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title: 'Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, April 30, 1905, Page 2, Image 2',
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AS OPEN FIELD
HEAD OF GERMAN MISSION
FRENCH INFLUENCE IGNORED
Says That Much Trouble and Mlsun.
derstandlng Would Have Been
Avoided Had France First
By A»snelat»d rre«».
TANOIKn. April 2d.— Count yon Tnt
tenbnch-Ashold, head ot the acrnian
mission ■which In to proceed to Fez to
arrange a special commercial treaty
between Germany nnd Morocco, In an
Interview today outlined thp German
attitude toward Morocco In connection
with the Anslo-French agreement. He
stated that Germany did not recognize
French influence In Morocco nnd that
she sought to establish the etntus quo
prior to the Anglo-French agreement.
The count Balrt Germany regarded
Morocco as a field for development by
Germans under the protection of the
German government. He pointed out
the growing need In Germany of room
for development because of the rapidly
"The extension of Germany's com
, merce nnd Industry," the count said,
"demands protection against the
handicap which foreign countries seek
to Impose. Other powers have great
colonies in ■which they can favor their
own trade, while Germany's colonies
are few and small, and wherever Ger
many attempted a move in the direc
tion of extension of trade she invaria
bly finds 6pposltlon from a coalition of
Germany Compelled to Protest
"Germany is unable to conceive a
reason for this. For Instance, Germany
was strictly neutral during the South
African war, but so soon as Great
Britain was the conqueror she intro
duced a preferential tariff detrimental
to Germany. It Is impossible for Ger
many to Ignore the attempt to Intro
duce the same policy in Morocco, and
she is compelled to protest. Had France
consulted Germany much trouble would
have been avoided. When powers are
neighbors it is all the more necessary
to avoid misunderstanding. If she had
been consulted Germany would have
pointed out the incompatibility of the
agreement between individual powers
when national compacts exist to which
the sultan is a party.
"France is now offering to enter intJ
negotiations and willing to make con
cessions, but Germany Is unable to be
come guilty of the same error of which
she accuses other powers by going be
hind the Madrid convention. Germany's
course is clear. She claims equal rights
with other nations and insists on the in
tegrity of the Moorish empire."
SAN JOSE, April 29.— 1n the midst
of thousands of breathless spectators
at 11 o'clock this forenoon. Prof. John
B. Montgomery's famous aeroplane,
"The Santa Clara," sailed gracefully
through the upper air, guided at will
by the aeronaut Demollney, non
breasting the wind like a bird, again
making spirals and curves and finally
landing within a block of the spot from
which it ascended.
The airship was launched from the
Clara college and was lifted by means
of a balloon. The ascent occupied five
When it had reached a height of
4000 feet the aeroplane was loosed
from the balloon and it at once began
Its practice movements. It was up
nearly half an hour before the earth's
gravity attracted it downward, and
during that time It traveled a mile,
returned, and went through various
evolutions, obeying instantly every
turn of the machinery made by the
aeronaut's guiding hand.
After making the descent, both the
aeronaut and Professor Montgomery
were warmly congratulated by all who
could reach them.
A tragedy almost occurred during
the trial. A large grappling hook had
been taken up by mistake and It
dropped, crashing through the roof
of a private house and lino a bedroom,
where a woman was lying. It struck
by her bed, but she escaped Injury, al
though badly frightened.
NEW RAISIN COMPANY
IS FINALLY ORGANIZED
After a Strenuous Fight Sufficient
Amount of Acreage Is
FRESNO, April 29.— After the most
strenuous fight in the history of the
raisin buHhiens the new ralHln company
was formed today. According to an
agreement with the growers 35,000 acres
had to be signed up by midnight to
night ur the scheme would be abun
duned and the co-operative plan given
up. When the clock struck midnight
there were Just seventy acres over th«
limit uixl the Hitualion Is clear.
