Newspaper Page Text
A PEACEFUL DAY
SHEA UPHELD IN REFUSING TO
POLICE VOLUNTEERS SCARCE
Lumber Dealers Say It Is Useless to
Attempt Delivery Unless
Wagons Are Guarded
Hy Associated Pr«a«.
CHICAOO, May 25.— Comelltid P.
Shea, , president of the International
Teamsters' union, was upheld today by
Judge Kohl9a»t ot the federal court in
hlB refusat to answer questions before
Master In Chancery Sherman which
might tend to lncrlminata him. Shea
is now under Indictment In the crim
inal court and Judge Kohlsaat declared
that answers to some of the questions
put to him might prejudice the hearing
of the case.
In the 'same decision which excused
Shea the court ruled that Bernard Mul
ligan, president of the Express Drivers'
union, and John Donohue, a member of
the same union, had refused. to answer
questions which could not in any way
connect them with any criminal pro
ceedings and they were therefore Jn
contempt of court. He sentenced both
men to jail, but allowed them to re
main In nominal custody for five days
In order that their attorneys might per
fect a review on habeas corpus pro
ceedings before another federal judge.
Practically No Disorder
The strike did not spread to any
great extent today and there was prac
tically no disorder. A number of the
lumber firms made a few deliveries but
did not attempt anything like their
normal amount of business. For the
first time since the commencement of
the strike a • large number of coal
wagons handled by colored teamsters
passed through the downtown streets
without police protection. None of
them were molested in any way. Th(»
large State street stores also made de
liveries, going even into the outskirts
of the city without guards, and no
trouble was experienced.
Mayor Dunne and Chief of Police
O'Neill did not meet today with the
response expected when they called for
1000 volunteers for additional police
men. Not over 100 men responded, anJ
only three-quarters of these proved ac
Refuse Police Protection
In the lumber districts several con
cerns when offered police protection
refused to accept it, saying that it was
not possible for them to make deliveries
unless their wagons were guarded by
soldiers. Chief of Police O'Neill re
plied that he would not force officers
upon them and that they could wait
for soldiers if they so desired, but that
he would cause their yards and the
territory around them to be patroled
by his officers.
A committee representing the team
sters was appointed tonight for the
purpose of meeting representatives of
the Team Owners' association. Tha
latter have made a request for the
arbitration of the violation of con
tracts by the tofimsters In refusing to
A TRULY IDEAL WIFE
HER HUSBAND'S BEST HELPER
Vigorous Health Is the Great Source of
the Power to Inspire and Encourage
-All Women Should Seek It.
One of the most noted, successful and
richest men of this century, in a recent
article, has said, " Whatever I am and
whatever success I have attained in
this world I owe all to my wife. From
the day I first knew her she has been
an inspiration, and the greatest help-
mate of my life."
f jMrs. HeJtie ins ley I
To be such a successful wife, to re-
tain the love and admiration of her
husband, to inspire him to make the
most of himself, should be a woman's
If a woman finds that- her energies
are flagging, that she guts easily tired,
dark shadows appear under her eyes,
she has backache, headaches, bearing-
down pains, nervousness, whites, irreg-
ularities or the blues, she should start
- at once to build up her system by a
tonic . with .specific powers, such as
L.vdia E. Pin ham's Vegetable Com-
Following we publish by request a
letter from a young wife :
Dear Mrs. l'iukhum:
■ " Ever since my child was born I have suf-
fered, an I hope few women ever have, with In-
flammation, female weakness, bearing-down
puins, backache and wretched headaches. It
atfected my stomach to I could not enjoy my
meals, and half mv time wa«HiH'iit in bed.
I " l.viluiK. l'iiikliuni Vegetable Compound
made ma a well woman, and 1 feel so grateful
that I am glad to write and tell you of my
iu»i-vok)UM recovery. It brought me health,
new life anil vitality."— Mrs. licjuiie Aiusley,
(ill South loth btreet, Taooma, W'ush.
What Lydia B. Pinkham's Vegetable
Compound did fur Mra. Ainsley it will
do tor every sick and ailing woman, '
If you have symptoms you don't un-
derstand write to Mi* Piukham, at
Lynn, Mass. , Her advice in free and
make deliveries of roods to boycotted
hounen. It in possible thai the' two
committees may ngreA to set tip the
matter by allowing the union team
sters to mnhe the deliveries.
