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DIAZ MAY COMPEL CORRAL TO LEAVE Members of Liberal Party Predict ;/^ Retirement of Vice Presi dent of Mexico ; REYES EXPECTED TO RETURN Developments in Republic Said to Indicate Desire for Agree ment with Revolutionists ' According to prominent members of the Mexican revolutionary movement, now in Los Angeles, the announce ment sent out from Mexico City yes terday that Vice President Corral probably will resign because of "111 health" is significant. Corral, they say, more than any other one man, Is responsible for the headway gained by the' Madero revolutionists. At the office of "Regeneraclon," the Mexican Liberal paper published In East Fifth street in this city, mem bers of the editorial force said yester day that it looked very much as though Diaz had decided to 'offer up Corral as a sacrifice in the hope of thus ap peasing the popular wrath. Further, they expressed the opinion that this move would not serve its purposo and that.the revolution would go on. Antonio I. Villarreal, secretary of the Liberal party's organizing board, | said yesterday that he regarded the i vice president's "illness" as' the most . hopefully significant development of | the struggle to date. With this opinion Ricardo Flores Magon, president, and Prof. Librado Rivera agreed fully. Senor Villarreal believes the revolu tionists will prevail and that Diaz will be deposed. He says that while the , revolution was Instigated by Francisco j I. Madero and his following, members | of the anti-re-election party, many fit j the Liberals are actively engaged on Madero's side, not because they want to see him in power, but because they ; wish to overthrow the present govern ment. , , CHANCE OF REYES' RETURN "In my opinion," said Senor Villar real, "Diaz's best chance tor success would come through his summoning General Reyes home from Paris and making him vice president in Corral s stead. Liberals generally would re gard this as a great calamity, for Reyes is a military butcher. Before he went abroad, however, he had a very considerable following, especially in the army. Since then these men have drifted into other parties, but how many of them would again sup port Reyes in the 'event of his return no one can say. "We believe him to be a more dan gerous man than Diaz because of his youth and his popularity, with the army. He was once governor of Nuevo Leon and after that was secretary of war. Of course he owed both positions to Diaz. No one except Diaz and his official clique wanted Corral for vice president and Reyes' friends tried to induce him to run against the govern ment candidate. He didn't dare to do it however, but went abroad instead and has been in Paris since last June. The election so-called was held the second Sunday in July. "Franciso I. Madero is the guiding spirit of the revolution. Madero is a very wealthy man and I believe he is financing the movement. I do not be lieve that Standard Oil has had any thing to do with It. The .revolution was well organized all over the coun- . try but Diaz discovered what was going on. The rising was planned for' November 20, and on November 18 he sent word to the governors of all states and provinces to arrest revolu tionary suspects and search their houses. RIFT.ES FOUND IN RESIDENCE "Acting under this order the home of Aquiles Cerdan in Puebla was en tered and 200 rifles hidden there were confiscated. Cerdan's wife and several other women were killed In the house. He killed a policeman and escaped for a time, but was subsequently . found and shot. At Tlaxcala and other places women were killed also. The Mexican women are taking a promi nent part in the revolutionary move ment, and government police or sol diers' do i not hesitate to shoot them down on the smallest provocation. Cerdan's wife was the first victim of the revolutloin. Her husband soon followed her. "Revolutionary leaders all over the country were arrested or killed and this prevented the concerted move ment on November 20 which Madero had planned. It gave Diaz the flrst advantage, but I believe the revolu tion will gain headway notwithstand ing and I think the chances are more than even that it will succeed. "About Madero personally we know nothing. We do not even know wheth- WHAT'S GOING ON TODAY IN LOS ANGELES AMUSEMENTS Auditorium— opera company in "La Boheme." 