Newspaper Page Text
CALLED BY DEATH
NOTED FIGURE IS GONE FROM
End Comes Peacefully, After Patient
Had Lain for Days Slowly Sink,
ing—Funeral to Be Unos
By Associated Press.
LONDON, April 22,-Sir Henry Camp
bell-Bannerman, former British pre
mier, died at 9:15 o'clock this morn ng
at his official residence, 10 I-owning
street. The end was peaceful.
The death of Sir Henry, after a lin
gering illness of more than two months,
did not come as a surprise. Although
the doctors' bulletins had not declared
his condition critical, that fact was
perfectly understood, and the pub c
had been expecting the end at any hour
during tho past forty-eight hours. the
news came in the form of the following
bulletin, Issued at 11:30 this morning.
"Sir Henry Campbell-Bannerman
passed peacefully away at 9:15 "';'"',!'
this morning. The cause of his death
was heart failure.. - mmNFTT „
i:. \v, BURNETT."
In the death chamber when the end
came were his niece, Mrs. Campbell,
who had acted as Sir Henry's house
keeper since the death of Lady Camp;
bell-Bannermau, a little more thani a
year ago; Dr. Burnett, who was Sir
Henry's personal physician and who
had been in constant attendance during
his long Illness, and Sir Henrys butler.
The former premier had been uncon
scious most of the time during the last
two or three days, and bis sinking was
gradual. A few hours before his death
telegrams were dispatched to King 1-.d
ward, who with Queen Alexandra is
visiting the Danish royal family at
Copenhagen; the prince of W ales and
' the cabinet ministers.
Death Bulletin Issued
Many newspaper reporters were keep
ing vigil before the house of the dying
statesman, but the only news handed to
them was the bulletin. A few minutes
later a crowd assembled in Downing
street, but all persons were barred from
approaching the house by a cordon of
police. „ , ,
His illness dates from. February 1-.
when he last appeared in the house ot
commons and moved the closure of the
Scottish land bills, although he had
been ailing since November 13, 190«,
when he participated In an entertain
ment in honor of Emperor William at
On November 11. after addressing a
political meeting at Bristol, he was se
riously stricken with heart weakness
and later influenza was added to his
trouble, bringing on his fatal illness
The former premier fully appreciated
his condition and realised that his re
covery was improbable. He offered to
give up his office some time before he
formally resigned early this month.
, Few invalids have been the object of
such solicitude and attention as was
bestowed upon Sir Henry, there bavins
been a constant stream of callers at his
Downing street residence, Including
King Edward, who visited him on two
occasions, Queen Alexandra and the
dowager empress of Russia, the prince
and princess of Wales and many diplo
mats and promlpent men In public life.
sir Henry's last public utterance was
a warm letter of thanks to his Scottish
friends, who presented him with a por- j
trait of himself.
It is known that the former premier
was opposed to a public funeral, and it |
is believed that he will be buried with
out ostentation beside the body of his :
wife atMeigle, in Perthshire, Scotland.
David Lloyd-George, chancellor of the
exchequer, Oil receiving the news of
Sir Henry's death, said:
"I never met a greater public figure
since I have been in political life, who
wop so completely the attachment and
affection of men who came In contact
with him." .
Sir Henry Campbell-Bannerman was
born September 7, 1836. Ho was the
youngest son Of the late Sir .lames
Campbell of Stracathro, Forfarshire,
for some time lord provost of Glasgow.
He assumed the additional name un
der the will of bis maternal uncle, the
late Henry Bannerman of Hunton
court, Kent, who bequeathed to him a
large estate. He attended Glasgow
university and Trinity college. He
married Charlotte, daughter of Major
Charles Bruce. She died in 1906, and
from that time Sir Henry's decline In
health may be dated.
Long in Public Life
For nearly forty years he sat: for the
same seat— the Stirling burghs—and his
record of ofth c goes back to 1871, when
he was financial secretary of the war
office, which post lie held a second time
from 1880 to 1882. During the next two
years. lie was secretary to the admi
ralty, and In 1884 he succeeded Sir
George Trevelyn as Irish secretary, till
ing that Office ably and unobtrusively
until the fall of the Gladstone ministry
in 1886, in spite of the fact that the
Irishmen described him as the "Scotch
In the short government of 1886 he
was secretary for war, and to thai post
he returned under the last Libera] gov
ernment. He was chosen leader of the
Liberals' opposition in succession to Sir
Henry William Hurcourl In February.
