Newspaper Page Text
■^vE^^wtawZtor Goods «sfcwf Batterick Pattern* and Publications for December now ready. Two years' subscription to the Delineator for m dollar fifty. (Main Floor Rear.) 4 R. 119* Many new designs in room-size rugs, just in ■3j*j~O.T from the millsuncommonly attractive pat- Dicrfltlv terns and colorin gs in 9x12 ft- Wiltons at $35, ~~*3Ls~~O?- $42.50, $49 and $55. Same kinds in the next PHC6d smaller size, B|xlO£ $32.50, $37.50, $4* and , $50. '■/ 9x12-ft. body Brussels rugs of the best grades, in soft, dainty colorings, or the medium dark shades; suitable for any room, $27.50 and $32.50. Same grades in size BJxlO* ft. at $25 and $27.50. Third Floor. x t ~ More warm bedding needed? Surpris ; ingly good blankets buyable here at $5" and $6. Eleven-quarter blankets of white wool with just enough P cotton in the warp to prevent shrinking. $5 a pair. Pink or blue borders. '; Heavy white wool blankets, eleven-quarter size, with 2-inch silk binding, $6.00 a pair; pink or blue borders. Baby blankets of every wanted sort, from the inexpensive cottons at 75c a pair to the finest lambswool at $6 a pair. 6x7-feet comforters, filled with fine grade of down and cov ered with best grade sateen, $6.75 each. »*« '" • ~%j%%/ ''I 6x6 feet comforters, filled with jfsote»*i&|s^njfl <V* cotton, carded in one sheet, ' tysWsosMMi Ps^is«^l covered with silk mull and one I^^^^ 'r ol*^- s*de * aced with 9-inch band of i^ \T silk to match, $4.50 each; W?swfcrtffl> yif^l\ ill choice of pink, blue or lav '^c--' -sw^^^v^^!^ Bed P illows filled with thor " ■ ''$!l \wl\ \ eflwi^SsiOr ' lts oughly cleansed feathers—and vi l\ui//^^^^^P I**l nothing but feathers—s2 to I J^r^^^-L^^S;^^^^^^^^ Down pillows in German linen ' l^^SSSliB'K^^^ tickings, $7.00 a pair. !^iiliis£;-&:^^^^g|^r^^ Floss, felt and hair mattresses, y^^L^^^'^t*^' made to order. Third floor. J. W. ROBINSON CO. 235-239 So. Broadway 234-244 So. Mil Street ANGEL ISLAND OFFICERS ACCUSED OF FAVORITISM PAN BitANCISCO, Nov. 16.— A verbal complaint was lodged today with the authorities at the Angel j-- ,i immigration station alleging fllsorlmlnati in against I'hinese as compared with Japanese and people of other nation,lit;' s « ho I through the department. The protect followed a visit to the station by Chinese Consul General LI Wung Tew aiifi a committee from the Chlw f- 8 x companies In this city. It was charged that the Japanese and Hindoos admit ted through the Btation "i- exa nined on nre treated better ii. i /erj way than are the Chinese, and th" consul stated that he would fco notiiy his government. The Immigration of " ficials declared that then- was no di., riminalion. "Watch for Revolutionary Masterpieces in Street Car Cards." 1. D-Uii verwooa Sixth and Broadway 231 S. Spring. Long Beach Murlcopa Itakersfield San Bernardino \\XJ& Egyptian jjjj Mummies —were wrapped in Ramie Linen because the Egyptians could find nothing to equal it. And now, these thousand^ of years since, it still remains the best linen obtainable for underwear. Flax is inferior. Cotton is dangerous, Wool also. Both of the latter subject the skin to sudden draft —• resulting in a cold. Sehlichten Ramie under wear is soft and pleasant. $2.00 and up a garment. Sweater coats, Bradley mufflers, Perrin's gloves, Manhattan shirts. The Office Boy RepentAure—glvlnK Hip moral! a bath. Thr> nun of Hart 'Scli.iffri»r & Marx ' < lollies ) COURT STOPS RAILROAD BATTLE OVER CROSSING Injunction Granted Southern Pa cific, but Rival Claims Vic tory at Sacramento SACRAMENTO, NOT. 16.