Newspaper Page Text
OF KING EDWARD
I/VHITELAW REID PRESENTS
- HIS CREDENTIALS
IS MOST WARMLY RECEIVED
New Ambassador's Time Fully Occu.
pied With Receptions, Banquets,
Review of Troops and Other
By Associated Tress.
LONDON, June s.— Whltelaw rtelcV
the new American ambassador, had
an audience of King Edward at Buck
ingham palaco at noon today and pre
sented his credentials.
Three royal carriages were sent to
Dorchester house to convey the Am
bassador and the members of the em
bassy to the palace. The first was oc
cupied by Mr. Reid and Col. Douglas
Dawson, the king's master ol! cer
monles. Secretary Carter, Capt.
Stockton, the naval attache, Maj.
Beacom, the military attache. Second
Secretary Craig Wadsworth and Third
Secretary Slnsteln occupied the other
carriages. At the palace Mr. Reid was
recelvd by the great officers of state.
Foreign Secretary Lansdowne drove
up to the palace at about the same
time as the ambassador, whom he In
troduced to the king. The latter wore
a field marshal's uniform and was
surrounded by his suite. Ills Majes
ty's reception of the American am
bassador was most cordial.
While the ambassador was presenting
the king with his credentials Queen
Alexandra was receiving Mrs. Keld and
Miss Reid. Her majesty showed them
the interesting objects iii the palace.
Secretary Hay paid a formal visit
to the American embassy this morning.
The conversation between the king and
the ambassador was quite lengthy.
His majesty recalled Mr. Reid's pre
vious visits to London and expressed
the greatest pleasure at the good re
lations between the United States and
Great Britain. The king also spoke a
few w-ords to each member of the
Presented to the Queen
After the official reception Mr. Reid
was ushered upstairs where his wife
and daughter were with the queen, and
the ambassador was presented to her
majesty. King Edward also came in
and Mrs. and Miss Reid were presented
to him. The king and tho ambassador
thereupon engaged in further conver
sation. The visit altogether lasted
forty minutes, after which the am
bassador and his party returned to
Dorchester house in the state carriage
with coachman and footman garbed in
long scarlet cloaks.
The ambassador this afternoon called
on all the ambassadors and ministers
accredited to the court of St. James.
The ambassador has a busy week
ahead. On Tuesday he will be pre
sented to the king of Spain at Bucking
ham palace and he will attend with
Mrs. Reid the state banquet at the
palace the same evening. "Wednesday
Mr. Reid will be one of the guests of
Lord Landsdowne's banquet to the
Spanish king on Thursday, with Mrs.
Held and Miss Reid, he will attend the
review of troops at Alders-hot and will
be present at the gala opera perform
ance In the evening, and Friday he will
attend the court.
FLOODS IN COLORADO
ARE CAUSING DAMAGE
Boy Drowned While Trying to Ford
Frazer River Near Sulphur
By Associated Press.
DENVER, June s.— Nearly all the
rivers and creeks of Colorado are run
ning band full, some overflowing, as a
result of the melting snows on the
mountains due to the warm weather.
From Buena. Vista, Sallda and Pueblo
come reports that tho Arkansas river if.
higher than It has been during the past
twenty years and considerable damage
is occurring to ranches, wagon bridges
and railroad property.
The Rio Grande Southern railroad is
'""ally water-bound in the nelgh
* Rico, and it is not likely to
Mlons for a week. A liny
*.wus drowned while at
1 the Frazer river, near
jle Is the New Corpora,
of Which Milton B.
Mcßae Is Head
la ted Press,
LOUIS, Junn n.— The St. Louis
-ar and tho St. Louis Chronicle, brth
afternoon papers, puhllHherl announce
ments today of their consolidation un
der the name "The Star-Chronicle."
Negotiation! were closed today by
which the consolidation goes Into effect
tomorrow, and the new corporation
will be known an the Ktar-Chronlcle
The paper, It Ih announced, will be
independent und will be issued from
the mar building. Milton B. Mcßae
will be president and Nathan Frank,
former owner of the Star, vice
TORNADO BLOWB DOWN
HOUSES IN BINGHAMTON
iiy Acsoclattid Itchs.
