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Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, December 03, 1905, Image 2

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-12-03/ed-1/seq-2/

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OLD MEMBERS
IN NEW CONGRESS
EX-SPEAKER KEIFER MAKES
APPEARANCE
I of the Present Senators and
Representatives Who Were.
With the Ohloan In Pre
vious Sessions
Special Correspondence to The Herald.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2«.— A rather
tall, broad-shoiiidorpd man, with gold
rim glasses itnd thp.alr of a sentleman
llko western farmer,' carrying a small
leather natchel hardly big enough for
more than two packages of tea. walked
Into a lea-ling Washington hotel the
other night. Approaching. the desk, he
succeeded In registering before any one
recognized Gen. J. Warren JCelfer, who
wielded tho gavel over the Forty-sev
enth congress.
-.-<, The former speaker of the house,
after a lapse of over a quarter of a
century, was re-elected to the Fifty
ninth congress from the Seventh Ohio
district, having made his campaign
chiefly on tho Crumpucker' Idea of re
ducing southern representation in con
gross. Those In a position to know
declare that Mr. Kelfpr's efforts along
this, line this winter will be unavailing,
especially If he Is relying on any com
fort from tho administration, as Mr.
■Roosevelt has many Irons of his own
In the fire at present and will incur no
needless opposition among-, southern
congressmen. Gen. Kelfer ro-enters the
world of politics and begins his career
anew. 'lie has received something of
that consideration and respect which
was shown .to another' and older re
turning speaker, Galusha. A. Grow of
Pennsylvania.
Death sweeps away tho figures In
the moving row of politics so -swiftly
that an almost forgotten person emerg
ing after a long disappearance is apt
to. find no welcome. In the senate there
are still a few of the men who sat In
It when Keifer was speaker. Maine
still eends Fryo and Hale; Platf and
Gen. Hawley of Connecticut are dead,
as also are Sherman,- Benjamin ITnrrl
son. John A. Logan. Vanc<>, Wude
Hampton, John J. Inpalla, James 15.
Beck, , Justin Morrill, Voorhees, Isham
G. Harris, Ransom, the witty and nmia
ble Vest, whose enfeebled body tried to
punish him for tho brilliancy of his
mind; Windom, Hoar, David Davis, in
dependent, who was president pro tern,
of the senate and acting vice president,
ond Mahone, readjuster, who was
smoked out In dramatic style by Ben
Hilt of Georgia, who for lofty satire,
keen. Invpctivo and Invincible rejoinder
rose to those sublime heights seldom,
if nver, equaled on the floor of tho sen
ate.
Leading Senators
Among tho living senators of that
congress who still .adorn the sceno arc
Morgan. Allison (with his forty years
of public service), Aldrich. Teller and
Gorman; And on the retired list, are
that noble lioman. Coekrell, George P.
Edmunds. Henry Gassaway Davis and
Henry W. Hlalr, who breaches great
philanthropies i from New Hampshire,
which loves him too much. to send him
to Washington again. ""■ ■■''■'...
It wo» a time of angry, debates." close
declslonp.'jjreat partisan bittornetis and
istill inoi'o. intense bitterness, between'
tli<- stalwart and halfrbreect wings of
the Republican party. ' C'onkllng and
I'latt of New York quarreled with Gar
field and resigned their seats in the
senate with contempt. The assassina
tion f>f Garfleld soon followed and
Arthur whs president. Tha Republican
majority in the house was of the scan
tiest. In tho senate it was nip and
tuck — thirty-seven ' Democrats and
tliirty'-seven Republicans. ■.
The so-called tidal wave of 1882, cut
down the Republican representation In
tho house from 152 to 118 and swelled
thi» Democratic side from 130 to 196.
In view of the conditions, there was
nothing to be wondered at in these
changes. Speaker Kelfer, therefore,
had a: hard task. Hut those old ani
mosities, so noisy once, are silent now,
nnd the words "Rta'lwart" and "half
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brMl" are boom's almost as hasiy and
In need of definition to the new gener
ation as "locofoco" and "know-noth
ing."
Member* of the Houae
Of tho members of tho house In the
Forty-seventh oongrenn Jo© Cannon
has had promotion. Hepburn la ft pow
erful, person; Blngham of Pennsyl
vania Is the "father of the house," with
the longest continuous service, having
been first elected to the Forty-sixth
congress and re-elected fourteen tlmen
consecutively. <3en. Ketcham of New
York was first elected to the Forty
third congress, and has served longer
than any other, though broken by an
Intermission. J. F. C. Talbot of Mary
land Is the only Democrat of the for
ty-seventh congress who la a member
of the present house.