The mw company will be organized
uh a, Hini'k company, v share to an acre,
to puck and mark the crop. The fight
for the signatures of the growers was
taken part In by itozeiiH of buelnesi
men who had no acreage, but who be
lieved that the salvation of the valley
retted in the succesa uf the company.
MANY KILLED BY
(Confirmed from Fmr* On*.)
from this city, and It Is reported that
great havoc was wrought In that lo
cality, although it Is not thought that
any loss of life resulted.
When the storm struck the city
the huts occupied by the poorer class
were the first to be leveled to the
ground, but as the wind Increased in
force the more substantially con
structed buildings were unroofed and
in many cases were demolished.
The lightning flashed vividly and
continuously, adding to the fours of the
people. The storm lasted about one
The Mexican National railroad tem
porarily abandoned Its trains on ac
count of lack of telegraph wires over
which to arrange meeting points.
Physicians are busy attending to the
Injured and It Is thought no deaths
will result. Dr. H. J. Hamilton of the
United States Marine hospital service
has placed 150 tents at the disposal of
Governor Lnnham has been appealed
to by Mayor Sanchez of Laredo for aid.
In response to this request Governor
Lanhnm Issued a general appeal for
help, expressing the wish that Texans
In general would be liberal and prompt
in their help.
SICK, ONLY TIRED
COURIER BRINGS NEWS FROM
WILL ATTEND CHURCH TODAY
Chief Executive Will Hear Sermon
Preached by Rev. Horace Mann
at the Old Blue School
By Annotated Press
GLENWOOD SPRINGS, Colo., April
29. — Elmer Chapman, the courier be
tween President Roosevelt and Secre
tary Loeb, late today visited the ranches
of A. Wlsner and W. L. Smith, both of
which are situated in the West Divide
creek country, where the president Is
hunting for bear. At both ranches
Chapman said: "The president is In fine
shape. He has not been sick. He was
kind of tuckered out, but he has not
been sick at all."
Chapman went to the ranches- in
order to telephone some telegrams to
New Castle. His announcement of the
president's condition was cheering to
those who have been receiving con
tradictory reports from unauthoritatlve
sources. As the situation is understood
here now the president has had a day
off when he was not feeling: very well,
due totally to fatigue. He remained in
camp for the day and the story was
started that he was ill.
Secretary Loeb denied the reports of
the president's illness as rapidly as
they came in.
The president's hunting party tomor
row will attend Presbyterian services
at the Old Blue school house near the
camp on the West Divide creek. The
sermon will be preached by the Hey.
Horace Mann of Rifle, Colorado, who
was the guest of the hunting party for
two days last week.
Mr. Itoosevelt became attached to
Mr. Mann and when the invitation was
extended to the party to go to church
at the school house the president ac
cepted at once. The mountaineers will
act as guards for Mr. Roosevelt,
though he does not need them in that
There are all sorts of games of
thance in Glenwood Springs. One of
a unique character was started today
by the Silver club, t.\e largest gam
bling establishment in the town. Ten
dollars even was offered that the presi
dent would kill a bear during the day.
The offer given excepted Sundays until
the close of the hunt.
Arrangements for the return trip
have all been made. Denver and Chi
cago, the two cities where the presi
dent is to be entertained, have be*n
given notice of the change of date for
the receptlonß and have sent word to
Secretary Loch that the new program
The plans for the banquet in Denver
and the several functions in Chicago
had not proceeded far enough to Incon
venience the organizations that are to
have charge of the entertainments.
Dal Deweese of Canon City, Colo.,
who has hunted in the wilds of India,
Africa, South America and over North
America, invited the president to stop
off at Canon City and Bee hiH collec
tion of relics. The collection is said
to be the finest In the world and the
president Ib desirous of seeing it. The
stop would take less than two hours,
but no answer has been made.
VISITORS IN NEW YORK
Special to The Ilarald.
•NEW YOUK, April 29.— The following
Southern Callforniang registered here
From X-.08 Angeles— J, N. Hays, E.
Winfleld, V. V, Dexter, J. Hair. J. .T.
