGHER Staples Follow Marked Decline in Cost of Beef, Pork and Lamb (Associated Press) CHICAGO, Nov. IB.—A bumper corn crop and unusually heavy receipts <>i' rattle and hogs at the stock yards are given by Chicago dealers as causes of the general decline of foodstuffs nvi p the oountry. A decline in prices at tha stool-: yards was followed by a reduction of fresh meats and staples. Commission men here today predicted still lower prices on everything- except eggs, which they say are high and going higher. The following shows some of the re ductions here in the last week: This week. l*a-st week. Sugar * .050.... $ .OsH<B> .(* Flour, barrel 6.750.... 6.90 0.... Pork 16® .22 .20 @ .22 Lamb 0 .13 ....© .18 Chicken 5? .12H ....@ .15 met 100 .13 .12 @ .21 A decline since the first of October is from 60 cents to 75 cents on cattle in the bulk and the markc: in general is 50 cents lower than it was a week ago. Hogs have dropped from $9.65 a hundred pounds on October 18 to $7.8214. BEEF AND PORK DROP IN THE NATIONAL CAPITAL Washington Dealers Waiting for Reduction in Other Prices WASHINGTON, Nov. 15.—The re duction of meat prices reported in va rious parts of the country has struck Washington. In the wholesale district the price of beef was reported re duced between 4 and 5 cents a pound by the packers. The price of pork wont down about 3 cents. Hope was held out that mutton and veal and other products of the pack ing houses would follow In the down ward movement. Retailers have not heard of the decrease officially except as to the price of pork. PITTSBURG HOPES, BUT HIGH PRICES CONTINUE PITTSBURG, Nov. 15.—Pittsburg ia waiting for the reduction of meat prices to strike this city. Most deal ers confess that everything points to an early reduction here and the house wives and wage earners are scanning the provision horizon for the first sign of its approach. The busy hen of western Pennsyl vania, however, has decided to take a short rest and la not turrnlng out her usual supply, hence the price of tijtjs has jrone up to 30 cem«. DECLINE DOESN'T BENEFIT LOS ANGELES HOUSEWIVES Los Angeles housewives have not benefited much from the decline In the price of meat and other foodstuffs reported from Chicago. Meat dealers said yesterday that there probably would be a reduction of 3 or 4 cents a pound In the price of pork in a few days. Lard is now quoted at It cents, a reduction of 3 cents a pound. There has been no change In the prica of beef. Thanksgiving turkey probably will be higher than last year, when It averaged 35 cents a pound. This year the price is likely to average nearer 37 cents. The consolation offend is that the 37-cent turkey will be a home product and better than the usual grade. EVEN EGGS TAKE DROP IN NEW ORLEANS MARKET NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 15.—Beef and pork pricey are lower on the New Or leans market than for many months. There has been a drop in the price of teaks within the last ten days nf from '1 to a cents. Fresh pork is ! selling at a decline of 4 cents. Chicken and turkey prices are off from '.', to 4 cents, compared, with a year ago. Fresh <kbs are 'ii cents, 5 i r than last year. CANADA FEELS EFFECT OF DROP IN AMERICA MONTREAL, Nov. 15.—That the Ca ii market has followed that of the United States in the decline of prices for meat was Indicated by reports of packers and dealers today. Barrel pork, which was $33 on Sep t-mini- 1, now is J2G.50; hams have i ,i from '-. cents a pound to ifl md beef has dropped more than i cent a pound. DECLINE AT KANSAS CITY KANSAS CITY, Mo., Nov. 15.—A re duction of one cent a pound in the r«-> rice of lard and of from one to two cents a imund in the retail price of thi per grades of beef was announced here today. TURKEYS LOWER, TOO MOBILE, Ala., Nov. is.—Smoked and curort meat! were quoted today a cent cheaper than yesterday. Turkeys were one-halt cent per pound lower, com pared viih the same time last y^ar. NO DROP AT MEMPHIS MEMPHIS, Term., Nov. 15.— There has been ■ i a preciablt cut in price* of fresh i idstuffs in the Memphli territory. Poultry is a cents a pou er 1 ha n l«Jt week, ATLANTA PRICES ARE UP ATI.ANT Hi, Nov. 15.—Food stuffs In Atlanta show no appreciable decline In price. LOUISVILLE CAN'T SEE IT LOUIBVILLE, K.Y.. Nov. 15.