IHNGHAMTON, N. V., June O.— A.
tornado blew down v largo number of
houses and barim In the Fifth and Sixth
wards of thin city tonight. No one whs
killed and only one peruuii sej iuii.sly in
LIST OP KILLED
(Continued from Face one.)
klo, and Count Casslnl, the Russian
ambassador, nnd Mr. Takahlra nre
lioth convinced of the president* sin
cerity and friendliness to both belliger
ents In his conferences regarding the
ending of the war.
Whatever may be the result of the
Important Conference the president had
with Count C.'asslnl, the exchanges be
tween Washington and the European
capitals are gradually bringing about n
thorough understanding among the
neutral powers which wilt enable them
to present a united front when peace
negotiations do begin. European ad
vices received here Indicate that the
neutral powers nre Inclined' to share
the president's aversion to an inter
national conference nnd that they are
Inclined to the belief that nil Interests
can best be served by direct negotia
tions between the belligerents.
The president. It is believed, will en
deavor to keep Japan's peace terms
within reasonable bounds, and the close
relations of Emperor William to the
cr.ar, It is suggested, will enable the
German sovereign to advise the czar
with a frankness that even the Wash
ington government could not assume.
Mr. Takahlra said tonight that "To
klo is nlways for peace, but," he added
significantly, "Russia must first real
ize the present situation In all its seri
ousness and be prepared to face It."
Survivor From the Ural Gives Heart.
By Associated Pres<s.
TOKIO, June s.— The Russian cruis
ers Admiral Nachlmoff, Mnnomach and
Dmitri Donskol having sunk in com
paratively shallow water, it Is pos
sible to raise them. i
A survivor of the cruiser Ural, who is
a brother of the chief editor of the
Russ, and apparently Is well educated,
said: "The second and third squadrons
Joined at the Island of Koh Tron, off
the coast of French Indo-Chlna. Our
admiral knew that Korea strait was
strongly guarded but should a Pacific
route have been followed a neutral
port would not have been available In
case of disaster, so it was determined
to risk the Tsushima route. Nothing
important occurred till dawn of the
morning of May 27, except the appear
ance occasionally of Japanese ships far
cut on the horizon.
"Our ships advanced In five rows,
the Jemtehug independently on the
right extremity, the second-class bat
tleships in single line formation in the
second row, the cruisers in the third,,
the Ural bringing up the rear, and the
first-class battleships in the fourth
row, with the Souvaroff leading and
the Izumrud indepencent on the left
"Entering Tsushima the formation
of our battleships turned slightly to
the starboard, for the purpose of pro
tecting our cruisers. When three Jap
anese ships were first sighted we fired,
but the enemy's ships were beyond
range. Suddenly four Japanese battle
ships and some cruisers appeared on
the scene, sending In an incessantly
vigorous fire which proved very effect
ive, and we were nearly thrown into
Steering northeast we found ourselves
gradually pressed towards Okino Island.
To force the passage north was im
possible. The Ural was hit on the star
board side by a twelve-Inch shell which
penetrated and burst In the engine
room, smashing everything and causing
the funnel and the masts to fall down.
"Owing to the shock, the deck also
was rent asunder In many places. The
ilesli and bones of r>oo men killed were
scattered in every direction. The horror
of the scene is beyond description. The
Ural sank at fi o'clock in the evening-."
The narrator and thirty-three other
Russians drifted to the coast oft tho
province of Narato after fifteen hours
of exposure at sea.
CARING FOR WOUNDED
American Surgeon Pays High Tribute
to Japanese Skill
By Associated Press.
YOKOHAMA, June 6.— United States
Navy Burgeon Bralsted, who has just
returned from the Susebo naval hos
pital where the wounded Russians are
being treated and cared for, brings the
first direct professional rpport from
According to Surgeon Braisted, the
hospital Is in charge of Surgeon In
spector Totsuka and h very able corps.