Jordan. It. p. Flint. O. A. Bobrlck, H.
O. Collins, S. Giiartl. B. J. Mlckley and
B. R. J-lndley.
From Long Bench— 'c, E. Dolbear.
From Riverside— G. W. Paters.
From Buiita Barbara— C. P. Hal*
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 30, 1905.
OGDEN'S SPECIAL IN FATAL
FOUR KILLED, MANY INJURED
Members of Southern Conference of
Education Have Miraculous Es.
cape. Their Car Being Torn
By Annrlntfil Press,
GREENVILLE, S. C April 29.—
While rounding; ft sharp curve Inside
the yard llmltn of the Southern rall
wny at fJrpenvllle, and running at the
estimated speed of fifty mil" an hour,
the upprlnl train bearing Robert C. Og
den and 100 members of the southern
conference nf education, crashed Into
the roar end of n freight train nt 7:55
o'clock this morning, killing four per
cons ami Injuring; a score of others".
None of Mr. Ogden's gulnts was killed.
CHARLES M. COPE, brnkeman of
JOHN LITTLE, A. L. CUMMING9,
J. F. HAINES, negroes employed on the
dining car St. James.
The injured :
. Prof. Henry F. Farnum, Tale uni
versity, arm broken jnd cut on the
Mrs. Henry Farnum* badly bruised
about head and arms.
Dr. J. D.. Dreyher, former president
of Roanoke college, cut on head,
z St. Clalr McKelwny, editor of the
Brooklyn Eagle, bruised on back and
Robert M. Ogden, secretary to Presi
dent Ogden, cut on hand and head and
Mrs. J. G. Thorp, Cambridge, Mass.,
cut and bruised on head.
Bishop McVlcar of Providence, R.
1., bruised. •
James Hunter, engineer of special,
leg and arm broken.
Walter Kershaw, electrician of spec
ial, ear and head cut.
Conductor Ed Acker, bruised.
John F. McCoy, agent of Pennsyl
vania, gash on head.
George Hull, negro cook on car St.
James* cut on arm.
George Williams, waiter on diner
The combination baggage and club
car and two diners, together with the
locomotive and a freight car, were piled
into a heap and in an instant fire broke
out in the cooking end of the diners.
Dr. McKelway, Prof. Farnum, Mrs.
Farnum, Mrs. Thorp, Dr. Dreyher and
Robert M. Ogden were eating breakfast
In the second diner, which was torn
into pieces. The floor collapsed and the
passengers were picked up from the
The seven sleeping cars behind the
diners were left intact, but the shock
sprung many locks, imprisoning the
occupants. Seth Low and Mrs. Low,
Dr. McVlcar and others were rescued
when the doors were smashed open
Negroes Breathe Flames
The passengers In the car St. James
were quickly , removed, but the three
negroes could not be saved. They
breathed the flames and died.
When he saw that the crash could
not be averted Engineer Hunter of the
Ogden train applied the emergency
brakes and jumped.
Practically all of the baggage, said to
be valued at $12,000, was destroyed.
It Is claimed that a misunderstanding
of orders led to the accident.
As a result of the wreck President
Ogden abandoned his trip to the other
points, and his train left tonight for
the east, Prof. Farnum and his wife
remaining here In the hospital.
ARRESTED FOR BATTERY
By Ansoclated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 29.— James
B. Smith and John R. Smith, the
brothers of the defaulting tax col
lector, were arrested today for assault
ing George W. Haley, a newspaper
photographer. James B. Smith, the
grand Juryman, was charged with bat
tery, and John R. Smith had two
charges of battery placed against him
and also a charge of malicious mis
Haley was attemptlnc to photograph
the two brothers aB they were leaving
the hall of Justice.