—The de cline In the cost of meat! and pro visions baa not reached Louisville. EVANS DEPOSITS SEIZED IN SAN FRANCISCO BANKS Absconding Angeleno Reveals the Hiding Place of Money SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 13.—The sheriff's force here today recovered more than $7000 in cash and attached bank accounts estimated at $IS,OUO at tho Market street branch of the Bank of Italy and at the Western Metropolis National bank, deposited in the name of Wilson B. Evans, absconding clerk of the farmers and Merchants' Na tional bank of .l.os Angeles, who was captured on board the power schooner Kate about a week ago at Acapulco, Mexico. The money seized was $4600 in a safety deposit box at the Western Metropolis bank and $L'9f>Q at the Bank of Italy. The papers were served at the instance of the Los Angeles bank, which is owned by the Hollman In terests. Attorneys for the bank state that Bvans, who also went by the name of Roger Adams, H. Hurnham and H. Hamburn, confessed the details of his stealings to the Mexican police, re vealing the places of concealment of the money. TALK PLANS FOR "CITY BEAUTIFUL" Convention Discusses Methods of Making Los Angeles Fairest City in World (Continued from Tase Onr) point of the Landscape Architect" followed by Mrs. Belle Sumner AngiPr Burn in a forceful and logical discus sion of present situations. Mra. Burn deplored many of the present day nuisances, as billboards, etc., and urges a general stand against the pul' lic swimming pool, advocating the shower bath instead. J. B. Lippincott suggested a metro politan park system which is destined to make Los Angeles in reality what it now purposes to be—the playground city of America. Such drives, parks and amusement centers as Mr. Lip pincott suggested ho says are well within reach of Angelenos, and that already plani are well on the way which will give a continuous drive from Elysian park to the pate of Grif fith park. This road will follow the tops of the hills and mountains, and will afford a beautiful panorama .of city and valley. Mr. Lippincott also siiKßeats an elaborate system whereby all the beautiful cities of the southern coast should be connected by moun tain drives and boulevards which would allow easy travel on the top of the Sierra range from San Luis Obispo to San Diego. "The greatest friends the park system has in Los Angeles today are the water system and Bill Mulhol land," said Mr. Lippincott. Miss Florence Mills in presenting an argument for the beautifying of the harbors and water frontage of San Pedro last evening urged also the need of having some definite plan carefully outlined, by expert landscape archi tects, who should be at hand to guide the way over difficulties and to enforce the plans once they are adopted. To demonstrate the efficiency of proper plans Miss Mills presented many views of European harbors, Including Hamburg, the foremost port of the world, and Rio Janerio, with its won derful new harbor quite as beautiful and as perfect in the way of conven iences as are tho3e of older and long established cities. Mexican coast cities are also putting pro-it care on the harbors of the Pa cific. Captain Hansen followed with some harbor suggestions, and T. B. Corn stock of the public utilities commis sion suggested ways and means by which the city could plan for better law* governing communication and transportation and gave many exam ples of ridiculous counteracting statutes and ordinances under which the city is governed. In his address concerning . radical roads and boulevards this afternoon Dana Bartlctt will suggest some im provement which will be of great in terest. One of these provides for the purchase of property now adjacent to the Plaza church, to admit of the re storing of the edific according to its original plan and a wide parking all about it. This will be followed by the suggestion that the great hill beside the Broadway tunnel be converted into a vast auditorium with bandstand at the foot. Other subjects to be discussed today include the relation of imprpvement associations to city planning:, the con gestion through Immigration, the work of the public library in civic campaigns, fire protection, electricity .'iiid streets of the greater city, all. of Which will be presented by men who are especially familiar with the subject, and A. B. Tienton will give a paper concerning distinctive architecture for the south west. _ POLICE REMOVE MURDER SUSPECT TO COUNTY JAIL Mob Theatens Negro Accused of Killing Child ASBURY PARK, N. .7., Nov. 15.