2:15 p. m., and "La Traviata," 8:15 p. m. Belasco— Case of Sergeant Wilde," 2:15 and 8:15 p. m. Burbank—"The Grand Army Man," 2:15 and 8:15 p. m. Grand opera house—"The Spring Chicken," 2:15 and 8:15 p. m. Levy's Cafe Chantant—Continuous vaude ville, 3:30 to 12:30 p. m. Los Vaudeville, 2:30, 6:30, 7:80 and 8:16 p. m. Luna park—Outdoor amusements, etc., 10 a: in. to 12 p. m. Majestic—Mile. Nazimova, In "The Fairy Tale," 2:30 and 8:16 p. m. - Mason opera house—"The Fortune Hunter," 2:15 and 8:16 p. m. ' Olympic— farce, "Who's Who," 3:30, 7:30 and 9:15 p. m. Vaudeville, 2:16 and 8:15 p. m. Panta_.e_—Vaudeville, 2:30, 6:30, 7:30 and 8:16 p. m. " Princess—Musical farce, "Mixed Pickles," 3:30, 7:46 and 9:15 p. m. SPORTS / Nelson and Moran boxing contest, twenty rounds, San Francisco, ' Army-Navy annual game, Franklin field, Philadelphia. Winter league baseball, Doyles and Mc- Cormlcks, Vernon park at 2:30. Annual Hollywood tennis tourney, holly wood hotel courts. Invitation doubles , and mixed doubles finals, McLoughlin and Bundy. Motordrome automobile races, Playa del Bey. Motordrome. Afternoon. Automobile races. MISCELLANEOUS Fourth anniversary dinner of City Rescue mission, 606 East Fifth street, 11 a. m. to 7 p. m. Services ln evening. Lecture, "Clean Journalism," by the Rev. William P. McKenzle, Simpson auditorium, 8 p. m. Meeting aviation committee in office of B. H. Green, 515 Delta building. Noon. City club luncheon, Westminster hotel, 12:16 p. m. H. C. J.vans, mayor of Riverside, will weak. Subject, "The Province of the City." Mexican Liberals' Secretary, Who Thinks Reyes May Replace Corral - '^j^Hl-. i"t _, " |h__ ' JEI - '' BpWPWSH '■ Hi . * ■ JH*'y'wSE**^ ■■:':,:,';;' i'^Sf!■■'"" -ft v *•**■•*■* ___ JJIJW _ J __ il _ IL ,__, s^22S____________si Ss___S___Jl _ I** *^^^_^HBHkiSSs___Ji *? v w«\ \^j>^v*s _-.*»; A J-*,* £ BS_______9HK_^>BB i ■" \Vv V\*> S^ "i s'^^'v s jb, ?V :I______3___l^T_§^:_S_l \ . fe*\T * * * «^_____HBB__BK^^^»B___K^__l^ |*l* it% ■>■ >>; i • -> \*■■■ ■>• >■; •■-'»";' - ••. » v?..^ratf ,<^s?SSr >'> w^*_.* p '^_ ■ A-i t__£___<-*, JS WWw ____* * ,__§___* ■:-.-:-:-...---r-: ■:■■■--■■-'-.■:s---.^-.-?>:?■-■:■-■:. >.v ox--. :■;■:-.-■>■■.,.,. ■■....■■.,3MQnßßp^..--,>:-::-:-'::-:'r:-v--v:.- |,-,__WjH__s l * jlpgm| ___H ' __#__ _J/&Jg_. . . __ y ___■ I l___b__; e_- W_*~ —ffl Br jjr a jfl wfti^fy ■ _?__fl » ***** ■/■■ Jr ____■ __H ft »^^vS__a i - v .-''**-'•.•""*"''" _jamy y^Sfßi* -'.'" *-, Off s° mpjiV w J9 |J I lil « "_■■ '-__Bi-fi "***, % "\** '^ssi '■■■■"J_|i T **'•'"■ -I *!». /• . V ■>-£."* * * > 'W '^JiwM-n^_tl-Jali^l j_l S-P' 11 __________ . .^*£__fc__ft SBM^ .v" ' "-''\ ■--■:-. :■-.-''■ ~- -& lN^.T^.'<*f" ■" 'v. .■.■...■..-..-.-:-:-.■:.-■■■.-■..- ;.v-. ■■■■. .■ A-- i : *.TF^'^,?k, --■.-:-:■■.