Joe Blackburn, It. I). Money and J.
C. Burrows nxe now senators. John C.
CarlUle, Kolfcr's successor as speaker
and subsequently Cleveland's secretary
of the treasury, is practicing law n
New York. Roger Q. Mills, who could
not be speaker, rests In political obscur
ity a retired plutocrat and probably
glad of It. "Horizontal Bill" Morrison
is living In Waterloo, 111. How soon
some great names and Issues collect
cobwebs! Emory Speer of Georgia is
a United Btates Judge. John A. Kasson
Is a busy diplomatist. Perry Belmont Is
a prosperous citizen of New York.
Hilary Herbert, secretary of the navy
under Cleveland, lives In Washington.
Joe Wheeler needs no Introduction. It
Is interesting to recall the names of
men who figured prominently In the
forty-seventh congress who have passed
over the river. Among these are Wil
liam McKlnley, Nelson Dlngley, Hol
man of Indiana, the "great objector;
John Randolph Tucker of Virginia,
Davo Culberson, fnther of Senator Cul
berson of Texas and who could have
teen senator himself but was too lazy
to run: W. M. Springer of Illinois. J. VI.
Reagan of Texas, who was Jefferson
Davis' postmaster general; "Pig Iron"
Kelly and Samuel J. Randall, both of
Pennsylvania; Abram Hewitt of New
York and "Silver Dick" Bland of Mis
souri.
Joseph (3. Cannon, one of tho
brightest particular stars of "The Light
of Other Days," still shine* In resplen
dent triumph. His selection as speaker
of the house In advance of his election
was a unique and unprecedented event
in the history of congress. After the
resignation of Speaker Henderson sen
timent began at onco to crystallize in
favor- of Mr. Cannon. No other candi
date was seriously considered nnd the
balloting was merely a ratification- of
his candidacy. Perhaps Mr. Cannon
would have then been ohosen had not
Illinois declared for Hopkins.
Among the prominent members of the
house who realized the disappointment
of their ambition for the speakershlp
are Sereno Payne and Sherman of New
York. Champ Clark of Missouri, Rich
ardson of Tennessee, Bnlley of Texas,
Ltttlefleld of Maine and many others.
Holman'of Indiana, Kelly. Cox, John
Reed, Mercer and Dick Bland, each with
a quarter of a century service in the
houso to his credit, all failed" to reach
the speakershlp. "Sunset" Cox fur
nished an example of disappointed am
bition, lie was several times the pop
ular candidate for speaker, but' being
known as "tho member of infinite Jest"
he was defeated by Samuel J. Randall,
whose work against the Force bill and
whose rugged . honesty of conviction
enabled him to gain a sufficient follow
ing to defeat Morrison's famous tariff
bill. Gen. Grosvenor, Babcock, Tawney
and Dalzell may also be mentioned as
among those who have been desirous
of obtaining the speakership, but as yet
have not succeeded In reaching the
goal. Blalne and Reed, the most
famous of Republican speakers, did not
long survive the disappointment of their
presidential aspirations. ■■•.
Jußt two. weeks before Blalne's death
Col. Johnpoode of , Virginia, a close
personal friend who served in congress
with' the great speaker, passed him in
front -of his home . on ■ Sixteenth street,
the site of the historic house in which
Peward lived when he was assaulted by
Payne ■ (one of Booth's confederates).
Goode making some complimentary ref
erence to the speaker's glorious "foot
prints on the sands of time," Mr. Blame
replied In serious pathetic tones: "Ah,
the shifting sands, the shifting sands!"
And with his peculiarly dramatic man
ner, he bowed himself Into his home.
No words could indicate more clearly
how deeply he realized the disappoint
ment of his political ambition.
WILLIAM PRESTON CABELL.
Long Electric Road Completed
By Associated Press.
CHICAGO, Dee. 2. — Chicago is now
connected with Milwaukee by electric
roads. The link joining the two cities
was opened for traffic today • at
Kenosha, Wls., with appropriate cere
monies. The completion of the line
now makes a continuous line of ion
miles in length between Chicago and
Milwaukee."
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 3. 1905.
