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Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, November 05, 1905, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-11-05/ed-1/seq-2/

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DEATH COMES
iilo crush
WOMAN KILLED; OTHERS MAY
DIE
Witness Who Saw Accident Unable
to Explain Why the Party Did
Not Escape Before the
Crash Came
leath soon followed. Miss Polley
the injured girl, Is at the Good Samari
tan hospital suffering with a fractured
Bkull and physicians say she cannot
recover.
Witnesses to the accident say It was
Incomprehensible that the occupants of
the automobile should sit quietly In the
machine until ths trolley car struck
them.
All of the victims of the accident
were taken to the receiving hospital.
Mrs. H. T. Außtln lived at 116 South
Hope street, where she was proprietor
of the Anita apartment house.
Mlsa Edith Polley, who is 19 years of
age, is a nelce of the dead woman and
lived at the Anita with her
Mrs. C. E. Burdlck and her sister,
Miss Bertha Polley, 17 years of age.
Aid Victims
After ths accident had occurred and
the passengers and crew of the car had
rushed to the assistance of the vic
tims they found Mrs. Austin and Miss
Polley smeared with blood and their
faces crushed until unrecognizable.
Kendall, who was the least hurt,
boarded a car and rushed to the re
ceiving hospital to give "notice of the
Accident but the news had preceded
him.
. Davis slowly regained consciousness
but was unable to move because of an
Injured leg. With assistance he was
placed on the car and sent to the re
ceiving hospital with the two fatally
Injured women. He was so badly con
fused and dazed that he scarcely re
membered what had happened.
With all speed possible the dying
and' injured were removed from the
scene 'of the catastrophe to First
street and Broadway, and from there
they 'were sent to the receiving hos
pital. . All efforts to revive the dying
women were of no avail and they lay
,> on . cots, not having regained con
• eciousness for an instant,
Mrs. Austin was unrecognizable. Her
head was crushed in on the right side
and. her face was so badly disfigured
that it was impossible to gain any idea
of her features. Mrs. Austin was
scarcely, breathing when she arrived
at the hospital and within three min
utes after Police Surgeon Quint exam
ined her she died.
Miss Polley was in a critical condition
and the physicians do not believe that
she will survive. She was cut about
the face and head and her skull was
fractured In two places. Her face and
body were badly bruised and part of
her hair was torn from the scalp. Im
mediately the surgeons operated on the
woman, but they all agree that her
chances of recovery are very slight.
Kendall Slightly Hurt
Davis was badly bruised and bat
tered about the head and body. His
face was skinned and his right leg was
severely Injured, making It impossible
for him to walk without assistance.
Kendall escaped with a slight bruise
on the body and a small cut on the
hand.
, Mrs. Austin Is a sister of Mrs. C. E.
Burdlck, the mother of Miss Edith ami
Miss Bertha Polley. Mrs. Burdlck's
husband lives in Searchlight, Nev.,
where he has extensive mining in
terests.
Mrs. Burdlck came to Los Angek-s
about five months ago with her daugh
ters. They lived at 944 West Sixth
street, at the Patrodia apartment
house, until about a week ago, when
the girls went to the home of Mrs.
Austin on South Hope street.
Mrs. Austin and Miss Edith Polley
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left th« Anita last night About % o'clock
with Kendall, a friend of the family,
accordtna; to statements made nt th*
Anita last night. The automobile \n
*ald to have been In poor repair, »s
witnesses assert the driver had diin
eulty In climbing the grade on South
Hope street.
Where Davis, the fourth member
Joined the party, the police did not
learn last night. At the Patrodia,
where the Polley girls lived for several
months, the proprietor, Vf. L. Scott and
his wife, said Miss Kdlth hnd been
shown much attention by a younar man
whose first name was Claude. Whether
this man is Claude Davis, the police
were unable to learn last night.
Mrs. Burdlck, mother of Miss Polley
snd sister of Mrs. Austin, left for
Searchlight several days ago. She
was notified by telegram last night of
tha accident.
