Newspaper Page Text
PRESIDENT BUTLER OF COLUM.
BIA BAYS IT IS NECESSARY
REPUBLICANS ARE WARNED NOT
Thinks Election of Republican Execu.
tlve by No Means Certain— Be.
lieves Democrat Has a
NEW YORK, Sept. 21.— Dr. Nicholas
Murray Butler, president of Columbia
university, who returned from Europe
en Friday, In an interview on the preset
political situation, especially in relation
to the forthcoming presidential campaign,
sounded a note of warning to the Re
publican party In connection with the
tariff and trust problems.
President Butler is a Republican and a
warm friend of President Roosevelt. He
would not discuss the personnel or
strength of probable candidates for tho
presidency, saying he had not yet gone
Into the situation thoroughly, but was
about to do so, and would be ready to
give his views in the course of a few
days. He, however, agreed that during
his absence abroad the claims of Gov
ernor Hughes for consideration had im
In speaking of the situation Dr. Butler
"It seems to me that despite all that
has been said or written the outlines of
the next presidential campaign have not
clearly been denned.
Democratic President Possible
"Developments of the last t» years
have certainly played havoc with old
party lines and old party distinctions,
and I very much question whether the
general assumption which I find a great
many people make, that the candidate
of the Republican party will be elected,
whoever it is. will be found to be true.
"I think that the present temper of
the people will demand not merely the
usual conventional party pledges, but
something definite in the way of con
"I think that In the first place the time
has come when the Dlngley tariff has
got to be revised in the interest of
business interests, and not In any sense
as an attack on business or a disturb
ance of business. It seems to be clear
that the vast majority of the people of
Mie country of all parties virtually ac
cept the protectionist principle, but finan
cial and commercial developments of the
last decade make it necessary to face
without delay a revision of the existing
tariff, and this revision not be up— as
some people are Insane enough to sup
Need Not Injure Business
, "This can be accomplished without the
slightest Injury to business if It" is done
In a fair-minded and scientific fashion.
The expanding business of the country
needs every dollar to be a circulating
medium, and the collection In tariff taxes
of a bigger surplus, which Is withdrawn
from the normal course of business, and
offers a constant temptation to legislative
extravagance, Is unstatesmanllke and un
"In my judgment, therefore, the Re
publican party will be held by the voters
and all the best sentiment of the party
itself to a definite pledge of tariff re-
r FORMS IN POSTAL
SERVICE ARE ADVISED
rgress League Takes Step to Have
Desirable Changes Brought to
the Attention of Next
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Sept. 21.-1 he Postal
Progress league has empowered its presi
dent C M Beach, to appoint a commit
tee to present to the next congress and
tho public the advisability of these postal
A general E-cent, four-ounce letter post.
A local 1-cent, four-ounce letter post
within city delivery limit*.
A local rural post. .MF
AH mall matter weightNßpt one pound.
A 2-cent foreign letter rafe.
A fractional postal currency.
A postal lrsurance.
Amteng the officers of the league are
James L Cowles, secretary and treasurer;
Joßlah Quincy of Boston, Ellsha Dyer of
Providence, Samuel uompers of Wash
ington and Mlllard F. Bowen of Buffalo.
RUSHING TO TRAIN, RUNS
HER AUTO OVER WOMAN
Daughter of David Parry of Indian.
apolis Arrested for Injuring
Pedestrian — Released
By Associated Press.
INDIANAPOLIS, Ind.. Sept. 21.-In an
effort to get her brother to a train bound
for Tale college Miss Lydla Parry,
daughter of David M. Parry, former
president of the National Manufacturers
association, ran down with an automobile
and seriously hurt Miss Elizabeth Hand,
a professional nurse.
Bicycle officers trailed the flying auto
mobile and arrested the girl at the sta
tion. Later she was released on bond
furnished by her father.
France Has Good Crops
By Associated Press.
PARIS, Sept. 21.— Official figures pub
lished today show that France will reap
bountiful harvests this year. The wheat
yield will be 130,377,000 hectolitres against
14,501,000 last year; rye will yield 20,«42,
00 against 17,771,444, and maslin, a mix
ture of wheat and rye, will yield 2,474,000
against 2,209,000 hectolitres.
Shell Explodes; Five Killed
Bj Associated Pros.
