Newspaper Page Text
TOURISTS AND COLONISTS AS*
Twenty.flve Thousand Pilgrims From
Frozen East and North Aghast
at Doings of Weather
"Ooliitn, tfrlppllna; nunnhlnn
Warms me through and through "
Twenty-five thousand tourists nnd
colonists came from the blenk, chilly
and lnhospltalable east and north ln«i
week* and In the heart of every on«
that song bubbled.
' "Goln* to the land of everlastln' sun
shine, where there ain't no cold; when?
It never freezes and folks wear gossamer
underwear and linen pants nil thn
That was the cryßtalllurn expression
that was on every lip.
.' And no they poured In, with huge suit
/cases and telescopes of summer toga,
"worn through the fierce eastern mm
' mer, and with straw huts and light
weight shoes, nil prepared for the molt
glorious climate nn earth.
■ For a week they had been coming
. across the mountains, shivering nml
blue; across, the barren desert, dry
nnd forbidding 1 ; and every living on«
of them had been struggling to get
his baggage out of the huge plies at
the ftatlons, that he might get into his
Sunday best and go out nntl pick
ornnges In the main streets nnd gather
flowers from Broadway and Spring.
■ Sunday wnn set aside for Right-Beelnjr
>nnd every mother's son undid his lug
' gage and got out his glad rags for that
•And on Saturday night twenty-five
thousand strangers went forth and ad
mired Broadway and its lights, albeit
a bit cold they were,
But they didn't mind that; It wasn't
iv marker to the bllsjznrds of lowa or
New York or Michigan or even old
Missouri. And they went, to bed to
dream of, flowering olive trees and
luncheons In the shade of the sheltering
Drippling Sunshine a "Frost"
; ißut, alas! Oh, it was cruel! Ten thou
•For the first' time since last spring
the weaiher man got gay with things.
!He threw on the chill stop In the grand
organ of nature, swelled out the wind
bellows, unloosed the water plug an>l
sprang a leak In the skies. Out of the
corners of the north, old Boreas sent
n blast that froze the marrow in the
I Through their thin garb the zephyrs
trickled ami slewed and their flesh
goosed as If they were in the old home,
and It was time to pail the cow, with
the ice not yet thawed on the rain
.The golden drlppling sunshine had
betaken itself back of tho Tehachapl
and the balmy atmosphere and the
climate wcro mixed up In one grand
struggle to make all the benighted,
cravenetted travelers feel at home.
So that sadly the line-textured rai
ment of the Summer vintage wns
doffed and from any and every old place
heavy things w<ere dug up and donned.
The corridors of the hotels looked
good to all the visitors and the "Inside
track" and the "Balloon" and the "Kite
shaped" and all the various "seelnst"
this and that nnd the other trips were
passe and appalling. No oranges were
picked from any trees by alien hands
yesterday, the shade of the sheltering
palm wasn't half as palatable as wns
tho cozy corner next tho heater, nnd
the miles of roses were all unplucked.
It was really the case — a "damper"
was put on the entJiuslasm even of tho
tourists and the dinky caps and kodaks
had a day of Well earned rest.
Weather Man Tries to Explain
Of course It was inhospitable, cruel
and deceiving. It was simply that
things slipped a cog. The golden sun-
Bhlne will be on deck again, never
fear. It was only tarnished a bit yes
terday; it will lie pollched up soon. The
oranges are still waiting to lie plucked
— rimless the tourlstß are plucked first
end the flowers will be found 'neath
the spreading palm when they are
"That hitch in the utorm center
which was expected to move east
ward, from ■ Arizona . yesterday, but
which remained stationary. Is the
cause of the Sunday inclement weather
in Los Angelen and vicinity," Bald Dr.
Franklin, official weather forecaster,
la« night. .
Reports fronr the same source mnke
It advisable for the populace (including:
the astonished tourists) to cling to their
wet' weather wraps before sallying
forth Monday morning.
Dr. Franklin asserts that conditions
|r — — ■ |o
I Metrostyle |
I P^^£^ H Bm lsFoundOnlyinlhe 1
% «^^^lir^ ' Pianola Piano I
1> 1 1 &»
tyi This wonderful little invention niakea poßßlhle the playing of J2-i
every kind of niUHlc in a faulilcHH manner. Do you like Chopin, q£*
_O Chamlnade, Schumann, Beethoven or uny other of the compos- cp
Q<f ers? With the Metrostyle you bring out evtfry delicate shading, «3
ir every powerful chord: and the most wonderful part of It 1» the Cj
ryj fact that ANY ONE- those who have studied and thORo who Wi
"^ have not studied music! — can play In a faultless msinner.