WOMEN AND GIRLS
Who suffpr every month from
CItAMPS, BAt'KACHK, HBADAI'HE,
VOMITING. DIZZINESS OU FAINT-
ING SPRLLS should know that if a
few doses of the Bitters were taken at
the first symptom they would save all
this unnecessary suffering. Always
keep a bottle of
fjjjPlJ STOMACH heulth. Thousands
Rjßs] sm*-* ,££**• women have found
ElKsHurEwv/iS H '>ope all sickly
MhkBJHILOLj«^JMw men and women
(Cnnllnunl from Put* An*.)
ployed by the lumbermen, groc-ern nnd
vflrlou* oonl companies went out. The
most *erlouf* phase of the trouble todny
was the Aggressiveness of the packers,
Ice dealers and commission mon, who
have decided that they will stand with
the members 6f the Employers' nsso
clntlnn and snM that tlieir teiimsters
will mnke deliveries whore the firm
employing thoin desired deliveries Id
bft^mwde. It wns decided by tho pack*
erf. Ire dealers nnd commission niert
that they would Issue orders for deliv
eries to boycotted firms nnd that If
any tennister declined to niiike thorn
he wns to he Instantly discharged. This
menus a lockout, for the mm have nl
rendy declared that they will not make
More than 2500 men will lio Involved
when this action Is tiikrn by the puck
ers. Ire rle;iler» nnd commission men.
The strike hns not In any appreciable
manner affected the fond supply of
thp city savo to make the nrrlv.nl of
certain articles somewhat plow.
There Is n strong centlmenl nn-rong
the labor men to have President Roose
velt Interfere In th»- strike when he nr
rlvos In thp c ity on his return from his
present vacation. He Is srhoduirr! to
arrive here nn May in nn;l he will lie
nskorl to end the strike as In the case
of the anthracite miners, A resolution
to this effect will lie Introduced at the
meeting of the Chicago Federation of
John Mitchell Arrives
John Mitchell, president of the ITnlte.l
Workers union, iirived In this city to
dny nnd held n conference with a num
ber of the strike leaders. He Is ex
pected to attend the meeting tomorrow
of the Chicago Federation of Labor.
The fighting In the streets today was
the most vicious since the commence
ment of tho strike. Three persons were
shot, two were stabbed nnd fully a
score suffered bruises and broken heads.
It is not expected that any of the in
jured will die.
In nearly every portion of the busi
ness district today there were numer
ous hand to hand encounters between
union and non-union men. The Intter
were aided in many places by the police,
under whose protection they were. Up
to this evening, however, no report had
AUDITORIUM- -g^ftSS?. The Event
*■ BEGINNING U_ |JJ THK CHEAT FEAST
WEEK ileiy 13 OF MUSIC
Innes and His Band
IK r .':7v3 A Weeh Never to Be Forgotton
ADULT CHORUS OF i CHILDREN'S CHORUS
im INAUGURAL NIGHT 0F ' M >
Prof Tilling lahn •s™*™ Si Miss Hatherine E.
11U1. JUIIUS Jallll WAONKRFKST Ci. n .
GRAND OPERA, ETC, 010118
SOLOISTS-MRS. PARTRIDGE, Soprano: MR. FRITZ N. HUTTMANN, Tenor; MR. V.
ARCHAMHAULT. Baritone; MR. BOHUMIR KRYL, Cornet; MR. H. J. WILLIAMS, Harp.
THE ORKAT MILITARY NIOHT, MAY 18—
KIRKT PERFORMANCE ¥.«».»»«. A iiumijiniuL
ox any stage ok limes Americana
Brass Choir, Anvil Brigade,. Military. O. A. R., Auxiliary Bands, Drum Corps, Cannoniers.
"Lucia," "Carmen," "Chlldrc-n's' Fentlval of Bong,"-: Etc.
SEASON BEAT SAI.K lII'KNS WEDNESDAY. MAY 3. I'KK'ES— S7.IW, $r,.50 anil J4.00.
linoil for 11 performance!. SINGLE SKAT SALE" OPENS MONDAY, MAY 8, «t UNION
PAl'lKll.- Tlt'KKl' lIFFU'H, jr." South Spring Htlfet. TEI.S. 51»S.
