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Joe Nikrent Clips Record; Wins 5-Mile Championship Barney Oldfield's Time in Auto Lowered by Two Seconds at Motordrome SUMMARY OF THE MOTORDROME RACES SECOND DAY—SUNDAY Five miles, 451 to 600 cubic Inches pis ton displacement—Knox Giant, driver Joe Nikrent, nun; Time 3:50:02. Bnlck, driver J.. Nikrent, second; time 3:58. Cutting, driver George Clarke, third; time 4:15:01. Five mile*, for cam 801 to 450 cnblc Inches pUton dlnplneeinrnt—Bnlck, ilrit- er t« Jflkreiil, won; time 4:18108. Cut ting, driver MiNay, second| time 4:27. Franklin, driver Sflliel, third] lima 4:83:01. Flve miles. c»r» 181 to S3O rnblr Inches piston displacement — Slaver - liiloano, drive* Jim Touch, iron: time 4:: U. Onk land, driver (ienrjfe Bobtt, •eoondi time «:30. Ford, driver Steams, third; time 4:52. Five miles, frre-for-nll linndlcap—Kiwi (.hint, driver J. Nlkrrnt, won; time 4:5-1:0?. staver-ChiraK°. dtivw roucli. second: time 1:88 :OT. Intro, <lri>er Mc- KeaKiie, lliinl. liiiii- 4:81. Sccniid of ihe tivo-hour race—Total mllragc gin-n: Knot <;lant, driver .1. MUrmat, won; total 116 miles. Cutting "30," driver Clark*, second; total 1:7 miles. Tarry, driver Berhtel, third; totul 118 miles. NOTE—Knot filant broke the world's speedway record for live miles held 1^ Olilfleld; n!<io same car won the I.os An- Sclcs-I'iK'ilic challenge trophy In Derby C'lininpionNhip. Joe Nikrent became the new coast Champion auto driver at the Motor drome yesterday when he followed lila record-smashing exploit of Saturday by lowering (he world's five-mile rec ord held by Barney Oldfield. Nikrent made the five miles yesterday in 3:50:2, two full seconds better than-Oldfield's world's record of 8:63:20. With all classes well filled, every event was pulled off without a hitch or accident before a crowd of perhaps 7000, and fast time was made in every race. Incidentally several now cars were introduced to the coaat racing fame, and another valuable trophy wag offered which will be competed for from now on at every Motordrome meet. The first event was five miles, for cars in the 451-61)0 cubic inches p. d. class, with the Cutting, Knox Giant, Knox "40" and Buick "40' 1 starting. The small Knox was forced to with draw in the first mile because of mechanical trouble, but the race was a hot contest between the other three cars. , After the second mile the big Knox began to pull away and "Silent Joe" Nikrent gave her the gun for nil she was worth. At the finish he had clipped two seconds from the pre vious world's record. Time 3:50:2. MKKKNT WINS IN A BUICK The second race, five miles, for cars oT 301-450 cubic inches p. d., with the Franklin, two . Buicks and Cutting "30" contending, was closely fought for most of the distance, but was won by the Buick "40" with Louis Nikrent driving. Time 4:18:3. The third event was a pursuit race of five miles, between the Oakland, Ford and Stayer-Chicago ; the Ford leading- in the first mile, but the Stayer warmed up to its work and was a winner o (the race by five seconds over its nearest competitor. Time. 4:34. The moat exciting race of the day was the big free-for-all handicap for five miles, with eleven cars starting. Starter Wagner did the handicapping and there was not an objection from any of the drivers. Following are the cars with their handicaps: Franklin, 25 seconds; Oakland, 55 seconds: Staver-Chieago, SO seconds; Buick "80," 25 seconds; Bulck "40," 5 seconds; Parry, 1 minute: Cutting "30," 10 sec onds; Ford, 1 minute; Knox "40," 23 seconds; Duro, 40 seconds; Knox Giant, scratch. The race was won by the big Knox in 4:54:2; Btaver-Chicago, I "lid; Duro, third. KNOX GIANT IS FIRST The last race of the clay was the second of the two-hour race, one hour having been run yesterday. Th" cash prizes were awarded for the greatest mileage for both hours: also lor the second and third greatest mileage for the two hours, and the greatest mile age in the first hour each day; also