ROANOKE REACHES
PORT IN SAFETY
DISABLED VESSEL ARRIVES IN
SAN FRANCISCO
Rudderless Steamer Has Hard Time,
but Finally Governs Course by
Drag Made of a Ballasted
Boom
SAN FUANCISCO, Dec. 2.-The
steamer rtonnoke, which was disabled
several days ago on Humboldt bar
and for the safely of which some nnxl
t-ty was felt, arrived here safely thU
afternoon with her passengers . nil
well. When the Iloanoke struck on the
bar she lost her stern post and rud
der. The hull of the vessel was not
Injured. On Tuesday and Wednesday
last while coming down the coast the
Koanoke met heavy weather and
strong winds.
The Koanoke was crossing the Hum
boldt bar ■Ht 3 o'clock Monday after
noon when a huge sea slapped across
her stern and curried away rudder and
rudder post. Fortunately the tides was
ebbing, nnd by the Judicious use of the
bead bhlls ('apt. Dunham was able to
work his vessel out through the south
channel Into the open sea.
Tho sea which smashed the rudder
was followed by others which swept the
coaster's decks.
The passengers were herded in the
saloon. The Roanoke was drawing nine
teen feet. There whs but twenty feet
of depth In the south channel and sev
eral times tho steamer bumped the bot
tom. But she got clear nil right and
stood off shore, where she was Joined
later by the tug Hanger from Kurekn.
Capt. Dunham decided that he could
mnke San Francisco under Jury rudder,
and the next morning a temporary
steering apparatus was rigged.
It served unlil evening when a heavy
southeaster came along. One of tho
first seas put the Jury rudder out of
commission, but with foresail. Jib and
stay Hull the raptain mamiged to keep
the Roimoke from wallowing too deep
ly in tho trough of the sen.
Another Jury rudder whs rigged, but
that followed the first nnd after thsit
the Ronnoke's course was governed by
a drug rudder made of an anchor bal-
InHted lioom astern.
Head winds wore encountered and
three or four knots an hour was the
best that could be got out of the Ko
anoke. She never was out of sight of
land and until Thanksgiving day was
in view of Memloclno light.
"The only rejl panic we had," snid
the passengers, "was on Thanksgiving
nay, when we found we would get no
turkey for dinner. Tho corn beef has
proved to be all right, though, nnd
we did have plum pudding."
The passenger diet, as had been ex
pected, as reduced to pretty simple
fare, and It was necessary to broach
tho cargo. . •
PROBABLY WILL
DETHRONE CZAR
(Continued from Vnee Ona.l
torship, but such a movement is quite
among the possibilities. :
ST. PETERSBURG ISOLATED
London and Continental Cities Shut
Off Completely
By Associated Press.
LONDON, Dee. 2.— Up to midnight,
London; Berlin, Copenhagen, Paris and
Stockholm were completely shut off
from telegraphic communication with
St. Petersburg. ... .
Early this' morning the Great
Northern Telegraph company, which
has two routes into St. Petersburg, one
by way of Copenhagen and Llbau and
the other by way of Finland, announced
that communication was completely
severed between Copenhagen and Ny-
Btadt, the last named on the western
Finnish coast, being the most easterly
point from which and to which it could
accept messages. The (treat Northern
company further stated that the
quickest means of reaching the eastern
Finnish coast points was by cable to
Nystudt and thence by letter to Hel
eingfora or other points.
The Associated Press is endeavoring
to get into communication with the
capital from Helsingfors, the nearest
point to St. Petersburg, but finds that
route impossible by wire and there is
some doubt whether the water is suffi
ciently free from ice to permit boats
crossing Helsingfors from Russian
ports. V .- .■■■.. .'.\
The Associated Press and the Reuter
Telegram company, as well as the Eng
lish newspapers, have sent urgent dis
patches to their correspondents all
over Russia, and especially at frontier
points, to secure news from St. Peters
burg and the interior, but none of the
cable companies in London had received
a word up to midnight. Furthermore,
the companies are unable to say what
the prospects are for a renewal of com
munication. '
Warsaw Is the only point from which
any Russian news has been received
since early this morning and thin, with
the exception of a private message over
the railroad line briefly speaking of a
conflagration at Moscow, was practic
ally confined to events at Warsaw and
Lodz.
TROUBLE AT PALACE
News Tends to Confirm Reports of
Violent Scene
By Associated Press.