JUTASON OPERA HOUSE J^ee^nd^nl^
Jt£ TWO NIQHT3— THURSDAY AND FRIDAY, May 4th nnd .'.th.
Tho Heautlful Fairy Spectacle.
** i Princess Fnosa
Produced Under the Auspices of
Poinsettia Circle, Women of Woodcraft
113 Adults. JW Children nn thp mhk*'. Superb scenic effect. Catchy ir.unlc. Gorgeous cos-
lumen, ISreatcHt production of Its kind ever Klven In Los Angeles. PRICES-tl.uu. 75c, 60c
MASON OPERA HOUSE S»F
•'•* FRIDAY AFTERNOON, MAY 0, at 3 o'clock— Eighth Concert-Kltfhth Seasnn.
• Los Angeles Symphony Orchestra •
UARLEY HAMILTON. Director.
... Soloist-JOHN HAAE-ZINCK, Tenor ...
SPECIAL PUPILS' TICKETS for ral« at reduced rntm. W GOOD BEATS AT $1.00 EACH
to help the :-fiin'ii echnrlplloM, Single seat Bale now un— SJc, JBu, 51. 11.80. Tola. 70.
riMPSON AUDITORIUM l - Mal^ rYWKKIr YWKKl
»** TUESDAY NKillT, MAY 16TH. 1903. (IRANI) CLOSING EVENT OK THK MU-
SICAL SEASON. THE dREATEST OK THEM ALI.-THE
• KNEISEL QUARTETTE - — •
THK. rtKPRIISENTATIVK ORGANIZATION OF ITB KIND IN AMERICA.
NEW YORK PRESS COMMENTS: "The Knelnfl yiiartntte HinpinNl h!1 expectation* at their
cimert luxt evening."— Teloiram. Bettrvad «eati on »aU- at the I'NKiN PACIFIC TICKET
OFFICE, ;.".'> Smith Spring it. f."r, 70c, »l.ou. II.M ami |2.00. Special rate (ur atudents and
teachera. TKLB. WB.
VIMPSON AUDITORIUM "TStmkr.
*>* TUBBDAY EVENING, MAY 2. 1805.
Max and Julia UK.INItICH, atfisted liy Mlaa Lydla (lion, Pieuntinc a program ot eoloa,
duets, tong cyclA anil the lyric inedodramu,
Muale by Richard Ktraima. Heata oil vale, at Union Paclltu Ticket Ofllue. Prices— We, 75c,
U.m and II.. "0. Telii 681,
r/rrHPOT THP /tTFIf Flr«t Street Between
J ittt.Jtft.K Spring « Main St..
E. A. Fischer Froprlttor . . Harry Jamil Director of Amusement
• Burlesque Vaudeville •
Fischer's All Star Stock Co. and American Beauty Chorus Grand Opening
Sunday Matinee May 7th. Prices 10 C& 20 Cents.
JtXTft? 1 11V TUf/JTITII W. P. ALLAN, Louaee and Manager.
£IN\jb.L.UA ltlt.Jtrt.tC RALPH WKAY, Director of Ainunements.
*'•* 821-23 H. Main Bt. K.eeond lllilc. North of Ili'laaco Thi'iti-r. c.niiriin icliiu but. Eve,
Apr. mh. Tho Minion IMctuica, luHtiiiu almoat one hour, ut th« original New York cant In
:-: PARSIFAL :-:
lieiiiu a preliminary to the regular opening of the Angelus Theater, Mon., May Bth. Th* ad-
mlMlon will bs but 10 UKN'I'H, NO HK.llll! 10 CKN'I'N, NO IIIUIIKU.
Doors Open at 7:15 p. m. Pictures move at 7:45 p. m. «harp.
Matinee at 8 p. m. each afternoon. Children to.
rvrrruco* r rut? ari?T> kirbt btrekt,
L/yLttttK J ttttiJi I C.H. u«tw«n Spring and Main Bti.