trophies in three piston displacement classes. There were eleven starters i nthis race also—the Franklin, Duro, Staver-Chlcago, two Buicks, Parry, two Cuttings, two Knnx and Oakland. The race was awarded to tin Knox Giant with a. total of )46 miles, which was also the. winner of the i.,,. An pell Pacific i trophy and the trophy for cars 461-600 p. d. The Cutting "30" was second with a. total of 127 miles; also winning the trophy for par 20l- SOO cubic inch pistol displacement. The Parry was third with a total of 113 miles. Trophies were nli-o given to the Franklin in the 301 150 class and to tho Staver-Chlcago in the 161-230 class. Tho Duro, which is the crime tbnt won its lass in the. Santa Monica races, was driven exhibition miles in r.2.1 and r,2.2. This little car made in Los Angeles is one of tho most con sistent performers that has entered tin! racing game this season, and far outclasses many cars of eastern m n ufneture. MEETING IS GREAT SUCCESS It was a day of winnings for the Nikrent family, and both boys are crock drivers. starter Wagner and Referee Stevens pave unstinted praise to Walter Hempel for the excellent manner In which the meeting was handled; and by his foresight tho great board pie pan had been put In such good shape that though cars were sent over the course at from seventy to eighty miles an hour clip, not a tiro was so worn ay to necessitate changing in tho two ('ays. An interested spectator Sunday was Walter B. 6*aweett, chairman of the executive committee of the Oakland Motor Car Dealers' association and also a director In the Portola races which will be held New Year's day. lie was at the course with Dlcli Fer ris, as a delegate from the northern rare committee to look after entries for their meet, and though not ac knowledged, it is believed that Dick has been secured to handle thu Por tola races. BREST HONORS BLUEJACKETS BREST, Nov. 3/.—The municipality today gave a banquet to MO lor* of i!,, \ini rii in and French warships now in port The iuuu fraternised most cordially. [ !■>■ ■ „.<<■ ' ' I RKCOKD yKSTF.KHAY TETZLAFF IS REFUSED ADMITTANCE TO TRACK Motordrome Gatekeeper De mands Ticket from Racer Scheduled to Drive VENICE, Nov. 27.—Teddy Tetzlaff, driver . i the I^ozler car which won o big events at the Santa Mon lca road races last Thursday and broke records, v,-as peeved tonight. He was not the least bit backward about letting one know it. It was all be cause of the cool reception he received at the Motordrome this afternoon, not while racing, but by being refused ad mlttanca to the big wooden saucer. I'n'rr the impression that he was to drive an exhibition five miles, Teddy drove the big Cozier to the Motor drome. He said lie thought of course they would let him into the field in order to get onto the track. But the gatekeeper wanted to charge him the regular admission fee. The noted driver told the gate man who he we:, but that didn't make any difference. "Fay the charge of stay out," said the official. "I'll stay out," said Tetzlaff, and he did. There was no exhibition by the record breaker this afternoon and many of the people in the grandstand were heard to remark about it, as it! had been advertised that Tetzlaff would make a run. •■That's certainly a great way to treat a guest," said Tetzlaff In a heart sick tone. MADEROISTS LOSE FIFTEEN IN FIGHT (Con tinned ffom Pare One) Blanco, where rioting occurred recent ly. Ten men charged with conspiring against the government were arrested and are being sent here for trial. Saltillo reported the state Of Coa huila quiet. From the state of Oaxaca, Carlos Grls, c wealthy planter. Kent to the authorities here an offer to fur nish 50,000 men from his estate, armed to assist In putting down the insurrec tion. REPORT TO AMBASSADOR REDUCES LOSS AT PUEBLA WASHINGTON, Nov. 27.