THREATS MADE AGAINST
LIFE OF PATTON PALMER
Man Recently Acquitted of Murder
at Vaughn Warned Not to
By AM«clat#<l rr«a.
BAKERSFIELD. May 25,-t)eputy
Sheriff Price 'of thla city received ft
meMage from Hot Springs valley this
afternoon requesting him to notify Pftt
ton Pnlmer, the man who was found
not guilty on Wednesday of the murder
of William Nichols at Vaughn, not to
return to his home near Vaughn at the
The Information was to the effect
that there Is much feeling against
young Palmer on the part of the friends
of the Walker family nnd that soma
one might kill him. It said that threats
have been made 'to that effect.
JEW IN WARSAW
(Continued from Tag* One.)
Polish, Jewish and other racial organi
zations. Headquarters for the League
of Leagues have been established at
Moscow, where delegates representing
fourteen organizations met nnd formed
a central bureau. This is now plan
ning a general, liberal agitation In the
FEROCIOUS RACIAL FIGHTS
Southern Caucasus Ablaze With Ar-
menian and Moslem Hostilities
By Aasoclatcd Frees.
ST. PETERSBURG. May 26.— The
most disquieting news regarding the
internal situation and the renewal of
hostilities between Armenians and
Moslems in the southern Caucasus
has reached St. Petersburg. Simul
taneous with the assassination on
Wednesday-- of Prince Nakachldza,
governor of Baku, came information
that the province of Evran is aflame
with racial strife. The villagers there
are arming themselves and gathering
in hostile camps, paying no heed to
the efforts of high officials of church
and state to restore peace.
Several encounters have already tak
en place, In which seven persons were
killed and a number wounded. Further
bloodshed is feared as the number of
troops there Is Inadequate ■ for , the
preservation of order.
At Gomel, where anti-Jewish riots
took place last year, a collision Is re
ported between striking workmen and
cossacks, In which one workman was
killed and several wounded. •
MAN SHOOTS HIMSELF
Had Been Questioned Regarding the
Whereabouts of Revolver Con
nected With Murder Case
By Axsoclated Press
SAVANNAH, 111., May 25.— Bothwell
Pulford, reputed to be the wealthiest
citizen of Savannah, committed suicide
today a few moments after being ques
tioned regarding the whereabouts of a
revolver with which he was suspected
of having slain Attorney Dan S. Ber
ry, a former leading member of the
Illinois legislature. Pulford had de
nied any knowledge of the killing of
Berry, but became agitated when ques
tioned concerning the revolver. The
story has been widely circulated thnt
Berry was killed as the result of at
tention paid by him to a married wo
Pulford arose early today and went
to his store. He apppared to be work-
Ing under a great strain. He was Just
leaving by the back door when a news
paper correspondent stopped him.
"Mr. Pulford, I would like to ask
you one question In regard to your re
volver," he said. "I can't talk to you
now," said Pulford. "I nm going to
the house to get breakfust, but I will
be back in Just a minute." He turned
quickly and walked toward his home.
Fifteen minutes later a report was
heard In the street and Pulford was
found dead. He had ended his life
with a bullet.
DRAINING KLAMATH BASIN
SAN FRANCISCO. May b5.— E. G.
Perkins, who is an engineer In the
United States reclamation service,
geological department, leaves tonight
for the north, where he la to start the
enormous reclamation works In the
Klu main basin. For this j the sum of
$4,000,000 has been appropriated.
This work will probably be the
largest In this part of the country and
the land that is to be reclaimed will be
able to support a population of at
least 100,000 souls.
According to the estimates of the en
gineers there is embraced in the
Klamath basin, 6505 acres of public
lands and 42,825 acres of private hold-
Ings, making a total of 48.357 acres.
FOttT "WOItTH, Tex., May 25.— A
storm cloud having every appearance
of a tornado swept over a wide area
in North Texas today. Many houses
were damaged and three people were
Injured, but no fatalities are reported.
The storm touched Waxahachle, Knnl«,
Penntson, Temple and Gainesville, Cle
burn, Fort Worth and other towns,
badly frightening persons who are ap
prehensive as the result of recent tor
nados in this section. The town of
ChlcoU, which was reported damaged
by the storm, was not in tb« path of
the heavy wind
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, MAY a 6, 1905.
ANXIOUS TO FORCE BATTLE
CONFLICT ANTICIPATED DAILY
Rumors of Russian Admiral's Sick.
ness Denied and His Report Is
Quoted as Breathing Spirit
Hy Anaoclattd l'c««.