S3 The grent teachers of Kurope— the artists of thnt country ry
Lw and this country, the heads of our great seats of learning— Yale, «3
j~ Harvard, Tufts, Columbia and a hundred other colleges — all £j
rW unite In praUe of the Metrogtylo Pianola, AND ALL. USK J^i
v Cx THEM, for they are a source of entertainment as well ns be- Q*
<T) Ing educators. r)
We nell the I'lanola. You should hear It by nil means. Csr
I*? "Will you accept our invitation to call any hour of any Kfa
l£^ buHlness day nml see and lieur It? We Invite you. £jJ
S) OUR PAYMENT PLAN mukes it easy to have a Pianola. Ten jjt|
l£^ , dollars a month. Ql
*§ Southern California Music Company §3
r§2 Agents fur Kaglna Muale Boits and Victor Talking Machine* &1
<Q 392034 So. Broadway, Los Angeles &
fJZ San Dletfo Riverside San Bernardino 8]
2 I ' HOMK of the VOBD Piano. £
(g> : '§)
ar« quit* * favorable' for ? continued
trp to »:30 Sunday evenlntr the rain
fall tn I, us Angeles wan .09, with a
total of «evente«n hundredthfl of an
inch for the season.
The highest wind record for the day
locally wan eighteen miles from the
east. The barometer continues low
with easterly winds.
There were no reports Indicating the
area of the rainfall, but the weather
bureau wan certain that the wetness
extended over Bouth'ern California nt
leaat. At Ran IllPKrt the rainfall whs
1.19 IrsehM at 6 o'clock Sunday evening,
the velocity of the ftoutheaftt tvlnd at
that point being twenty-six miles.
HEAVY FALL OF BNOVV
Thick Covering on 8«n Bernardino
Mountains— 'Rain Beneficial
Speclnl to The Herald,
SAN nKUNARDINO. Nov. B.— On* of
the most remarkable fulls of snow In
the mountains for m rnrly a date In the
nc.'ison has occurred in the mountain!
north of the city during last night and
today. The snow eomei half tvny down
the mountains to the valley and the
entire range a« far n« the eye van reach
\s blanketed in white. The fnll In th«
tipper altitudes hns been very heavy.
It is nald the snow In nearly two feet
deep In places.
The rain In the* valley Is the first of
any consequence this fall nnd hn« done
ft grent amount of dtood, especially to
tho ot-nnge crop which him been Iti need
of rnln to hasten th(> enrller fruit. The
heavy wind which had prevailed all day
Is doing some damage to the more ad
vanced fruit but will not do nearly the
horm that a direct north wind would
do. The heavy fnll of snow In the
mountains has somewhat hlarmcd some
of the fruit growers, who fear a frost
should the weather clear up at once.
However, thnt Is not seriously feared
by the old timers, who say that the
present "spell" presages plenty of rain
for the coming winter, the early heavy
fall of snow In the mountains being
especially favornble for another pros
perous season. People who have lived
In this valley for a half century state
that only on two or three occasions
have they Been so heavy a fall bo early
in the season.
Orange County Benefited
SANTA ANA, Nov. s.— Orange county
wits visited by a heavy rainfall last
night and today, It being the first rain
of the season. The precipitation
nmountert to about an inch. Much
benefit will result.
Half Inch at Riverside
Special to Tha Herald.
RIVERSIDE, Nov. 6.— Rain com
menced falling at 7 o'clock this morn
ing. The precipitation at 5 o'clock p.
m. was .50 of an inch. The mountains
surrounding Riverside are white with
snow and the rain still continues.
Heavy Fall at Corona
Special to The Herald.
CORONA, Nov. 6.— At 7:30 o'clock this
morning the first winter rains began
falling, continuing throughout the day.
The precipitation up to 7 p. m. is 1.70
Inches. A light rain Is now falling with
prospects of continuance throughout
the night. This will insure pasturage,
for which sheep men are especially
grateful. The new storm gutters re
cently laid on Main street have proved
Good Precipitation at San Diego
SAN DIEGO, Nov. 5.— A heavy storm
from the southwest set in early this
morning and It has been raining most
of the day. At 5 p. m. the precipitation
In this city was 1.17. Since that hour
It has continued to rain, the total nt
8 p. m. being about 1.60 inches. Reports
from the interior Indicate that the
rainfall there, is quite as heavy as here.
