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INTERESTING EXPERIENCE IN
HEART OF AFRICA
LITTLE MEN ARE VERY TIMID
Rev. Dr. A. W. Halsey and Severa
Others Pass a Night In Village „
of Diminutive Hunters and
Win Their Confidence
tp^fliil to Th» HentM.
NEW YORK, April 22.— F. D. Guth
rle, who is located at Elat, West Af
rica, In one of the stations of the Pres
byterian Board of Foreign Missions',
tells of missionary work among the
native tribes, which Includes Industrial
training as well as religious teaching.
Elat Is about a hundred miles east of
the Atlantic coast and is three degrees
north of the equator. It is In the heart
of the country Inhabited by the Bulu
Nearly a hundred miles north of the
Elat station In West Africa, and much
nearer the coast. Is the Presbyterian
mission station at Lolodorf, estab
lished In 1897 with the special purpose
of working among the tribes of dwarfs
In the Ngumba country. The dwarfs
are great hunters and live In the heart
of the forest. They are exceedingly
timid and therefore difficult to ap
proach. During a visit to the West
African missions made recently by the
Rev. Dr. A. W. Halsey, a secretary of
the Presbyterian board, he and two
of the missionaries made a trip into
the forests to find the dwarfs. The
other natives are little to be depended
upon for aid in finding them, as the
dwarfs sell meat to other tribes at very
low prices, and the natives fear that
contact with white people may make
the little men discontented with the
prices obtained. But by the gift of
four yards of cloth a guide was ob
tained for Dr. Ilalsey's party and a
dwarf village was found.
Visit Dwarfs' Village
The Rev. Mr. Heminger tells the
story of the trip: '
"At about noon we reached a place
where we turned oft the main path and
entered the forest, following for an
hour what the natives call a path, but
what would be easily lost by a white
man. We came in the heart of the
forest to a village of dwarfs. This
hunting for dwarfs Is rather exciting.
For If one wishes to find them he must
be as careful as if he were hunting
wild animals, or when he has reached
a village he will find that the dwarfs
"We were fortunate in finding two
of them in the woods chopping, who
were j persuaded to take ua to their
town. They went ahead to prepare the
people for our coming, but in spite of
this precaution we found when we
came to the village that every one who
could run, except three or four of the
older men, had gone Into the bush. We
sat down and commenced talking to
them and laughing, thus winning their
confidence. In a short time others be
gan to return, and at a meeting we
held in the evening we had over thirty
present. We slept at the village that
night, returning to Lolodorf, in the
MRS. CHADWICK DECLINES
TO GIVE REQUIRED BAIL
By Associated Press.
CLEVELAND, 0., April 22.— 8 ail was
not offered today for the release of Mrs.
Cassie L. Chadwick, pending the hear
ing of her application to the circuit
court of appeals, as previously an
nounced would be done on this date.
At the conclusion of a conference be
tween former Judge Wing and Mrs.
Chadwick at the county Jail the latter
said that it had been decided not to
offer bail until after the final hearing
of the bankruptcy proceedings against
her. This hearing will take place be
fore Referee Remington on May 2.
Mrs. Chadwick declared she was pre
pared to give the required $52,000 surety
at any time. Her attorneys, however,
said she believed It best to delay secur
ing her release until after the bank
ruptcy hearing is completed.
Mrs. Chadwick said today that at this
hearing she would give all Information
that .would in any way aid the attor
- CAMPS ON WEST DIVIDE
By Associated Preen.
GLENWOOD SPRINGS, Colo., April
22.— Camp Roosevelt was today trans
ferred from the east to the west di
vide. President Rosevelt and party,
according to a report received here to
night, were up early and taking their
tents on their backs, started for the
Will Gregor ranch, which Is jubt
twenty miles from New Castle.
They have pitched their camp on
the banks of the West divide creek
und will remain there until some time
next week. On account of the dis
tance from town President Roosevelt
will, in all probability, decline the ln
vllatlon to attend church in New Cas
IS LESS FAVORABLE
WEST PALM BEACH, Fla.. April
22.— The following bulletin was Issued
ut 10 o'clock thin evening by Frank
Jefferson, eon of Joseph Jefferson:
"My father'H condition is not so
favorable as this morning but about
the twine ua lust night, iie la resting
PHOTOGRAPHED JUST BEFORE
THE FATAL SHOT
GUIDE TOOK THE PICTURE
Los Angeles Resident Receives a Copy
of Remarkable Snapshot From
' , a Member of Roose.