ST. FETEHBBUKG, May 25.—Ad
miral Avellan, head of the Russian
admiralty department, confirms tha
Associated Prens dispatches saying
Vice Admiral Kojestvensky Is steam-
Ing north to give battle to Admiral
Togo. He considers It possible that
news that the two fleets have met
may be received any day.
In an Interesting Interview Admiral
Avellan confirms the official denial of
the reports that Rojestvensky has
broken down, and asked to be relieved.
Avellan says Rojestvensky sent de
tailed reports of the condition of his
own health and of the health of the
crews of his ships. The constant ten
sion and hard work of the past few
months have been a great strain on
the admiral's health.
"Even before he left," said Avellan,
"Rejestvensky was a sufferer from
kidney trouble, but his health Is no
worse. His report breathes a spirit of
strength, resoluteness and confidence,
and other reports show he has simi
larly inspired his crews."
Togo Bound to Fight
"Do you anticipate a sea fight soon?"
the admiral was asked. He replied:
"Certainly. The Japaneses cannot af
ford to allow Rojestvensky to reach
Vladivostok without an engagement.
T personally expect it to take place In
the near future though I admit that
the admiralty knows nothing of Ro
jestvensky's strategy or plans."
In response to a suggestion that Togo
might intentionally allow Rojestvensky
to get to Vladivostok, contenting him
self with torpedo attacks while the
Russians are on their way there, and
that he might then try to bottle Rojest
vensky up In Vladivostok, Admiral
Avellan smiled and said:
"The story of Port Arthur will not be
repented. Rojestvensky is not the kind
of man to allow himself to be locked
up in a port. If he gets to Vladivostok
he will not rest on his laurels, but will
seek an engagement. He will try to
wrest the mastery of the sea from Togo.
There are many ways to bombard one
of the coast cities and force Togo to
appear In its defense."
JAPANESE SCOUTING AFAR
Chinese Bandits and Mongolian
Princes Worrying the Russians
GUNSHU PASS, May 25.— A squad
ron of Japanese cavalry which has
been reconnolterlng deep into the Rus
sian rear, encountered and defeated a
small detachment of Russians north
west of Gunshu pass, twelve miles from
the railroad, on May 22, and on the fol
lowing day penetrated almost to the
station of Tanzlatun, twenty miles
north of Gunshu pass. The appear
ance of the Japanese so far from their
base is taken as an intimation of their
desire for information preliminary to
turning their flank.
Chinese bandits are active on the
Mongolian border. They are hamper
ing the Russian scouts, preventing the
purchase of supplies and attacking
cattle purchased by the Russians. The
attitude of the north Mongolian princes
is changing. An important prince,
whose territories touch the border, Is
said to have .forbidden Russian mer
chants and reconnoitering • parties to
enter his country.
BRIDGE OPENED ACROSS.
S?£; MISSISSIPPI RIVER
THKBES, 111., May 25.— There was
opened here today, to the north and
central west, a new "gateway" for
commerce, traffic and human Inter
course with the south and the "great
southwest" In the shape of the bridge
crossing the Mississippi river between
St. Louis and Memphis. The opening
was attended by ceremonies In which
the governors of Illinois and of Mis
souri and prominent railroad officials,
representing the proprietory ronds,
The bridge was formally opened to
traffic and dedicated to the use of five
great railroad systems and the busi
ness of two great sections of the
There were present as Invited guests
a number of well known railroad and
business men from different parts of
the country. -
The bridge; cost approximately, J3,
The "No-Saloon" Gospel wagon last
evening made a number of stands on
Broadway. At each -place Howard L.
Brown called the people together with
his bugle. Rev. M. Dandier, F. 11.
Olmated and others spoke.
Boyle Heights started a similar
wagon last evening. Several meetings
were held, all of which were largely
attended. The wagon started from the
Ninth ward headquarters with a band.
Another audience met at Fifth and
Los Angeles streets last night and lis
tened to the speeches and songs and
enjoyed the slides thrown on the screen
with the atereoptlcon. .
The ■ "No-Saloon" forces had five
stereoptlcons at work in different parts
of the city last evening. .