—Ambassa dor de la Rarra of Mexico today re ceived b dispatch from his govern ment denying reports of the aliened killing of 500 revolutionists at Puebla in a clash with government forces. A dispatch said on official Investiga tion of the disturbance In Puebla showed that the government forces at tacked a body of twenty-live revolu tionists intrenched In a house at that As a result of the conflict twenty-three were killed and seven ti en wounded on both sides. The Mex ican ambassador received another dis patch declaring that order bad been red in all states and that condi tions now are normal. ARIZONA RECALL PLANK TO BE HOTLY ATTACKED One-Third of Completed Consti tution Ready for Report-Will Be Remarkably Brief PHOENIX, Ariz.. Nov. 27.—Arizona's tutlon will be the briefest written in n i .in years by any state. According .. , mates of statistically inclined .. is. it will contain less than six- Lhousand words, as against twen ty-flvo thousand in New Mexico's con on and 104.U00 in that of Okla homa. A : snlflcant fact in conn Figures is that the constitu tate-to-be was written by , . ,i. , t<-a mi a "flexible" platfi nn leclarlng fora short constitu tion, whilo Ui' Democrats who control rlzona convention ■were elected un platforms promising reform*, vari riiiKi\ ited :■■' "progreMlve" and i <;,■ membera smilingly point «uh lomethlna akin Ito i< ; Jii' convention has tOl -,,i President Tatt, In Arizona held up the Okla tion as a "horrible ex ample" and idvlsed Arlaonani to make . itlon as brief aw possible and free from legislative details. Thi on will take up tomorrow reports of the style, revision and com pilatii n ttees and indications point -ipletion of the. constitu tion late thi week, though Us adoption ivlll not occur before the mid dle •" The committee will repoi i i w fully v third of ihe Itul li n In revised and compiled form. Thi week promises to be full of Interest, and <KUrmined attacks uu- doubtedly will I made on the recall and other mea iurea which «re ap« par hi! 01 ible to some mem- It's as rapy to ficure a bargain In a u*e<l automobile, through want advertising, n« II used ti) be—and mm la— iocur« ■ horse and carriage.. LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 28, 1910. 2 REPORTS WILL BLAME BALLINGER Democrats and Insurgents to Condemn Secretary in Alas ka Coal Deals NEW LINEUP MAY COME Congress to Choose from Three Verdicts-Hot Committee Fight Expected ■ (Special to The Herald) ■WASHINGTON, Nov. 27.—One of the warmest lights of years is looked for in a week, when Senator Knute Nelson of Minnesota, chairman, and the eleven other members of the joint committee of investigation convene In Washington and begin anew their. efforts to solve the problems which have grown out of the Balllnger-Pin chot-Glavis controversy, which is now passing Into its second year. The last sessions of the committee in September broke up in a good sized row, and the members have been roasted to a fare-you-well by both friends and foes of the administration for acting like spoiled schoolboys after sayingl things about one another. The adjourned meeting to be held December 5 was decided on by the six Republican members early last September, when they met in Chicago after having walked out of the com mittee room in Minneapolis several days before, refusing to complete a quorum. A great many people over the coun try have grown rather tired of the long drawn out investigation, which was begun January 26 last, and which it Was thought would be concluded weeks before the adjournment of congress. "Perform" is the command which is now coming to the members from all sides. MW CHANGE THEIR BASES The committee, however, will find Itself in somewhat of a dilemma, for the question is asked, how can it per form when there is such a split be tween the insurgent Republican and the Democratic members, who uphold Glavls and his fight to have the Cun ningham coal claims canceled aa fraudulent, on side, and the standpat Republican members, who uphold Sec reary Ballinger and his administra tion of the interior department, on tho other. It is practically sure that the lineup of the members