— Folowlng threats sent by a mob 'to lynch Thomas Williams, the negro sus pected of the murder of nine-year-old Marie Smith, the prisoner was re tnoyed early today from the local jail to the county jail in Freehold. The mob has been scattered and the streets were compartively clear. Williams denies all knowledge of tho crime and from some sources it was learned that he had apparently sstab llshed a good alibi. He is being hold without bail for further examination and to await the inquest. The mutilated body of the Smith child was found in the woods her home Sunday and Williams, who had b<«?n missing since Wednesday last, the day the girl disappeared, was ar ! Sunday evening. CHURCH'S TITLE TO 6500 ACRES OF LAND UPHELD BAST ST. LOUIS, Nov. IB.—The title to 6600 acrei of land In Kaakaakal commons, St. (.'lair county, was con firmed to the Immaculate Conception parish today by a decision of Circuit Judge Crow. The Illinois legislature had sought to Bell the land, the money to bo to the school fund of Kaskaskal commdns. The land was granted to the parish by the French government in 1700. ARIZONA ADOPTS $100,000 PAY ROLL Proposals on Officers and Sal aries for New State Pass Convention ARRANGE JUDICIARY SYSTEM Each County Will Have t)ne Su perior Court-Delegates Hold a Night Session (Associated Press) PHOENIX, Ariz., Nov. 15.—Work ing in throe sessions, the constitutional convention made a record for progress today by the tentative adoption of the Judiciary and executive propositions after generous amendments to both. The former proposition has been un il. r consideration the greater part of two days, while the eonMdei-ation of the executive measure occupied the en tiro attention of the convention tonight at the first evening session held. Afer the entire day had been spent in tearing apart and putting together again the majority report of the ju diciary committee, the committee. of the whole at the conclusion of the afternoon sessjan recommended the adoption of the report of the judiciary system as amended and then voted to hold Its first night session to make up for lost time. Thero was much oppo sition to holding an, evening session, but after several votes had been taken the motion prevailed by one vote to take a recess until 7:30 o'clock tonight. Comparatively few of the twenty one sections of the judiciary proposi tion went through unamended. In ad dition* three new sections were ap pended. Over a dozen amendments were proposed to the section nxlng tho salaries of the supreme and superior court judges und the location of the latter courts. As finally adopted each of the fourteen counties has a su perior court. The salary of the supreme court judges is reduced from $7000 to $6000. The salaries of the' superior judges of Maricopa, Cochise, Pini and Vavapal counties were fixed at 15000 a year; Gila, $4500, and all others at $3500. An additional superior judge is pro vided for each additional 30,000 addition to the population of any county, in stead of 20,000 as reported by the com mittee. At the morning session the conven tion decided to have the state pay all superior judges instead of making the county pay half, but that action was rescinded at the afternoon session and county and state will each pay half aa originally provided. The consideration of the executive department measure occupied over two hours tonight, the proposition of an executive committee being accepted with a few minor amendments. The effort to have four-year terms for state officers was defeated, two-year terms prevailing, with a five years' residence prior to election being among the qual ifications. The measure also limits the pardoning power of the governor and flxes the salaries of all state offi cers. Mucfc time was consumed at the night session to secure a reduction in the salaries of state officers, but only two were cut, secretary of state and auditor being reduced from $3500 to $3000. The total annual payroll adopted today was almost $100,000. TUFT INFORMED CANAL WILL OPEN DEC. 1,1915 President Expresses Amazement at Work Accomplished on Big Ditch Since 1909 PANAMA, Nov. 16.