So heavy a storm, coming so enrly, Is
of the greatest benefit to farmers. The
rain continues tonight.
Why a Consignment of Valuable China
Was Smashed By Federal
Special to The Herald.
BLOOMINGTON, 111., Nov. s— f her*
Wns a shattering of valuable china
plates and cups nnd saucers In Peorla
county today, 1417 pieces of queensware
being broken because the decorations
did not meet the approval of Uncla
The government agents were told that
a shipment of this kind was on the
way to one of the large dealers in
queensware, and they made an Inspec
tion as soon as the stock wns unpacked.
\V. R. Wallace, chief examiner of mer
chandise In the United States "custom
house, was culled upon and- he came
down from Chicago to Investigate. He
declared that the designs were too
Indelicate for disposal in this country,
although they were allowed In Ger
many, where they were manufactured.
He ordered the ontlre stock broken
Into bits, and his order was obeyed.
Willie— Pa, what kind of an apple
was It that Adam and Eve ate? Pa —
Why-er-a fall apple, of course, my son.
LOS ANGELES HKRALDi MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 6, ' 1905.
KINGS DAUGHTERS FOUNDER COMING
MRS. MARGARET BOTTOME
Members of the Los Angeles branch
of the society of King's Daughters are
planning for the entertainment of Mrs.
Margaret Hottome of New York,
founder of the society, who is expected
to arrive today.
The program during the visit of Mrs.
Bottome will include a reception at the
Hotel Westmoor on Thursday evening
HAS NO PEER
TRIBUTE TO MARTYR BY DR.
Asserts That "Honest Abe" Began
Lower and Climbed Higher Than .
Any Man of Whom There Is
"Abraham Lincoln," was the topic of
a sermon-lecture last evening by Rev.
Robert Mclntyre at the First Metho
Dr. Mclntyre g-avo the facts he had
gleaned during his three years' pastor
ate in Charleston, 111., the boyhood
home of the martyred president. He
said in part:
"The place held by the yellow dogr
In the canine world is • precisely the
same as the poor white people in the
south before the war. The real curse
of slavery fell on the poor white peo
ple. Woe to the man who had but hia
labor to sell in a land where bondage
made labor a disgrace. They were even
despised by the slaves. A people that
has given us a Peter Cartwrlght and an
Andrew Jackson were caught between
the slave owners and serfs and ground
to powder. They went to the moun
tains and waited the time when a
change should come and the poor
whites might have a chance.
"One who sprang from this class suf
fered most and Incorporated In his U?an
and angular personality the sorrows of
his people. That a poor boy should
climb to the heights of fame Is not
new, but there is no parallel of Abra
ham Lincon in this land or any other.
Lincoln began lower and climbed high
er than any man of whom there is
record. In the midst of superstition
and- vulgarity, the boy grew up a sober,
pure man and at the ago of 25 had
won the name of 'Honest Abe.' He never
wronged man or woman and waa a
white soul in the Jungle.
"Look at his beginning! A shack, no
windows or doors! A piece of greased
paper was used for the window and a
horse blanket was hung up for the
door. The floor was the brown earth
and the beds were bunks. In the summ
er he could see the stars on their
onward march and in the winter the
drifted snowflakes touched his brow.
When the fire leaped In the fireplace,
the one fine thing in the cabin, the boy
read books and reread them. I want
you to see the real Lincoln. A very
few books, the 'Pilgrim's Progress,'
Robert Burns' poems, Henry Clay's
works, the Bible and the 'Arabian
Nights.' He wove those books into his
very nature bo that Horace Greeley
said: 'I call Lincoln the best educated
man, not the best schooled, but the
best educated.' Many a man is well
schooled, but has little education.
"Every upheaval in the nation has
the three greatest men. Look at the
revolution, Patrick Henry was the
speaker who uttered the Immortal
word that won from the crown the
thirteen colonies. To Jefferson belongs
the statesmanship. He was the one
who wrote the deathless Declaration of
Independence. There Is yet another
crown and that falls to the brow of
George Washington. These three Vlr-
Kinlans gathered the supreme forces.