which existed at the September meetings of the committee will continue, but there is a chance Of a switch at the last moment which will upset calculations entirely. While none of the eommlttecmen has shown by sign or word that he is shaky, yet a number of Senator Ballinger's friends are known to be displeased with the action of several members of the committee during the fall meet ings. Senator Flint of California, whose votes during- the investigation made it appear that ha intended to uphold the secretary of the interior, took himself to Europe at the time, he was needed ana left the standpat members without their quorum of seven. Rep resentative Drnby of Michigan, also an upholder of Ballinger in the inves tigatloh, absented himself from tho first meeting- In Minneapolis, but was pres ent at later sessions. Denby was the one member who had to fight the Ballinger ism and CannoniSth issue most in his campaign, and this was the chief cause of his defeat, for otherwise he is popular. Senator Root was busy getting settled in New York after his return from The Hague about the time the first meeting was called, and he did not put in an appearance until the meeting of the, six Republican mem bers in Chicago. THREE REPORTS TO BE MADE At the time of the early fall mcft- Ings there was some talk in adminis tration circles that the secretary had been forsaken just when he had ex pected a vindication by the,seven Re publican members who had voted for him while the Investigation was on, and that he had been made to suffer the embarrassment of having the con dm t of his department made an issue* during the campaign. Many friends of the administration, however, were glad that the iiuorura was broken at Minneapolis, thinking that the post ponement of a report until after elec tion would better the g. 0. p.'s chances. As things have resulted, it has been shown that the withholding of the re port did a great deal of harm rather than to help the party in the least. As matters now stand there will be three reports made by the committee to congress and be voted on by both houses. Two of the reports were made public at the Minneapolis meeting. Him! Of Judge Madison, the insurgent representative from Kansas, and the icratic report submitted by Sen ator Fletcher of Florida. The iatttev is joined in by Senator Purcell of North Dakota and Representatives OHIe .lame, of Kentucky mid JameH M Graham of Illinois. Both the pro gressive mill the Democratic reports condemn Secretary Ballinger. It Is pra tlcally sure that chairman Nelson will be joiri"d by Senators Sutherland of Utah, Root of New York, Repre sentatives Denby of Michigan and Olmstead or Pennsylvania, and prob ably by Senator Flint of California, ami Representative McCall of .\iassa chusettfl in a report which will up hold Secretary Balllnger. The mem bers of th<> committee ar irritable and more or less wearied of the responsi bility which ha* been thrown on them, and after a few clashes at the first low meetings of the committee it is thought that all three reports will DO ,n the floor and congress i ,i to vote its choice, STEAMERS SAIL EARLIER TO CARRY CHRISTMAS MAIL w ISHINGTON, Nov. 27.—Special ar rangements have been made by Post maeter General Hitchcock for the rapid transmission oJ mall intended for de li.,.:, abroad by Christmas day. According to an announcement made imer Philadelphia, origi rally scheduled to depart from New York for Plymouth, Cherbourg and mi.um, England, ut 10 a. m. Sat urday, December 17. "ill l«»ve New Yi.rk at the same time the preceding (i.i \. i i 16. Likewise, the .Mauritania, scheduled .: on December 21, will aail at 6 p, in , Saturday, December it. WENDLING WILL FACE TRIAL LOUISVILLE, Ky., NOV. L' 7. Almost a year from the day the crime »M committed, Josoph Wendllng, charged with the murder of Alma Kellner, i\ln> vfai murdered In St. John's Catholic church, December 8, lUO'j, will bo placed on uiul tomorrow, REPORTS SHOW INCREASE OF IMPORTS FOR OCTOBER Activity in Outward Movement of Materials Noted WASHINGTON. Nov. 27.