■':-:■ -. :\". j_ ■:-:■:■-■:- •■:■:■. } Kwmmumvmi&m&t^^ YkS&k ___________ ___________ ssissiiii i -.1 -TW-H-W I___S ■ HB |v V'S % H t__r^*S^?jrß T______*H_W__-_-_HBBI P_^___f^_4_fftr^^?ra * ■ , ffisSfAiXbinUvußfiU er he .a in Mexico or still in the United States. I understand that his father, who is in El Paso, is a strong supporter of General Reyes. "Madero wants to be president and we would rather see him president than Diaz, because we believe he might give us constitutional elections, which Diaz never will grant. If that should happen, Liberal principles and Liberal candidates would prevail. .. "I do not believe the Mexican people will be satisfied with the sop thrown to them of Corral's retirement. They are aroused now and I believe they will Insist upon Diaz' abdication. Of course his announced willingness to throw Corral overboard Is in itself a confession of weakness. For the first time in his life Diaz is afraid and he has cause to be afraid." DOUBLE WEDDING CLOSES ROMANCE OF SCHOOL DAYS Four Friends Principals in Tying of Two Knots A double wedding, solemnized Tues day evening at the home of Mrs. Wil liam A. Tondro, EOS West Twenty-sec ond street, ended two pretty romances of several years' duration. Miss Emma Belle Morrison of this city and William Tondro, who have been devoted since their early high school days, were not only bride and bridegroom but in a sense hostess and host to the other couple. Mr. Tondro and William Parrow of Seattle have been intimate friends for years, and when Mr. Parrow wrote, asking per mission to make Mr. Tondro's house the meeting place for himself and Miss Mattie Katrina Sears, his bride-elect, who was coming from Durham, N. C, to wed him, Mr. Tondro insisted that the marriage ceremony take place there, premising that he and his fiancee would follow the other couple to the altar. This was arranged and Tuesday evening the two»young couples were united in the presence of a few inti mate friends and relatives. The Rev. Hugh K. Walker officiated. .j . FEDERAL OFFICIALS' NET HOLDS SUSPECTED ALIENS Chief Inspector Ridgeway Blocks Smuggling Conspiracy Chief Inspector Rldgeway of the United States immigration service is drawing a tight net about the alien suspects in this part of the state and through, persistent guarding of the Mexican' border line, together with points along the coast, is said by fed eral authorities to have effectually blocked the smuggling of Chinese into this country. \ .Many arrests have been made during the last four months and the smugglers who have been captured have been quickly and severely dealt with by the law. Gow Ban Yung was one of a number of alien susaects arrested yesterday and is being held at the county jail until his past is investigated. Yung was arrested in San Diego and is be lieved to be a late addition to the Chinese population there without the proper credentials. .- - Ridgeway is greatly assisted in his work by educated Chinese who act as scouts and interpreters. GOOLUP, NOT 'GOOD LUCK,' INJURED BY STREET CAR "Good luck? I' should say not. 'Do I look like a picture of good luck?" demanded E. Goolup, 42 years old, a junk dealer of 807 Summit avenue, of the attendants In the receiving hospi tal who misunderstood his name and asked him If it was "Goodluck." Gool up was driving his wagon at First and Vignes streets last night when the vehicle was struck by a street car and the driver was thrown ■to the pavement, suffering a cut above thb left eye and a two-inch laceration on the left hand. .* ■' ■: ' ■ "It my name was Goodluck I'd change it right away," commented the Injured man as he departed. / SPEED LAW VIOLATORS FINED Accused of violating the -speed ordi nance, John Dye was fined $50, and Mrs. J. N. Murray, F. G. Ensign and H. D. Taylor were each fined $25 In Police Judge Williams' court at Uni versity station yesterday afternoon. LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDA V MOHNING, NOVEMBER 26, 1910. ANTONIO I. VILLAKEAL 3 JUSTICES, 4 CONSTABLES TO MAKE DEBUT JANUARY 1 Speculation Rife as to Where New Solomons Will Be Placed There will be three new Justices of the peace in Los Angeles township after January 1, Judge J. W. Summer field being the only incumbent who will continue to hold office. Four new constables will also go into office and considerable