PASTOR RETURNS FROM
JOURNEY TO HOLY LAND
REV. JOBEPH BMALE ARRIVES
Health of Baptist Minister Greatly Im
proved by Nina Months' Sojourn In
Egypt— Congregation Will Qlve a
Reception at Church This Evening
After a trip of nlno months in the
holy land, Itev. Joneph Smale, pastor
of the First Baptist church of Los An
geles, returned yesterday. When seen
at the home of Dr. Keyes, 1249 Bonnie
Urno street, last evening, Rev, Smale
stated thnt he had entirely regained
hid health during his absence, al
though meeting with several accidents.
He visited Palestine, Egypt and Syria,
going as a Bible student.
"The holy land holds few pleasures
for tourists, as It Is one of the hardest
lands in which to travel," he said. "It
far exceeded my expectations. 1 spent
Christmas at Bethlehem and ntt'ended
the midnight service of the Latin
church. At about 2 o'clock In the
morning we went to the field of tho
shepherds, where we read the scrip
ture nbout the angel appearing and the
song of the heavenly host. This was
followed by a song service and prayer.
"I attended the Christmas service of
the Greek church, January 6, and,
while there, witnessed one of the many
disturbances between the two churches
In the Giotto of the Nativity. About
200 Turklßh soldiers were present to
keep order. The Greeks are given the
south side and entrance, while the
Latin have the north, each not to en
croach upon the other. The Greek
ceremonies call for frequent proces
sions and thnt night they twice crossed
through the Latin entrance unchal
lenged, but the third time were met by
a Latin priest. I afterwards learned
that both the Latin and Greek priests
died from their injuries. It Is the
policy of the Turkish government to
keep the people in ignorance, there be
ing no paper published there. The
American Presbyterian mission dis
tributes news from Beyrout.
Rev. Mr. Smale also visited Wales,
and will commence a series of sermons
Sunday on "Echoes from the Welsh
Hills." That evening he will preach
on "Calvary." Special services will be
held next week, when he will discourse
upon the following topics: Monday,
"Conditions in "Wales Preceding the
Revival"; Tuesday, "How the Revival
Began"; Wednesday, "The Strange
Things of the Revival"; Thursday,
"The Changed Life of Wales"; Friday,
"The Great Messages of the Revival."
A reception will be given him by
members of his congrgatlon this even
ing in the church parlors.
ALPHA UPSILON FRATS
ENJOY ANNUAL BANQUET
FORTY MEMBERS GATHER AT
Occasion of Fourteenth Annual Meet.
Ing of Fraternity Celebrated With
Wine and Feasting — Elect Officers
and Two Delegates to Jubilee
In the typical fashion of college men,
the active chapter of the Alpha Upsllon
fraternity of the University of Southern
California, with forty members of Its
al ii mnl club of Los Angeles, held its
fourteenth annual banquet at the Bris
tol cafe last night.
Dr. Frank D. Holman presided as
master of ceremonies and responses to
toasts were made by Judge N. P. Con
rey, Charles Cassat Davis, William H.
Kller and Myron Hunt. Good fellow
ship was In evidence and the singing
of college songs was a feature of the
Following the toasts the annual elec
tion of officers occurred, resulting as
follows: Charles Elder, president; Fos
ter C. Wright, secretary; A. P. Thomp
This fraternity will hold Us biennial
meeting at Cincinnati June 27 to July
3. This will also be the semi-centen
nial Jubilee. Wright Thompson and J.
D. Fobs were elected as delegates from
the local chapter.
ARE IN CONTEMPLATION
Temple Street Association Formulates
Plans and Appoints Committees
to Execute Them
A meeting of the Temple Street Im
provement association was held last
night at 905 Temple street, at which
several committees were appointed to
take charge of and carry out the Im
provements of the district covered by
the association now In process or con
One of the most Important reports
made to the association was that of
the committee having In charge the
removal of oil wells located In the ter
ritory covered by the association. The
report gave assurances that one hun
dred derricks would be immediately
The committee on public improve
ments was instructed to consult with
the board of publio works regarding the
paving of Temple street from Orand
avenue to Burlington avenue.
A committee was also appointed to
consider ways and means for lmprov-
Ing Echo park road between Bellevue
avenue and Sunset boulevard, the con
ditions In these two blockß being re
ported as deplorable and requiring at
tention. Sidewalks and curbing will
probably be recommended as part of
the Improvements of this thorough
fit re. .
A special meeting of the association
will be held June 8 to hear the reports
or the various committees appointed
last > night . and to , take action . In the
mutter uf proposed lnif>rov»iu«uU.