WILHEISHAVEN, Germany, Sept. 21.--
Five men were killed and four men and
two women were injured through the ex
plosion here today of a shrapnel shell
while a quantity of ammunition was be
ing unloaded In the artillery depot.
Acquitted of Murder Charge
By Associated Pres..
PORTLAND, Ore., Sept. 21.— Charles
Reynolds, proprietor of a bath house in
this city, last night was acquitted of
the charge of murdering George Hlbbln,
or Herbert, a musician who came here
reoently from Walla Walla.
General Booth at Halifax
By Auoclated Pruc
HALIFAX, Sept. Zl.— General Booth,
commander of the Salvation Army, ar
rived yesterday on Allen line steamer
Virginia from Liverpool and left at once
in- a private car on a tour.
ROUT CHINESE REBELS
By Associated rrens.
HONG KONG, Sept. 21.— The Imperial
troops have repulsed an attack made on
the city of Yochow, on the Yang-ste
Klang river, province of Nunan, by £000
rebele. The rebels stormed the city and
scaled the walls, but after some sharp
fighting were driven off.
The disaffection' In the Kal Chow dis
trict in spreading and the inhabitants of
the Kwang SI border are Joining the
movement to obtain redress for their
grievances, which Include increased taxa
tion and high prices charged for tood
BIG PAPER TRUST
SAY COMBINATION 18 A SERIOUS
Higher Prices Are Necessary, Is the
Belief of G. F. Underwood of
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Sept. 21.— Members of the
American Newspaper Publishers' associa
tion, which met recently at the Waldorf-
Astoria, appointed a committee and In
truded It to call the attention of Presi
dent Roosevelt to what the association
asserts Is an unlawful combination of
paper manufacturers to keep up the price
of white paper and to demand relief from
what they consider an oppressive burden.
The action Is the subject of nurrierou^
opinions here from both sides in the form
Herman Rldder, president of the Ameri
can Newspaper Publishers' association
and publisher of the Staats Zeltung, said:
"This is a fight in the common Interest.
The printing and newspaper industry Is
the third largest business in the Unltß'l
States. Its future cannot be left to th?
mercy of a few manufacturers who hide
behind the tariff and hold it up. Paper is
our raw material.
"In striking at the tariff we are doinir
the paper Industry a kindness. We
are making it safe for them to extend
their business Into Canada without fear
of a tariff war, which would otherwise
make such a Investment unsafe."
G. F. Underwood of the Internationa'
Paper company said:
"The conditions of the paper trade arft
such that necessitates higher price for
paper. Production Is twice as expenslvo
at present as It was a short while ago
The cost of labor haR Increased 50 pc ¦
cent, wood has advanced $2 per cord and
other articles used in the manufacture of
paper have increased from 50 to 100 per
cent In cost.
"Very few paper manufacturers arc
making money under the present condi
tions. In some cases they have been
supplying orders on old contracts at a
loss Snd any new contracts must be made
on higher schedule."
ADULT JAPANESE TO
ENTER HIGH SCHOOLS
Chicago Board of Education Admits
Orientals, but Not to Grades in
Which Young Children
By Associated Press.
CHICAGO, Sept. 21.— The school man
agement committee of the Chicago school
board has decided to admit the three adult
Japanese who applied for admission to the
public schools to high schools, but in no
case to permit them to enter schools oc
cupied by young pupils.
An adult Swede, a Hawaiian and an
East Indian Who had also applied were
admitted under a similar condition. The
matter of admission of the Japanese was
recently the subject of %n inquiry by the
Japanese consul, but the response he re
ceived from the superintendent of schools
showed that Japanese adults were not dis
criminated against more than adults of
other nationalities. ,
CYCLONE STRIKES FAIR
GROUNDS; FIFTY HURT
Terrific Wind Sweeps Over Hegins,
p a , Blows Down Grandstand
on Which Hundreds
By Associated Press.
POTTSVILLB, Pa., Sept. 21.— A wind of
cyclonic force late this afternoon struck
the fair grounds at Hpights in the western
part of. Scßuylkill county, where the
Hegins grange was holding its annual
county fair, and blew down the grand
stand, upon which were seated several
A half hundred were Injured, five of
them probably fatally. Other buildings
on the grounds were also blown down.
Missouri Day Celebrated
B7 Associated Press.