1899. The Boer war proved a stumbling
block to the administration, but not
withstanding the differences between
Liberals Imperialists and other Liber
als over this question, a unanimous vote
of confidence In Iris leadership was car
ried at a meeting of. the Liberal party
bold at the Reform club In July, 1901.
In 1902 a passage, of words look place
between him and Lord Roseherry over
the doctrine of the "clean slate" of the
Irish and other public questions Con
the Liberal league was formed.
Sir Henry again received the solid
support of the Liberal party of the
*~^jn mm I w n ITTP
oeuM t^ CUS ,om
SHIRTS A shirtmaker
SHIK.Ib does not make
shirts in more
variations of sizes
than we make the
! Cluett Shirt.
#1.50 and more.
I ULUETT. PEABODY & CO., Troy, N. Y.
Makers oi Arrow Collars
house. On the resignation of the Hal
four administration in December, IMS,
Sir Henry was summoned by the long
and formed a Liberal cabinet, himself,
becoming first' lord of the treasury and
prime minister. -''-™ . _.
The general election followed, and Sir
Henry Campbell-Bannerman entered
the now parftanysnl with the greatest
majority ever given-to a British pre-
Among the most Important measures
of the Liberal government brought be
fore the parliament in 1906 was the ed
ucational bill, but the house of lords
gave it its death blow In- adopting
amendments which the house of com
mons could not consider. The premier
withdrew the measure on December 20
of thai year in a memorable, speech In
which he repudiated the claims of the
peers to dictate to the commons, add
Checks House of Lords, .'
"It may be necessary to submit for
the moment, but neither the resources
of the British constitution nor the house
of commons are yet wholly exhausted,
and means must and shall be found
whereby the will of the people, ex
pressed' through their elected repre
sentatives in the house of commons,
can be made to prevail." ' '_
Almost immediately there followed
efforts on the part of the government
to check the powers of the bouse of
lords, and eventually it was decided to
appoint a committee to consider and re
port upon the suggestions which have
from time to time been made to In
crease the efficiency of the house In
matters of legislation.
From tin- very beginning of the pres
ent session of parliament Sir Henry
had suffered ill health, and after the
opening day he practically had not
been able to attend the sessions at all.
Chancellor Asquith acting as premier in
On his resignation, April 5. the repre
sentatives of all parties united in pay
ing tribute to his ability and strong
character. Mr. Asquith said of him:
"In the annals of our history there is
no man who after long years spent In
the thick of public contention has ever
laid down the highest office under the
crown more universally and deservedly
Mr. Redmond, leader of the National
ists, said that In Campbell-Bannerman's
disappearance Ireland suffered a loss
second only to the loss caused by the
retirement Of Gladstone.
S. P. FAIL TO APPEAR
Further Proceedings Will Be Delayed
on Request of Attorney General
Webb and A. K.
By Associated Press.
SAX FRANCISCO, April 23.—Except
for a summing up by Attorney Gen
eral Webb, an address by A. K. Push
ing for the California Traffic associa
tion and a setting forth of the rail
road's side of the case by Attorney
Peter F. Dunn, the hearings in the re
bate charges agalnt the Southern Pa
cific company ended today. The argu
ments will not be presented for some
time yet, however, as the attorney
general desires to go through the rec
ords and Cushing wishes to make a
Today two of the state's expected
witnesses did not appear, and when
General Freight Manager Luce of the
railroad company was placed on the
stand he promised to look up the facts
In certain matters about which he was
asked. These facts will be embodied
In written statements, which will be
duly filed with the attorney general's
A question by Commissioner Irwin
brought from Webb the statement that
In his opinion no statute of limitations
will apply to prevent the railroad
being lined in the event that it is found
guilty of having given Illegal rebates.
"There is nothing in the state con
stitution limiting the right to fine, and
i do not believe that the legislature
can limit a power which the constitu
Attorney Dunne outlined the defense
of he Southern Pacific.