- Foreign trade during October showed a de crease in importation of manufac turers' mat.-rials, but increased lm portatlon of foodstuff?, and on the export side an increased outward movement of bot'i manufactures and manufacturers' materials, and a further decline in foodstuffs. The Oc tober Btatement of the bureau of statistics, department or commerce and labor, naming the principal articles imported and exported during the nTonth and ten months, shows for October, 1910, decreased values for India rubber, hides and skins, wool,' fibers, leaf tobacco, lumber, copper .mv and pulp wood brought Into the United States, and increased values for sugar, coffee, tea, fruits and other foodstuffs imported. On the export side an increase is shown in the Value of agricultural implements, builders' hardware, boots and shoes, sheets and plates of steel, ante,mobiles, scientific instruments, typewriters, naphthas, electrical ma chinery, metal working machinery, patent medicines, books, structural iron and steel, copper, lumber and naval stores exported; also of unmanu factured cotton, ccnl and fertilizers; while of foodstuffs, flour, wheat, lard, bacon, oleo oil, fresh beef and food animals show a decline. BODIES FROM NEWARK FACTORY FIRE IDENTIFIED Police Search Ruins for Victims. 200-000 Sightseers Sur round Scene of Disaster NEWARK, N. J,, Nov. 27.—0n1y one unidentified body remains in the morgue tonight, only one employe of the Wolf Manufacturing company is still missing, and it now seems that last night's estimate of the dead in yesterday's factory fire will stand at twenty-five. Five additional identifications of bodies at the morgue were made today. No bodies were found in the burned building today, and Chief Eastley is convinced that no more will be found. He will keep his men at work until the ruins have been turned over, brick by brick. All approaches to the scene were crowded by a moving mass of hu manity. It was estimated that 200,000 sightseers pushed against the police lines. Detectives from the county prose cutor's office made examinations to day of the ruins to determine respon sibility for the loss of life. The factory was old and the city authorities take the stand that they cannot be held accountable for any lack of fire escapes that the inquiry may reveal. They say they have jurisdiction only over new buildings and additions or alterations to those already in use. OVERDOSE OF HEADACHE CURE KILLS STUDENT PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 27.—L*roy Scott of Denver, a senior in the medi cal school of the University of Penn sylvania, died today in the university hospital from supposed opium poison ing. He was 30 years old. The authorities believe the student took an overdose of some patent, head ache cure. He was discovered lying unconscious in his room yesterday. _. .AMUSEMENTS rp HE AUDITORIUM 3IT™ ,• ** E> Sander ■*■ Four Nights Only With Ihurs. and Sat. Matinees, NOV. 30, Dec. 1,2,3 Manager L. E. Behymer has the honor of announcing the first appearance of ihe imperial Russian Ballet & Orchestra (THEODORE TIER, Conductor) i_I^TX Supporting the Incomparable Mile. Anna v^Smm/» Pmvlowa r«|ll * fllvl- ■•\\\n lftW\\ /I' I'rlma Bnllnrina Assolutn. Imperial Opera / IS . 111 \'. I'jajl /(I l\\ '/ / 1 I House, .St. Petersburg. y fflfn'l' I M ° Mikail WMmW\\ MotdkM l£jf i/ >3 K=l V Premier Danseur Classlque, Imperial Opera J&P^ Jffj PRESENTING SPECTACt'I^AR OCPLAR I* ITlii* "IgULJ^"l"'" -" OPERA BAI.I.KTS AND CHARACTER Ballets and DlversimentH We<lne».day Night, Thursday Night and Saturday Matlne* OJSEtXE —A 'Romantic Kallet in Two Acts. PAS-UK-UKI'X— Coppelia Ballet. The Swan, Russian Dances. Variations. Etc. Thursday Matinee, Friday Night and Saturday Night THE lE(iEM) Of AZVIADB, VALISE KAYMONDA, TUB MV.VN, VAM3E CAPRICE, POLISH DANCBS, BAOOBAMACB, KTC. SKAT S\T,E NOW ON. PRICES $1, $1.50, $3, S',',so and *3. Loge and Box Seats *4 * *3. ALL MAIL ORDERS. CHECKS OH POSTAL NOTES PAYABLE TO L. K. BEHYMER. QROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER Main st- Near sllth- LOS ANGELES' LEADING STOCK COMPANY Presenting for the first time in Los Angeles, the thrilling drama of life on the plains, a romance of trigger, stirrup and lariat. =—TEXAS— Nights "'.'