AROUSES HEARERS TO ADOR
ING ENTHUSIASM ■
REVEALS SURPRISING GENIUS
Concert at Simpson Auditorium a
Tremendous Triumph for Fore.
moit Violinist of the
Yuaye aroused to ndorlng enthusiasm
a large audience that almost filled the
rnnlni' floor nnd balcony of Simpson
auditorium last evening, but It Is not
likely Hint Ysaye'a feeling toward the
nudlence Is of the same sort as that
which he Inspired, In the first place,
his opening number, the "Kreutzer
Sonata," was marred by late comers
who entered after he had begun to
play and, In the second place, his 1,-nt
selection, Vleuxtemps' "Ballade et Po
lonaise," was heard by only half the
audience because his Salnt-Saena
"Rondo Caprlclo," an encore, was mis
taken for his last appearance and was
followed by a rush for the doors.
But the concert was a tremendous
triumph for the foremost violinist of
the world, even though his surpassing
genius was revealed under difficulties.
It was Impossible for Ysaye to give
his best Interpretation of the "Kreutzer
Sonata" when between the adagio
and the finale hundreds of persons were
entering. He was patient under long
continued annoyance and, when he
was recalled six times, he forgave the
tardy ones and played the Bruch con
certo In G minor with a perfect art.
Into this number he breathed Ihe
poetry and warmth that made It a
marvelous Interpretation. The "Parsi
fal" paraphrase was greeted by a
demonstration so sincere and so con
vincing that the Schumann even song
which followed was given with an
The "Airs Hongrols" (Ernst) afforded
an opportunity for the artist to show
the technique that has placed him
above nil contemporary violinists, but
In the Vleuxtemps number he rose to
supreme heights and in this authori
tative interpretation proved his right
to the highest place. Vleuxtemps was
Ysaye's instructor, it will be remem
bered, and it Is said that when the
composer was dying he sighed to live
until he could hear once again the
cantabile of his favorite pupil.
Ysaye was Indeed the master last
evening. Such magical bowing, such
flawless technique, such magnificent
power as he brought to the com
positions that he played gave them a
new mennlng. 1 His breadth of tone,
his mastery of phrasing and his deli
cacy of shading were brought out in
the program, which was admirably
adapted to show the many-sided ar
Jules de Befve, the Belgian pianist,
was better as an accompanist than is
a soloist, but even Paderewskl would
be at a disadvantage if he played after
Ysaye will give his second recital
Saturday afternoon. •
HUNTINGTON DUE IN
LOS ANGELES TODAY
The report from San Francisco yes
terday announcing the engagement of
Miss Leslie Greene of Berkeley to
Howard B. Huntington came as a sur
prise to his many Los Angeles friends,
but is given general credence here.
An intimate friend if Mr. Hunting
ton, who denied the report late Wednes
day night, said yesterday he did not
wish to say anything either one way or
A marriage for the younger Hunting
ton means a separation from the elder,
as both have adjoining apartments at
the Jonathon club, and matrimony for
Howard 13. Is Bynonymous with sur
rendering much of his club life.
When Mr. Huntlngton. ls in Los An
geles he is almost constantly 'in com
pany with his son anjt^tbelr' apart
ments open into a parlor used jointly
by both of them. ;:'■''■"
Howard K. will arrive in Los An
geles this morning from San Francisco,
and his arrival Is awaited anxiously by
his friends, that they may have his
affirmation or denial of the Associated
Press report which has set so many
Hon. Philip Keck, prominent In the
political activities of New York state,
whOße home Is In Johnstown, arrived
in Los Angeles yesterday and is reg
istered at the Angelus.
Thomas Ewlngr, a well known busi
ness man of San Francisco, Is In Los
Angeles on business and Is registered
at the Angelas.
Major DrlfteU largely interested in
the sugar business at Oxnard, to
gether with other Industries of that
city, arrived In Los Angeles yesterday
and is staying at the Van Nuys.
Judge Blackstock of Ventura Is a
guest at the Ilollenbeck.
A. B. C. Pohrman of the firm of
Parmalee & Dohrman, arrived In Los
Angeles yesterday from San Francisco
and is registered at the Van Nuys.
Dr. Hazelett, a 'well known phys
ician 1 of Ban Bernardino, Is a guest at
Thomas J. Kirk, state superintend
ent of schools, arrived in Los Angeles
yesterday and ts staying at the Hollen»
JLJOROSCO'S BURBJWK THEATER %lx g*Z&& K %
TONKmT-TOMOnnOTT AFTERNOON AND TOMORROW NIOHT-Latt *«•
ferm»nc«« of tha greatest of h\\ romantlo drair.au-
The Imperial Highway
By Harry P. Ottr#ll, author of "In Bmitii Car'ilney." "TM Flnnncli'r," He.