NORFOLK, Va., Sept. 21.— Missouri day
was celebrated at the Jamestown expoßl
tion today, with Governor Folk of that
state as the central figure of interest.
Assembled In the large audience hall at
the auditorium where the formal exercises
were held were several hundred prominent
men from all parts of the country wno
remained over following the adjournment
of the League of Municipalities yesterday
to hear Governor Folk, who took for his
subject "Liberty of the Individual a Right
—Not a Privilege."
Strangles Himself to Death
By Associated Press.
STOOCKTON, Sept 21.— A man who had
giver? the name of Frank Lowery, a
stranger here, committed suicide at th"
detention hospital this morning, strang
ling himself to death with a bed sheet.
Last night ha was discovered undressing
himself in the street and under the be
lief that he was insane he was taken t'.
the detention hospital.
Postmaster, Noted Horseman, Dead
By Associated Press.
TORONTO, Sept. 21.— T. C. Patterson,
postmaster of Toronto, died today of
pneumonia. Mr. Patterson founded the
Daily Mail. He established the Ontario
Jockey club, had a world-wide reputation
as an authority on the breeding of thor
oughbred horses and was a constant con
tributor to leading turf papers in the
French Attempt Demonstration
Py Associated Tress.
PARIS, Sept. 21.— An Immense crowd ol
people attempted to make a demonstra
tion before the palace of justice yester
day on the occasion of the appearance
for formal sentence of Soleilland, the man
convicted of the atrocious murder of a
little girl, but double ranks of gendarmei
kept the crowd at a safe distance.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 22, 1907.
KING OF SI AM BUYS
WINE FOR EVERYBODY
DUSKY POTENTATE CELEBRATES
Spends $25,000 In Jollification, and the
People of Hamburg Enter
Willingly Into Hit
By AiKioclatcd Press. -' ' i
HAMBURG, Germany, , Sept. 21.— King
Chulalorgkorn of Slam today Invited all
Hamburg to Join In celebrating his birth
day. Champagne and red and white wines
of every description were served at u.e
Kurhaus without any limit, it being ar
ranged by the chief minister advising the
king that each person who paid a trifling
fee should become temporarily a member
of the Kurhaua and be entitled to three
bottles of wine, one each of champagne
and white and red wine, while in the
grounds of the : Kurhaua three pavilions
were erected * where free beer was dis
tributed to all. ¦ . '
The king decided that the celebration
should i continue at his expense for three
days. Ha is also distributing large (urns
of money to the poor, the benevolent so
cieties, and tonight he will . give a ban
quet to 600 persons. The people of Ham
burg are Joining in th« spirit of the
king's hospitality. Ills majesty's portrait
is In every shop window and tho houses
are decorated wiih the Siamese flag. An
Immense quantity of fireworks will bo
burned tonight at the expense of the city.
The dally outlay of King >-..ulalongkorn
in normal times- whl'.e traveling is about
$3000 for the expenses of himself and his
suite. It is presumed that the celebra
tion of his birthday will cost about J25,
00, as the manager of the Kurhaus has
hastily been gathering in wine by the car
In the nearby countries. It is estimated
that the king of Slam has already spent
$1,500,000 in Germany alone.
39 CASES, 22 DEATHS
FROM BUBONIC PLAGUE
Federal, State md Municipal Author!.
ties Confer in San Francisco
and Decide for Full
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 21.— At a
joint meeting today of the federal,
state and municipal authorities to dis
cuss the bubonic plague situation, at
which wore present Governor James
N. Gillett, Mayor Edward R. Taylor and
President Martin Rcgensburger of the
state board of health, the following
resolution was unanimously adopted:
"Resolved, That it be the sense of
this meeting that tho fullest authorized
publicity be given to the plague situa
tion in tho city at all times; that the
newspapers bo requested to publish
such reports as may be furnished by
the department of public hoalth: that
the Interests of the city are best served
by this course."
The decision to henceforth encour
age publicity Is In line with the views
held from the beginning by the federal
authorities, who disapprove of efforts
toward concealment as unfair, futile
and often disastrous.
The total number of verified cases of
plague to date Is thirty-nine, deaths
twenty-two, unverified suspects twen
RUMOR OF SCANDAL
STIRS WAR DEPARTMENT
Reported That Affair Rivaling Ji°st
offlce Graft Cases Had BeefT »
Uncovered at Wash
fey Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 21.— A rumor Is
afloat that a scandal had developed In
the war department rivaling in many
respects the postoffice graft cases.