* K. A Kiwcili;n. Prop. HARRY JAMES, Director of Amuyemtnt.
Burlesque— Vaudeville— Show Numbers
Ortni Op«ntn« Monday Evenlnf. May Ist. *HlCE«>_j» ,nd 80 eenU.
been made to Judge KohisaAt In the
United States circuit court of any in
terference with the employes of the
Employers' Teaming association.
An energetic appeal to the employers
and to the unions Involved will be made
tomorrow by a committee of disin
terested citizen* appointed by Mayor
Dunne. The suggestion of a committee
of citizens to Intervene In the struggle
came from Mlssi Jane Addams of Hull
house, who conferred with the mayor
over the strike situation.
The first object to* be sought by the
committee will be nn armistice of forty
eight hours In which the employers will
be n?ked to hire no more non-union men
nnd the employes will be asked to cease
nil demonstrations "and suspend the
During this Interval the committee
expect! to iirrutige ti settlement of the
ptrlkr. After evolving this plan Mlsh
Addams, Its orlglnntor, laid It before
Mayor Dunne, who gave it his np
proval. Miss Addams then communi
cated by telephone with the labor
lenders nnd with the Employers' asso
Employers Are Firm
Attorney Levy, for the latter organ
ization, suld emphatically that the em
ployers were not sfeklng pence with
the Teamsters' union and proposed to
continue tho fight until they "wev
left undisturbed by the labor agitators
and are allowed to run their business
Notwithstanding this rebuff the com
mittee decided to continue its work,
hut tlie results that will accrue nr»>
not expected to be Important. During
thn latter part of the afternoon th<?
strike spread to the City Transfer sys
tem, and not a trunk wns handled for
any of the down-town hotels by the
Scott Transfer company. The Pnrmn
lee company delivered baggage to the
hotels In cases where checks had been
issued on incoming trains, but touched
no outgoing baggage. Where tliP
trunks were not too heavy people leav
ing the city were compelled to have
them transferred on the tops of calis,
but whore weight wns a consideration
they were compelled to leave them be
Peter Kalusen, the proprietor of a
grocery, died this afternoon as a re
sult of injuries received when he was
attacked by n crowd of strikers in
front of the store of Montgomery
Ward & Co. Wednesday.
Holders of Herald photo coupons on Barnott
& Son's studio n-lflilnir sitting on Sunday
must make encasement severnl days In ad
vance. All coupons must b.i presented before
May 25. 1900
QRAND OPERA HOUSE UM %^X^M^^ \
THE FAMILY THEATER
Week Commencing Matinee Today
The Ulrich StocK Company I
In a Maßniflcpnt Scenic Revival of
Hftnddomoly Stapod. Beautifully Costumed, AiißtnentGrl Cast. Original Music
. by Julian Ertwnrrin
Absolutely no Increase In prices for this Mammoth Production of the Most
Famous Dramatization of the Decade
Matinees Sunday, Tuesday, Saturday, 10c nnd 2Re. Kvenlngs, 10c, 25c, 60c.
qrphevm """" ""S sawr*- 1 " 1 ■■""■*
WecH Commencing TOMORROW NIGHT
SIMON-GARDNER CO. In "The New Coachman"; BU3CH DEVERE TRIO,
Illustrated Musical Novelty; THE COLUMBIANS In "The Wax Doll"; HER-
BERT BROOKS. Card Manipulator and Trunk Mystlfler; WINONA SHAN-
NON & CO. In "His Long I/ist Child"; JACK MASON'S BOCIETY BELLES;
ORPHEUM MOTION PICTURES; PAUL CONCHAS, the Military Hercules,
In feala or strength and skill.
Prices never change — 10c, 25c, 50c. Matinees Wednesday, Saturday,
T*E T /irr/1 rfrrp /O. r rC O DEIjASCO. MAYKR A CO., Proprietors.
fc£/</rJLI/ /tl tsJT I V.K. rhones: Main 3550; Home 267 '
Last Time Tonight
The Helnn-n Th»«ter Stock Company inexents Hall Calne'g Greatest Play
The Eternal City
COMMENCING TOMORROW NIGHT— . . ,
Thn world famous laughlnp; success, nothing but fun.