PATHS, Dec. 3. — The Journal this
morning publishes a St. Petersburg
mesHuge which was . carried to Eydt
kulmeu (KaHt Prusßla), by courier,
which repeats the recent reports rela
tive to a violent scene in the palace
at Tsarskoe-Selo. The Journal says
that the trouble was between Emper
or Nicholas and Grand Duke Vladi
mir, and was relative to Grand Duke
Cyril. Tha paper adds:
. "It . la certain . that something ext
raordinary occurred there besides the
disaffection of the guards, and that
the whole domestlo staff at the palace
Is now preparing to strike."
DI6TURBANCEB IN WARSAW
Army Reserve Men Mutiny and Offi.
cers' Club Attacked
By AxHoclitlrci I'ruitH.
WARSAW, Deo. 2.— The emperor's
ukase repealing martial law in Itna-
Hlan Poland wuh gazetted hero today.
Th» country und . cuvulry patrols have
dtaappeured from the Htreetg, but some
of the soldiery ure mill loitceulod in
ruuit yui'dH iiml lmllru HUillim.s. JMHi
lary illHtin-liiiiiccH >iro occurring ill the
government ot Lonujlm. At Zem brolt
th« army reserve men have mutinied,
d*man<lln(t to h« returned home. The
officer*' club was attacked and th*
window* were broken. Troops were
tent from Lomzha to quell the riot
but they declare they win not shoot
their comrades If ordered to do so.
Serious disturbances have taken
place among the troops garrisoning the
fortress of Osaowlec.
The striking telegraphers threaten
In case reprisals are made against them
to destroy the government lines.
Owing to the abolishment of mar«
tlal law many political offenders hava
been released.
TOLSTOI OPTIMISTIC
Famous Philosopher Thinks Condition
Not Dangerous
fly Associated frees.
BEnLIN, Dec. 2.— The Russian cor
respondent of the Tageblatt has Inter
viewed Count Tolstoi at hla home and
telegraphs as follows:
"Count Tolstoi shows surprising op
timism regarding the present condi
tion In Ilussln. He considers It Is not
dangerous find thlnkn tho Industrial
laborers In the few large cities play
no role ns ngalnst the peasants, who
constitute the great majority of the
Russian people.
. "The peasants are not thinking about
revolution nnd Tolstoi regards the
newspaper reports about peasant up
risings ns exaggerated. He says It
Is only a small party of revolutionary
agitators who want to reverse tha
present order of things. However, •
Tolstoi declined .to make predictions,
saying It is Impossible to know what
will happen. It Is necessary in any
ense to get rid of the existing govern
ment, which hitherto has rested upon
force, nnd supplant It with a govern
ment supported by love, good will and
Christian acts."
COMPROMISE ON WAGES
People Are Promised Almost Universal
Suffrage Law
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, Dec 2.— The state
department advices from St. Peters
burg, dated yesterday, are to this effect:
"The strikers and employers have ef
fected a compromise with regard to
wages nnd promises have been made
that a new election law will be ordered
Saturday. This law will probably pro
vide for almost universal suffrage and
It is expected thnt electors chosen di
rectly by the people will In turn elect
deputies to the next parliament. As-u
result of these promises the situation
has been very much Improved and it is
believed that the danger of an
other disastrous general strike has been
averted."
Kills Himself With Morphine
By Associated Press.
OROVILLTC. Deo. 2.— A young man
namerl ('. Regenery committed suicide
here this morning by using morphine
In whisky. No cause Is known.
JLfOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER Sl Se & s^o lN
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Next Week— Another Burbank Winner, "IN SOUTH CAR'LINEY." Seat sale
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"^■"^ TONIGHT— LAST TIME of Broadhurst's Screamingly Funny Farce— . '•
Why Smith Left Home
• Commencing Tomorrow Night
The Bclasco Thonter Stock Company offers "William Gillette's Greatest Comedy,
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NEXT ■\VEISK-"VIVIAN'S PAPAS." First Time Here! Great Comedy Triumph.
QHVTES Today (Sunday)
Chiaffarelli's Italian Band
OPEN AIR MATINEE PROGRAM WILL INCLUDE "OVERTURE MIGNON "
"ORGAN OFFERTOIRE," "FAUST." "ZAMPA." "DEED OF THE PEN/ 1
GRAND EVENING PROGRAM IN THEATER WILL COMPRISE SELECTIONS
FROM "LA BOHEMK," "MANON LESCAUT." "LA TRAVIATA," "MEZ-
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DON'T FAIL TO SEE "CASH," THE FAiWjUS DIVING HORSE. EXHIBITIONS
■ ■ DAILY. .