• s"c 73c Matinees Saturday and Sunday, 10c, 25c, 60c. Next week—"AN AMERICAN .WIDOW." , . HAMBURGER'S MAJESTIC THEATER n Ia Br An.nth: LOS ANGELES LEADING PLAY HOUSE— Oliver Morosco, Manager. William Faversham Supported l>v til' l.lK OPP and his company In THE WORLD AND HIS WIFE • Nights and Saturday Matinee 60c.t0 13. Wednesday matinee 800 to 11.50. BEQINNINO NEXT MONDAY NIGHT, j AMERICA'S BEST BELOVED COMEDY MRS. WIGGS t°h f f CABBAGE PATCH REBELS HIDE IN LOCAL CHINATOWN 3000 Mexican Revolutionists Are Quartered in Basements of Oriental District Three thousand Mexicans, wildly excited by the reports of a revolution in their country, are quartered in the basements of the local Chinatown. KiKht hundred of them, mostly men tuxl boys, with blankets, provisions and weapons strapped to them, have arrived in the city within the last two days from all portions of the southern half of the state and are seeking transportation as railroad laborers to Arizona and Texas points near the Mexican border line. liberal leaden in this city are being carefully watched to see that no armed fpree is mobilized within the city limits. Members of the Chinatown squad made a hasty search of all Mexicans encountered on the streets last night. In the pockets of many of them wero found eoplM of Kegeneracion, the revolutionary paper edited in Los An- golfs. The police are inclined to believe that many of the wealthier Chinese are banded together with the. object of quartering the men and aiding the revolutionary leaders in sending them on their way across the Mexican bor der In many instances basements and buildings formerly occupied by the Chinese have been vacated by the orientals to make room for the bands of armed Mexicans. Many of the lat ter make no effort to conceal their affiliation- with the revolutionary party They greet one another on the street with a military salute and travel in squads. Last night little groups of Mexicans gathered here and there In the shelter of crumbling adobe or stood on the street corners until ordered to move on by the police. . Among those men are members of three factions now combating with the forces of Diaz. They are the follow ers of Madero, members of the Liberal party and the Scientific party -which in Mexico has joined the Maderoists. Yesterday afternoon leaders of the Liberal party addressed a throng of Mexicans at the Plaza, and the meet ing broke up with cheers qf "Viva el Revolucion.'* Uncomplimentary things were said of the Los Angeles police, members of the Chinatown squad say, In regard to their disarming the revo lutionists. Twenty-five Mexicans were arrested yesterday in the vicinity of the plaza for either drunken or disorderly con duct or refusing to heed the warnings of the police not to congregate on the street corners. "VIVA DIAZ!" THEN BOTTLE BOUNCES ON MEXICAN HEAD Frederico Garcia, a Mexican, drank the health of the president of Mexico in red wine at a Spanish kitchen in Sonoratown yesterday afternoon and shouted "Viva Diaz." Some one with revolutionary inclinations threw a bot tlr- and Garcia fell under the table. He was picked up in thp street a few minutes later by the police and rushed to the receiving hospital where many stitches were taken in his forehead. "I not like ze politics of Sonora town, said Garcia yesterday. "I merely drink ze health of ze president of my country and blng, some one, yes, hits my head, with ze empty bottle. Zen zey bing and bang zust like zat and I go over my head out into ze ■treetfl wiz a one, grand, big crowd behind me. I am happy a policeman* was zere, for zose roughnecks, what y->u call zem, might have done some things else." - . : 'v- AMUSEMENTS • : I LOS ANGELES THEATER 810 NEW BILL THIS AFTERNOON . 