When the matter was brought to the
attention of Acting Secretary Oliver he
said he knew nothing of it, butln all
probability what it referred to was the
purchase by the quartermaster's depart
ment years ago of some lifeboat handlln?
apparatus that was claimed to be the
patent and property of another.
TRUST; FINE $1,800,000
Chancellor Hicks at Vicksburg De.
dares Gulf Compress Company
Illegal and Gives It a Year
in Which to Quit State
By Associated ?ress.
VICKSBURG, Miss., Sept. 21.-Chan
cellor Hicks late this afternoon declared
the Gulf Compress company an illegal
"a fine of J1.800.000 was assessed and the
company given one year to quit the state.
Gunners Make Perfect Scoro
By Associated Press.
SAN DIEGO. Sept. 21.-At target prac
tice yesterday the gunners of the One
Hundred and Fifteenth company made a
perfect score. Out of nine shots with the
ten-Inch guns a hit was scored every
time at a distance of four and a half
miles. Three shots were fired at sta
tionary targets and six at the target
when moving at the rate of six miles
an hour. The target was located by the
range finder and was entirely out of sight
of the gunners, who aimed by rule rather
than by sight.
Cattle In Yards; No Cars
By Associated Press.
REDDING, Sept. 21.— A thousand
head of fat cattle have crowded the
corrals of Red Bluff for several days
awaiting cars for shipment to the San
Francisco markets. The railroad com
pany Is unable to furnish them. Stock
buyers are in straits to feed so many
cattle. They have driven 200 animals
to ranches in country where hay Is
Body of Bishop Buried
By Associate 1 . Press.
MANILA. Sept. 21.— Bishop Rooker, who
died of heart failure after a brief ill
ness at 110 110 on September 19, was
interred temporarily in the same city
with impressive ceremony in the pres
ence of Archbishop Harty, the papal le
gate, and Major General Leonard Wood.
The remains will be forwarded to the
Becomes Delirious on Train
PORT HURON, Mich., Sept. 2i.-\S*'l
liam C. Patrick, about SO years of ui;c,
and luppotfed to llya iit Bnohomjsh, Wmb..
was taken from a Grand Trunk train hi re
today fleflrioua, and Is now In a serious
coiditlon In a hospital..
j^JASON OPERA' HOUSE • : j £•£ &*lS^
; , Tomorrow Night
ALL WEEK— ALL WEEK
MATINEE WEDNESDAY AN£> SATURDAY
WILLIAM A. BRADY AND JOSEPH R. GIU9MER make known
' •- ...Yli'.
"A rattling good THE FIRST TIME HERE "a very groat
play. Qo and see v- the"" • ;... "-. Y.
lt."-N. T. Htr- rp TT T~. Sum
¦ .1 . "A really big
' "1^ ¦iF ' A' T^. TT American play."—
"H IW A TV. T N - v - World -
"Men who write W\ /§ #% 1% I . i
t>lay, of this sort. I\# I .t\ 1%l » A m <ri-
are performing a I V I .¦ M * I TM umph." — N.. Y.
valuable service to J_> W J— to JL, Jam .—L 'I Mall. . . ',
life community."— ¦ ' ~"i).H' : ''' —
N. Y. Time.. - ¦ OF T"H""F "Brilliant ' sue
• \J V 1 ll .£_• • cess."-N.Y. ' Tele-
. . ¦ ¦ . ' ¦• . ' I.- , ;• . \. -. gram. _
"Succe«s with «t»» "«¦•¦ "If" "*»" "•¦¦¦¦X
capital 'S'."— H ¦ ¦' sT I H "Thoroughly ¦ on-
Telegrepa. H 1 ¦ W^T Joyablc play."-N.