There are alHo some Japanese wounded
there all of whom are doing well. Ko
jestvensky Ih wounded In the forehead
and right leg. He is receiving every
attention and tender care at the hands
of the Japanese and Is progressing fa
vorably, although Buffering from a se
vere mental Btrain. Ho will soon be
The Saseno hospital Is a model insti
tution, reflecting great credit on the
"The arrangements for the enre of
the Hick and wounded* »" the battle
ships and hospital nlilps are superb,"
naid Dr. Hraisted, "anj account for the
line condition of the Japanese wounded
received at the Hasebo naval hospital.
The Russian wounded receive exactly
the same care that is afforded the
The Japanese take their victory very
neiiHlbly and express their sympathy
for the Kiiskluiim. Admiral Togo Is ex
tremely modest over his great achieve
ment and paid a friendly visit to Do-
Russian Ships Interned
II. V .Wnrlalril IT-"".
WABHINOTON, June 6.— The Japa
nese minister here has formally in
quired of the department of'ntttte what
LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 6, 1905.
action th# United States government
Intend* fo take respeetliiß the Russian
war vessels now In Manila bay. Acting
Secretary I^oomls this afternoon r«
uponded that these vessels would be
Interned provided they did not leave
the harbor at once. This exchange has
taken place In order to formally es
tablish the responsibility of the United
States for the detention of the ves
sels In Manila harbor until the end of
JAPAN HAD NEW GUNS
Latest Typet Said to Have Been
1 Shipped From England
Br Aimoelnftrt Pr»««
VICTORIA,' H. C, June B.— Captain
McKechnle of the BrltiMi steamer Bl;
ford, which carried a thousand Ko
rean roolles to Rallnan Cru« and came
here seeking cargo, said today that
when Togo's tvarwhlpw gave battlfl to
the rtuMlan fleet every Japanese ves
sel had been fitted with new guns to
replace those used In the earlier part
of the war.
He claim? that he carried thirty-ton
naval guns made by the Armstrong?,
as well as 800 tons of cordite and two
torpedo boats Ir sections, to Kure from
Bin gland, and he knew of over a dozen
steamers which carried naval guns and
explosives from England to Japan,
The cruiser Varlng wns raised once,
but an accident occurred nnd the vessel
slid down In a deeper position than
where she wan sunk by the Russians
In the battle of Chemulpo. She was
afterward raised a second time. The
Korietz was found to be not worth
AND STRUNG UP
MURDERER'S HOLLOW ROUSED
c FROM ITS SLEEP
FARMERS CUT VICTIM DOWN
After the Participants Have Been
Taken In Custody It Turns Out
That the Whole Affair Was
Spoclßl to The Herald.
PHILADELPHIA, June 5.— A lynch
ing on the banks of the placid Schuyl
kill was a diversion furnished this af
ternoon for the residents of the hamlet
bearing the significant name of "Mur
Memories of the slaughter of an en-!
tire family years ago still cling to the
hillsides, and this afternoon there
dashed In a band of horsemen closely
pursuing a wild-eyed negro, also on a
horse. A possee of five pursuers sur
rounded him, caught him, led his horse
under a tree, threw a rope over a con
venient limb and adjusted It about the
negro's neck. The horse was struck
with a whip and leaped from under his
rider, who was left dangling in mid
The hamlet farmers were aroused by
the affair, and one cut the rope while
others made prisoners of the men who
had strung the negro up. It turns out
that the lynchers were representatives
of a moving picture concern, and the
negro had been hired to go through
IMPRISONED DIVER HAS
By Associated Press.
CHICAGO, June 5.— A dispatch to the
Tribune from Canton, Mo., says:
After being imprisoned for twenty
four hours, loaded down by a diver's
armor and under fifteen feet of water,
Daniel Hayes has been brought to the
surface In an unconscious and almost
He Is a professional diver and has
been employed to remove the brush
and debris from the immense pipe
which serves at times of low water to
drain Lima lake and transfer its sur
plusage to the Mississippi river.