—The Panama canal will be completed December 1, 1913. This information was given to Presi dent Taft today while inspecting the famous Gatun dam. The official date of the opening re mains January 1, 1915. Lieutenant Colonel Goethals desires one year in which to train the canal tenders and to get the machinery working smoothly. Ships, meanwhile, will be granted the privilege of the canal, but at their own risk of delay. In addition, it was announced by the colonel, the report that President Taft's visit was the forerunner of a request for another $100,000,000 from congress was unfounded. The canal will be completed In 1913, he said, within the $375,000,000 already authorised. Th" president was pleased at the outlook for the early completion and congratulated Colonel Goethals. He expressed amazement at the work ac complished since his visit in Feb ruary, 1909. Colonel Ooethals explained that in formal opening of the canal in 1913 necessitated immediate action on the part of congress relative to toll rates, because eighteen months would be re quired by shipping interests to adjust their rates to the new routing. Colons! Goethals is not officially promising that the canal will be com pleted in 1913, lest contractors' delays and supplies interfere, but is sanguine of accomplishing the feat. This evening the president briefly addressed the Americans engaged in the canal work at a reception siven under the auspices of the Y. M. C. A. and the Hed Cross. Tomorrow he will inspect Culebra cut and in the evening will dine with President Arosemena, this being the occasion of a state functiion. PARIS IS THREATENED BY STEADY RISE OF SEINE PAHIS, Nov. 15.—The river Seine rose at the rate of half a'centlmer an hour today. The official statement that the maximum flood would be reached Thursday next has not re assured the riverside dwellers in this City and in the suburbs, who see the waters advancing 1 slowly In the streets bordering the stream and fear another disaster. The return of flood conditions has convinced the government that the raising of the parapets is but a make shift measure, and accordingly it will push the big project of a canal to divert the waters in times of Rood. The building of this canal will bo a problem for years. . -iV.-^'/g' AMUSEMENTS Tn_-_-_-_ rl _-_ r -i. - L . ".-'A i-.r-i.i^i_r'i_ i - i-------J-utnrj^Ty -i. ~li -. -1 -i ' nri A^r*r\™ 1 FOREMOST STOCK DtLAdWU COMPANY OF AMERICA Belaoco-Blackwood Co., Props, and Mgrs. Main St., Betwe«« Third and Fourth Sts. TONIGHT AND AM- THIS WEEK. LEWIS B. STONE and the Belasco theater i company present PlnMO'g b»st play. The Gay Lord Quex With Mr. Stone as Lord Quex—Miss Eleanor Gordon a» Sophejr Fulgarney. MATINEES TOMORROW, SATURDAY AND SUNDAY. Popular Belasoo prices. NEXT THB SHASON'B NEWEST PLAY, LEWIS S. STONE and the Belasco company will give the first production an any stage of LEILA BURTON WELLS 1 new military play, THE CASE OF SERGEANT WILDE SEATS FOR THIS IMPORTANT EVENT ARE NOW ON BALE. Regular BolMeo prices. ■ AMBURGER'S MAJESTIC THEATER^ N KAR A"rS[m Los Angeles' Leading Playhouse^ Morosco, Manager BARGAIN MATINEE TODAY ,-, j~ ' T *-«-*% X 1 T 'LAST PERFORMANCE SUNDAY NIGHT.. *■ #' I I%X The Messrs. Shubert present the sensation tt ■ | 3 »# of the last New York season, by CLYDE X* •* j 1 H H PITCH. Best seats $1 at matinee today. TJ> r Nights and- Saturday matinee. 800 to 11.50. ** 1 Messrs. Sam B. and Lee Shubert (Inc.) Present * , next NAZIMOVA RFGTNNING "n°'°* Wed. TM*'t.. Ylb"e"n's LITTLE £.YO.L» Wed. and Thur. Evenings . rjOLL'S HOUSE* MONnAY and Thurs. Mat- Ibsen's A U\JL.l^ O tIUUDI!) ivi yjv* ut\. x Frl and Hat. Evenings THE FAIRY TALE ■fVTf-VV anil Bat. Mat.. Sohnltzler'a *"a mml *""" IN \J V . mmc NAZIMOVA will be supported by 91 THE NAZIMOVA THEATER COMPANY ZZ I SEAT BALK TOMORROW. MAIL ORHFJM NOW. OROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER Mnba/mxs: LOS ANGELES! leading stock company last week OF LAST MUSICAL comedy this year the YANKEE PRINCE PRICES-25C 800. 750. MATINEES SATURDAY AND SUNDAY, 100. Ho. SOo. BEGINNING NKXT SUNDAY MATINEE, BY PERSONAL ARRANGEMENT WITH DAVID BELASCO THE GRAND ARMY MAN A. BYRON HEASLBY IN DAVID WARFI F.I.D'S GREATEST ROLE. . ( *-* . ~ -~*. rt I«s> Bprlns; St., Between td and Sd. IfVAftvU nl\tV\V\V\ D s^\M d Both Phone* 1447. A r 9wWl>^AS^S>^^J^^ Matins f.« Dal.,. THE STANDARD OF VAUDEVILLE | EL PBIMERO B.