"A howling sue- **¦ "*" "Decisive suc-
cess."-N. Y. Eve- ccss."-N. Y. Tri-
nlng Journal. - BY GEO. BROADHURST bune. : ( ¦:
PRESENTED HERE EXACTLY AS SEEN FOR ONE YEAR
SAVOY THEATER, NEW YORK
FREDERICK PMRRY, RUBY BRIDGES, LOUIS' HENDRICKS". FRANK SHERIDAN,
ETHEL, BRANDON, FELIX HANEY. R. D. CAIN. CECIL KERN. WILLIAM LLOYD
THOMAS L. DAVIS, EVERETT BUTTERFIELD, WILLIAM CULLINGTON, MURDOCK
McQUARRIE. ' : v ,
' ;. PRICES— $1.50, $1.00, 75c AND 50c
SEATS SELLING FOR ALL PERFORMANCES. CURTAIN 8:15. CARRIAGES 11 P. M.
} ¦ .'."¦*¦'¦' ' " ¦'¦':,.¦ ' ' " ¦' '
•NEXT WEEK ¦ \> '
NJp A 1 WJkJi Ji \ ,•-.;¦•-
Flr»t engagement In Lob Angeles since her triumphant season In Paris at the Theater Sarah
Bernhardt last June, of the distinguished English artist.
SUPPORTED BY HER LONDON COMPANY, INCLUDING • ,•'
5 FRANK MILLS
MONDAY AND FRIDAY EVENINGS AND \; WEDNESDAY EVENING* V
1 SATURDAY MATINEE I \
The Awakening The Labyrinth
(NEW). : . .
TUESDAY AND SATURDAY EVENINGS THURSDAY EVENING
AND WEDNESDAY MATINEE
} SAPHO CARMEN
¦ SEATS ON SALE THURSDAY. • ¦. ..
BTTT ACrn THI7ATPP ' HOME OF THE ONLY HIGH CLASS
ll^O^U iniiiftiaß t stock COMPANY in this ci?y.
Laat time tonight of George H. Broadhurst's great American play, ..
> "THE MILLS OF THE GODS" .'
COMMENCING TOMORROW NIGHT '
The Belasco theater stock company -will offer H. A. DuSouchet's laughing hit,
The Man From Mexico
Nights, 25c to 75c. Matinees Thursday and Saturday, 26c to 50c. •
NEXT WEEK — MILLER'S notable triumph, "THE ONLY WAY."
.Seats on sale tomorrow. . „ • -
. This- theater rtoc« not adverjHae In the Evening Exprc»a. y
MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER ?? h rr e P e'oar yy a on k6d
X V.X Matinee today, tonight, only this week. Matinee Saturday, ' <"'<
The complete strength of the incomparable Burbank theater company In a
magnificent revival of Robert Louis Stevenson's fascinating romance, .
Every favorite In the coat..- Superb acenle equipment.
NOTE — Owing to the fact that Byron Beasley's . souvenir pictures have
not arrived as per schedule from the east, the Souvenir Monday night will be
postponed until a week from this Monday. . N . . .-
¦ This theater does not advertise In the I-<m Angelea Express. ' j '¦
ORPHEUM THEATER ' ?" 6l>rln Both >e phon« l i« 7! 1111 Thlr4
cAdvsmced Vaudeville , . r
Commencing Monday " Evening
Houdlnl — Ruppelts— Mueller and Mueller — (iu.vtr and Crlspl— Farrell Tay-
' lor Trio— Richards — Monkey Actora — Orpheum Motion PU-turea
Fred Ray & Co. ¦'."¦' " ';:..¦,:.-¦:..•':. ¦¦ ' ¦ ¦;'..'_¦ ' ' .¦ ' .¦;¦.•/::¦
Mntlneen Dally Except Monday. ¦
• Thin theater doea not advertise in the Loa Angelea Expreaa. . ', '
/^ RAND OPERA' HOUSE ''.. "Main Bt - bet. Ist and 2d. '-'
f — ¦ KrtlNij> ur^» """"" v Main 1967— Phones— A 5137
...I Th* Family , Theater. ¦. . . ' .
' Commencing today'a matinee THE UI-RICH STOCK COMPANY
Presenting Dion Boucicault's Great Southern Drama,
The Octoroon y ; r ¦.;•;'
MATINEES SUNDAY, TUESDAY. SATURDAY. v . Evenings: 10c, 25c, 35c and 50c.
Thin theater doe* not advertise In the Loa'Angelea Express. -
TENICE OF AMERICA ' «£•* ]^^ th.