interest has been aroused as to where they will be placed and what quarters the Justices will occupy. The matter is left entirely to the Jurisdiction of the board of su pervisors, i Present plans will place Sidney N. Reeve, newly elected. Justice of the peace, in the quarters at New, High and Franklin streets, which are now occupied by Justice Stephens. Charles R. Thomas, it is understood, will act as constable there. He is now a dep uty under Stephens. Judge Summerfield will remain in his present offices at 230 New High street, and George Lyons will be his constable. The office of Justice Fierce, next door to Summerfield's will be occu pied by Frank S. Forbes, with Henry C. HUyes acting as constable. With the exception of "Toby" B. Harris, formerly clerk under Summer field, who will so into Justice Young's office, there will be no change in court clerks. F. J. GUmore will remain in his present quarters and be under Jus tice Forbes after January 1, and J. R. Bingham, who is now with Justice Stephens, will remain in the offices under Justice Reeve. The clerks are appointed by the supervisors. •a c . BOOSTER CAR WILL BOOM PACIFIC COAST STATES Easterners Will Be Shown Glories of Western Land ; -T. C. Peck, < general passenger agent for the San Pedro, Los Angeles and Salt Lake railway, has received an nouncement of. the itinerary of j the special car "Booster," which is to be run '• over .-the Pennsylvania lines through many of - the eastern states for .the-purpose of advertising Call forsla and the Pacific coast states in general. The car will be taken through six states and will make eighty-six cities and towns: Besides the exhibit, lectures and stereoptlcon views will be featured. The states visited by the car will be Indiana, Ohio, South Dakota, Minne sota, lowa and Wisconsin.: • "While the people .of . the coast states are doing much to boost," said Mr. Peck, in discussing the special train, "the eastern railroads are not neglectful. ' They are doing' a great deal toward advertising th'e.w^st and are succeeding in bringing eastern peo ple here. The exhibit car has proved a great'success.", j: -..-.. >_ - 8 WOMEN GET PATENTS ON IMPERIAL VALLEY LAND Patents to desert land entries In the Imperial vaHey were "Issued'yesterday through the United States land office here, to the following persons: ... -'•'. John C. Ralphs, 320 acres of -land; Morton L. Saunders, 80 acres;. Linden F. Shaw, 80 acres; Samuel M. Isett, 77 acres; Viola G. Fawcett, 160 acres; Appalona Fraser, . 160 acres; Lena Rar.son, 40 acres; .George-Jones, 320 acres; Cynthia A. Tatko, 80 acres; Mary M. Quarrler, 320 acres; Rosa D. Cox, 120 acres;' Robert P. Guthrie, 80 acres; David M. Downing, ,80 acres; Charles W. Kays, 161 acres; John G. Long, 160 acres; Rose A. Everett, 44 acres; John H. Armstrong, .80 acres; William B. Lockett, 80 acres; John R. Hayes, 80 acres; Thomas J. Fletcher, 80 ocres; Charles P. Wilcox, 320 acres; Ernest B. Studer, .80 acres; . Salomea Preusch, 80 acres; Bery F. Simon, 40 acres; Frank Thompson, 43 acres. --\ , SELECT 17 NEW FIREMEN Seventeen men were appointed ' fire men by the fire commission yesterday morning. They are: D. F. .Noble, ,W. L. Sassaman, G. E. • Crutchfield, J. A. Prlnz, W. A. Stokes, D. F. Rodgers, C. i. Schiefer, W. O. Fitch, D. B. Coll, W. G. Grof, F. C. De Grace, Henry Roche, E. E. Bucher, C. A. Miller, C. D. Coffey, A. M. Keller, 3. T. McGinn. rm&Mea___e<aktm] .- _■ ._.«_,. ....... .-.-_■■_,. .:-.*■■. :.*>.