Kendall, an Inspector of tha street
department and who lives on North
Union nvenue, has the custody of the
automobile used by the street depart
ment, according to a statement made
at his home last night.
Both Men Detained
But little could be learned from Ken
dall or Davis when seen this morning.
Davis positively refused to divulge the
names of the women or the men in the
automobile. Peveral times the police
put him through the "sweat box," so
they might learn whom to notify, but
he remained steadfast,
Later Kendall returned to the re
ceiving hospital, and when questioned
he said that he was too excited and
worked-up to make any statement.
When pressed by the officers he Rave
the names of the women as Miss Lulu
Burdlck and Miss Kdlth Polley.
"I have little to say tonight but if
yon will call at my office tomorrow I
will talk," said Kendall when con
fronted with the facts. "Yes, wo were
standing still at the time of the nccl
dent," he continued, "there seemed to
be something wrong with the machin
ery of the automobile.
"The machine was nt right angles
with the car line and I think that we
had been standing there some five
minutes, when the crash came. We
were all in the machine at the time.
The automobile was standing on the
west bound track as I remember it,
and the car was east bound on that
track.
"We were unaware of our danger
until an Instant before the crash
came. "Well, I have said more than I
intended to and It is all I will say now."
With that Kendall turned his back on
the men who had been listening 1 to his
story and slowly walked away.
In a few minutes he returned and
asked for Davis. The Jailer informed
him that he was under arrest and so
was Davla. He resented the remark
and demanded his liberty, but soon
realized that he was a prisoner and
gave up. He was afterward told that'
the sersreant In charge had ordered
him held immediately upon learning
the facts.
But little could be learned from the
crew of the street car. They answered
all questions with a shake of the head
and refused to reply further than to
say that they were not to blame. The
head end of the car was battered, and
the headlight was crushed. The glass
In the front end was broken, showing
the force of the collision.
Youth Witnesses Accident
The statement of the only passive
witness to the accident, Frank Wetzel,
17 years of age. who lives at 3259 East
Second street. Is as follows: "I had
been down town for the evening and
when I went to. go home as I got off
the car I saw the automobile stuck
In the sand at the bottom of the hill
at the corner of First and Concord.
The driver did not seem to be able to
make his clutches work and the en
gine was racing, but the automobile
would not move. •
"I did not pay any especial atten
tion to the machine, as I thought that
they would soon get It In running or
der. But when I got about 100 yards
away I heard the enr running down
First street toward the machine.
"I ran back as fast as I could to
warn the occupants of the auto of their
danger, but I was too late, and I was
about fifty feet away when the crash
came.
"The machine was forced down the
hill for a distance of sixty fet and was
utterly wrecked and the people who
were in the machine were hurt.
"I do not understand why those in
the automobile did not get out and
away from danger before the collision.
They had plenty of time.
"I 'helped the Injured women onto
the car and placed lamps so that no one
LOS ANGELES HERALDi SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 5, 1905.
' would be Injured by colliding with It."
| Soon after the machine had been left
alone In the road a crowd of loafers
gathered, and one of them, whether in
tentionally or otherwise, set fire to the
' gasoline which had run out of the tank.
Frank Wetsel, with the help of two
of the bystanders, fought the fire for
fully hnlf an hour and finally put It
out, before it had time to destroy the
tires, the only parts of the machine
which were not ruined by the collision.
Little Girl Motherless
Mirth, the 10-year-old daughter of
Mrs. Austin, was fast asleep Inst night
when a Herald reporter bore the news
of the fatal accident to Mrs. Austin's
home, 116 South, Hope street.
The child wns not awakened by the
sobbing of Mlsa Bertha Poltey and
other friends and relatives of the dead
and dying, but slept on peacefully In
her rot.
When little Mirth awnkens this
morning she will learn that she is
motherless.