It was Washington who made the new
"The Civil War has its three crowns
to be distributed. I need not mention
Grant has won the unOhallenged crown
of soldiership. His sword cut the can
cer of secession from the fair body of
Columbia. The crown of statesmanship
falls to the brow of the rail splitter of
Illinois. Lincoln's brain spun ami his
hand wrote the articles of emancipa
tion. Yet there 1h another crown, that
of the orator. Every speech prodticeft
by both sides Is dead and sealed In
deepest oblivion, save one, and that is
Lincoln's address at Gettysburg. It Is
the grandest nummary or republican
ism by man. It la in the school books
of four nations and the school children
of England recite it. '
"lit a struggle of giants, which the
world watches, there comes a man
from the woods and closei with one
hand the crown of statesmanship and
with the other that of the orator — a
feat which Is Unparalleled In history.
"Lincoln's name Is continually grow-
Inff greater. Where .Washington's name
to which an invitation has been ex
tended not only to the local members of
the society but to the public In general.
Mrs. Itoltome will deliver an address
at the First Congregational church on
Sunday evening, November 12, and due
announcement will be made of ad
ditional features of the entertainment
during her presence in the city.
has never been heard, Lincoln's name
is known. Statues will be built In
darkest Africa and the capitals of
Europe as well as our own country
and every nation will revere him."
Dr. Mclntyre gave his personal In
terviews with relatives and friends of
Lincoln and gave a word picture of the
death scenes and the passing of the
funeral train carrying the remains of
the beloved president to their last rest
ing place in his boyhood home.
ESTHER'S DEVOTION PRAISED
Rev. Smlther of First Christian
Church Discusses Proper Use
"Beauty la greatly desired by many
women because it adds much' to their
charms. It is also a great source of
danger to a woman. The beautiful
woman often becomes possessed with
vanity and looks with contempt upon
others less beautiful than herself.
Beauty only attains Its highest ser
vice when, as in the instance of Es
ther, it is used for the good of others."
Thus said Rev. A. C. Smither last
evening, who preached on the topic
of "The Character of Esther" at the
First Christian church. He continued,
saying in part: pisj.iui
"It was necessary for the proper use
cf the beauty of Esther In order to
gain tho favor of the king In behalf
of her doomed people. A lesson of de
votion was her religion for her peo
ple, her God, under very trying and
difficult conditions. She was. a queen
In the court of an oriental despot.
These courts were the abode of in
trigue, falsehood and evil. One so
beautiful ns Esther could easily have
had her head turned and been diverted
from fidelity to God and her people.
Not so with Esther. She was loyal to
her captive people. That is the true re
ligion which shines brightest in the
dark places of the world. Christians
often shine most brilliantly when in
Caesar's household. Young ladles es
pecially should be true to God when
thrown under difficult and trying con
"The self-sacrificing spirit of the
woman! Though a queen and a most
beautiful and admired one, she is will
ing to perish if need be in an attempt
to rescue her people from destruction.
She was Willing to give her life in or
der to save the lives of others. There
is no supremer heroism In the world
than this. This is the high-water
mark of any life. A true woman must
live In the element of service and sac
rifice. The world with multitudinous
voices cAIls her to such a life. When
she hears the voice and enters Into
such a sanctuary Bhe reaches the
noblest end of life. Such sacrifice
brings one Into touch and sympathy
with the world's great sacrifice by
means of which men may enter Into
that which is life indeed."
MESSENGER IS FOUND GAGGED
Hugh Brown Tells Sleuth That He
Was Not Loser In the
Hugh Brown, a messenger In the
employ of the Unpld Messenger service',
was found bound and gagged in front
of a residence on Bouth Workman
street last Saturday night. He had
just delivered a C. O. D. package to
the house of Mrs. Adolph Foyen. 214
South Workman street, and collect
A citizen passing a few minutes
later found Drown and reported it to
a policeman. The latter released Brown
and sent in a call to police headquar
When questioned by Detective Jones
Brown stated that he had been seized
by a robber, who bound and gagged
him and then robbed him. Hie Btory
did not sound plausible to Jones and
the latter gave him one minute to tell
With a slight hemming and hawing
the officer says Brown admitted that
he had hidden the $14 In his shoes.
Detective Jones escorted him to the
city Jail, but later released him.
To Move K. P. Headquarters
Hy Associated Press.