This wonderful photograph of the
brown bear killed by President Roose
velt April 15 and taken by the presi
dent's hunter, "Brick" Wells, Juet be
fore the fatal shot was fired, was re
ceived by a resident of Los Angeles
yesterday from a friend In the presi
When on the road to Perm's ranch
In the mountains back of Newcastle,
Colo., the trail of a good-sized bear
was discovered crossing the road.
President Roosevelt and Hunter Brick
Wells Immediately dismounted and
followed the tracks several miles back
Into a rough country.
After a toilsome climb the top of n
high and precipitous ridge was gained,
and there In the bottom of the canyon,
beside the stream the bear could bo
made out ambling easily along.
The scrub growth was thick and the
wind also favored a stalk, so still
hunting tactics were Immediately
adopted, the president taking the lead.
Silently, cautiously the two hunters
crept down the slope, pausing every
few momenta to make sure the bear
had not been alarmed.
Dodging from tree to tree, crawling
from one boulder to another, but ol
ways nearer their intended prey, th?
stalk was continued. At last the level
of the canyon's bottom was reached
and the bear wns seen lying beside the
stream stretched out on an overhang
ing rock endeavoring to scroop up any
unwary trout that might some within
When the hunters were scarcely
twenty yards away they paused a few
moments to observe the huge bruti?
and give Wells a chance to get ready
with his camera.
Suddently the wind veered slightly
and the bear caught the scent of man
and reared on his haunchps, facing the
nimrods, holding his head high to
catch the scent. The president leveled
his rifle. A moment before he fired
Wells' camera snapped. At the crack
of the president's rifle the bear rolled
over, his neck broken by the well
placed shot. . .
NAN PATTERSON OBJECTS
TO MOTHER'S PRESENCE
Will Never Consent to Receiving Her
Behind Prison Bars or
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, April 22.— Nan Patter
son herself today probably prevented
what might have led to one of the most
pathetic of the many scenes which
have attended her- incarceration in the
Tombs and her appearance in court
since she was charged with the mur
der of Caesar Young, nearly a year ago.
When her father called upon her at
the prison today he announced that
her mother was thinking of coming
here from "Washington to be present
"I'll never consent to have mamma
come here and see me behind prison
bars and in the court room for mur
der," she told her father. "I hope you
will induce her to stay in Washing-ton.
She could not help me by coming hero,
and the trial might upset her dread
fully. Please tell her to stay at home."
Miss Patterson's father goes to
Washington tonight to spend Sunday
with his family there.
THREW UP HIS HANDS
Alleged Horse Thief Leads Sheriff's
Posse Exciting Chase
By Associated Press.
BAKERSFIELD, April 22. — Harry
Burns, the man who has been wanted
since Thursday for stealing a horse
from the Riverside ranch near this
city, was brought to the county jail
late this afternoon by Deputy Sheriff
Douglas. Burns was captured yester
day afternoon near Cuddys, Ventura
county, after a hot chase by the officer
and the head vuqueros of the Stock
dale and San Emedio ranches.
The posse came in sight of the pur
sued man at about noon and com
manded him to throw up his hands.
He dug his spurs into his horse and
the sheriff fired two shots in rapid
succession. Burns drew up, was ar
rested and brought to this city. It
wus learned this evening that Burns
conies from an excellent family, his
father being a silk importer of San
HIGH SCHOOL BOY
BEATB THE RECORD
By AMorlated I'reti
MODESTO, April 23— The Modesto
high school team today defeated the
Oakland high school team In v field
liny by a bcore of 68 to 54. Albert Munn
of Modesto broke the world's record in
the pole vault, going 11 feet 3 inches.
The meet was unofficial and the record
will not stand.
Mr. and Mrs. Krne«t 15. Heed of New
York fity are In Los Angelee. Mr.
Heed represents large factory interests
nnd come* to this city twice euch
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 33. ,1905.
REMARKABLE PHOTOGRAPH OF THE PRESIDENT'S BEAR
(Continued from Pace One.)
placed In a condition making It im
possible for her to go to sea.
SAW THE RUSSIAN SHIPS
Japanese Government Gives Full Ac-
count of Kamranh Bay Incident _
By Arw>clated Press.