—The grant ing by Judge Van Fleet of the United States circuit court in San Francisco '• of a temporary order restraining the city ofiicials from Interfering with the j property of the Southern Pacific rail road and the reading of the tele graphed injunction to the officials shortly before midnight last night brought to a sudden termination the struggle between the Southern Pa ciflo on cne hand and the Northern Klectiic company, protected by the city's police, on tin- other, over the attempt of the piec tii< road to save Uh franchise by extending Ha tracks to the river. [mbeddi d deep In the sand, the rails of the electric company stretch be n the cross Unea of tiift Southern Pacific from its tracks on Front Btre t in the river. Although connections will riot permit trains to run. it is claimed by the Northern Electric i flciali thai they have won a victory ana that the franchise is fca > <i. Railroad officials, laboring g''H£js of both roads and thousands of s] tors swarmed on the Heene throu tii" day. Jn two clashes <' i> I Tolice Ahearn attempted to el ar the obstructions of "dead" Bwltch i i ■ hex fins and thousands of ton i laced by the Southern Pacific in the path of it-; rival, but in both Instances the police were repell 'i Two clashes took place, one of the Soutl ' ■ , i. fineers bi n .•■ nst fight with Ahearn. Following the issuance of tl straining order the Southern Pi in almost a twinkling, had removed the and ii.>n machinery which has formed a 1 lockade tor three days ai Strei t was practically cleared two hum? afV r hostilities ceased. PHILANTHROPIST TO OPEN PAWNSHOP FOR THE POOR SEATTLE, Wash., Nov. 16.—Horace C. Henry, the millionaire railroad builder, banker and philanthropist, has obtained a city license to do business as a pawnbroker, It is his purpose to lend small sums of money on collateral at a low rata of Interest to needy per sons who might otherwise fall Into the clutches of extortioners. The loan office will be conduct! alon« the lines of the Provident Loan society of New York. GROCER MURDERED BY FOE H KSTBR, N. V., Nov. 16. 3eo. Bchuchart, Krocer. was whot and ii unidentified as.siiilant in his i night. It is said by the family that the murder Is the work of one that hud a grudge against Schuchart. No money or n taken. REPORT CAPTURE OF SLAYER ANAIMTIKO, Okla., Nov. 16.—Re ports reached Aradarko today to th* effect that Oscar Opel, th« Mex'cnn slaypr of Police Chief Temple, was ar reated at Chlckasha, but officer* re fused either to affirm or to deny the report over the telephone. LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNIXG, NOVEMBER 17. 1910. TAFT DENIES PLAN TO ANNEX PANAMA President Disposes of Report in Speech at Dinner Given by Southern Executive CANAL WORK IS INSPECTED Grievance Committees Seize Op portunity to Ask for More Pay from the U. S. I Associated Press] PANAMA, Nov. 16.—President Taft tonight effectually disposed of the re port that the United States was likely to annex Panama. At a dinner given in his honor by President Arosemona and attended by 200 officiate, diplomats and merchants, Mr. Taft declared the American peo ple would feel utterly dishonored In annexing Panama unless some con duct on the part of the Panaman peo ple left no other course. His statement was received with the greatest enthusiasm. The president arrived at Panama at 6:30 this evening from Culebra after spending the day in the great cut, where he was surrounded oftentimes with giant shovels, puffing drills and hurrying dirt trains, while occasional distant blasts sent up tons of rock. Tho recent landslides were visible, but they were in nowise disturbing to the president or to Colonel Goeth als, tho latter saying they will be taken care of as they occur, until the degree of wall slope prevents a re currence. The president this afternoon re» viewed the marines at Camp Elliott. Later he heard grievance committees, who asked for an increase in pay. This is not likely to be granted, be cause the wages of the men are al ready higher and the cost of living much lower than in the United States. MEETS PRESIDENT AROSKMKXA Immediately on . his arrival in Pan ama the president proceeded to the American legation, where he was called on by President Arosemena. President Taft returned the call at I the palace and then proceeded to the banquet. After an address of cordial welcome by the Panaman president, President Taft said: "President Arosemena, and my friends of Panama. I am again glad to accept of your hospitality. As once in the case of Mexico, as now in the case of Panama, I ventured to violate the customary