HELPLESS OLD MAN IS
RUN DOWN AND HURT
BY A SPEED MANIAC
W. H, Landing, 80 years of age, for
merly a well known mining man of
Southern California, was run down by
an automobile Friday nfternoon at the
corner of Arcadia and Mnln streets and
sustnlned a fractured hip and lacern
tlons of the left hand. The ownership
of the mnchlne, the .dentlty of the
driver and the other occupants are un
known to the police. Without stopping
to determine the extent of the injuries
of Landing, the autolsts dashed down
Main street. It is snld by those who
witnessed the accident that the ma
chine carried no number.
Landing Is exceedingly feeble and for
tha last two years has been a sufferer
with rheumatism. When struck by the
automobile he was attempting to cross
Main street on Arcadia. He had passed
hut a few fret beyond the curbing when
the automobile, which came down Ar
cadia, turned sharply into Main street,
knocking the old man down.
Bystanders who witnessed the reck
less driving of the autoists carried the
wounded man to his room In the lodg
ing houße at 107 Pln-i, but failed to
give him further attention except to
notify his son yesterday.
The son, who works on a grading
camp In the vicinity of Westlake park,
found hlg father in his room yesterday
at noon suffering for lack of medical
attention. He immediately had him
taken to the receiving hospital, where
Police Surgeon Quint gave the man the
necessary treatment. Dr. Quint stated
that owning to the ago of the man his
bones are comparatively brittle, and for
this reason are easly fractured.
Investigation by the police In the vi
cinity of Arcadia and Main streets gave
no clew thnt would so much as bus
gest the Identity of the reckgless nuto
lsts. Not even the style and color of the
machine was noted by those who saw
the accident, and the police have ex
pressed no hopes of locating the of
fenders.
The scene of the arcident Is at a point
where autolsts are Inclined to be more
than ordinarily reckless, say the. police.
This Is the fourth accident at that
corner within a period of a few weeks.
The others have been of minor im
portance, but the residents In that dis
trict are much annoyed by the- fast
driving that has been going on there
for several "weeks and have asked the
police for protection.
TWO BIG MACHINES IN
COLLISION; OCCUPANTS
ARE HURLED TO GROUND
Two automobiles driven at high speed
collided last night at the corner of
Flgueroa and Jefferson streets and the
occupants of one of the autos were
thrown to the ground.
Witnesses stated last night that one
of the automobiles was going east on
Jefferson at a high rate of speed, while
the other was headed north on Figueroa
street.
The view of Jefferson street is hidden
at the Flgueroa crossing, and without
warning the machines dashed suddenly
from cover and before the occupants of
either machine could make any attempt
to avoid it a collision occurred.
The auto going north on Figueroa
street was hit broadside on by the other
"chug wagon," and the red mflchlnu
went whirling toward the gutter, send
ing two of Its occupants to the street.
Both were men, and aside from a
number of bruises they were uninjured.
The machine which had done the
damage wns brought to a stop. There
were two m*n and two women In It, and
all of them alighted and Assisted In
helping the unfortunate occupants of
the other machine back to their auto.
Kxplanatlons were quickly made, ns
neither driver was anxious to court In
vestlgntlon, nnd after passing the" gen
eral pleasantries of the road the two
cars steamed on toward the city.
PEDESTRIAN RUN DOWN
BY SPEEDING MACHINE
NEAR FIRST AND MAIN
While crossing Main street near
First late last evening, j,ouls Marlkla
was struck by an nutomoblle nnd ren
dered unconscious. Marlkln wns found
by Patrolman Harlan nnd sent to the
receiving hospital, where it was found
on examination that he had sustained
a slight cut on tho head.
Marlkla was unable to tell Just how
the accident occurred or give a de
scription of the machine or- the chntif
four. All that he could remember was
that as he attempted to cross the street
he heard tho looting of a horn but be
fore he had time to look around he
was knocked down.