TOKIO, April 22.— The navy depart
ment has issued the following state
ment of indisputable witnesses who
personally observed, and report as fol
lows about the Russian second Pacific
squadron In Kamranh bay:
"Two cruisers, one with three masts
and two tunnels of the Dlmltrl Donskol
clnas, the other with two masts anil
three funnels, were seen cruising out
side of the harbor. Two four-masted
merchantmen and a one-funnel steam
er were anchored outside the northern
entrance of the harbor.
"Five vessels resembling battleships
were anchored Inside the harbor.
"Two battleships with two masts and
three funnels, flying admirals' flags,
were anchored inside the harbor.
"Six warrthlps, anchored in single
formation, lay outside the harbor, off
its southern entrance.
"Heavy smoke was seen rising inside
Although the report does not say so.
It Is believed that Rear Admiral Ro
jestvensky is using the harbor to clean
his ships, to coal, adjust his torpedoes,
clean his guns, prepare ammunition and
receive fresh stores.
RUSSIA'S NEW NAVAL
By Associated Tress.
ST. PETKRSBURG, April 22.,— The
commission headed by Grand Duke
Alexander Michaelovitch, which has al
ready raised $5,000,000 by public con
tributions for the navy, has announced
its program. The vessels to be built
are as follows:
Three cruisers of the Bayan type,
four gunboats of the Gillak type, ten
river gunboats of 183 tons, several tor
pedo cruisers of 570 tons, one mine
transport of the type of the Yenisei,
thirty-one torpedo boat destroyers, tor
pedo boats and submarine boats, two
of 297 tons and twenty-nine of 350 tons,
and ten coast defense vessels.
The names of several ships destroyed
at Port Arthur, like the Bayan and
Pallada, will be repeated, and a num
ber of the ships will be named after
deceased officers who distinguished
themselves by . Individual exploits at
Port Arthur, mostly upon torpedo boats
early in the war. One of the cruisers
will be named Admiral Makaroff.
MEN AND MATERIALS
SENT TO VLADIVOSTOK
By Associated I'ress.
ST. PETERSBURG, April 22.—Pri
vate dispatches say the Russian ar
mored cruisers Rossia and Gromobol
and the protected cruiser Bogatyr are
cruising outside of Vladivostok, ready
to make a diversion In favor of Admi
ral Rojestvensky at an opportune mo
The admiralty has sevt an immense
amount of material for repairing ships
to Vladivostok and is now sending
many dockyard .laborers and mechan
ics there to. take pat t in the work of
refitting Admiral Rojestvensky's ves
sell in case he achieves a victory.
Over 600 men left St. Petersburg for
Vladivostok by special train last night.
A big crowd saw them depart and
great enthusiasm was manifested.*
REJECTED BY DIRECTORS
Bureau of American Republics Elects
Opposition Candidate Over
By Auorlated lie»».
WASHINGTON, April 22.— For. the
past two weeks the governing board of
the bureau of American republics hus
been trying to select a Hueceßßor to
William C\ Fox us chief clerk, he huv
,ing been promoted to be director. The
promotion In his case was at the In
stance of President Roosevelt and the
ratification of his choice was not ac
complished without some difficulty,
nwlng to the belief on the part of the
governing board that they alone had
the right to fill the offices.
When It came to the selection of the
chlnf clfrk this feeling grew much
stronger, and . It was learned that the
president again had a choice for this
place In the person of Gordon Cum
mlngs, at present an employe of the
census office nnd a prominent figure In
Led by the representatives of Mexico
and Chile an organization was effected
which triumphed today at a meeting of
the governing board when William C.
Wells of the District of Columbia was
selected, receiving 8 votes as against
5 votes for Mr. Cummings.
FOUR MEN ARE KILLED
IN RAILROAD WRECK
Portion of Freight Train on Union
Pacific Is Buried by
By Associated Tress.
DENVER, April 22.— A special to the
Republican from Cheyenne, Wyo., says
that westbound freight train No. 157 on
the Union Pacific, was wrecked by a
rockslide tonight at Edson tunnel, 125
miles west of Cheyenne. The train
was just, emerging from the tunnel
when the slide occurred and burled a
portion of the train, wrecking the bal
ance. Four men are paid to have lost
ASCENDS FEATHER RIVER
By Aesoclatcd Tress.