limitation upon the movements of the president of the United States by leaving the soil of my own country to come beneath the flag and protection of a friendly neigh bor. "The birth of the republic of Panama and the peculiar interest which the United States has had since that birth in Panama's welfare and prosperity have found a common cause in the con struction of the Panama canal. "The treaty between the two coun tries makes the United States the guarantor of the Panama republic, and therefore, in a sense, the guardian of the liberties of her people secured by its constitution. "Our responsibility therefore for your government requires us closely to ob serve the course of conduct by those selected as the officials of your gov ernment after they are selected, and to insist that they be seleced according to law. "All this makes us especially inter ested in what is done in your govern ment, but this neither calls for nor permits annexation. We are here to construct, maintain, operate and defend the world canal which runs through the heart of your country, and you gave us the necessary sovereignly and jurisdiction over that part of your country occupied by the canal to en able us to do this effectively. NO DESIRE FOB ANNEXATION "We do not wish any further re sponsibility in respect to your govern ment than is necessary in respect to the carrying out of our purpose to construct and maintain this canal. We have no desire to add to the territory under our jurisdiction, except as the operation 01 the canal may require it. "We have guaranteed your integrity as a republic, and for us to annex territory would be to violate that guar antee and nothing would justify it on our part, so long as Panama performs her part under the treaty. "I wish to make this statement as emphatic as possible because irrespon sible persons without the slightest Foundation in fact have started a rumor that my visit to the isthmus is for the purpose of promoting annexa tion, when nothing could be further from the proof. "Panama cannot be too prosperous, i 10 healthy, too strong a government for the United States, and I know 1 speak the unanimous voice of the United States when I say we would be most reluctant to have to take over , it,' responsibility of government be ' yond the canal zone, and would feel utterly dishonored in bo doing, unless there was some conduct on the part of the Panama people which left no other course. "I am glad to say there is not the slightest indication or probability that I the i laman people will ever pursue a policy which would require such a i change In the present most satisfac tory relations between the two repub lics." CHICAGO LEGISLATOR IS REINDICTED FOR PERJURY CACJO, Nov. 16.—Itobcrt E. AVil son of Chicago, recently re-elected as a itative, was Indicted again jury today. The Indlct i ment against Wil.son Is an amplillca ' Cth old charge of perjury upon was jiivvinusly indicted. It i, based on the same tHitlmony that >rti the May grand jury ' having been pre«- I the dletrlbutlon of an alleged .lack]"" at thi Southern Hotel in St. i , 1909. The old indlct bplleved by the state to be Insufficient. NEW YORK VOTES BONDS FOR HARRIMAN PARK WORK NKVY Y> :!C. Nov. 16— The voto cast in New York for the constitutional amendment providing for tho Issuance of (2,500,000 in state Lends for tho de velopment of tin- iMilsadea park, pre ■enti 'I by Mrs. B, If. Harriman, virtu ally assures the n.isKairn r\f tho meas ure. The \'Hf' iii districts outside of thi.s city hai not 'it iirfn fully vaasorl, but the preliminary canvass In the city ihowi an ovt:rwhelmintr vote for it. WASHINGTON WOMEN REGISTER TO VOTE ANACORTES, Wash., Nov. 16.