TROUBLE AT NEW ORLEANS
City and Federal Authorities Clashed
at Time of President's
Visit
By Ansoclated Press
NEW ORLEANS, Nov. 4.-A clash
between the city and federal authori
ties during the visit of President
Roosevelt hist week, became known
today through charges preferred
against the local chief of police by
John A. Cotter, a supervising inspector
of the sloiiniboat inspection servlca.
From these charges, which are con
tained In a report forwarded to the
depurtment of commerce und labor It
uppcars that the police objected to
lederal supervision of the number of
passengers to be permitted on the
Comus, th« vessel chartered, to take
the president and prominent citizens
on a river excursion. While Mr. Cot
ter was counting the passengers golsi?
aboard the police demanded his nuthor
ity. He showed his badge, but the
chief of .police ordered his urrest and
he was tnken to the outskirts of th»
crowd and released. Upon an attempt
to resume his duties, which are pro
scribed by law, it is said he was aguln
Interfered with, and the boat crowded
fur beyond government regulations.
It is expected here that complaint
was formally called for by Secretury
Metcalf and some proceeding will be
begun against the city authorities.
MURDERED BY FILIPINOS
Army Officer Is Slain by Two Natives
He Had Hired as Boat,
men
Sy Associated Press.
DENVEH, Nov. 4.— A letter from
Capt. F. R. Groves, commissary officer
of the United States army In the Philip
pines, received by Police Magistrate B.
F. Stnpleton today, contained the news
that W. H. Rogers, who whs a private
In the Colorado regiment In the Philip
pines during the Spanish-American war,
was murdered October 8 last by two
boatmpn whom he hired to row htm
from Cavlte to Manila. His heiid was
out off with bolos and the body was
thrown overboard. It was discovered
three days later. One of the boatmen
hhs. been captured and is said to
have confessed.
The motive of the crime was robbery.
Rogers was in the service of the Pacific
Mall Steamship company and his par
ents reside in New York.
J. R. BOAL IS ACQUITTED
Freed of Embezzlement Charge In
Connection With Goldfield
Bank Failure
By Associated Press.
KENO, Nev., Nov. 4.— James R. Boal,
cashier of the Goldfield Bank and Trust
company, Goldfield, Nev., which failed
six months ago with liabilities amount
ing to $80,000, and with but $5 in cash
on hand, and about 120,000 worth of
securities, has been acquitted on the
charge of embezzlement by the district
court at Hawthorne.
The verdict finding President T. B.
Young guilty of a similar charge has
been set aside nnii he will be given a
rehearing next January.
Boal and Youngr are from Los An
geles and organized the bank a year
ago.
Will Make No Resistance""""""
By Associated Press
liAWRENCE. Kiie., Nov. 4.— Seaton
W. Sangster. arrested here last night
and wanted In Chicago, said this after
noon that he would return to Illinois
without requisition papers.
AMUSEMENTS
"M ■ SPRING STREET. Bet. Second and Third
r^HHtlt. UJVI Both Phones 1447.
Modern Vaudeville
WeeH Commencing Tomorrow Night
TWELVE BROOMSTICK WITCHES, Vaudeville's Latest Novelty; CLAYTON,
JENKINS AND JASPER, Darktown Circus; RAYMOND AND CAVERLY,
German Comedians; O'BRIEN AND BUCKLEY in a Cyclone of Fun; THREE
NEVAROS, Equilibrists par Excellence; DEAN EDSDALL AND ARTHUR
FORBEB In "The Two Rubles"; BROWNING AND WALLY, Aeriallsts; OR-
PHEUM MOTION PICTURES; Last Week of WIRELESS TELEGRAPHY,
Demonstration by Capt. Bloom.
Prices permanent, 10c, 25c, 60c. Matinees Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday.'
GD a\IT% fIT>FT> (I WCiTTVF MAIN ST., Bet. First and Second.
IiJtIMJ \JfC.t(yt trUU-SK. phones: Main 1907; Home 418.
The ' Family Theater
Week Commenc'nß Matinee Today.