While at work Hayes was sucked
under the pile of refuse nnd over
iigalnst a boulder in a way which pre
vented him from loosening himself
from the tangled hose which held him
In signaling to the men in charge of
the air pump he could not let them
know his location, as the air hose,
being wrapped around the rock, caused
deceptive air bubbles to come to* the
Major Melgs, engineer In charge of
the river improvements, scoured the
country for a diver 1 to go to the rescue,
of Hayes, but was unable to find one
until nearly twenty-four hours had
AVhen, after an hour's hard work, the
Imprisoned diver was released, his suit
was found to be leaking and he would
have been drowned hud the ordeal last
ed another half-hour.
The agony that he passed through
made him appear ten yeurs older than
when he disappeared from view.
BLUESTONE TO KILL
By Amnclutcd I'rfaa.
HEItKKLKY, June o.— The agricult
ural experiment station at the Uni
versity of California has just been noti
fied by Prof. A. V. Stubenrach, who Is
now ut Marysvllle supervising tlic
wheat experiment, that in a strong so
lutlon'of bluentone an effective remedy
has been discovered for the destructive
mustard weed. Tha . blucHtom' in
(.prayed well down into the heart of the
weed, which causes It to dry up and
eventually iliv 1 . ,
If* yuiu'K for- the uakliitj— l,uj I'almas
cigar*. y. .
TREPOFF'S DICTATORSHIP IS
AGITATION WILL BE CRUSHED
Nicholas Follows Course Pursued by
His Grandfather Twenty.Flve
Years Ago When Facing
By Associated T'rPKS.
ST. rKTKHSBUUO, June 6.—F.nipcr
or Nicholas' nknso virtually creating
Governor General Trepoff dictator has
given rlpo to a mighty sensation. It
Is the Imppral recognition of the crisis
In the internal niTiilrs In Kiimlr nnd
Instinctively recalls the step taken by
the Emperor'a grandfather, Alexander
Hi Immediately after the attempt to
blow up the winter palace In 1880. when
he appointed a commission of public
safety, headed by Gen. Lorls-MellkofT.
The position of Gen. Trepoff, however.
Is more analogous to that occupied by
Lorls-Mellkolt when, later In the samn
year, he was appointed minister of the
Interior with full control of the police.
"Reaction nnd repression" doubtless
will be the quick Interpretation put
upon the emperor's act as soon as It
becomes known to the liberals. Buried
in the columns of the Official Mesßen
ger, and coming almost without warn
ing, the ukase Is not yet generally
known, but to the Initiated the figure
of Oonstantine Petrovltch Pobledonost
seff, chief procurator of the holy synod,
looms large. Behind the ■ scenes the
old man remains as stern and as un
compromising as ever. He left what
many believed to be his dying bed last
Thursday nnd went to Tsarskoe-Selo,
where he spent almost the entire day
with his majesty.
The decision to place In the hands of
the strongest executive in Russia, which
Trepoff is universally recognized as be
ing, the power to crush with an Iron
grasp the political agitation which has
brought Kussla almost to the brink of
revolution, is regarded by the public as
the fruit of Pobiedonostseff's visit, for,
so far as can be learned, not a single
one of the emperor's ministers was In
Other Ministers Resigning
The ukase, came lllte a bolt from a
clear sky. M. Boullgan, minister of
the Interior, could not face the humili
ation and Immediately resigned, and
it is not Improbable that other minis
ters will follow suit, it Is rumored In
the city that Count Lamsdorff, the
foreign minister, has already placed
his resignation In the hands of the
emperor and that he will be succeeded
by M. Muravleff, former minister of
justice and now ambassador at Rome.
Admiral Alexleff has also demanded tha
acceptance •of his resignation.