—Three hundred an.l twenty women have regis tered for the city election on Decem ber (1, by which time the adoption of the Miffrafe amendment to the state con- hi lon will have been proclaimed. An acortes went wet by a few vote» In the election on November 8, but the women hope to choose a "dry" mayor and coua [■ll. CONSOLIDATION IN RANOS OF ROARD Annexation Committee Hopes to Get Legislation at Next Ses sion of Lawmakers (Continued from Page One) Pedro business men and taxpayers: A. P. Ferl, real estate —Good thing. Our taxes this year are fierce. Dual taxation is an outrage. Nels O. Anderson—Our present county government system is nothing more than an excuse to keep men in office. There are some mighty good men on the commission and we may expect a good report. Joe Weldt, former city treasurer—Wo are just getting used to city consol idation. Louis Hanson—l am for it. Charles Nlcholal, cashier First Na tional bank—High taxes really are not so bad as they seem. Most people spend more money foolishly every day than taxes amount to. However, if Pasadena and other towns can control the saloon question and other local matters it ought to be a good thing. SOME MORE OPINIONS Richard Quinn, real estate —I am undecided because I don't know what kind of a proposition will be mam. E. L. Blanchard, hardware —Show mo how the city consolidation is go ing to work out first. Charles Mason, former city clerk—l am for it. Jess Stephens, deputy city attorney —Looks good if the details can be worked out satisfactorily. O. C. Abbott, real estate —Best thing that ever happened to this part of California. I have always been in favor of it. Phil Gaffey, Gaffey Investment com pany—l am going to take a day oft and study up. From what I have heard it seems to me it would work just the same as a consolidation of business enterprises, which means that it will take fewer heads of de partments and more limbs and ought to reduce the expenses about 20 per cent in round figures. Frank Fleming, attorney—l am in favor of it if Long Beach and other towns can be allowed to control the saloon question. K. B. Moores, assistant cashier First National bank—Looks like the county would go dry unless there is a bor ough provision. Harry Phillips. manager Palos Verdes ranch—ln the main I think the advantages are more than the dis advantages but it is pretty hard to equalize the problems and assessments of the bare hills with those of tho city. Roman Sepulveda—lt seems to me that a good deal would depend on the form of government* To enforce Los Angeles ordinances in the county would restrict many privileges. TRUST'S MENACE ANGERS OFFICIAL Department of Justice Intimates Jail Sentences Will Be De manded Hereafter (Continued from Pasre One> of the individual defendants $500 and the corporation $2500 and costs. "It was stated to the court that the combination had been dissolved, and this was one of the considerations on which the court let the defendants go merely on a fine. It also was stated that the combination in its existence had increased the wages of the glass blowers and as a matter of fact directors' minutes disclosed the adoption of one resolution increasing wages 12M per cent. "When this was carried oat did not appear, but at all events, as the com bination had earned about four hun dred per cent profit on its capital stock during the year of its existence, an In crease of twelve and one-half per cent in wages can hardly justify a reduc tion of thirty per cent in wages upon the dissolution of the combination. "11" the rumored action should prove to be substantiated by fact, it would Indicate the very mistaken leniency on ili, part of the court In imposing sen tence, which it is hoped would not be followed on any other similar occa sion." .. .* vtM-aUt WINDOW GLASS PRICES GO UP WHEN TRUST IS BROKEN riTTSBURG, Nov. IB.—Following the liquidation of the Imperial Window (ilas.s company the incorporators of which were fined in the X Tnited Btatei district court last week and ordered to dissolve on the ground that their business operations worn in violation of the Sherman anti-trust act, tho prices of machine-made window ■ have been advanced by the American Window Glass company, the I producer of machine made products. STREET CARS OUSTED FROM MILITARY RESERVATIONS NEW YORK, Nov. 16.