ANNUAL TOUR OF THE DAINTY COMEDIENNE
. j Carol Arden •
In Paul Wlstach's Comedy of the South During the Wi»r.
POLLY PRIMROSE
Matinees Sunday, Tuesday, Saturday, 10c and 25c. Evenings, ]oc, 2Sc p {<)<..
nHUTES Today...Sunday
Chiaffarelli's Italian Band
OPKN AIR MATINKE PROGRAM WILL JNOLUDH "CLKOPATIIA." "ALBUM
I.KAIV BIZBT'B "CARMBN," OOUNOD'S "HACI'UANAHJ," BUIU'U'S "MOKN-
INO, NOON AND NIOIIT." KTO. ADMISSION lOe.
BKILLIANT SBLKCrnONS AVILL- COMPRIHH VERDI'S "AIDA," ROSSINI'S
"BTAIIAT MATER," "ORUAN OKFKRTORY," HARP SOLO BY 8IQNOR ; DB
BONA, ETC.
1 Evening Concert and Theater
A apodal feature of the uvimiluk proerara will be two compoaltlona by MONB
PAUL DH LONUI'HK, entitled "UP SAN JUAN HILL" and "TIIH TIOTAC OF
THE MILL."
Popular Prices— U« and ffiu.
BCORES OF inVEBTJNQ FEATuKkS SCATTHHED THBOUOHOUT TUB BI'A-
THE VALUE OP CHARCOAL
Few People Know How Useful It It In Pre-
serving Health and Beauty.
Neorly every hody knows that char-
coal la the safest nnd mont efficient
disinfectant and purifier In nature, but
few reallza Its value when taken Into
the human system for the same cleans-
liifr purpose.
Charcoal Is a remedy that the more
you take of It the better; It Is not a
dm* at all, but simply ftbsorhs th«
«rnsea and Impurities always present In
the stomach nnd Intestines and carries
them out of the system.
Charcoal sweetens the breath after
smokliiflr, drlnklnff or after eating
onions and other odorous vegetables.
Charcoal effectually clears and Im-
proves the complexion, It whitens the
tteth and further acts as a natural and
eminently safe cathartic.
It absorbs the Injurious gases which
collect In the stomach and bowels; It
disinfects the mouth and throat from
the poison of catarrh.
All druggists sell charcoal In one
form or another, but probably the best
charcoal and the most for the isoney
Is In Htuart's Charcoal lozenges; they
are composed of the finest powdered
Willow charcoal, and other -harmless
antiseptics In tablet form, or rather In
the formof large, pleasant tasting loz-
enges, the charcoal being mixed with
honey.
The dally use of these loxenges will
soon tell In a much Improved condition
of the general health, better com-
plexion, sweeter breath «nd purer
blood, and the beauty of It Is, that no
possible harm can result from their
continued use, but on the contrary,
great benefit.
A Uuftalo physician, In speaking of
the benefits of charcoal, says: "I ad-
vise Htuart's Charcoal Loaenges to all
patients suffering from gas In stom-
ach nnd bowels, and to clear the com-
plexion and purify the breath, mouth
anil throat; I also believe the liver Is
greatly benefited by the dally use! of
them; they cost but twenty-live cents
a box at drug Mores, and although In
some sense a patent preparation, yet I
bollove I get more and better charcoal
In Stuart's Charcoal I^ozenges than In
nnv of the ordinary chnrcoal tablets.
PRINCE ' SEES WASHINGTON
In the Evening He Is the Guest of
Honor at a State Dinner at
the White House
By Associated Press.
■WASHINCiTON, Nov. 4.— Rear Ad
miral Prince Louis was the guest of
the army today. Tonlsht he, wns tho
guest at a formal state dlnner»ln the
state dining room of the White House,
where the president had a distin
guished company to meet Britain's ad
miral-prince. The health of King Ed
ward wns proposed by the president.