IL A.&IJ J. llVOllv
SBc, Sfn- aiKl 606. N°xt Week: Mary Mnnnerlng's Mg comedy trhimph— "HAßßlET'S HONKT-
JfIOROSCO'S BURBAMK THEATER SIX^ on A e? D^o AIN
Matinee Today— loc and 25c— No Higher |
TONIGHT! TONIGHT! All IVpek-Mntlnee Saturday-The Burbank Stock Company In th»
greatest rccnit meloilramatlu success—
S White Tigress of Japan
Augmented company, jpeclal socnic surprises, magnificent production. Posltlv*ly for one
week only. No advance In regular price! 1 . Matinees every Sunday and Saturday, 10c and ■,;
2.->c-no higher. Evenings, 10c, !3c. 35c, ami r,oc. Next Week— "JUANITA OF SAN JUAN."
f*HUTES Today (Sunday)
Grand Open Air Concert by
Donatelli's Italian Band
AFTKRNOON PROGRAM WILL. INCLUDE SELECTIONS PROM "WAGNER'S
"PAfiSIFAL," INCLUDING THK CELEBRATED PROCESSION OP THE
"H OL V UIIAI L." "WILLIAM TELL OVERTURE." "CARMEN," BY SPE- j
CIAL REQUKST. BARITONE SOLO, "FOR ALL ETERNITY," BY SIGNOR ■
EVENINO PROGRAM WIT-I-i COMPRISE "CHIMES OF NORMANDY,"
CHOPIN'S "FUNERAL MARCH," SEXTETTE FROM "LUCIA," TROM-
BONE SOLO BY SIGNOR CINCIONE, ETC. '
MATINKK IN THEATER BY SOUTHWESTERN VAUDEVILLE COM-
PANY. DARING BALLOON ASCENSION BY PROF. WILLIAM SMITH.
TfLAMCHARD HALL This Afternoon at 2:45
*•* 200 EXTRA SEATS AT 2Sc
PE}~ Dr. Mclvor-Tyndall
-* •% f Subject u THE LOST S oUL M
■ ;"^ *- £ Music liy Jean De Phauvenet, pianist; Mrs. 1). H. Budlong, contralto;
J Jy&mls&^ ' Keftlviil." Spliinllil program. l'"lne music uml prominent speakers.
#lf You Go Anywhere on Sunday
Why don't you go to Mt. Lowe — a wonder
ful cTWountain Trip that you can make for $2.00.
$1 Trips on Observation Cars
9:40 A. M. Through the Orange Groves.
10:00 A. M. To the beaches on the Coast
! || ....CASAVERDU6O....
'j It's a charming little ride out to the old ,
1 1 oAdobe Restaurant at North Glendale.
1 1 —
i Seal Garden Attractions
For this afternoon include a Vaudeville Show, Bal '
loon Ascension, Orchestral Concert and Dancing,
Round trip, including admission to grounds, 25c.
The Pacific Electric Railway
cy4ll Cars From Sixth and cTMain \t>
(rkjsS\ First Train Runs Monday, May 1 /^^
\sfiriy * OVER THE • A^o^j/
SALT LAKE ROUTE |
The New Scenic Line Between
Los Angeles and Salt Lake City
The Salt Lake Kxpreus, a solid veßtlbuled train, contUstlng of the finest Pullman B
Bleeping curs, dining i-arn, reclining chtitr cars und coaches, will run through".,
dally, leaving Los Angeles at 7:30 p. in.
The Direct Route to Nevada's Mining Camps
Bate* and Information gladly given at city ticket office, 250 South Spring street. '
Both 'phone* 353.
"Ask about the Portland exposition, Alaska and Yellowstone park ex- ,