MARYSVILLE, Cal., April 22.— The
steamer H. E. Wright arrived here to
day from Stockton with the big clam
shell dredger Sutter In tow. It is the
first time a steamer has navigated
Feather river since the railroad strike
eleven years ago.
• No trouble was experienced until the
mouth of the Yuba river Just below
town was reached. Here the current
was too swift for the steamer and Its
heavy tow, but* a landing was made at
ODTiWITM SPRING STREKT, Between Second and Third
K.tTM.X^%JJWi. Both phonea 1447.
1 MODERN VAUDEVILLE |
WeeK Commencing Tomorrow Night
PAUL CONCHAS, the Military Hercules; WINONA SHANNON in "His Long
Lost Child"; JACK MASON'S SOCIETY BELLES in Songs and Dances;
BONIFACE AND WALTZINGER in "The Woman Who Hesitates Is Won";
KNIGHT BROTHERS AND SAWTELLE, Dancers; COOPER AND ROBIN-
SON, "At the Races"; ORPHEUM -MOTION PICTURES; Last Week of the
MARVELOUS LIQUID AIR DEMONSTRATIONS.
Price* As Usual, 10c, 35c, SOc. Matioect Wednesday, Saturday, Sunday
Gt> /lUm f}DFJ> /I Tff%TT?F MAIN ST " Between First and Second
t\jStJXMJ \JfCt\j/r /IU(/J£ rhonea: Main mi; Home 418
THE FAMILY THEATER ; ■ "". ■■ '
WEEK COMMENCING MATINEE TODAY, the Favorites. ■WBMH^JHffI
The Ulrich StocK Co.
Presents the Sensational Drama Hp^SHp9
— For His Brother's Crime — I wSm
— ■ — zrr^iZJ^^r:"-' — - z^~-jz:~~ :.- Bj stfl"?^*BH
. A series of dramatic and scenic surprises. Ethel Clifton
Matinees Tuesday, Saturday, Sunday, 10c and 25c. __ ■
Evenings. 10c, 25c, 50c. . ~ — ;^~ — "~
rfUfOrOlV ZirmiTnOFFTM A pklr-ious afternoon
\tJrlF*3\JJ\ JtUUI JISItMVJrI AND EVKMNG. OF BONO.
•^ FRIDAY NIOHT and SATURDAY MATINEE. AFML-St-a.
The Richard J. Jose Grand Concert Co.
Illchard J. Jo»e, Penal* Roiiamond Kuhror, Ruth KMella Wcatun. Conrad W. Kulrn-r, Lucy J.
Kuhrer. (\ Mrneil, Kdward 8.. Klsav Theodora Fuhrtr. Seat* now on sale at UNION J'A.
CIWIO TICKET OKKK'K, WO South Kpilnif St. miCKS-toc.7fto.tl.oU and 11.60. TKLS. 19».
CAN DIEGO— Special Excursion by S. S. Queen
MONDAY, APRIL 24
™ S 0 ? nd r Tr i p , <fcQ tZ(\ Including Berth
Tickets and In format lon HUGH B. RICK CO., 811 Went Third Stroet. Los Anieles. Cal.
HtiiL'tir.K J I riliST 1 &*£ Between Hprlng and Main Bta.
•* tt. A. KIHi'UKH, Prop. 1 1 A It 1 1 Y JAMKK, Uliwiur "* Amiumiimuk.
Burlesque— Vaudeville— Show Numbers
Urand OyenUiff Sunday Uvenluc, April SO. 4'HK'KS-IO and SO tents.
AUTHORIZES STATEMENT TO
. THAT EFFECT
CONSTRUCTION TO BEGIN SOON
E. T. Jeffrey, Long the Head of tho
Denver A Rio Grande System,
Is to Be President of New
Ny AMselflttit Pr«*s.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 12.— The
following slatement regarding the or
ganizations and plans of the Western
Pacific Railroad company has be<vi
made public by J. Daliell Brown, one
of the directors of the new railroad:
"I have received a telegram from
George J. Gould authorizing me to In
form the people of California that he
and his overland railroad system are
behind the Western Pacific and wt'.l
construct It without delay In order t<>
give the Gould roads an entrance into
California and a Pacific ocean terminus
nt San Francisco.