"We shall hold." he said, "thai there
is no law ill the state of California
which requires a railroad company to
publish Its rate on state commerce, as
it is required to do on Interstate traf
fic by th". interstate commerce commis
sion. Therefore the evidence which has
been given thai rates were granted
which were not printed is utterly irrel
"We shall bold also, and can prove it,
that the Southern Pacific company has
never discriminated between shippers.
Under the same conditions, the same
rate has always been given to all ship
pers. When the rates were lowered it
was done only to meet water or team
Commissioner Lovelanrf. said he had
been told by some Los Angeles mer
chants thai they had not been charged
for switching at Los Angel V but Luce
asserted positively that the same
charge is made at Los Angeles as at
San Francisco. He explained, however,
thai there were some special commodi
ty rates which Included free switching,
Oil, for Instance, had for some time
been an article on which no switching
charges were made,
Onu witness was called by the rail
road company, G. H. Wendling, presi
dent of the California Box and Lumber
company, to show thai the rebate of
about 10 per cent granted to the lumber
company on box shooks sold to the
California Citrus union was for the pur
pose of meeting Hi-- competition of box
shook makers In Washington and Ore
gon, who shipped by want. Tho reason
the company sold them at the losing
price made necessary by competition
was hal ii wished to use up Its low
grade lumber and to extend its general
The bearing of the charges of rebat
ing brought against the Santa Fe,
which beg at Los Angeles a few
weeks ago, will be resumed in ti lis city
on -i date which « 111 be determined at
I the next regular meeting of the com-
I mission, May I".'.
LOS ANGELES HKUAF.n: THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL 23. 1908.
ROOSEVELTS THREAT BRINGS
CONGRESS TO TERMS
READY TO VETO BILL UNLESS
MONEY WAS PROVIDED
Announcement from White House Is
Followed by Hale's Statement
of Proposed Amend.
(Continued trom rare One)
men and all others may possess their
souls iii peace." • ;
Answering an Inquiry by Mr. Clay,
Senator Halo said it was necessary to
begin to repair the vessels almost as
soon as they are set afloat. When re
pairs reach the original coat, he added,
"it is discovered a vessel Is obsolete."
Mr. Hale said he had recently talked
with Sir William White, formerly head
of tho British admiralty, who has stat
ed thai the United Stales his the fin
est fleet In the world, and that the - *-
cellency of our navy is due to the
fact that wo waited to build Ships,
while Groat Britain spent hundreds of
millions of dollars upon ships that
have become obsolete. ,
•' 'The ships you bay* are the best of
their kind,' he told me," said Mr. Hale,
" 'but you will find. Just as we have
found, the expense of a great navy
only begins when you have built the
i ships.' "
Mr. Warren criticised the naval bill
so far as it provides for an increase In
the navy and the marine corps, saying
that when the increase for the army
was proposed It was placed In a sep
arate bill and brought into the senate '
early in the session, so that full dis- '
cushion on it could be had. He re
ferred to the recent remarks of Sen
ator Hale in the senate in which the
senator from Maine commented on a '
newspaper article stating that the pol
icy of the secretary of war has been
to increase the regular army to 125,000
Mr. Warren said there seemed to be
a feeling of resentment toward every
proposal to increase the army, and
since the speech of the senator from
Maine there had been widespread com
ment on the extravagance of appro
priations for that branch of the serv
ice. Now, he said, the navy bill was
before the senate with provisions for
an increase in the enlisted force which
it was proposed to pass In a minute.
"That is because we keep adding
ships," suggested Mr. Hale.
"But the army is enlarged because
we keep adding countries," retorted
"We have not added any lately, |
thank God," replied the senator from
Mr. Hale added! that he did not have
the army so much in mind as he had
the navy when he spoke against an
Increased military establishment. He
said he was then preparing to oppose
four new battleships, "and, sb far as
that goes, I accomplished my object,''
Mr. Warren had read at the desk a
statement by Secretary Taft disclaim
ing that he was authority for the
newspaper statement that he had a
plan for a standing army of 125,000,
and a letter from General Bell, chief of
staff, declaring lie "never heard of
such a thing and never thought of
doubling the army."