Prince Louis made an automobile
tour of Washington this forenoon and
saw the capltol under unusunlly favor
able conditions. Like Count Witte, the
congressional library seemed espe
cially to appeal to Prince Louis.
At 10 o'clock this morning Sir Mor
timer Durand and Admiral Prince
Louis appeared on tTie veranda of the
embassy. A small crowd had assem
bled at the embassy gates to catch a
glimpse of the royal visitor, who re
turned their respectful greeting with
a salute as he dashed past In the
sixty horsepower automobile accom
panied by Sir Mortimer. The ride took
in practically all ot Washington and
was completed Just In time for the
nmba.ssiidor and the prince to attend the
luncheon for sixty which Lieut. Gen.
Chaffee gave to the prince today.
THOMPSON STREETB WIN GAME
The Thompson Streets were victorious
over the Alvaradoa by a score of 17 to
0 yesterday afternoon. The score was
the result of three touchdowns and a
touchback. Wlldy, fullback of the
winners, played the star game of the
day, every plunge being good for at
least rive yards. Ross and Poole also
put up a hard game for the Thompson
Streets and the Forve brothers did the
best work for the losers.
Did you vote for your favorite in the
salesladies contest? Do so this week.
See page 2, part 4. i
In order to insure the
preservation of the teeth
duringlife, clean them with
L Liquid. Powder or Paste.
ASK YOUR DENTIBT ,
JtfASOft OPERA HOUSE g* ~ h&^Z^i™**.
Three Nights, Commencing Tomorrow, Nov. 6
Thirteenth Annual Tour of Jacob Lltt'a Incomparable Company In the Most Popu-
lar Anicrlcnn Play Kver Written
Special Matinee [ |k| The Greatest of
Wed. Afternoon Jf I^H All Horse Races
6 KentucKy i ■* | The Famous
Thoroughbred iF*& if W\ PicKaninny
Horses 6 %^f Siw Brass Band
WntTTBN nY C. T. DAZBT
Bent* now on sal*. VRICKB-%r, me. 780 nnd 11.00. TELB. 7».
IwnOAIN MATINKE WI3DNKBDAY, 2Bc and BOC.
JLfASQX OPERA HOUSE , L« Bree^n8 r e e^nd A M T an« ge r.
*^ THREE NIOHTB, Beginning THURSDAY, NOV. 9.
MATINEB SATURDAY.
t \ FIRST API'KARANCB IfRHR OF THE i
EMINENT COMEDIAN
Andrew Mack
Direct From Hlh Triumphant Tour of
Australia.
Presenting Ills Great Success
Tom Moore
Played by Him 1000 Times In America— l(HM ,' «
THURSDAY EVK-KNKIHTS OF CO-
I LUMBUS NIGHT. § I
Seati on Sale Monday, Nov. 6, 1905. Prices: 25c, 50c, I
75c, $1.00, $1.50. Teh. 70
fIjASOX OPERA HOUSE & a £e^ TT d A M Ue,
L Starting 11 OV. ZU
MATINEES WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY, EACH WEEK.
THANKSGIVING DAY MATINEB THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 80-
THE KLAW ® ERLANGER CO., Inc..
Stupendous Production of Gen. Lew Wallace's Mighty Play,
•- Seat Sale Opens Nov. 16 •
Prices— s2.oo, $1.50, $1.00, and 50c
NO SEATS LAID ASIDE ! NO TELEPHONE ORDERS TAKEN !
Out-of-town orders for seats through the mail or express offices will be promptly
attended to, In the order of their receipt, after the regular sale opens, when ac-
companied by remittance and a self-addressed, stamped envelope for reply in order
to avoid all mistakes. Address H. C. WYATT, Mason Opera House, Los Angeles
Excursion Rates on All Railroads During Engagement
BFTJtVCO THFATFR BELASCO. MATER & CO., Proprietors
Ct/TJtU M nCSII CX. Phones: Main 3380; Home 267.