"I am also authorized to iay that
B. T. Jeffrey, one of Mr. Gould's, right
hand men and long the president of
his Denver & Rio Grande system, In
to immediately become president of tho
"Furthermore, Walter J. Bartnett of
this city, who is now president of the
company, Is to become Its vice presi
dent nnd chief counsel.
"Somn of the local directors, Includ
ing George A. Batchelder, manager of
E. H. Rollins & Sons; A. C. Kalns, man-
I ager of the Canadian Bank of Com
merce, and perhaps one or two others,
will go to New York ne*t week to at
tend an Important meeting of the
board. There are now three eastern
directors in the board— E, T. Jeffrey,
Edwin Hawley and William 11. Taylor
of the Bowling Green Trust company.
The board Is to be organized by the
election of several other eastern gen
tlemen In the places of some of the
local members, who will retire. Con
tracts for the construction of the entire
line have been settled on, and the
awards will be made at the approach-
Ing meeting of the directors. The
maximum grade over the Sierras will
be 1 per cent." j
The company already has spent
$400,000 for terminal properties In Oak
land, but Its San Francisco terminal
plans have not been made public. The
line from this city, leaving Sacra
mento, will strike Marysvllle, Oroville
and the Beckwlth pass in California.
In Nevada it will cross the Central Pa
cific at Wlnnemucca. Reno will be off
the main line, but will be reached by
a branch line. Leaving Nevada, the
road will go around the southern end
of the Great Salt lake in Utah and
enter Salt Lake City In the terminal
yards of Gould's Denver & Rio Grande
The czar has four separate "services'" of
horses and carriages— Russian, English, French
and gala. »eta. Each set comprises at least
Nothing gives that de-
licious feeling of absolute
cleanliness to the mouth
Liquid, Powder or Paste
JLJASON OPERA HOUSE dl«* c i«™«*U
DOORS OPEN 7:00. CURTAIN RISES AT »:« O'CLOCK SHARP.
All the WeeK— Beginning Tomorrow Night
Matinee Saturday Only
Eff CHARLES PROHMAN If Tf f A
s ll* PRESKNT3 JUJLI/l
And l<pi>cl»l Campany telfeted for ths pr*»» ntatlon of ths foilnwln* pl«y« of Bh«k<>»pMr»t
Monday MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING
T....J,,, BENEDICK R. »T. ROTHERM
IUCSUUy BEATRICE JULIA MARLOWB
Wednesday .... HAMLET ....
TK.it-rrlr.tr HAMLET E. It. SOTHERN
inursoay opiielia jitma marlowe^
Friday, Sat. ROMEO AND JULIET
M«» , Vln'rif ROMEO B. H. HOTHKRN
nUI. and nigfll JULIET JULIA MARLOWB
"tthrff Prices, 50c. $1, $1.50, $2, $2.50, $3. "T Ea
JUJASON OPERA HOUSE &»%?£!£.*
«/rX Two NJOHTB— THURSDAY AND FRIDAT, MAT 4 AND S-THE BEAUTI-
FUL FAIRY SI'ECTACLB
•- — Princess Phosa
PRODUCED UNDER, AUSPICES OV
Poinsettia Circle. Women of Woodcraft
320— People On Stage— 32o
SEATS ON SALE MONDAY MAY IST. PRKTES-fl.nO. 7Sr. BIV. Mb. TELB. 70
BVf H^fT% TUP O-TVO BELASCO. MAYER A CO., Proprietors.
CLi/TJUt/ InCJTiCtS, Phones: Mala 8380; Horn* 887
On Main, between Third and Fourth.
TONIGHT— LAST TIME
THE SEASON'S SUCCESS— GREATER THAN EVER
I ..OLD HEIDELBERG..J
As jilaypd for two triumphant we»k« by the Belasco Stock Company earlier In the year.
Week, Commencing Monday
Stupendous Production of HALL; CAINE'S Lateit and OreatMt Play
:=THE ETERNAL CITY=:
With Original Incidental and Entre Acte Music by PIETRO MABCAONI (Composer of
A Production of Regal Magnificence.
A Play of Wonderful Dramatic Power.
PRICES ALWAYS THE SAME. Nights 25c, 35c. 60c and 75c. MATINEE TODAY, Me,
85c and 50c.
JLfOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER SlX l^ D^^\
Matinee Today, 10c and 25c. No Higher.
TONIGHT— ALL WEEK— MATINEE SATURDAY ,
The Burbank Stock Company in Langdon McCormlck's Successful Rural Drama
OUT OF THE FOLD
Excellent comedy, touching pathos and a splendid story.
Matinees every Sunday and Saturday, 10c and 26c — no higher. Evenings, "...
10c, 25c, 35c and 50c.
Next Week — Announcement extraordinary— "THE WHITE TIGRESS OP
JAPAN." i vf
CHUTES TODAY (SUNDAY)
Is GRAND EASTER OPENING OF
..Donatelli's Italian Band..
Open Air Concerts Afternoon and Evening
Soloists Imported Direct from Italy
AFTERNOON PROGRAM WILL INCLUDE SEXTETTE FROM "LUCIA." VERDI'S •
"AIDA," TRUMPET SOLO. "INFLAMMATUS," BY SIO. D. BARILOTTI; ' BIZET'S
THE LEADING FRATURES OF THE EVENING PROGRAM "WILL BE TROMBONE -
SOLO, "MARTHA." BY BIG. CINCIONE: "LA FILLB DU REGIMENT." CLARINET \
SOLO, "BIRD'S SO.VG," BY SIGNOR ZANINI; "LOVE IN IDLENESS." ETC. •:.•.-.:
ADMISSION 10C. RESERVED BEATB lOC.
MATINEE IN THEATER BY SOUTHWESTERN VAUDEVILLE COMPANY. PARING
BALLOON ASCENSION AND PARACHUTE LEAP BY PROF. WM. SMITH.
i|ite«iii] -DLWCHJIRB HALL • This Afwrnoon at 2:45
V aJBJ MPy ** 200 EXTRA SEATS AT 25c
|§lffll Dr. Mclvor-Tyndall
,'^jf^Z" Jc^ lAm the Resurrection and the Life
± JmE^k Music by Jean De Chauvenet, pianist; Mrs. D. H. Budlong, contralto. '
'"' '"' wt\ '^W"' ' Miss L. J. Btach. accompanist. ' ' ■
Christian Science Lecture
By EDWARD tA- KIMBALL, C. S. D., of Chicago, Illinois, cTWonday Evening, '
April 24th, at 8 o'clock.
Subject CHRISTIAN SCIENCE Frte.
-y»»r/Tr TTC TUP ATPD vl - '*• ALLAN. LeSSea and Manager.
£J,I\Lxt,L.U>J 1 ttC*JT I Cti RALPH WRAY, Director of Amusement!.
*" 321 and 323 So. Main St. Second building: north of the Belasco Theater.
Ill£h Class Continuous Vaudeville, Burlesque and Minstrelsy. WILL. OPEN M'AY 8. Matlnes
Every Afternoon. Prices 10© and Me at Night. 10c. Children 6c, at Matinees. Watch for Flrat
j&Bbb: Looking Down on Things
lEL'c^ lEfll Gives one an idea of their relative values. Looking Jown ♦
yf2feffip|rC\43y on Southern California is best accomplished from
The Top of Mt. Lowe
The mountain ranges, the verdant valleys, the busy •
:;■' , ■ ' " •" towns, the wide sea, the far lying islands are all at your .
Today You Can Mahe This
Marvelous trip for $2.00.
Through cara at 8, 8:30, 9, 9:30, 10 a. m. and 1 and
3:30 ji. hi.
Six Hour Observation Trips
Here's the chance for a pleasurable outing at small ex*
* pensa ($l.OO for either trip)— seeing the best of things
under the most restful conditions. Parlor Observation
i • Cars dally as follows:
9:40 a. m. — The Orange Grove route, Ostrich, Farm,
San Gabriel Mission, Baldwin's Ranch, Monrovia.
10 a. in. — The Surf route, along tha coast line to Long
Beach, Alarnitos Bay and Huntlngton Beach.
1 Vaudeville and Band Concert
» Among the notable diversions prepared for you today is
the Vaudeville and Band Concert this afternoon at Seal
Gardens on our Long Beach line. We sell a round trip -.
' ticket for 25 cents good for admission to grounds.
The Pacific Electric Railway
All cars from Sixth and Main.
ißHiMHMaMlMlHaflaMaHaflafll ' '