Mr. Foraker Interposed to have the
speech of Secretary Taft delivered at
Columbus, Ohio, April 3, 1908, concern
ing enlargement of the army, printed
in the record and a part of it read
from the vice president's desk.
Senator Warren, with some feeling.
said It looked to him that in order to
get four, eight or ten battleships for
the navy the "water must be black
ened around th,- army and public at
tention turned from It." He said when
another bill is brought in it should be
"one we know something about." He
did not think the naval appropriation
bill was the proper place in which to
! provide for a regiment of men. So
far as he was concerned, he wanted to
have an addition to the signal corps of
ill,- army, as that was greatly needed,
but that would be comparatively a
Mr. Foraker. commenting on the Co
lumbus speech of Secretary Taft, said
thai speech Indicated thai the Idea of
the secretary was to have legislation
to enable the country In the next ten
years, through the reserve forces, as
well as the regular army, to have 250,
--000 men under arms.
fore taking up the sections relat
ing to battleships the bill was laid
Ide until tomorrow.
By the provisions of a bill passed by
, the house today the act of April SO,
IP-ofi, regulating shipping between the
United States and tin- Philippine archi
pelago is repealed. This action has
the effect of removing the inhibition
against, foreign bottoms engaged in
trade between the Philippines and the
United States. -."..-
By an overwhelming majority lie
house refused today to suspend the
rules and pass the bill removing the re
strictions of the general Immigration
act with respect, to the importation of
foreign white labor Into Hawaii.
A bill was passed by the house tinder
suspension of I lie rules today by which
the mining laws were amended bo as to
permit the entry of mineral lands as
ol! lands where It has been demon
-- ii.-,! i hat oil is present.
Three years are allowed in which to
finance an undertaking and sink the
The house today passed the bill pro
viding for the removal of restrictions
: from pari of the land of allot tern of the
\ five civilized tribes. The persons who
\ will be benefited by the legislation are
' those having less than one-half Indian
' blood, also Intermarried white persons
and frecdmi ho have by previous
acts of congress been provided with
WRIT OF HABEAS CORPUS
IS GRANTED HARRY THAW
By Assoelnleil Press.
POUGHKEKPSIE, N. Y„ April 22.—
A writ of habeas corpus was granted
111 White Plains today by Justice Mors
chauser on application of Harry K.
The application for the writ was pre-
Rented by James G. Graham and the
papers bear the signature of Harry K.
Thaw. The writ Is made returnable
at ; jmif,'hkcepsie on Saturday, May 9,
at which time District Attorney Jerome
oi New York will be given opportunity
to oppose the proceedings for Thaw's
Railroad Machinists Strike
By Associated Press.
M VItHH [-L.TOWN, lowa, April 22.—
Machinists ill the various shops of 111'
lowa Central railway struck today
v, ii I, helpers and apprentices. A reduc
tion of i cents an hour In the wage.
i schedule caused the BtrllM.
NOT GOOD AFTEK MAY 1, 1008
Good for Ten Votes in Herald's $15,001 Prize Subscription Contest
-■•'--.-.--■ ' " ' "' ■ '•
Name of C0nte5tant.......'..... «-.. «.V •-. . •••
Address of Contestant « . .-.- •
In Contest N0.....:-
Cut out this coupon, write in the spaces provided the name and ad
dress of the contestant for whom you wish to vote or the person
whom you wish to enter as a contestant, designating in either case
the number of contest, and bring or mail the coupon to The Herald
office. Do not fail to fill in the blank provided for the MJMBhK
of the contest If you fail to do so it will be impossible to count the
coupon as a vote. ' Information as to the numbers and other details
of the several contests is published elsewhere in this mornings
Herald. Anyone can vote. - _________«
SOLEMN LAWMAKERS DECLARE WAR
ON NOISY DOGS, CATS AND ROOSTERS
Jersey City Alderman Wants All Fe.
lines Licensed and Tagged at
a Cost to Owners of
'•; $1 Each
By Associated Pre»». .
NSW YORK, April 22. Alderman
William C. Herbert is advocating an
ordinance before the Jersey City board
of aldermi j providing that a license
fee of $1 a year be charged for cats,
that they be tagged, and that un
licensed cats.be collected the same as
The ordinance was laid over for
ninety .lays, when It will corns up for
final reading. .