LAST TIME TONIGHT of the greatest of all war plays, Gillette's -
SECRET SERVICE
Commencing Tomorrow Night
Here's tn> very thing you have been looking for— the ereatest fun-creating farce ot '
the verlort A laugh In every line— One huge roar from beginning to end—
The Gay Parisians
MISS HELEN EATON, DAUGHTER OF KX-MAYOR EATON, -will make her :
stag* debut with the Belasco Company In "THE GAY PARISIANS."
Seat sale brcalflng all records. Sure to be the largest attended farce ever
played at the Belasco. Good seats will be at a premium; buy yours early.
PRICES-Every Night;, 25c, 35c, 50c and 75c; MATINEES THURSDAY and SAT-
Uiy^AY, 25c, 35c and 50c. •
NEXT WEEK— N. C. GOODWNI'S BIG SUCCESS, "THE COWBOY AND
THE LADY." ■ ,
TWOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER SI ?SE£S» IN '
a/ VJL "The Best Company and the Best Plays In America for thai Money."
— O-MATINEE TODAY-0-
TONIGHT-ALL WEEK MATINEE SATURDAY
The Big Burbank Stock Company in Tom Fitch's splendid comedy drama
Reaping the Harvest
A long cast. Special scenery. Every favorite In the bill.
An absorbingly interesting play filled with stirring climaxes.
Matinees every Sunday and Saturday, 100 and 25c, no higher. .'■'..,!"•';■*■'
Evenings, 10c, 25c. 35c, 60c. -
NEXT WEEK— Special scenic production of "THE JUDGE AND THE JURY,"
by Harry D. Cottrell and Oliver Moroseo. ,
•KJOVELTY THEATER MAIN ST., ■Between Fifth and SUth.
•'V HIGH-CLASS VAUDEVILLE PHONES.
• 10— Big Head-Liners— lo — • \
FRANK MAWLEY. Monologist; HALLEN and HAYS, Singing and ' Danclnir
Comedians; TUB FOUR HRAGDONS, Comedy Sketch Artists; LOTTIE WEST
SYMONDS, "The Irish Countess"; COIK FRANCES BOWER. Operatic Primi
Donna: THE FIVE ASHTONS. Famous European Acrobats; LATEST MOTION
PICTURES. HAS THE "GREAT TATUM" READ YOUR MIND?
He remains one week— bring your questions. A dollar show at 10c, 20c '25c 250 60c
Ladles' Souvenir Matinee Thursday. Children's Souvenir Matinee Saturday.
<TH£ BROADWAY THEATER R - c - wilson. lo M i Manner.
SIX Big Vaudeville ActS— Ever/ Afternoon and Nlrfht
LADIES' SOUVENIR MATINEE FRIDAY— AMATEURS FRIDAY NIGHT.
®Lest We Forget
Reminders of Things Doing on tho Great Trolley
System of the Pacific Klectric Railway
Pointers for Tourists and Residents
Tomorrow regular service will be inaugurated on our
new line to Santa Ana. Sixteen cars a day each way
The first leaves at 6:05 In the mornine 1 the last at
country! dSrt JS? * dd ° Wn aDd take ' a peek ttt tbe
GOING UP MT. LOWE
The round trip rate to Alpine Is only $2.00 today. Great-
est of mountain journeys. Cars leave at 8, 9. 10 a m.
and 1 and 4 p. m. ■ *
THE OLD SPANISH RESTAURANT'
A quaint old place in a beautiful setting— we call It
Casa Verdugo. Free concert tbis afternoon. Delicious
viands served a la carte at reasonable prices.
AND THE SEA SHORE
• • Donatelll's Band playe at two free concerts today In the
great pier pavilion. Besides, there is all the charm ot»
the beach. Cars eveiy few minutes and the round trip
only coats 50 cents.
Our Far Flung Lines and Frequent Service Invlto
• You to Explore Southern California by Trolley .
The Pacific Electric Railway
All Cars From Sixth and Mala "

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