To find a precedent for the resigna
tion of a minister as a protest against
imperial action It is necessary to go
back to the resignations of Ministers
Lorls-Mellkoff, Mllutia and Ignatleff,
when, after the assassination of Alex
ander 11, Alexander 111 repudiated thu
liberal policy of his father by issuing
his famous manifesto affirming th 3
maintenance of authority and ortho
doxy, a manifesto which stirred the
chancellories of Europe to their depths
and marked the beginning of the reac
tionary policy that has lasted until the
present liberal agitation began.
M. Stunner, an extreme reactionary
who belongs to the yon Plehve school,
will, it Is commonly reported at this
writing, succeed M. Boullgan as minis
ter of the interior, but It matters little
who may succeed to that portfolio, as
its holder will, bo a subordinate to
General Trepoff in all matters affecting
In spite of the popular Interpretation,
however, of Trepoff's appointment as
meaning repression to the bitter end,
the latter conclusion by no means fol
lows, as It was under Lorls-Mellkoff's
dictatorship that the reform program.of
Alexander II was worked out. The
same thing may prove true In this case.
Indeed, among the contradictory ru
mors that are current In the city, one
Is that the ukase- \yfl| be completed by
the Immediate calling of a zemskysobor,
but nothing is definitely known and the
emperm-'s most influential friends are
not aware as to what stand he will take.
Whatever he may do it is now appar
ent that the emperor has decided that
the hands of the government shall no
longer be forced by political agitation
and that the legislative assembly shall
bear' Hie hall mark of Imperial fash
ioning and not that of popular clamor.
Act Results From Late Defeat
The decision of the emperor was un
doubtedly precipitated by the Russian
disaster in. the sea of Japan, as liber
als and Radicals everywhere were pre
paring to make the best possible use of
It In furthering their wishes.
The government also will be threat
ened with peace demonstrations, the
firm of which was to' bo a big meeting
of zemstvolßtß at Moscow today, which
Gen. Trepoff, as his first act, prohib
On the surface of things, therefore, It
looks ominously an if Trepoff had been
placed at the helm to deal with the in
ternal crisis which the determination
to pursue the war is apt to cause. In
deed, there are rumors that a general
mobilization has already been decided
iilum and that the appointment of
Trepoff has been made to enable the
government to carry it out.
It Is dangerous to forecast the result
of the change in the situation. Aa long
as there was vent for escaping
steam in congresses and assemblies
pressure did not accumulate, but with
the extra weight on the safety valve
and with the fire* of Internal agitation
burning hotly, there tnay.be an «*
Zemstvoists Assembled at St. Peters*
burg Forbidden to Meet
By Associated Press.
ST. rETERSUUfia, June ft,— The
meeting of the Alt-Kussian zemsvo
congress came together today, for
which 245 delegate* from various
semstvos nnd municipalities, Including
tho mayors of twenty-five cities, ar
rived here yesterday, nnd at which It
was proposed to Introduce resolutions
railing for the Immediate cessation of
hostilities, has been prohibited.
The order of prohibition, which Ar
rived late last night, has aroused the
greatest resentment. .
Very many of the delegates are de
mlned to defy the government nnd pro
ceed with the congress, In which case
trouble mny be expected.
The more rndlcnl of the delegates are
proposing measures of. an extreme type
nnd there Is the greatest anxiety over
the probable development today.
l>f legates representing the «oclal rev
olutionaries and the "League of
Leagues" sre also In the city nnd an
effort is being made nmong them to
ngree on (I basis for common action.
Salvationists to Pray for Peace
Dy AMnclnted Prent.
NEW YORK, June 5.— A call to pray
er for the restoration of peace between
Ilussla and Japan has beefl Issued by
General Booth of the Salvation Army.
It appoints the week from June 10 to
June 17 for prayer. ■
TREPOFF VISITS CZAR
Appointment Regarded as Against
Any Fundamental Changes
By Associated Press.
ST. PETERSBURG, June s.— On.
Trepoff went to Tsarskoc-Selo today to
confer with and thank the emperor for
his appointment as. assistant minister
of the interior.