"I present this ordinance In all sin
cerity." said Mr. Herbert. "I think It
is a wise provision for the city and the
cats. Moving time is drawing near
when people change their homes and
leave their cats behind to starve and
suffer." . . ->. , "', .
Alderman Herbert received the fol
"You have very little to do, it seems
it you cannot get. busy on anything else
besides cuts. Move if you don t like
(Continued from Fnie One)
who questioned him relative to Thomas
F. Ryan's theory expressed recently
before the grand jury In this city that
$500,000 taken from the Metropolitan
Securities company in connection with
the Wall and Cortland", street ferries
railway transactions went to refund an
amount originally spent in the prelim
inary of the McKinley-Bryan campaign.
"It carries out your assertion made
several years ago that money was used
to defeat you, does it not?" he was
"It develops more of the details," said
Mr. Bryan. "i.«„^
"When you step to consider that J.ino,
--000 was given by one corporation In one
city, which was more than we had
from 6,000,000 voters to run our cam
paign, you appreciate the influence that
a corporation exerts when it wants to."
While It was not exactly a campaign
fund, Mr. Bryan said, some of it prob
ably was spent to block his nomination.
STRANGLERS BIND CHINESE
WOMEN. LOOT THEIR ROOMS
By Associate! Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 22.—Three
arranglers operated In.the Chinese sec
tion last night. As a result of their
work two Chinese women. Ah Vine
and Lee Mny, lie dangerously near
death in their apartments, and their
assailants, their tracks completely
covered from the police, are $700 richer
than they were before the commission
of the crime.
The men twisted insulated copper
wire about th throats of the Chinese
women, bound their heads tightly to
gether with the same material, tied
them securely to their beds with the
same pliable binding and then sealed
their lips to prevent outcries with
quick-drying cement, such as is com
monly used by shoemakers. They then
proceeded to loot the premises.
They secured : .'!> in cash, ten brace
lets, two jade ornaments, six pairs of
gold earrings and several diamond
rings, In all about $700 worth. After
securing their loot they made no ef
fort to relieve their victims, but left
the rooms, king the doors after
them, and escaped;
Early this morning the moans of the
women were heard and they were res
cued when neatly dead by the police.
COURT FORBIDS EXPRESS
COMPANIES TO ISSUE FRANKS
By Associated Press.
CHICAGO, April 22.— Judge Kohl
saat, in the I'nited States circuit court,
issued an Injunction today against the
National, American, AVells-Fargo,
United Stat and Adams Express
companies restraining them from Is
suing express franks and from trans
porting property In Interstate com
-11,,,,, in exchange for franks.
The court ares that the issuance
of franks by tie- companies is a viola
tion of the Interstate commerce law.
The suits were brought by Federal
District Attorney Sims to settle ques
tions growing out of the application of
Interstate commerce to express com
Plague Spreading in Ecuador
GUAYAQUIL, Ecuador, April 22.—
Flores Ontaneila, a noted Ecuadorean
chemist, died In this city today from
bubonic plague, which he contracted'
at the municipal laboratory while pre
paring Haffkli prophylactic. Twen
ty new bubonic cases and nine deaths
from the disease have occurred In this
city since lasi Saturday.
LAST WHISK Or THE ur.l.Asro COMPANY'S KNORMOIS SKNSAIIONAI.
The Girl & 'Golden West
N,-vl lv..k_»Rnn JONES OF YAI.K." Stlrrlna American play. Seats selling.
■ C ii'.ui-i Managers' Monster Benefit. Mason opera bouts I'riday afternoon. May 1.,
Barking and Crowing Between Hours
of 10 P. M. and 6 A. M. For
bidden by City Ordi.
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, April 22.—Barking of
dogs and crowing of roosters between
the hours Of 1" p. m. and 6 a. m. is
prohibited in an ordinance pending be
fore the hoard of trustees of South Or
ange, N. 3., that the slumbers of that
Village's residents may not be dis
The trustees propose to enact the fol
"The maintaining of lowing animals,
crowing cocks, barking dogs, or fowls
and animals which disturb the rest,
sleep and quiet of the neighborhood
within the aforesaid hours, is.hereby
The ordinance provides a line of $5 for
It was introduced by a trustee whose
I term expires on May 4 next. '
TEDDY JR. GOES UP
IN A BALLOON; HAS
I By Associate* Tress.