■-.._/4. \V\ HOLIDAY MAIL RECEIPTS MAY BREAK ALL RECORDS Postmaster Harrison. Improves Facilities to Handle Christ mas Business Hundreds .of letters and packages were mailed out of Los Angelee yes terday to eastern frlendff and relatives and within a few days. Christmas mail will begin to arrive at the postoffice from the east and Europe. Postmaster Harrison said yesterday that there was every Indication of a holiday overflow that . will even surpass that 1 of last year. Every effort is being made to improve the local postoffice facilities for handling the great bulk of eastern mall that is expected. I . A' partition separating the general delivery .windows is being torn out to add two more windows and Assistant Postmaster Dishman is about to be ousted from his private offices tem porarily to make room for ten addi tional regular clerks granted the Los Angeles postoffice by the Washington authorities to handle the vast Increase in mail. This will save Postmaster Harrisen employing extra clerks for the holiday work and enable him to keep pace with the rapid growth of his department. When the Christmas and New Year rush Is over Dishman will return to his quarters. The clerks at the information bureau are kept busy answering questions re garding the mailing and stamping of packages and letters to foreign coun tries. ' .- . _<•■■ SLAYER AND HER FAMILY HOLD REUNION IN COURT Troubles Much Lighter, Prisoner Says. After Brief Visit "Mrs. De Vita, the courtroom be longs to you and your family for the next ten minutes. It is now 11 o'clock. You may visit until ten minutes past eleven." > * As Police - Judge Frederickson said these words yesterday morning, Mrs. Angela Maria De Vita, charged with killing Abele Brove, who, she says, tried to lure her away from her home, rushed across the courtroom from the prisoners' dock and was received ln the arms of her husband. After embracing him affectionately the woman took each of her four chil dren in her arms and kissed them. Then, after, talking a few moments with her husband, she glanced at tlje clock and returned to the -dock. As she passed the bench she said to Judge Frederickson -. "Tou are very kind, sir; my troubles will be much lighter after seeing my family." . Since Mrs. De Vita's Imprisonment, following the shooting of Brove, she had Hot been allowed to see her hus band or children. Following the post ponement of her preliminary examina tion yesterday morning until December 7, one of the children broke away from the husband and started toward Its mother. It was then that the court decided to allow a brief reunion of the De Vita family. . The preliminary examination was postponed to allow Mrs. De Vita more time to secure counsel. WOMAN INJURED BY STREET CAR AND DIDN'T KNOW IT Husband Hurt in Accident Has a Chance to Recover Following the accident at Twelfth and Birch streets Thursday afternoon, when a street car of the Los Angeles railway ran down. a buggy In which A. Dlemer and his wife were riding, crushing the man's right foot, the woman, after a hasty examination, was pronounced unhurt and taken to her home at 917 Hawthorne street. "She was without medical attention for several hours when friends discovered she was suffering from a broken collar bone and summoned a physician. Diemer's right leg was amputated below the knee by Dr. C. B. Dickson In the Pacific hospital. He was taken to the receiving hospital from the scene of the accident, but Diemer's son objected to the police surgeons amputating his father's injured leg, and in conformity with the boy's wishes his father was removed to the Pacific hospital, where it was found necessary to perform an operation.