In government circles the appoint
ment of Gen. Trepoff as assistant min
ister of the interior, widening the scope
of his authority so that he may ac
complish In the whole empire what he
has done In St. Petersburg since Jan
uary 22, Is regarded as an obvious step
for the emperor to take if he is deter
mined not to abandon the fundamental
principles of Russian rule and trans
form the autocracy into a limited mon
It is claimed that Trepoff has main
tained order here, has prevented re
crudescence of the tumults of January
22 without loss of life, and has handled
the situation with the needed firmness,
yet without giving cause for complaint,
as the late ,Yon Plehve did, by the
adoption of unnecessarily stringent and
Trepoff Is one of the busiest and most
energetic officials in Russia, and he
requires the same long hours of atten
tion to duty from his staff. The gen
eral is at his desk shortly after 7
o'clock in the morning and his subor
dinates are expected. to be on duty at
9 o'clock. Instead of keeping the easy
hours exacted by other officeholders,
Trepoff invariably works late into the
night, and his secretaries ' take turns
at an extra hour of duty early in the
morning and at night. He will not re
move his headquarters to the ministry
of the interior, but will direct the af
fairs of his new position from his pres
ent chancellory in the St. Petersburg
Precautions Being Redoubled
One of Trepoff's secretaries said to
day that It was realized that the pre
cautions taken for the safety of their
chief must now be redoubled, as the
prominence of his new office and the
feeling of the Radicals that he was ap
pointed as dictator to put down the re
form movement will make him a mark
for the terrorists, no matter how mod
erately he may execute his duties. It
Is not considered improbable that the
general may find immediate employ
ment for his new powers at Moscow,
where the social democrats and social
revolutionists are planning to hold con
ventions this week simultaneously with
Shlpoff's zemstvo congress, to which It
Is now proposed to give wider, scope,
the mayors of all the cities in Russia
having been Invited to send delegates
and take a stand in regard to the con
tinuance of the war.
The announcement that Minister of
the interior Boullgan has tendered his
resignation Is coupled with the report
that he did so on account of the aug
mentation of the powers of his subor
dinate Trepoff, but chiefly because the
work of his commission is finished and
the project for tho calling of a national
assembly Is In the hands of the min
The Novoo Vremya today asserts that
the Russ was in error In declaring that
the report of -the Itoullgan commission
does not formally outline the form and
functions of the proposed assembly,
and Novoe Vremya gives the principal
points of what it claims is the new
project. In brief it is said to provide
for a body of 400 ' to 600 members, with
limited rights of interpellation but hav
ing the initiative in /legislation and
power of tliscussngr the budget and
auditing expenses. /
WILL TEST VALIDITY
OF STOCK TAX LAW
NEW YOnK, , June s.— At a confer
ence today between District Attorney
Jerome and John O. Mllburn, . counsel
for the New York stock exchange, 11
was iiKiefjd that on Thursday some
stock broker shall be arrested for vio
lation of the law requiring the use of
tax stamps on certificates of stock
transactions. The' defendant ■ will be
held by a police court muglstrate and
the matter at once taken to a higher
court on writ of habeas corpus and
certlorarl. The defendant will be pa*
rnii-ii during tin; ' proceedings and
Jerome wilt a»k the attorney general
of the staU to conduct lha protiecutlou.
r% ...: _.
qrphevm ' • '" 6 * m » onrß Z!i>*pW« t ?i?:r*' nA ™ ri
nnt,f..4 h'OX. nufen of comic, opera; MAIIFXI.M AOAMJ, character vlollnUt;
ltl in:, I,\ lU/H and INKY noVfft HKNIII FHK.mcii, novelty entertainer;
n»nnv \vn imi.vhrs. comedy fiuo: .inn* nimii, "the mnn with th# hats ;
hnPHFItIM MOTION rirntHK.""! ImU^wcek, tr*mendou« »\icces», MMMKTT
<o llu'eB V Ui*«amd— loc! l< 2sc? r fioc. ar M V atlfi(>e(i Wednesday, Saturday, Sunday.
s~in tt *tt\ nnr n O. ttrttlfTT main tit.. BM*««r Flrtt *n4 K«e6nd. ■ .