<.« WASHINGTON, April »'».—Theodore <*
••■ Itooaevent, Jr., with <'aptaln Kltzliuitli -•
■•■ I.re, the president* military aide, mid •'/
-•' C'aptulu (.'hauler of the ►Iruhl corp*,'<^
eb In rlmrpd of the experiments with <.•<
Go army balloons, made on ascension to- <*>
<?> day from this city. ;•
--<••» Shortly after the start an accident ®
I ■•> was narrowly averted '•> the throwing ,»..
1 ... out of ballast after which the balloon •
i ... went up an,i 1,,— it*, Journey In a ■•■
J ♦ northerly direction. ■•■
I •' • • •^$"S"- S-sXs>V*
»■ » ■
COACHMAN, MAKES TRIAL
TRIP ON BRIGHTON ROAD
I American Millionaire Drives from
London— Will Establish Reg.
ular Service on
By Associated Press.
LONDON, April 22.—Alfred G. Van
derbllt, whoso effort to revive interest
In coaching In England has been so
sympathetically received, left London
this morning on a series of trial trips
over the Brighton road. Ho was ac
companied by a small party of friends.
A big crowd assembled outside th,-.
hotel where the start was made and
gave the American a hearty sen doff,
while the police stopped traffic in Pic
cadilly in older to allow the coach to
gain a free passage. Mr. Vnnderbllt
will make his first regular trip May 4.
BRIGHTON, England, April 22.—The
Vanderbilt coach completed Its first
trial run between London and this city
today without a hitch.
It arrived at 6 oVlock, half an hour
later than si-heil^-d. The sea front
was crowded with people, who gave
Mr. Vnnderbllt and his party a grpat
i a ■ «■
To Arrest Night Riders
R.i Associated Press.
FRANKFORT. Ky.. April 22.—Act
ing under orders of Governor Willson,
Adjt. Gen, Johnston has formulated
plans for a vigorous campaign against
night riders. At Cadiz, Trigg county,
troops will be assembled to gather In
all offenders against whom warrants
have been Issued, Men from Cadis
have been ringleaders In' barn burning
and other outrages.
j Italian's Store Blown Up
By Associated Press.
STREATOR, 111., April 22.—The front
of Ristzo SalvatorTs grocery was blown
in last night by two men, who a few
mil, up before had attempted to call
Dalvatorl to the door of his home ad
lolnlng the store, Last fall Salvatorl
received from Chicago three Black
Han. letters In which demands were
made for money.
« ■ a
De Sagan at Naples
J!y Associated Press.
NAPLES, April 22.—Prince flelle de
Sagan arrived hero today and regis
tered under an assumed name at a
hotel, and then drove to the steamship
office, where ho learned that the Fred
erich tier lirosse, on which Mine. Anna
Gould is a passenger, Is not expected
here until Friday morning, owing to the.
storm. ________^_^___ _——.
1711swAr "**P»" MM
"1/ II VP BID E»7lir"havewearing
SVAldCii quality equal to three
That is why there are f% | f| 10 |" fl
more "EJ7IH" gloves I ■ I fl fl 10 la \
sold thai nil other I] fl || ■ L. U 1
kinds added together. W a»W 1 as *»M
AMUSEMENTS^ _„ _~~
•~~-~~~~~-*~-~~~~"—' _*^_TJSS Matinee every day.
/^VRPHEUM THEATER v Both phon.. i«*f.
... Gabriel -. Co. ***",£$!?• Hereto '
Master Gabriel * Co. Roaalre, * Doreto
/ lloey A Lea ... Brown * NeTarro
Daisy Hurrourt ■ _ d notman
Ida ° " orpheum Motion Picture.. - •"
Remember th. Manager.' Mon.terV.e.U Friday afternoon. May 1. at th. Mason.
..A,,sn Matinee* Sunday, Tuesday, Saturday.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE «■«">"» rttmssi aust; Main IMS
The Family Theater
The VLRICII STOCK COMPANY presenting the great naval romance.