"Avnw.ytcr. had almost hcrkamkd and ci^ArrED itself into hysteria.
COTTREM/S TLAY MAKEB HIT."
Constance SKlnner, In the Examiner
Positively th* tw v*n tn ftut, Tha flnent fcentrjr and th« moitt elaborate coatumct.
A $I.W> p»rfnrmanr» for ROc.
Th# TlniM »ay»: "Th» 'Imrcrlnl Illgtiway' contain* tha fundamentals of a. great ro>
mantle drama." •
The Herald remark*: "Harry D. Cnttrcll 1 " flay arorra a trlumpn."
The. KnprfdK expre«»r« lti">lf M^followil "Mnnncor Moronco spared no effort to maka
th<4 pr^rnlcp pcrfortnftnc© r rucpcbßi
Th« neeord recorded thn following "The 'Imperial Highway' la a aucceag."
NEXT WEEK-"MR AND MOTHEP.." DECORATION T)AT MATINKK TUESDAT.
Matlneea Saturday and Sunday— lOo and 2So. Evenings, 10c, 25c, 35e and 800.
A\ODUFrrnr * BPIIINa STIIKKT, netween Reeond and Third
r~\KVHb.UJn 1)o tn rnon<-« 1447.
Modern Vaudeville \
MME. RfiAPOrmRI, Kngland'a Greatest Prtma J>onnn: I,AVEMii:R * TOMSON In "A
Touchdown;" I.ES DAHLIAS, Parisian Dancori.; HLONDKLI, AND WEST In "A Coun-
try Visitor;" KLKIN, OTT lIHOS. AND NICIIIOI.SON, Kings of MMody; WILLIAM
TOMKINH, Topical Talk*: ORI'HKtIM MOTION I'ICTI KLSj Last Week of tha Quaint
Comedienne, MAY VOKKS, In "The Model MaM."
Price* the «ame, 10c, 2i>c. Me. Matinees Wednesday, Saturday, Sunday.
GO dim nOJTO tl. nrttfVF MAIN ST., Between First and Second.
RJtNU \jVt.H.JX tIUUJB, Phones: Main 1!M7; Home 418.
Family Theater. The Ulrlch Stock Company Tresent* the Latest Comedy Drama,
Fast Life in New YorK
Matinees Sunday, Tuesday Saturday, 100 and ZBw. Evenings, 10c, 25e, 80c. ,
P»ei Montana Kid and Kid Lemar In Their Four Hound «o In the (ireat Athletic Club
Hcene. Ke»t Week— "The Ormt Train Kolibfry."
OIMPSON AUDITORIUM ??KS
Tomorrow Afternoon, 2 O'ClocK Sharp
= YSAYE =
Dean of all (treat violinists. The one pre-eminently great ni-tlst In the vtollnlstlc world.
Reserved seats may be secured at Fitzgerald Music & Piano Co.'h More, 113 S. faming St.
Prlces-|2.00, $I.M, »1.00.
JiELASCO THEATER BKh^^^^o?°Ho^ o^ 0 "
The. Bclosco Theater Stock Company'a greatest success of the season.
..THE GIRL AND THE JUDGE..
The most successful and forceful play Clyde Filch ever wrote. NEXT WEEK— Special mat-
lnee. Tuesday; "TBNNKSSKB'B PARP/NKR." •
'DLAJVCHARD HALL gj™?- Sunday Afternoon 2:45
DR. HcIVOR-TVMOAI.Ii will Introduce
William Walker AtKinson •
Editor of the "New Thought" magazine, who wilt glvo an "Informal Talk" on
THE MAJESTY OF SELF
MUSIC and DEMONSTRATIONS of PSYCHIC PHENOMENA. All seats reserved. 25c.
On sale today at Hfirtlptt's Mustlr, Stora
*rb.JVlk'Lb. JtUUI HJKIUJVI OLIVE STS. Manager.
*• THURSDAY AND FRIDAY NIGHTS, and SATURDAY MATINEE, June 1, 2. 3.
¥"*• 1> and the Manhattan Company, presenting C. M. S.