(IRJtJyD OPERA HUUSt. Phonei: Main IM7; Horn* 411.
>* « — THE FAMILY THEATER •
Tim liirini stork tfaiifA Rnmani
Company presents ruDlO AUlllalll
A dramatic version of M«rl« Coroiiin fnmou; novel, VRNrtRTTA. Tho
«tron«(«»it and most thrlllln* of modern drama*. Matinees Sunday, Tuesday,
Saturday, 10c. nmi Isf. KvcnlnK*, J<>O«.>»Jjt I S<NV
mKt aer>r\ n-tjn artrn BELAflro. ma YBJt * c-0.. Proprietor!
T/I'.LJfSCO Ttib.Jt itLH rimnri.: Main 8380; Horn* SKI
*■* TONIGHT AND AT-Ti THIS WKRK-
The Gelasco Theater Stock Company presents the big laughing success-
What Happened to Jones
Next Week, the fnmonw character comedy. 'THtMMIB FADDRN.
TUTOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER BI So M nSinL A|M
TONIOHT-ALL. WEEK-810 MATINEE SATimDAT—
•» Juanita of San Juan — — •
A Rlorloiiß love Htory dealing with the old California mission days. Next week,
nnnthor rnttllng good show-"THH COUNTY FAIR." ■
-DASEBALL-CHUTES PARK &SS3S.&*"
*"* WEDNESDAY AND EVERY DAY THIS \yEEK. INCLUDING SUNDAY
Portland vs. Los Angeles
I-Rdles Free Wednesday. Thursday nnd Friday. Oames called week days at *
o'clock; Sundays at 2:30. Admission 350. (Jrand stand 26c. Tickets on sale at
Morley's Hllllafd Parlor, 182 South Main Street. . ■
MASON OPERA HOUSE iJ^l. A aL T ,«
J1 TONIGHT J^S s^u^ATMVJffii- THE USURPER
maSKNTEn JJ^ £ GOOdWUI Su^pSPt.n^^Pany,
Thursday night only— "AN AMKRTCAN CITIZEN." Friday and Saturday
n l chts _>A UIL.DED FOOL." Seats now on sale. Prices — 25c, 60c, 76e, 11.00.
l\.m and J2.00. ; Tblb ' 7o - .
f^HUTES Every Afternoon and Evening .
DONATELM'S ITAMAN HAND-Grand Open Air Concerts. Brilliant Se- ,
Irctlona from the old masters. THM ORKAT HARROW KAMILY-SensHtlon- ■
al Acrobatic Cyclists In •M-.cuplng the- (lap" and the Marvelous Cycle Dazzle. .
- '- ■■ ADMISSION IUC
J?JSCHER'S THEATER . FIRST ST.. Bet. Spring and Main.
* AM, THIS WEKK-15NTIRB NEW BILL-The big Burlesque, "IN OAY
PAREK " tho best vet. Four biff headlines this weok-KLEIN & KLEIN. NAR-
DOW PERRY k wrLBER. PROF. J. O. WISE. New Motion Pictures. Mntlnaes
Tuesday. Thursday. Saturday. Sunday. Prices 10c and 20c. Reserved Heats 2uJ. ■
/^g|o§^ Knights of Columbus....
>Z?J^Qfl T *r^SS\ Emulating tho great navigator, should bo explorers.
lnWn^^^^mv\ ur " ncs On * ep many opportunities for exploring
»u\ ■ <fSifly r? lJfff l &oUtllorn California — reaching many points of scenic and
v£wJsg~'flvlsiy Chief among these nre Mount Lowe, San Gabriel .
Mission, Casa Verdugo and the Beach Resorts.