ASCOT PARK RACES ! RACES !
*tt . LOS ANGELES JOCKEY CLUB • --•
Six Races Every WeeK Day, Starting at 1:40 P.M.
Grand Concert Every Friday by Frankenstein's Orpheum Orchostra.
Wednesday, Dec. 6—
Special Handicap, 1 Mile
Friday, Dec. 8—
Steeplechase Handicap, Short Course
AumlMßlou U to ground* and grand stand. J. W. BROOKS, Manager. City Oftlces
DlO-5H BRADBUHV BUILDING. * '
WMPSON AUDITORIUM v a bhhymbr .
»J THURSDAY NIGHT, DEC. 7— Fourth Event of tho Great Phlthafnionlo
R. F. OUTCAULT, Cartoonist
u^lkl-To^eK^
Ohlldron to all parts of the house at both entertainments 25c, with reserved
neata. Snats now on nalo ut Blrkel a Muulo Btoro. I'iices 6Uc\ 75c. Jl.OO. Uoniu
l'hcme Km. Main BUO7.
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Eve o n f n|i Scandinavian Music
JOHN HAAK-SSINCK (rfPrMantlnir P«,"« n »>;|«>j^»"J' < tWt by FBJH BTGRCK, Pian-
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T+ITfUDB' T THFJITFU I'IRBT ST. Hot ween Spring and Main
OJInCK J ittCJtgCK WEEK DEC. \, THE KELLY-MASB1 JV m» :
? PANY IN Mil. KELLY'S ORIGINAL FAHOM, "THE DOING* I OF I.OOLKY '"
UlßlioHt Vaudovillo AeU.. llatlneca every day except Monday. Prlocu-lOc
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ing on the opposite track when struck
by the car. His body wns horribly
mangled.
Lineman Badly Injured
By Associated Itcsb.
I.ODI, c-iil., Dec. 2.— Bert Lawrence;,
foreinmi of a gang of workmen engaged
In stringing electric wires, was struck
by a cross arm which fell from a pole
and biully Injured today. His skull was
fractured and Ills recovery Is doubtful.
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JUtASON OPERA HOUSE &£•
• Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday
Dec. 4, 5, 6
Song-Hit Matinee Wednesday •
HENRY \V. SAVAOK WILL OKFETI THR PERENNIAL- POPULAR MUSICAL
COMEDY
THE PRINCE
OF PILSEN I
Hy Plxloy nnd T.ndeis,, Authom of "WOODLAND. 11
The Company Includes
JESS DANDY ' 3.' HAYDBN-CLAIIHNDON < &lAHTH WKUM
AKTHim DONALDSON MARUUKHITIMi'EU<JUSON HUTU PRMBLKB
IVAII ANDUKBON I'KTEH BWIKT J'AUMNH HUNTUjiY
JAMES V. ItOMK I,OUIBK WILLIS IDA BTANHOPU
Prince of Pilsen Song Hits
The MesunßO of tho Violet Tho Tnle of tho 8™ Hholl
Tho Stein Hong (Heidelberg* Tho American Cities Hong
Tho Pretty City Widow Keep It Dark, Artlo
Jess Dandy^s "Imagination," Etc., Ktc. ;
■' Seats now on sale Prices. 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50 '
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'i'lIRICl!! NIUHTS ONT,Y— THURSDAY, FRIDAY AND SATURDAY. DEC. 7.
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OUcrs an exquisite comic opera
z A Korean loncnit, novel and fascinating i ■:,
Hook nnd lyrics by GEORGE ADE. ■/,.; : . Music by GUSTAV LUDEHS
Chorus of beauty, vocal Supremacy nnd execution
JOHN E. HENBHAAV and a Brilliant Cant Including;
MAY TKN BROKCK ■" : ACNES OAINK BROWN'
THOMAS C. LKAIir . • . WILLIAM C. WEBDON
•JBAHRLLP! D'ARMONI) , OKNEVIKVK DAY . '
. DOUOLAH RL'TIIVENS K. P. PARSONS ■ .'
LUTTMAN 11. I'OPPIN LAWKENCE COEVEIt
Specially Augmented Orchestra. ; . -Vat
Seals on sale tomorrow, Dec. 4, at fl a. m. Prices— soc, 7Bc, Jl.OO and $1.50.
JUTASON OPERA HOUSE g^^^Wcr,'
Entire WeeK of Monday, December 11 .