—Tlie govern ment has issued orders that no more rtre it cars will be allowed on mili tary reservation! at Fort Wadiworth, ono of the coast defense batteries whlrli guard New York harbor. A mile stretch of track which crosses the ground* of the fort on its way to Staten island beaches must ho re moved before January 1. Prisons riding to the beach have a full view of the fortifications and Its big guns. The army authorities claim to have learned that trolley passengers have carried cameras and taken pic of (una and their location. Cop lea Of (hef« pictures, the government learned, im\e gone tr> foreign countries and might prove of value to an enemy. FEDERATION GETS ELECTRICAL ROW Schism Between Factions of the Brotherhood Is Considered by Labor Convention CANADIAN DISPUTE REOPENED Victor Berger Denies Plan to Capture Convention for Socialist Party 'Associated Prcs«) ST. LOUIS, Nov. 16.—The schism of several years which has split the Brotherhood of Electrical Workers was brought before the American Fed eration of Labor today by the sub mission of majority and minority re ports from the arbitration commit tee. The electrical men are divided into two parties, known from tho names of their leaders as the Reed and Mc- Nully factions. The McNully faction is recognized by the American Fed eration of Labor and the Reed party is struggling for»recognition. Delegate John P. Frye, representing the majority report of the committee, recommended that a convention of both factions be called to consider means of amalgamation tomorrow. Delegate Duffy in the minority re port suggested that no recognition be given to the Reed faction. Thomas L. Lewis, president of the United Mine Workers, advised that both factions should be kept out of the American Federation until their differences are settled. The matter was referred to the ad justment committee of the federation. CANADIAN DISrrTE BKOPENED The dispute between the American Federation of Labor and the Canadian Trades and Labor congress as to terms on which they are a.fflliated broke put afresh today. P. M. Dra per, secretary of the (janaiiian organ ization, introduced a resolution mak ing the Canadian body co-ordinate with and independent of the federa tion. Many of the American officials want to admit the Canadians under the status of a state federation. The resolution was referred to a committee. Victor Bergor, the Milwaukee So cialist congressman-elect, issued a' statement in which he denied that he was preparing a contest against the re-election of Samuel Gompera as president or planning to capture the organization for the Socialist party. The Socialist delegates are holding meetings to discover how much strength they can muster in the con vention. On the result will depend the introduction of a resolution em bodying the indorsement of Social ism. BERGER'S WIFE ADVOCATES UNION FOR HOUSEWIVES ST. LOUIS, Nov. 16.—Mrs. Meta Ber ger, wife of Victor L. Berger of Mil waukee, the first Socialist to be elected to congress, is not a delegate to the convention of the American Federation of Labor, but is here because Bhe is a Socialist and a suffragist and attends all public meetings In which her hus band has part. "I never had an opportunity to be a member of a union," Mrs. Berger said yesterday, "but there is one union that I am going to Join as soon as it is organized. That is the Housewives' union. "Women have social equality with men now and political equality is com ing, but we must also have economic equality. A housewives' union would be a good means to this end. It would do for a starter, anyhow. "Why shouldn't there be a minimum scale of allowance from the husband to the wife? I think it should be at least half of all he earn 3. If the wo men did not take full charge of the home the man would only spend half the time he does now making money. So you see one-half of his wages really belongs to the wife, as his partner. "The women do not receive the same wages as men, simply because they have not fought to be recognized. We have to fight for everything we get. We had to fight for social equality. Now we are fighting for political and economic equality." Mrs. Berger is the Urst woman ever elected to public office in Milwaukee. She is a member of the school board, having been elected on the Socialist ticket. SAYS MARRIED WOMEN RUIN LABOR CONDITIONS ST. LOUIS, Nov. 16.