- Dlemer Is a member of the Inde pendent Order of Odd Fellows. He is a baker. - Dr. Dickson said last night that his patient. has a good chance for recovery. AUTO CRASHES ON WAGON; DRIVER'S LEG FRACTURED William Carmichael, 49 years old, an expressman living at 1447 West Thirty-sixth place, was thrown from his wagon and his right leg was frac tured last night when his vehicle was struck by an auto owned by E. L. Doheny, a prominent oil operator, liv ing at 8 Chester place. The machine was'driven by a chauffeur, • Carmichael was driving on Union avenue, rlear Twenty-third street, and attempted to turn out to avoid run ning Into a stalled team." The auto was following him and the chauffeur evidently did not anticipate the move and collided with The rear of the wagon. ■• , Carmichael was .thrown beneath his horse. This startled the animal and it began kicking, striking the express man on the leg. WOMAN PURSUES TURKEY; STEPS ON SHARP NAIL While trying to catch a turkey that eluded her the day before Thanksgiv ing and hasj been running at large since, Mrs. Mary Zimmerman, 45 years old, living at 446 East Pico street, stepped on a wire nail in .her back yard last night. The point penetrated her right foot. an inch. She went to the receiving hospital where the police" surgeons cauterized the wound.. . Y. M. C. A. HEAD TO SPEAK President Arthur Letts of the Young Men's Christian association wilr ad dress the negro division of the asso ciation in its home in.San Pedro street' Sunday on the international conven tion at Toronto. •He will also tell of the meeting of the international repre sentatives at the White House and of the reception given them by President Taft. . - * COME 3TO GET PRISONER J. D. Garrison, who was arrested by Deputy Sheriff Harry Wright several days ago in Main street a few minutes after the officer had received a verbal description of him as being wanted in Aberdeen, Texas, on a burglary charge, will be taken ,east today by Sheriff Young of Aberdeen. • BARRINGTON IS AUDITOR OF LOS ANGELES RAILWAY Howard Huntington to Have Title of Vice President-Other Offices Unchanged Announcement was made yesterday I - H. E. Huntington, before his de-^ parture over the Salt Lake for. the east, of the appointment of Charles Harrington, Jr., as auditor of the Los Angeles Railway company but is now, ceed C. A. Henderson, i Mr. Hender son was formerly auditor of the Los .rngeles Railway company but it now secretary-treasurer of the corporation. He will continue to have charge of the purchasing . and contracting. It was also made known that How ard Huntington will bear the title of vice president as well as general man ager of the Los Angeles Railway cor poration. All other offices will. remain the same. Changes are being made aap rapidly as possible on th* city Jl^es <i and changes in schedules and . other mat ters will bo announced later. The owl service will remain the same as be fore the consolidation. / ./ Much new rolling stock Is being bought. The work of improving the old lines and putting in new ones is being pushed as rapidly as possible, but it will be some time before all will be completed and . permanent schedules made. INJURED BOY IMPROVING "Bobble" Powers, who was thrown from his bicycle and nearly killed sev eral weeks ago, while returning from school at Vernon, is reported to be im proving rapidly. He lives at 878 East Fifty-fourth street. He is the son of Turnkey "Billy" Powers. FRESNO MAN ARRESTED John#Spaich of fresno was arrested yesterday and brought to the county Jail in this city, where Jie will await arraignment before a United States commissioner on a charge of sending obscene letters through the malls. " ' ■ " ' 111 ' w2r. a ie Pvn P rtina 1-CUrvx\A/Al/k__V>rf/»Y?& See the Funny Clown banta Is Expecting JKl I.lTß»A_Lj»%JklA>: l George Beckwith! YOU _»«uraay.._ _fTVVMI4iVVW4/M*<4A^ He and his dog are going lOU Saturday. r ■ *^~w /j He and his dog are going i'.lue 1 XS^^HSSbSIw; ■ -^SSrDGHißft'flni STREETS .todo a ,ot- of the jollie^ with delicious candy for each ii CKUftUmT. UXlin, QC niLL oiklli^ fl tr j cks you ever heard of! of them. '" _______________——————— -^———— f* SATURDAY— Opening of 1 Our Great Toy Department Ak It is the culmination of the efforts of our special toy buyer, who went abroad months ago, searched the toy marts of «ie world and bought and bought' An expert of long training and much experience, backed by the x Hamburger buying organization, he not only bought lavishly but judici ously, and so fortunately that the most beautiful and marvelous toys can be sold at attractively low prices; prices that will mean a big savingjon the sum total of your Xmas purchases. Our toys are dependable, too .