— ■ - Our literature is destined to inform you. Ask for it
||| IJ| at the Information Bureau.
| i Pacific Electric Railway
' , All cars from Sixth and Main.
|\ Knights of Columbus /
I (® Excursions £&
I Nsou^/ Riverside— Pomona— Ontario \§f<£/
T ' The Orange and Lemon Groves, Palm and Pepper Tree Drives, $2.35
" round trip; for knights and frtends accompanying them.
I Long Beach— Terminal Island— San Pedro
♦ All three for GOc round trip. Best Bathing, Boating, Fishing on the coast.
t ■ Catalina— the Magic Isle
« Including the famous seashore ride to San Pedro, $2.50 round trip Sat-
Z urday and Sunday; other days $2.75. Tickets and souvenirs at city
S office, 250 South Spring street. Both 'phones 352, or Salt Lake depot,
East First street. Home 490, Sunset 4095.
I SALT LAKE ROUTE
SAN PEDRO GIVEN
UP TO THE ELKS
THOUSANDS PAY VISIT TO THE
'>:! SEASHORE TOWN
City Is Gayly Decorated— Parade, Fire,
works, Concert and Banquet
Are Features of the
Special to The Herald.
SAN PEDRO, June B.— This was Elks*
day in San Pedro. Tonight the San
Pedro lodge of Elks, No. 966, was in
stalled, and as nearly every male In
habitant of the city, of proper age, is
an Elk or hopes to become one "soon,
the city, has been entirely given over
to the celebration of the ovent today.
It la estimated that about 6000 vis
itors were In the city, most of them
visiting ElkH from the lodges at Los
Angeles, Pasadena, Long Beach, Santa
Monica and Pomona. The city was
gaily decorated with purplo streamers
and American flags, and the business
houses closed at 8 o'clock.
At 5 o'clock there was a big parade
of Elkß along the principal streets, and
at 6 o'clock a band 'concert in the
plaaa. Fireworks were the feature cf
the evening outdoors, and the cere
moniee of the installation occupied the
attention of the Klks in Masonic hall.
The installation ceremonies were fol
lowed by a banquet. The hall was most
lavishly decorated for the uffair.
The new lodge atarts out with a large
Exercises in the hall tonight were un
der the direction of Deputy District
Kxtdtud lluler Dr.^A. H. Palmer of
I'uMtuleim, who • assigned the post , of
honor to Lung Beach, uud the gavel
was In the hands of Exalted Ruler
Dr. Donnell. Exalted Ruler Frank Bry
son of Los Angeles acted as esteemed,
leading knight; W. T. Glllis, past ex- ■
alted ruler of Santa' Monica, as es
teemed loyal knight; G. E. Loucks of
Pomona, esteemed lecturing knight;
John Brink of Los Angeles, treasurer;
Fred Henklng- of San Diego, E. R.;
Fred Baldwin of Long Beach, organldt.
The Elks' orchestra from Long Beach
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, June s.— The U.
S. gunboat Princeton left the Mare
Island navy yard this morning and is
now anchored in San Francisco bay
preparatory to palling for Panama. The
Princeton,. which is in charge of Cap
tain F. H. Sherman, goes to the Isthmus
station to relieve the monitor Wyom
ing, which will then come north.
"My, Bessie, what are you crying for?",
asked her grown-up sister. . ■■•...
"I was just think in' that, some day.
when I got engaged and have a beautiful
ring that they said was worth $300 at
th« Jewelry store I might forget and '
leave it on the. wash stand some time and
a. burglar would come, and take It—boo
A tiny, - chocolate coated tonio lax-
ative tablet, that gives VIGOR and
health to the STOMACH, LIVER and •
BOWELS, thereby curing —
Blck nwdaohel BllloiMneM <
Sallow Complexion Torpid Urer
Lou of Appetlts l'lniplei
Hour Htumuili DUilncii '
Nuiuea- *'vul Itreatn •-
Take only one "VIGORET" at bed-
time and they will move the bowels
gently yet thoroughly each day and
They cool, cleanse and purify the blood
and are sold by all druggists In 250
packages (60 tablet!) and 10c trial size
RiiiMi&ts ' ■ •' ■