OFS. rISIiC D^a?"'. 8 Leah Kleschna
Sale of seats opens Monday, May 2!), at Tempi* Auditorium Box Office. Prices-SOc^ Tfc.
Jl.OO, $1.50, $3.00. Mall orders will receive prompt attention. • Phone 8347.
fiJiSEBJiLL-CHUTES PARK PAC J£K ABr
Tacoma vs. Los Angeles
Today and Every Day This WeeK, Including Sunday
LADIES FREE WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY- AND FRIDAY.
Games Called Week Days at 3 o'clock. Sundays 2:30. Admission S6c. Grand - Stand 230.
Tickets on sale at Morley's Billiard I'arlor. 268 South Main St.
CHUTES Every Afternoon and Evening
GRAND OPEN AIR CONCERTS HY DONATELM'S ITALIAN HAND. SPECIAL
# Planning for Memorial Day?
Remember that I^onp; Dfach nnd Alarnitos Bay will
have the great Beach Celebrations.
At the former the sailor dead will be remembered by
the beautiful ceremony of strewing flowers on the sea.
At Alamitos the Rreatest aggregation of spectacular
sports and most attractive musical features ever devised
will appeal to the public. ,;■; .
. if you wish to celebrate Memorial day arrange to do
so at Long Beach or Alamitos Bay.
The Pacific Electric Railway
' All cars from Sixth and Main.
OSCAR NUNNALEY SAFE |
BEHIND PRISON BARSI
ACCUSED STILL HAS HOPE OF A
Is Mirth Worried, His Mind Being
Weighed With Double Sorrow of
Mother's Illness and Anxiety From.
Oscar H. Nunnaley, weighted with
the double sorrow of the severe Illness
of his mother and the anxiety from the
charge of embezzlement recently placed
against him, arrived in Los Angeles
yesterday at noon In the care of Sheriff
White and was incarcerated In the
county Jail, pending his arraignment
In the Justice's court, .£&'<!*■;
Nunnaley shows signs of much worry
and at times when speaking he as
sumes an absentmlnded manner.
Many of Nunnaley's friends called at
the Jail yeßterday afternoon to see him,
but none gained admittance. Late In
the afternoon the accused man made
an effort to secure ball from his friends
in the city, but, failing In this, In com
pany with Deputy Sheriff Harry Wil
son he left for Clearwater, the home
of his sister, where It is expected the
bail money will be easily obtainable.
"I found Nunnaley at Yuma and ar
rested him without any trouble," said
the Bherlff yesterday. "He seemed
greatly troubled and worried about the
Illness of his mother, which was the
original Incentive of his trip to Yuma.
"Nunnaley told me that he had In
tended returning to Los Angeles, but
that he had put It off from day to day,
hoping that his mother'B condition
would so Improve as to permit of his
absence from her bedßlde.
Hopes to Settle
"His good faith was evidenced by his
willingness to return with me without
any legal difficulties. He still lias hopes
of being able to settle the trouble. with
itie beard of managers and was auUoiut
to secure the ball money so as to be
I free to make a settlement."
I A special meeting of the officers of
the Los Angeles court was held yester
day afternoon and for two . hours a
stormy session was held behind closed
doors. It Is said that a number of th.3
officials were roused to a very high
pitch of indignation and demanded tha:
a thorough investigation of all the
books be made.
William H. Perry, high secretary of
the order In Los Angeles, said he knew
that Nunnaley has been suspected of
' irregularity in the keeping of the funds
for some time, and for several weeks
'the investigation had been quietly go-
Crowded houses continue to applaud
the merry burlesque and clever vaude
ville f eatures put on at Fischer's this
week. "The Film Flam Hotel," with
its bright and catchy music, pretty
chorus girls and funny comedians, keep
things going with a whirl.
" I give him his Mellin's Food and
he sleeps ' til morning."* How msny
mothers can say this of their babies?
If your baby does not sleep well it
may be that he is not properly fed.
A poorly nourished baby is a poor
sleeper, Mellin's Food babies ars
good sleepers. Our book th* •• Caro ft
PeeJlng of Infants," sent Irce of charge.
M.llin't Food I. the ONLY Infant.'
r««d, which roc.lY.d th. Cr.nd rrlie,
th. Mnh.it award of Ih. Lou ■ > Uu »ur-
ch*t« Expedition. St. LouU. 1904. Hl*h.
•r than » gold m.dal.
iiSUW'I ¥ 000 CO., BOBTON, MASS,