-they were built tofce played with as well as admired! Bring the children today and let them revel in the dehghtt of our big 4th floor dept. $7.50 Automobile . . . ft J- $1.00 Air Rifles j . . •".'7C An "Opening SpecUl"-thls big red and J ' |"^ An "OgntoglßpeeW-^l, Bull's Eye /Til. _..rirw.ri i_r.n aiz« nedal Automobile, 't I%J sure shot, nickeled barrel, wltn wooa _\ %s ~-** with steering wheel and rubber tired ~%, stock and simple mechanism. Special one wheels! da y rice! 1.1 ' .. Doll Go-Cart .. *1 (\f\ Ot Dressed Dolls. .Jl QQ Collapsible kind - one $ 1 -UU _^SgJj Best ball-jointed bod- V.J'VV Collapsible kind one -r S___W-__W lcs, with line bisque heads. Dressed motion, with all-steel gearing, enam- MM Wf in latest fashion. Every child will eled wood handle bars. Upholstered g^^!^3L want one. j $1. "Opening Special" in leatherette. "Opening Special." ___b\ price. * - v' '".. ._ . in ___T^^ ~J—_ ii mv nIVB DOI/I.The latest unbreakable KOI.Y POLYS— little fellows that will H ma" ,l"l white or colored babies, dressed, in please the baby. Four different characters.. BOo CTK '■ ' '*r rompers ."...J. » ....Wo JOINTED DOLM—Bisque head, sewed mohair M V COMBINATION GAME BOARDS—For 20 odd wi™-moving eyes wlt_ eyelashes **.50 % popular g » e *. completely equipped *1.50 SWEKTHEARTS- OAMES-The latest and best of all games ZEPPEUN^HffMf I*1 '* after the great ? eppeUn for •■grown-ups" and children ...... ... ........Mc ■I™h'P,: ¥ ? v metal^ prt'•;.-- Amusement for the money I'NBHKAKABLE DOLLS—FuII Jointed, celluloid head, lino- MAGIC LANTKRJi—MOT ,»'-™' „ M lold covered body washable ■''"•"•, .*U>O l^o^Row^Sf '??'^ up _/ "^:' with ' instruction book. CHARACTER HEAD DOLLS— baby features, some ' PIANOS— «»i*A upngnl ' 7, ....950 laughing, others crying; bisque head *«-«0 An always welcome pr*« TABLE AND CHAIR SETS, hardwood, golden oak finish ...... $5.00 I GAMES, new and old favorites, card and board . ..1^......^..- _*** • _____ EASEL BLACKBOARDS, partitioned* desk part, for -*1-«u _JJML». M TOOL BOXES, with complete set of tools, only » 25c r^k M^cp BATTLESHIP FLEET, clockwork, with chart ; J J -00 M^'-*'WSr CHINA TEA SETS, good size, decorated, price ♦1-0° We\£^^S MECHANICAL AUTOMOBILES, clockwork spring ••"■^ to^_3aW^ . SEWING MACHINES, all metal, really sew, for 51-00 COMBINATION BANKS, nickeled or oxidized | 35c jH '^Mhrn DOLL BEDS, with mattress and pillows, for ....4 50c m *W BUREAUS, sideboards, Chiffoniers, white enamel »3 -00 & ".'._. RATTLES AND HORNS, celluloid, many shapes ........;...•] 25c BUILDING BLOCKS, put up in wooden box fi-.- '25c . ' i HAND CARS, the best health exerciser, at .......: w-5-50 , isc Neat Biack I-' $10 and $12.50 Silk Coats rjS I photoframes for Women, Special . . .}3 % 1 'Up \ Size 6x9 Inch Q^ j^e Sketch Gives an Idea of Style n /\sm\ I With Glass. . 'X; Coats of heavy taffeta, in pongee shale or black, |||jf^Ji . !l Son .tylea,S^u Ca ar re Vor lined with heavy satin, or unlined. Finished with\\|EQf MV II oval shape, Just what you fancy braided collar. . Only, a limited quantity, ana ga g^*^p ~^ I want io frame postal pic- lvalues? are so unusual ■ they'll sell fast! y Come!^^Vßt^V/-: 3gw_ Children's 50c Rompers t at^..^Q^ IItMV. Children's 50c Rompers at .... 'IQ^ Wt\ _^^^li Mothers will appreciate' the savings on these. Dark }tJ J \_t \WZ_\ Ws*i9k blue cheviot, white stripe. Collar piped with white; , \WP* \lto 5 years. •. . ,v ,y" -■---,-■-,-... . .