—That married working women are ruining- the con dition of labor in the United States, Is the very firm conviction of Miss Margaret Kelly, one of the most promi nent women delegates to the Ameri can Federation of Labor convention. Miss Kelly is representing the Boot and Shoe Workers' union, and is one of the two women whom President Goinpers has put upon national com mittees, being a member of the organ izing committee of the federation. She is a spinster, but has studied detply the condition of married work ng women. "Married women are the ruination of labor today. They ought to stay at homo and take care of their husbands and families," she declared. "They do not persevere; they do the labor less conscientiously; they take any pay. A dollar a day is good pay to them, and they are continually undermining the wage standard because they know they always have their husbands' earnings to fall back on." The devastation wrought by these women in labor councils is more ag gravated in the eastern states than it is out west. In the east, says Miss Kelly, it is a general thing to see mar ried women working in factories. "I do not think they show sisterly love or Christian charity when these married women, who have husbands working, deliberately take the bread out of the mouths of poor girls de pendent on their own,- efforts to make a living." CUPID KEEPS GIRLS FROM UNIONS, SAY LABORITES ST. LOUIS, Nov. 16.—Cupid keeps girls from joining labor unions, ac cording to the women delegates to the American Federation of Labor con vention, In session here. "The objection that stenographers have to Joining the union," said Miss Mabel I.udson of Chicago yesterday, "is that they do not Intend to be ttenographeri all their lives." "All suspender workers," said Miss , ... ' AMUSEMENTS .: AMBURGER'S MAJESTIC THEATER Anin™: Los Angeles' Leading Playhouse—Oliver Morosco, Manager MATINEE SATURDAY rrs . ■»■ rr\ •«• T LAST nnuroßMAiroa SUNDAY night. .A m ■''■-^''l %X "H > The' Messrs. Shubert present the *en*at!on it I ■ ■ of the last New York *ea«on, by CLYDE ** % -m ■ I ■ FITCH. , Night* and Saturday matinee, 800 tt •■■» % ■■• to $1.110.' B* , I Mea«ra. Sam S. and Lee Sbnbert (Inc.) Prenent IV ™l NAZIMOVA VVX2/12*rV v . SEAT SALE OPENS THIS. MORNING. BEGINNING »«»•■•»« T»e v ,EvC n ?.' .. LITTLE eyolf and Wed. Mat., Ibsen » __^_ MONDAY Wed. and Thur. Evening* A TU">f T'S HOUSE IVIWI^ ■*-?•** i and Thurs. Mat.. Ibaen'a ■" XJyX^lj O xav^UOCi ' ikTAT/ Frl. and Sat. Evening* T jjr> 'TTAT'RV TAT <IN V. and Sat. Mat., Schnltsltf* I tiii^ fAl«» lA^il. 01 MME. NAZIMOVA will be »upported by |_ 2— J THE NAZIMOVA THEATER COMPANY MOROSCOS BURBANK THEATER MN=AR T«"i LOS ANGELES' 'LEADING STOCK COMPANY LAST WEEK OF LAST MUSICAL COMEDY THIS YEAR the YANKEE PRINCE PRICES—26c 60c. 750. MATINEES BATU'-DAY AND SUNDAY. 10c. 26c. 60c. BEGINNING NEXT SUNDAY MATINKK, BY PERSONAL ARRANGEMENT WITH ■ - DAVID U ETjASCO* zA* Grand c>4rmy oMan rfEAPPEARANCE OF A. BYRON BKASLEV. IN DAVID WAKFIELDS GREATEST * ItO I .!'■ ' .... i ■ in? ATinlTrT l "theater ! 1* E. BICHYMER, HE AUDITORIUM ;. BEAUTIFUL" Manager. Third SncceMfal week. BEVANI GRAND OPERA CO. Tonieht—AlD A, With Frery, Jarrnan, Bevani, Campara, Battain Friday evening-"LOVE TALES OF HOFFMAN." . Saturday matinee—"lL TROVATORE." _ Saturday evening— TRAVIATA." ' Next Monday "LOVE TALES OF HOFFMAN." Tuesday night—"LA BOHEME." Wed "FAUST." Wed. eve.—"RIGOLETTO." Thursday matinee— TROVATORE." Thursday night—"LA BOHEME." Friday night—"LUClA." : Saturday matinee— BOHEME." Saturday night—"LA TRAVIATA." A Great Ohoru» That Can Stan. Popular Prices—•JSe, 80c. 7Be, (1. Seat* on /Sale at Box Office for Next Week. / . .;' CfSSa g^*i . -. **>** V* ' Spring 8/.. Between «d and 3d. THE STANDARD OF VAUDEVILLE j EL PBIMERO BALLERINA V PANTOMIMIBTE DX MPNDO | LA TORTAJADA Presenting a pantomimic tragedy. "ADVENTURES OF A TOREADORE, ■• together with a bill of eight superb acts, with motion pictures of the best . quality, combining to make a programme of rare enjoyment. lOC, 25c, BOc. EVERT NIGHT, 100, 25c, 50c. 75c. MATINEE 2:15 DAILY. 