RICHMOND, md.. Nov. s.— Arthur
J. Slobbard of St. Paul, who was re
cently appointed major general of the
uniform rank Knights of Pythias by
Supreme Chancellor Charles K. Bhlve
ley of Richmond, will remove the head
quarters of the uniform rank froni
Indianapolis to St. Paul. At the present
time the membership of the uniform
rank is placed at 87,000.
4 « »
Walter— Did you order beef a la
mode, sir? Grouch (Impatiently)— Yes,
What's the mutter, are you waiting
for the styles to change?— Philadelphia
?rne real question.
Tho re»l qnMtlon of dl««aM
In "Can I bft cured?* If yon
or anfona dear to you is
lofting strength, flwh, en«r«]r
and vitality, If you are wls«
tou will not Bp«nd time try-
ing to figure out Ju«t what
Dam* to call the dlJ«a«e by.
It is almost Impossible to
O draw the line where' debility
w and weaknes* fnotge Into
consumption Your trouble mar not b«
consumption to-day, but you don t know
what It may btmme to- ___— __
tnom»i>. Htiiulrnrfa of /fl_if]m7|T-'-'** J - J
I>ro[)M have b««n m- m mlff~_mtm\\ n_
stored to robust^ health HT^v'. j -.-. > |
"(loldon Medical / VjTpP"""*
l)lacov»fy " after / \ v fS»
clans had pro- I -Ai $Sfi^*^ f
body can ufiV^J*^
ever know. > " fcfc — "*W. A
The Important point Is that th*y wer*
hopaleißly 111 but Mils nutchloss • Dis-
covery " restored and sared them.
"I wh not able to do lianlly in/ work at
all." »».TS Ml*. Jennie Dlnrman, of Vftnburpn.
Kalhatka Co.. Mich., In * mom, Intemtlnf
lettsr to Dr. Fierce. "I Imd ptln In tor loft
(Id* and back. an<l had hnadache all tha
tiinft. I tried your medlrlnn and It helped
nn, Last, uprlni- I had a had outich; I got so
bad I had to be In bed all the time,
"Mr husband thought I had conjunction.
Tie wanted me to set % doctor, hut I told him
if It wns consumplion thpv rould not hnlp
S? 8 ;.. Wo .. th i! uit ! u ~ wo wollia lt ? f/- Pierre's
Golden Medical Discovery and before t bad
t akin one bottle the rough wan stopped and
I hare had no more of It returning. Your
medicine la the bent I htra taken.".
Write to Dr. R. V. Pierce. Ho Will send
you good, fatherly, profoMlonal advlcn,
In a plain sealed anvelope, absolutely
free. His nearly 40 years experience as
chief consu'Mng physician of the In-
valids' Hotel, at Buffalo, N. V., has mad*
htm an expert In chronic diseases.
Constipation causes and aggravates
many snrlous diseases. It Is thoroughl*
cured by Dr. Pierca'a Pleasant Pellets.
CARDINAL GIBBONS TALKS
ON BUSINESS HONESTY
SCORES INIQUITY OF "HIGH
Points Out That These Crimes Are
Committed, Not as Result of Im
pulse, But In Cold Blood, and Wid.
ows and Orphans Are Victims
BALTIMORE, Md., Nov. B.— Cardinal
Gibbons preached at the cathedral to
day on probity in business, taking ns
his text, "Pay what thou owest."
He said in part:
"There is a species of dishonesty
which Is conducted on a larger scale.
I allude to the Iniquity of watering
Btock and floating it on the market, of
inflating stocks and bonds and giving
them a fictitious value. This Bin is the
more obvious as it Is not the result of
a sudden Impulse of temptation but ia
Perpetrated In cold blood by sharp
witted men who court the esteem of
their fellow citizens. They use all
kinds of arguments to catch the un*
wary In their toils and inflict tihtold
misery on a too-confldlng community,
and too frequently widows and orphans
are the victim's of this Bpecles of fraud.
"I might also allude here to dishonest
presidents and cashiers of banks and of
business house clerks. Their number,
thank God, is very small compared with
the army of loyal and upright officials.
"These unfaithful yield to the crim
inal desire of growing suddenly rich.
They secretly appropriate the funds of
the institution in which they are em
ployed, with the vague intention of, re
storing them. They gamble In stocks
and other securities, hoping to realize
large profits. Their first is a failure.