SHIP CABRILLO OPEN TODAY ' :
Thoroughly cleaned and. renovated throughout. •
WINDWARD HOTEL STILL REMAINS THE RE- \
LIABLE REFUGE FOR REST AND RECREATION '
Vlllaa and Bungalows at reduced rateH. - These are no tents but comfortable
dwellings. See them and bo convinced. ¦ ¦ -. ' . .
_ ______ _ _ — ___
FISCHER'S THEATER First street between Spring and Main.
U uvimixj iimniun .WEEK COMMENCING SEPT. 23.
— > Flsclier'a Ail-Star Muaical Comedy Compnuy In Jolly Zcb'a
A WISE WOMAN
Latest In song hits, dances and Jokes. Vaudeville and motion pictures.' Shows nightly at 8
and 9:30. . Matinee Monday and daily «xci-pt Friday. Ladles' souvenir matinee Thursday
Prices 100 and 20c. Reserved seats 26c. , * ¦ . - : •¦-....• ' . .
V ¦¦' This theater doea not advertise In the Expreaa.
PEOPLE'S THEATER :, g- t °^°^h M a a nT s Txth ¦
Great vaudeville headed by the wonderful OILMAN AND : CASTLE and PEOPLE'S
COMEDY COMPANY, in roaring farce comedies. The greatest show in town Even-
ings, 8 and 9:30. I The only theater In city giving matinees dally at 2:45. Big double bill on
society night, every Friday. Popular prices, 10c. Mo and 25c. ¦.-¦¦., -¦¦' . , . . . .¦ . .
EMPIRE THEATER " Third street, between Main and Los Angeles. .
: Two shows nightly. Matinees Tuesday and Sundays. Ladles' souvenir matinee Satur-
day. This week Burns, Morus & Co., Bale and fluty. Reeves and Kenney. Sylvester
and McOulre. Laura Htanks. Empire stock company, moving : pictures and Illustrated sonea.
¦ Price* 10c, 15c. 200 and 25c. . ¦ ••¦¦¦¦ ¦.- t *. ¦-¦ a,- -.' -.y •¦.¦^¦- . . ¦
B.IMINI HOT SPRINGS BATH AND PLUNGE ; >'
Special attractions Friday 1 evening. High diving ana swimming
' ¦ races. . Take car on Broadway to door. /i . . .- • ' - v ¦. . — ¦
LOS ANGELES I OSTRICH FARM , -5c Fare *gg±
!-L-^FIVE ACRES OF GIGANTIC BIRDS. Downtown Sal ™ s> '"'HSw
OPPO- pACTT AVP PADV 824 8. Broadway. :.;¦ , • :¦' '¦. %«B
SITE tiiflo 1 Ljt\tS.Cj tri\J\.rk. Magnificent D splay.
f>l . !!•_• L|_- >*_ Photos made anywhere. ArcaitecturaJ v work, copying, on-
rlinTn rmisning to. »argme. KODAK FINISHING, first clais work. -MuonibL
I UUiy I IIIIJIIIIiyV»» ,p rlc ,a. 143 S. ; Broadway, opposite Harald. Phon. A2MS.
• I , I C* ' '• /-»"' ' For particulars regarding stock* address ?¦•',,
National Sugar Co. - W ayner& McGraw^^;^
'¦¦:.¦¦¦::.'* i AMUSEMENTS ; : :¦:. V > _
Will Exhibit at Los Angeles
THREE days MOM <sFPT 7X
COMMENCING ITIUIIUA I , OCr 1 . LO
. ¦ . .".,;- SHOW GROUNDS: PRAGER PARK
•"T^S^ lift \^Mfel?PArriT V\^«Lli-3--£j I
p.ht Wiikn Rnv4fnlnVPT^kJ^^VHß''^jA lI[I i I M Th " Do <
«n Hii M»td [ ¦ 1 r i Tfc V.l' ? \ iffXTT^ issM—X—l— l"— fla_M_fl_^ Acrobat
osj RAJtLROAD CAR.3 m ' n IUU vflyOß animals x^lßwßnHhL:
THE WHOLE WORLD RANSACKED FOR ITS ARENIC WONDERS ft
200 Artists Of This Great Show Imported From Europe And Asia '-, ~'M
From Russia t— Riccobono Equines, with From England:— • The Marvelous Clark- H ¦
Human Sense. The "Good Night onians, the World's Most Celebrated ' B ¦
Horse", His Wife and Family. the Man From Japan • Wonderful Kamold
From Fran cot— Alexander Patty, the Man From Japan i— The i Wonderful Kamold
, Who Walks on his Head like others __ Troupe of Eqmhbnsts. ft Hanley. I '
" walk on their feet. From Belgium «— Marguerite & Hanley.