-....„ j,-"-..v-- -1 r*C^i\V. Children's $2.50 Dresses ......$1.95 Fancy 3_-I» eh Silk ■ Ribbon ...10c. M ' I V^__\l\ Eiderdown Dressing Sacques .45c :\ 50c Lace Colters, 5pecia1. ....... 25c ; -1 ' A \ it) Boys' $1.00 Wool Pants f0r.....'.50c, 1,5 Outing J Flannel Pajamas.. .98c || S\ \\w 89c Cotton Blankets— gray, tan; fancy borders—pair '....69c 1 - HL l'iu $15 Tailored Suits, Special Only.) . . . fIJQ QQ 1 &?/ IV Midwinter models; with man tailored, satin lined <pats. Ma- <jj| J• S | 11 I * 11 terials .'are plain or fancy -serges of splendid quality. Skirts . | m V"it fli P laited or plain. Today we make a leader of this %! If you'd saye > don't 1 } '■ v■ ii fail togetyour'suit - . - "•' v-; il '■:' 1 Men's and Women's $3 and $3.50 Shoes; (1 Q C I I and Oxfords in This Sale at ; ; , . #I.7*} 111 \l\ Mora than 25 styles for women.' High shoes In button or V s—and low shoes of every ML 11 ' V description. All leathers—new short vamp effects, high or low heels. Black or tan. ' men, patent leather, vlci kill or calfskin, in styles high * low. Certainly extraor "^H&SXT dinar* values at this price. ' ./■:.■'_■ ■--' - '-' , ■- -. \- - ■ ■••■- \ ■ ' ■ - . • ■ Ll_\~^7~~.a ■ ____________________________S___S ________S \m___-____Z____Z - NOTED ACTOR WHO COMES NEXT WEEK TO THE MAJESTIC «**________Bfl __Bfc_______ii^l?_^;M _____________ ______ __m _P"P*^ __________ _ $i*i Sfc^t_^_r%_f ■ *'*SHS£*'* * i'> _-_ya.:3:i _PP ' _r ■ "•■- --_\_\r —__\ WILLI AM FAVERSHAM RANCHER IS FINED $100 FOR STARTING GRASS FIRE Justice Pierce, ' sitting 'In Justice Balrd's court, yesterday fined J. L- Palmer, ' a rancher of the Calabasas country, $100 for allowing a fire on Mis ranch to get beyond his control and burn Into the foothills. "Palmer was arrested by County Game and Fire Warden William Dunn after he had'started a fire with the Intention of clearing some of his land for agricultural purposes. Had he obtained a permit from the flre warden, it'is said, he would not have been prosecuted. The flre, which burned over forty acres, burned a smifll dwelling before lt .was extin guished. - • ' * _^__^__^__ FAVERSHAM WILL DEPICT DANGERS GOSSIPING Noted Actor to Present 'World and His Wife' at Majes- \\ tic Theater , . Ml It was left to a Spaniard, Joe Eel e gary, to draw against gossip in his r"EI Gran Gateoto," from which "The World and His Wife" was taken, a crushing and " tremendous indictment. We have had babblers, tattlers and chatterers in a thousand plays, but it was Echegary who depicts gossip as a grim stalking evil—a destroyer of wnace, a wrecker of families, an un merciful canker once lodged in the human breast. "In "The World and His Wife" gos sip hovers as a grim exterminator— a pest from which there is no escape. Kchegary depicts this phase in his play when the husband says: "I cannot so easily console myself while my heart gives shelter to that - same story which my lips and my intelligence reject. I indignantly turn away from the world's calumny, and to myself I say, 'What if it should be/ no lie- if perchance the world should lie right?' So I stand between two sometimes Judge, sometimes accomplice. The Inward battle wears m tout. Doubt increases and ex pands." ' _ , . „ Here we have "El Gran Galeoto" (The great, gossip) as a grim exter rnlnator^a blight from which there is no escape. William Faversham will present "The World and His Wife" at the Majestic theater next week. «•» » i WILL OBSERVE ANNIVERSARY The fourth anniversary of the found in? lof the City Rescue mission, 606 East Fifth street, will be celebrated this evening at the mission with spe cial services. A dinner will be served from 11 a. m. to 7 p. m. Five minute addresses will be made by prommest business men. The dinner will be free and the mission extends a general in vitation to the needy.