They cast dice again and again, each
time staking larger sums with the same
result till they have gone down the
stream of speculation too far to re
trace their steps and hide their iniquity.
They involve themselves in irreparable
ruin and degradation. All the waters
of the Mississippi could not blot out
the stain. A name which before Was
mentioned with honor Is now whispered
with bated breath or covered with the
silken charity of silence. The last
chapter is usually suicide, exile. Or the
SAY IT WAS ROBBERS' TRICK
While fighting flames in a neighbor-
Ing yard to prevent their spread to her
own home, Mrs. S. F; Burton's resi
dence, located at 99T East Thirty-first
Street, was entered by robbers and two
pocketbooks and a handbag containing
a total of $32.75 were stolen.
The police are of the opinion that
the robbers are responsible for the
conflagration and that it waa brought
about for the sole purpose of robbery.
The fire, which wtts started in the
barns adjoining the property of Mrs.
Burton, attracted her and her daugh
ter to the back yard. The flames
threatened to destroy her own stables
and she immediately Bet In to save
While thus engaged the robbers
gained entrance to her house and made
their escape with the pocketbooks and
handbag. She claims that she saw
two Btrange men around the house at
the time of the fire, but failed to get
DEATHS OF THE DAY
Commander Joshua Bishop, U. 8. N.
WASHINGTON, Nov. B.— Commander
Joshua Bishop, U. H. N., retired, died
at his home here tonight, aged 66 years.
He also served in the blockade of
southern seacoast cities.
Welcomes Pan. American Congress
CARACAS. Nov. 6.— The American
secretary of State, Mr. Root, having
asked through Senbr Qoltlcca, the
Venezuelan charge d'affaires at Wash
ington, whether his government would
object If the committee of the pan-
American congress elected Caracas as
the next meeting place of the congress.
President Castro has replied that
Venezuela would be glad to welcome
Costly P\n In El Paso
EL PASO, Tex.i Nov. B.— The Myar
opera house, erected In 1887 and con
sidered for years the finest building
between Ban Antonio and Los Angeles,
was totally destroyed by fire last night.
Besides the playhouse and a hotel there
was a number of stores located in the
building. The loss is over $100,000. The
guests of the hotel were unable to save
Entertainments for Prince Louis
WASHINGTON, Nov. B.— Hear Ad
mlral Louis of Battenberg was today
the guest at a luncheon given by
Assistant Secretary Oliver of the war
department, and Mrs. Oliver, and to
night wns entertained at a dinner by
Walter Heauprs Townley, couhseler of
the British embassy, ana Lady 'i'own-
i-I»PW/.7/Af BPRINO BTRKET. B«t Second and Third
£\lSj*nJa UJri Both Phones MW.
TWELVE BROOMBTICK WITCH EB, Vaudeville's Latest Novelty j CLAYTON,
JBNKINft AND JABPKR, Darktown Circus; RAYMOND AND CAVERLY,
Herman Comedians) O'BRIEN AND BUCKLEY In a Cyclone of Fun; THREE
NBVAROB, Equilibrists par Excellence; DEAN EDBDALL AND ARTHUR
FORBEB In "The Two Rubles"; BROWNING AND WALLY, Aerlailata; OR-
PHBUM MOTION PICTURED; Last Week of WIRELEBB TELEGRAPHY,
Demonstration by Capt, Bloom.
Prices permanent, 10c, 25c, 60c. Matinees Wednesday, Saturday and Sunday.
S~*l?JH\7n (IJiPV a imtTtP MATN ST., B«t. First nnd Second.
f KSTIVAJ \JfC,t\j/t /It/l/Jli Phones: Main 1987( Home 418.
*■* The Family Theater
AtfNUAt TOUII OP TUB DAINTY COMEDIENNHJ
• Carol Arden •
Tn Paul Wlstach's Comedy of tho South During tho WaP.
Matinees Sunday, Tuesday, Saturday, 100 and 25c. Evening* We, 25c, »oe.
Next WeeK—" On the Bridge at Midnight "
BFt AtCf} Tff/t ATftß BELASCO. MATER A CO., Proprietors
«»*«/TJ t*L* I tlt.Jt I L.K. Phones: Main 83S0; Homa 267.
. Commencing Tonight
The greatest fun-creating farce of tho period. A laugh in every line.
If Gay Parisians
MI9H ttKLWN 15ATON, DAtTttHTKn OF HX-MATOR FIJED EATON will make
her ntnge debut with the Bfelasco Company In ■'THE (JAY PARISIANS.