From HuSgar^The Marnello-Marnlti _ Thrilling Athletic Wonders.
Troupe, who play Musical Instruments . From Brazil:— The Larmrd Troupe. ./*
¦S, in Apparently Impossible Acrobatic From South Africa:— The BorslnU I
" Attitiirica. Troupe of txlobe Balancers.
From Italy B e dini Family of Five From Berlin :-The Kaufman Girls, Pre-
Famous Riders, with their Wonderful „». m\ e r Bicyclists of the World.
: ' Riding Dog, "Euro." ••¦¦...¦ Artists, Performers, Producers of Nov-
From Persia:— The Great Mirza-Golems, ' elties from everywhere on the Face of the ,•
the Shah's own personal Acrobatic Globe, including the Star Performers of
" • Court Entertainers. , . -._* -America. Among them the Great Belford
From Spain «— The Splendid Toreadors. *" Family of Acrobats, Ariel Smiths, The :•
From Sweden: — The Distinguished Daring Shays, "Up-Side-Down" Milettes,
Noetzel Family. .-•¦-¦" Horton ft Linden, The Marno Brothers,
From England — Tho Hollaway Troupe and Whole Troupes of Native and Foreign
' of High Wire Wonders. - . Artists— in all 375 m Performers — together
From Australia The Famous Flying forming the Most Wonderful, Diversified,
Jordans, Ten in Number, -irifljj ¦ and Pleasing Show the World has ever .seen.
iKp'Tjf^V 60 Acrobats and The 12 Mirza«Golems J^SS^fWjt
T^3^s<6o Aerialists and the 10 Flying Jordans^KJK^T
Admission tickets ana numbered reserved seat/ will be on sale during: the en-
gagement at the store of the BAKTLETT "MUSIC CO., 231-235 S. Broadwaj
(opposite city hall), at exactly the same price charged In the regular ticket
wagons on the show grounds. .¦ - ' " ": ' ¦ ."' ' ** ¦• ,
LOS ANGELES THEATER -^J^n «?« nf A^.
r • ¦ , ' -H|
' NORTHWESTERN THEATRICAL ASSOCIATION, ' LESSEES AND MANAGERS. /. ''*'';- 3|]
., v : . ¦ , Arthur A. Lotto, Resident Manager. j :';*'¦¦' .•''"' ''M^it3li
Commencing Tonight—For One
r ; s Week Only
. MATINEES WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY
¦ ¦• • • ¦ - ' ' ¦ \-
" Grand Revival of Balfe's Famous Ballad Opera f, -.. ,
' - THE ; :'
BY THE SAN FRANCISCO '
':¦'¦', \ (Direction of Frank W. Healy) , '.'
Positively the best cast, the most beautiful costuming and superb
scenic and lighting effects ever given the opera in the city of Los ;
Angeles. ' % , - ¦ -v _ r ".\y'-» ' . /C
: ARE YOU GOING TO MISS THIS GREAT CHANCE?
,;" THIS MEANS YOU! >:.
Don't fail to hear the famous singers, ' Alda • Hemml, Arthur : Cunningham, ;->
Maude Beatty, Eugene Weiner, Tender the famous ballads: "I Dreamt thai : •
I Dwelt In Marble Halls," "Then You'n Remember Mb," «The Fal« Land ol
Polund," "The Heart Bowed Dowh," "Bll«s Forever Past," etc. ,
ARE YOU GOING TO MISS THIS GREAT CHANCE? : -
: ' ,; ;• THIS MEANS YCU! .
1 Evening prices: 25c, 60c, 75c, $1.00. Matinees, 25c. 60c. 75c. , X ¦'] i '
The Rapid Fire
#J. L. Griffin
y^ei&ZttZr Will hold a great baptismal ceremony at Echo
"^Ssffi^^ park at 4 o'clock ; !&hday. afternoon.
IT WILL BE A NOVEL
Belt line, Edendale and West Temple street cars.
The Pacific Electricß'fr Co.
Try a Herald . Want Adi'