10c, 25c, 50c. IE&IT"! £ksSLs*f% THt FOREMOST STOCK DHL AdUU COMPANY OF AMERICA Be.a.eo-B,awo.* '£$£? "*" ""d £ LEWIS 8 STONE and the Belaaco theater company pr*»ent Plnero 1* be»t play. THE GAY LORD QUEX with Mr Stone as Lord Quejc—Miss Eleanor Gordon as Sophey Fulgarn*y. MATINEES TODAY, SATURDAY AND SUNDAY. Popular Bela.co price*. v F v T WEEK— SEASON'S NEWEST PLAY, I ETWTS S STOSB and tha B.la«o company will «lv. the tint production on any ■•-• of OF SERGEANT WILDE SEATS FOR THIS IMPORTANT EVENT AKK NOW ON BALE. Regular Bela lC o AUDITORIUM " " ' " E ' JSe^ GADSKI 1 SEAT SALE AT BARTLETT"S. 5Qc 7S( . $ 1( 15Oi $ 2 .00, $2.50 STUDENT RATES. ANTAGES THEATER BroailTy, ttlS"™*? £&$& Uneaualed Vaudeville —European and American Stars MATINEE TODAY 2:30 ass" I &HUW 1 Bros. Carpos he Xt- Weiser & Dean I— ' »ros- *-arP os Bio T srs"o^ronr^'"! cr 9 CBt'n u vr;ar n,^st ur"c. 3 oc. *3SAHiILL&a VAUDEVILLE i MATINEE EVERY DAY—B SHOWS EVERY NIGHT. week 8 BIG FEATURE ACTS THIS WEEK ■ Ti, e " gg "t and be»t bill ever offered at popular prlce^JOc^JOc^JOC; tmm "nf^^TT^^^^^^ MATINKKS SATURDAY, SUNDAY. GRAND OPERA HOUSE phones Main 1967. Home A 1987. THE^SKASON^" SMASHING SONG SUCCESS , rT^l /\4«i^/^ r*±l?*C\ Popular Hartman Ferris Hartman and |H OQOi 3. Prlce« his big company. JL IV/1 W**V/1 •-»«. LUNA PARK '"> "ie Heart of Log Angele*, Owning Saturday, Nov. 19 ATTRACTIONS Royal ifun^r^n -n d Concer,. Twice M,n,atu. Dally. The Divin« Venus. Larouaar_ Slcatlne Rink. Hyman's Vaudeville Theater (with I .raw »= -die." Orchestra of 7 lecCS *^! Flg y uro Eight. Temple of ralml.tr, of Vaudeville and Two Heeis 01 •. zqo Refreshment.. XTA U TeTOTTORS SOLD ON THE GROUNDS. ADMISSION loe. ' MASON OPERA HOUSB w- T>£2*£: - , v MATINKK SATURDAY. SPECIAL THANKSGIVING DAY MATnSxrc! THORSDAY. NOVEMBER 24. ' The or tune Hunter roXT^ T77T,rs EVENINGS. THANKSGIVING AND SATURDAY MATINEE. 600 TO |2.00. SEATS NOW ON SALE. i - OLYMPIC THEATER Coul^—Commoilloßt.—Comfortable. — r-. 3 WZ777, —ofFer the Btartllnß. .ltzllnß. sen.atlonal success. Alphin and Fargo otter » , featuring Jule* Mendel. Two »how« ,„„■ lit "?°y?-'!S A.Tri| 0 bM*at"ee» Mo'daT wedneaday. Saturday. Sunday. 10c, ZOo. 25c. mTA\iT>MT THIRD AND MAIN BTS. LEVY'S CAFE CHAN lAN l j; 30 to S:3O- 6:30 to 8:30, 10.30 to 12:30. - Q. WHO SING. m, i i r i I^ B4 B atriCE and M. FRANCO, Parl.lan Ballet and Aero- • . [ZTc °"°»« THE ALL RIGHT TRIO-SINGERS AND. COMEDIANS. ; ' ~ —— " FRIDAY BVENINO, NOV. 18, 1910. ,„ * '— — '- _■■'•',"- Funniest of all oomedles. Given by MRS. x • Brefezy Point MABY CKOSBY of Boston and her company. JDrCCZy JrUlllt Beatl 880. 35c and 5,0 c. May Nlhil, International secretary of the Suspender workers, "think they will work too short a time to make it worth while to join the union. They expect to marry. Our most able sup porters aro the girls who joined the union before setting married. It i« the married women who are going to become the big force in the laboring world." DEATH MAKES GIRL HEIRESS ST. LOUIS, Nov. 16.—Willard Camp bell, 30 years old, son of James Camp hell, a wealthy broker and president of the North American company, died of Urlght's disease here today. His death leaves his Bister, Miss Lola Campboll, a school Klrl, the Bole heir to what Is considered the lareest civil fortune In St. Louis. CHINESE POLICE FIRE ON JAPANESE AT CHIENTAO VICTORIA, B. O.i Nov. 18.—The Ill feeling between Chinese and Japanese in Manchuria continues. At Chlentao, on the Korean border, thirty Chinesu police recently attacked a party ot Japaneso who were carousing in an inn, firing upon them, and several Japaneso were wounded. Chinese police at Tonken attacked a Japanese postman and took his n»il from him. The Japanese consul at Mukden who has been in correspondence with tha Chinese authorities ovor previous trou bloa between Chinese and Japanese In Manchuria, reportH that the ChlnPea viceroy has refused an answer to his communication.