8 GREAT FEATURE ACTS Los Angeles Theater Rice & Prevoßt !. n ßumpty *»„».,* LOS ANGELES THEATER Famous Carl Pantzer Trio I'^a't 01 Los Angeles Theater La Belle Meeker The Captivating Physical Culture Maid. LOS ANGELES THEATER • , Nat Leffingwell & Co. in "A Night at the Lodge." Los Angeles Theater John and Bertha Gleeso«" and Fred Houlihan LOS ANGELES THEATER cea verera Nightlngol4 . Los Angeles Theater Harry Bloom ™e Son p e .ln<:« LOS ANGELES THEATER The Laugh-o-Scope Exclusive Comedy Motion Pictures Los Angeles Theater Matinee Every 10, 20 AND 2 Shows Every Day at 2:30 ' 30 CENTS Night at 7:30 and 9 LOS ANGELES THEATER %^vf\^M^^\W^^^ Sl>rln* X* • Between Second nnd Third. THE STANDARD OF VAUDEVILLE ; NEW BILL STARTING MATINEE TODAY "The All-Star Cast of Vaudeville." _^S»»& i ' JP"^ Mr. Lionel Barry more . JP- ~*\ r : Mr. McKee Rankin / *2iK Assisted by MISS IIOKIS RANKIN In Mr. '"^gr •< Jj^^k^ C^j. -^t^^ Barrjniore's remarkable sketch, -^^m^- : J THE WHITE SLAVER" A thrilling portrayal of conditions of life in the city of today. ) OLD SOLDIER FIDDLERS WILLARD SIMMS & CO. ' i Two boys In blue, two sons of Dlxi». Como and "Have a Laugh' 1 with the who fiddle the tunes popular "befo 1 simm» family. See how not to paper , ' the war." Unique, charming, pa- •■Flinders Furnished Flat." ' I triotlc. ■ __________ i T7TSAMtr Mnm?TTTT " SPISSELL BROS. & CO. J, FRANK MORRELL a c m ,ns^ 'ha^r .. The ron . -The California Boy.- who.. «•««»"> tHiVnM Waiter" ha B your order, and stunts are clever and catching;. Jou i.—fun will fnjoy every moment of his act. tne tip i» run. GUSONLAWTRIO " THURBER & MADISON ;J ( If you rare for daring—and every- "On a Shopping Tour." This pair , one does—this is where you nee it. will Rive you more Joy than you ever Wire walking that Is "the limit." believed possible. Ha! Ha! ( Last —and she will not be back soon, either-* f AUGUSTA GLOSE i Pianoloru... spoken songs and character typos. Nothing " finer than Miss Close, i( work II possible. She Is a dainty bit of femininity whose purpose Is your pleasure. , ORPHECM MOTION PICTURES , ' Showing the Portugal Revolution In Lisbon. EVERT NIGHT, 10r. 25c, 50c. 75c. MATINEE 2:15 DAILY, 10c. 25c, BOe. E*ETI ACrA TH £ FOREMOST STOCK DLLAd^V COMPANY OF AMERICA TONIGHT— Commencing—TONIGHT I RWII S STONE and the BelaNCo company will present Blanche Bates' blneat TEST^ With Mr. Stone In his original role of Richard Tretman-Bntire Belasco company n,«uir C prices: Nights 25c. 50c, 75c; MATINEES THURSDAY, SATURDAY NnU^E^-am aet?e-. 6°C'reatest play. SHERLOCK HOLMES, with Mr. Ston. In the role of the famous detective. Beats today. J my? '(I^^P^Wa^F|^^^S New, Cozy, Absolutely Fireproof r llW^ilrA'M^ Matinees Daily, 2:30 I WfJr jUM Jp.gPg J'3Ji Twice Nightly—7 and 9 L ML Jm Hi w! * ■ h9il prices lOC', 20C, SOT. RnHllSflHHlMi « Srhenk Troupe, Sophia Tucker, Charle* l^»l»^if lnVT»7via*Yxf6«EsWr'VaUwH Uurke '& company, Audy Mcl.eod, London l^^^^^^^y^^QJ^gljm quartet, nlosraph. ' Corner Washington and Main Sts. LUNA PARK ' In th« Heart of Lot Angeles. NOW OPEN ATTRACTIONS Royal Hungarian Band Concert. Twice "XlTwin^' 1 "'1 H». S«J» SFS. r\^r" n' ««M Osller, o urdtrvnd \iTn-rrj t A£\ aj.^-."- vsss^jsr^ NO UrLlQl'Oßa SOT.D ON THE GROUNDS. ADMISSION 10c. ; ____ GRAND OPERA HOUSE MATINEES TOMORROW, HAT. AND SUN. Phone. Main 1067—Home AIBB7. FERRIS I THE seasons biggest fun hit. 1 The OFFICE HARTMAN | £-.£",SSS £SSS'^.r £S2t | -BOY NEXT WEEKi Sam Bernard -^jmAßt^AUKßO^Jt^onj^eJMi^Boi^nK^^ LYMPIC THEATER \ 12&£S2ti£$>£&«3* "f-N^r,B— — HE FOLLIES OF 1911 .»rth. JOI^,"S"S!. » HIIJwH TONIGHT. ■»■* "> Mat. M.-. Wed., Hat., Hun., 10c, ii'>f- »sc. LEVY'S CAFE CHANTANT >ll I8a?A« Di.?«U2S: — , ruK MARIMBA BAND, from the Ama»on: JACTK HENDBHSON, Comedy Blnger; PO?'k the Banjo Klnii THE COSMOPOLITAN TRIO.-Grand Opera ArtllU. . Have You Reserved Your New Year. Table? A SWAOGBR I-ROanA"