PRlCfiS— Every Night, 28c. 35c, 60fl and 76c; MATINEES THURSDAY attd BAT-
U NHXT' wfeHK-N? 810 SUCCESS, "TUB COWBOY AND
TUB LADY." ■ .
JUrASOX OPERA HOUSE g^^SkWr.
•"•* THRKB NIGHTS, COMM&NCINO TONIGHT.
Thirteenth nnnuitl tGur of Jacob Lltt'B lneomparnblo company In the most popu-
lar American play ever written. Special matinee Wednesday afternoon.
... In Old Rentuchy . . .
Written by C. T. Dazcy. The famotin Pickaninny Brass Band. The greatest of
all homo racca. Spats now on nalfi. PRICES— 2Sc, 50c, 75c. and >1.00. TELB. 70
JLfOROSCOS BURBANK THEATER Sl sS£> e ft , «#*
JWM. PACKED AT BOTH PERFORMANCES YESTERDAY IN SPITE OP THft
TONIGHT-ALL WEEK- MATINEE SATURDAY. THE BIG BURBANK STOCK
Company in, the comedy drama:
• REAPING THE HARVEST •
Matinees every Sunday and Saturday, 10c and 25c, no higher. Evenings 10c, SBc, 88c,
NRXT WEEK— Special scenic production of "THE JUDGE AND THE 3 JURY,". a
'Western play by Harry P. Cottrcll nnd Oliver Morosco.
Cliiaffarelll's Great Italian Band
GRAND OPEN AIR CONCERTS EVERY AFTERNOON, EXCEPT MONDAY.
ADMISSION lt>c. SPECIAL! CONCERTS IN THEATER EVERY EVENING, EX-
CEPT MONDAYS AND WEDNESDAYS. POPULAR PRICES 15c AND 25c.
FISCHER'S THEATER WeeKNov.6
* CONTINUOUS VAUDEVILLE
the Lucas St. Roud Company, presontlnß "The Wrong Room," Cummings and Mer-
ley, Dreno Acrobatic Dancer, the Bernards, the Stock Sisters, Club Jugglers, and
New Motion Pictures. Prices— 2oc; Reserved. 25c.
THE BROADWAY THEATER R c WILSON. Local Manager.
Six Big Vaudeville AttS— Every Aft<r»o«n and Night
LADIES' SOUVENIR MATINEE FRIDAY-AMATEURS FRIDAY NIGHT.
JLTOVELTY THEATER '' h s fc
* HIGH CLASS VAUDEVILLE— LadIes' Souvenir Matinee Thursday. Chjl*
dren'B Souvenir Matinee Saturday. Prices, Matinee 10c and 25c; Night 10-20-25-35-60 C.
IS HIGHLY DECEPTIVE
BTEIN SONGB CAUSE STRANGER
He Meets Convivial Pair and Winds
Up His Day's Experiences Bathed
In Tears and Minus His Ward,
Ed Plerson. San Pedro,. Cal., is in Lob
Angeles looking for ''a strange man
a-comin' -wid a bundle." Saturday he
spent the day In this city and inci
dentally some cash. He invested in a
complete new harness, from under
clothing- to a Silk hat and a cane. For
convenience he had it all put up in one
package. Then he strolled down 6n
East First street and mapped out the
routes he woUld follow attired In hia
With hat removed and gazlrig rap
turously skyward he received the benS
dlctioti of the atmosphere. Suddenly
he buhiped into two "Jolly fellows,"
who told him all about the great and
thriving city of Angels. Thus they
Sensations Reach Crisis
Suddenly a ''beer dining parlor" hove
in sight. Tickling sensation mingled
with the thoughts of the "fellowship
of spring" coursed up and down the
oesophagus. The sensations reached a
crisis and there was a complete rough
house going on within the workings of
each man. There was only one cure
for it, a social hour In the "beer dining
While at the height Of pleasure amid
the singing of "Bteln Bongs" and the
clanking of the schooners an old ac->
qualntance of Plersort'H phased by the
entrance to the hall df Joy* The frlfend
must share his pleasures and make the
acquaintance of the "jolly boys.'
"Hold down my bundle, ol' man, and
I'll fetch him in," Baid Plerson. Both
of the "boys" fought for the honor.