WITH A SATURDAY MATINEE ' ;,":.'■/•
Seat Sale Tuesday at 9 a. m.
• ,; For. Seven Appearances of
Mr. Richard Mansfield
Monday. Dec. 11, "BEAU BRUMMEL"} Tuesday, Dec. 12, "KING RICIIAKD III";'
Wednesday, Dec. 13, Schiller's "DON CARLOS"; Thursday. Dec. 14, ns tho Baron
Chovrlal In "A PARISIAN ROMANCE"; Friday, Dec. 15, Shylock In "THK
MERCHANT OF VENICE"; Saturday Matinee, Deo. 18, Alcesto In Mollore's "THE
MISANTHROPE"; Saturday (Farowell) Night. "DR. JEKYLL AND MR. HYDE."
: ■ • PRICES-J2.GO. Jl'.OO, $1 .50. $1.00. 75c and 50c. ■ ■ -•
JfIASON OPERA HOUSE g^ wtatt, .
"'•*■ Friday Afternoon, Dec. 8, at 3:30 P. M.
first Concert, ninth consecutive season
The Los Angeles Symphony
HARLEY HAMILTON. DIRECTOR. MR. FRANK V. POLLOCK. SOLOIST.
Season Tickets now on sale. Prices $3.00, $4.00 and $3.00. Single Seats on sale
Monday, Dec. 4. Prices— soc, 75c. $1.00 and $1.60. Special rates to students. ' :
" ■ " ■ SPRING STREET, Bet. Peeond and Third
fjti.fttt.UJYt • Both Phones 1447.
Modern Vaudeville
■\\>ek rommenclus Tomorrow NlKht, . ••'■ i •:■•.■.*£
PADKTTK WOMAN'S OnOHBSTHA OV BOSTON, aa IJV MI.MBGK, MISS
I'.MIIIMM:; n. -NICHOLS. CONDUCTOIt. . -..
riIAKI.KS I.F.OXAHII KLKTCHIiHi In his World Famous Character Studies.
THOIiA, Herculean Juggler and Equllibi-ist. - . ?--,V-rJ
I.l'C'V *; I. UCIIUt, m tho Comic Sketch, "A Fool's Errand." ■ .
MAIIION (.ARSON, Prima Donna Soprano.
I'IKROK & M.vr/.KK, Refined Singers and Dancers, ■ '
ORI'IIEUM MOTION I'ICTIIBKS, Showing Latest Noveltieß. ' :. '.•-r.-'J
Last week of "The Man Behind the Book," JOE FIiVNN, Monologue Com-
Frlces as usual, 10c, 25c, 00c. Matinees Wednesday, Saturday, Sunday.
y^O O.TiTT\ r\HFD O. HflttfF MAIN ST., Bet. First and Seron.l
i~KS*J\LJ Uft.KJT jtILfUJC Phones: Main 1967; Homo 4K
Vrf ;'« . THE FAMILY THEATER; .;;:,,■ ;. .',,-.
MELVILLE B. RAYMONDS u comed y
BUSTER BROWN
Toy Comedian, WcSlCr JKICC . '.'.."'.;;,',*;'._ \;^[;
By. arrangement with Richard F. Outcault, John LoiYlor and tho Now York,
Children should not fall to bring their parents' to; Ree this funny show.' ',
. Matinees Sunday, Tuesday. Saturday. ' '
CASINO THEATER WeeK Nov. 27th. Musical Comedy
Is ... THE ISLE OF BING-BONG . . . '
30 People. 12 Blr Musical Numbers.
20 Show Girls. • Charming Costumes.
Matinee Dally Except Wednesday. Every Evening, 8 and 9:30 P. M. '
• ... Prices, 10c. 20g and 12 cents.
/o^ls^ Southern California's
Invitation to Her
>_ m ■»■ mmw * j $ to q q Abroad and See
the Beauties of the Land
Sunday the $2.00 round-trip rate to Mount Lowe affords
thin opportunity. Cara leave the great station at 8, 9, 10
a. m. and 1 and 3:30 p. in, -■;.' - ■ ■ ■
: ,; At Casa Verdugo, th© quaint old Spanish reetaurant,
there wlll.be the usual nutive 'orchestra and costumed.
duncei'B und singers.
Our fast, frequent und safe cars over fifty miles of -
beach lines Invite you to a wonderful rids to a dozen re-
sorts upon the coast.
AU Cars From 6th and Main
The Pacific Electric Railway

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