%LLER|NA V PANTOMtmSTE DE MUNDO | LA TORTAJADA THE AUDITORIUM 3J*"rii." *" "i™™" 1 ' ~ Third Successful Week. BEVANIGRAND OPERA CO. MATINEE TODAY 2:15. LUCIA b TvTniCAMPANA- B VattIa^CbB TONIGHT 8:15. MARTHA Xl^rtTsShe^ DBBUX* Thursday, —"Aida." <m Friday evening—"Love Tales of Hoffman- »• Saturday matinee—"ll Trovatore." Saturday evening—"La Traviata." A Great Chorus That Can Sing. Popular Prices—2sc, 50c, 75c, $1. Seats on sale at box office : MAMQELES vaudeville MATINEE EVERY DAY—2 SHOWS KVERY NIGHT. 8 BIG FEATURE ACTS THIS WEEK The bleeest and beat bill ever offeree! at popular prices. 10c. ! _Mc. GRAND OPERA HOUSE M\TlNKfc>t SATURDAY, SUNDAY. GRAND OPERA BKASO"Na~BMABniNQ SONU Main 1907, Home A 1867. "• THE SKASON'S SMASHING SONO BUCCESS a I ."^I A4</ « /J s-* ♦% g-\ I Popular Hartman Ferris Hartman and H- I 1 OCI OI 3. ™<*'- ' his big company. X IV/X \«/V-I.V^X V* | NE^T WKEK-The Year's Biggest OflerU.,. "THE ffIPIBO CHICKEN." Seat. w"». spel^^j^tlneejju^glvln^^^ MASON OPERA HOUSE w< x* £%£?*. V.IV NIGHT MATINEES TODAY AND SATURDAY. SPECIAL THANKJi- ClVlSa DAY MATINEE. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER «4. _ T^^^i.-^^rt .nX^ 1 •*"* 4- J~* •** w»h FHKD NIIII-O and The ortiinc Hunter ** <>««** oonwan,. _. -«MI«n« THANKSGIVING .AND SATURDAY MATINEE. 800 TO $2.00. i;?l-':;v",:m>AY mJti'nEE, 50c. 75c. >1.00.- SEATS NOW ON SALE. ■ 1 """ ..mi rr.Ti?ATI?D Sew, Coxy, Absolutely Fireproof. PANTAGES THEATER Broadway, Between Fifth and Sixth, Unequaled Vaudeville —European and American Stars q MATINEE TODAY 2:30 Weiser & Dean I • i3ros- ar Poa 11 Corner Washington and Mala Sts. LUNA PARK • In the Heart of l-os Angeles. "Opening Saturday, Nov. 19 ATTRACTIONS « \,«i Hungarian Band Concerts Twice Miniature Railway. RnL The Diving Venus. Carousal. Aerial Swing. . Hff?s A^ Aheel ßkatln' OaU.ry. rva OudSYnd Two Reels of P,- K.gur^E.gh, Temp.^Palm.str, no"liquoh3 sold on THE grounds, ADMISSION 10c. * ... _../-,-!-.«c> t«xjt? ATTTT? First St., Near Spring. T~\ RINCESS THEAIH.K "nome of Clean Musical Comedy." T"* —V VPf .V commencing Monday, November 14, the musical comedy. "HIE ROYAL •*■ v *«««•■ with a stock company second to none, featuring absolutely the beat t in.rtimrt classiest chorus of ten dancing girls on the Pacific Coast. NEXT WEEK: FiiFD ARDVrT 'Vhe unTxcelled Irish comedian," returns to the cast with new t un- .tunUi S Evenings, 7:45 and 9:15. Matinees Monday, Wednesday, Thursday, "atu'rd'y' and''sund^. POPULAR PRICE3-10C. 20c, 25c. _,„„ pAtfn rUAMTANT THIRD AND MAIN STS. EVY S CAFIi. CrIAN J. An i' , , 8;g0 and 10:30 daily. FMTpiiTAINERS WHO ENTERTAIN, DANCERS WHO DANCE. SINQBR3 WHO lIN9 MIR MBA BAND from the Amason river. MILANO DUO, Scenes from Orand ODero Mt.l-E. BEATRICE and M. FRANCO. Parisian Ballet and Aero hat" Dancers THE NEVER-BETTER TRIO-SINGERS AND COMEDIANS. Or Tr»»T-»T/-« TUr*TI?P Main, Between Fifth and Sixth. LYMPIC 1 rlil«A I ti,rL Coal—CommodloßS—Comfortable. —TfonTn —and Kargo offer the startling, sizzling. sensational success, "BO1IKMIA"—10 big musical specialties—featuring Jules Mendel. Two show* tonight, 7^30 and 9:15. Matinees Monday, Wednesday. Saturday. Sunday, 10c, 20c, He GRAND JURY INQUIRES ABOUT 'JACKPOT' MEETING Illinois Assemblymen Testify to Bathroom Corruption Fund CHICAGO, Nov. 15—A new phase of legislative corruption was taken up today by State's Attorney Waymun, who summoned Representa tives Charles A. White, H. J. C. Beeke m^yer and Michael S. Link to testify before the November grand jury. Detectives took the first named two legislator! before the Inquisitorial body Boon afterward and expected to follow with Link before night.: The three men summoned were the state's chief witnesses in the trial of Minority Leader Browne, from whom White confessed having received $1000 for voting to elect William Lorimer as United States senutor. White also swore to the receipt of $900 "Jackpot" money, the proceeds of various cor rupt enactments. When White emerged from the grand jury room today he said he had been questioned particularly itbout the "juc'kpot" meeting of legislators In a Imt.i bath room at Kt. j.ouK tho Incident which has already led to on* indictment against Representative Robert B. Wilson. » . » CHINA WANTS OPIUM BARRED WASHINGTON, Nov. X,—What is described v a "monster appeal" is be ing drawn up by the Chinese, urging Great Britain to abrogate tlit; treaties with China which permit British In terests to engage in opium trade.