When Plerson returned the men and
the bundle had evaporated. He inau
gurated a search, but wound up at the
police station bathed In tears. The de
tectives took notes of the affair and
promised Plerson assistance.
Brush Fire Near Red Bluff
By Associated Pre«.
RED BLUFF, Wov. 6.— A field atid
brußh fire Is now raging within two
miles of the city. Owing to the high
wind prevailing It has bo far been Ini
pouKlble to check Its ravages, a,nd al
ready 10,000 acres on the WHcox ranch
have been burned over. It Is believed
the fire will not be controled until It
reaches the Sacramento river. There
Is some danger feftred that It may yet
sweep down on this city.
« i »
Angelenos In the North
Special tn The Herald.
BAN KUANCISCO, Nov. B.— N. It.
Martin fend A. A. I'hllhuiiub. well known '
pasßeiiKT m«n of Lbs Angeles, uva at
Always Remember the Full Nama m
Laxative gromo fluinlne^C m £
RAINFALL DAMAGES BUILDINGS
Five Inches of Water on Floor of
Levy Cafe Structure at Mid.
The new Levy cafe building was dam
aged about J7OOO by the rainfall last
night, owing to the absence of a roof to
the structure, most of the damage re*
suiting: to A. B. COhn & Co., tenants
Five inches of water was on the floor at
— - «■»« ■ » .-i ■
Troops Start for Philippines
MONTEREY, Nov. 6.— The Fifteenth
Infantry and companies 1 and L of the
Fourth cavalry left here today en route
for San Francisco, where they will em
bark tomorrow on the transport Sher
man for two years' service in the
■ »• » i.
San Pedro Shipping
Steamer Bonlta, from Ban Pranclscoi
Bteamer Coronado, for San FranclAcb.'
Steamer Bonlta, for San Francisco,
. Steamer Alcazar. Greenwood.
Steamer laqUa, Portland.
Steamer Santa Barbara, Cray's Harbor.
Schooner Esther Buhne, Eureka.
Schooner* Admiral, Everett.
Schooner William Henton, Wiltapa.
Barkentlne T. P. Emigh. Tacoma.
Schooner O. J. Olson, Ballard. ,
Schooner Hugh Hogan, TilTamdok. ■
Schooner Mahukona, Portlatld.
Schooner Bangor, Grays Harbor.
Schooner Salem, Ballard.
Schooner George B. Billings.
Schooner Soquel, Hadlock.
Barkentlne Harvester, Tacoma.
Schooner B. K. Wood, Grays Harbfl?
Schooner F. k. Saunder, Grays Harbor.
Barhentlne Aurora, Tacotna.
tehooner Prosper, Ballard.
chooner Okanogan, Gamble.
British bark Klimeny. Hamburg,
Schooner Solanp, Blakely.
Steamer Sun Gabriel, Umpqua.
Bark Star of Bengal, Portland.
Barkentlne James Johnson, Portland >
ON THE WAT.
Schooner Alert, Bellingham.
Schooner Beulah, Astoria.
Barkentlne Benlca, Everett.
Steamer Bonlta. San Francisco.
Schooner Resolute, BelllnKliam.
Schooner Ethel Zane. Portland.
Schooner Fred J. Wood, Grays Hal
Steamer Centralla, Grays Harbor.
Steamer Cascade, Portland.
Behooner Gamble, Gamble.
Schooner Henry K< Hall. Everett.
Steamer Harold Dollar, Seattle.
Hurkontlne John Palmer, Kverett.
Schooner Lilion, Portland.
Steamer Nomo City, Portland
Steamer Norwood, Grays Harbor.
BarKentlne Northwest, Eureka.
Schooner Philippine, Uruys Harbor.
Schooner Ottllle Ford. Eureka? '
Steamer Pasadena, Portland I* •
Steamer J g, Hlaglnp, Fort Bragg.
Steamer Rival, Eureka.
Steamer Scotia, Uowan'a lading. ■
Schooner Robert Bearlos. (iravs Tiar-
Bchooner Willis A. Holdeh, MuYllteo.
Bteamer Chequameson. wisoonuin.
A?twer h l Bark raSS °* Itlll ' corl "»ekl*,
Uerman ship Wan'dsbek, Hamburg,.'
San Francisco Bhlpplng
By Associated Press.
BAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 8.-Salled-
Steamer Santa, Roaa, Ban Dlegoj steamer
Centralla, Ban Pedro.