The White Squadron
j An unparalleled production of this great play. Next week-'TOBOIVEN."
LOS ANGELES THEATER 'SS^'ubVu^. *%i*t
Tomorrow, Saturday pAMr.ir.A
Matinee and night \**%MJlXJ*\
PRICES—SI.SO. 1100, Its, *f>oc. , Matinee, 11.00, Tie,
REMEMBER THE MANAGERS' BENEFIT FRIDAY MATINEE, MAY 1.
ALL NEXT WEEK— MATINEE WEDNESDAY
SKATS John Cort rrcsenta
now MAX FIGMAN in
m? m THE _7HAN ON THE BOX
OPEN NOW, EVERY DAY AND NIGHT
'■; ADG I E r^p7of wander'"1 LIONS -
- - . Frank Hall, the English Lion Tamer, with
And His~ A/£1 11 opp
Untamable Lion V_V dlldl^^
Mon. llerr and his BOXINtI KANGAROO, champion boxer of the world.
Music by the Auditorium Orchestra.
* Admission 1" c»nts. High class family entertainment, .
JEFFRIES* VERNON ARENA Thursday, April 23
Holing contest for tho Welterweight Championship of the World,
Jimmy Gardner Mike "Twin" Sullivan
J of cL*. Mas, V s. Mike Twin Sullivan
of Boston, Mass./.,
♦5 rounds to a decision. Men will positively appear In ring to contest at 9:15 p. m.
ONE FIFTEKN-ROUND PRELIMINARY
LEONARD LAUDER of Los Angeles
vs. CHAS. "KID" BELL of Denver at 8 p. m. Sharp.
.1 \s. .F. JEFFRIES WILL REFEREE.
General admission »J. Reserved seats $3, $5, *7.60. Box seats $10. Ticket, on
tale at Jeffries' cigar stand, 326 South Spring street.
NOTE—On the night of the light there will be special ear service running from the
Plata over Spring and Main at. over Seventh street to pavilion.
MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER jMiing &fig 2*
XVJL Jammed to utmost capacity at every performance. Hoyt'e world-famous
musical farce comedy. V
| A Trip to Chinatown
Twenty new song hits. Including "My Yankee Sailor Boy" and "My Sweetheart In tho
l" HA" Its the big fleet show. Every favorite In cast. Twenty-four pretty .how girls.
In preparation—"SALOMY JANE." Don't forget the Managers' Monster benefit at the
Mason Friday afternoon. May 1.
MASON OPERA HOUSE L.....H.nd Manager"
Tonight at 8:1.1 and Nightly All Week Saturday Afternoon at »'»
MB. IVM. A. BIIADY ANNOUNCES
MR. WILTON LACKAYE V&S&S"'
> rrticES — 160, 75c, n.oo. li.so.
rr^HE AUDITORIUM M Si«^"' SPARKS M. BEltllY. M£
jr'TMIE AUUXXUKIUIVI Ma , n 6156 Tlfth and Olive .t..
, 1 "Theater Beautiful"
EDGAR TEMPLE OPERA CO.
Prices—"fie 50c. 75c. Matinees Wednesday and Saturday. lie, Mo. Next week, "THE
I GEISHA." Remember the Managers' Association Benefit at the Mason Friday after
noon. May 1. _^ ——————mi—— — —————
! NEW THEATER ROYAL . . hoimfhobb Ato":
jXN nig eastern burlesque company of 40—mostly pretty girl.—clever corned-
I Inns, all this week the big New York success,
Sold to the Sultan
Remember only one show each night. Matinees Dully during Fleet Week. Two hours
I and a half of solid fun and music. Oct your seats early for lleet week.
j T"> ASEBALL— Chutes Park—Pacific Coast League
I San Francisco vs. Angels
Four Games—April 23, 24, 25, 26
-?' GENERAL ADMISSION Me—GAMES CALLED AT 3:30.
111 At San Pedro
13 Ships of the Fleet
Eight Great Battleships Including the
Flagship of the Admiral
Historic Auxiliary Vessels Captured
from Spain and Now Utilized as
Supply and Hospital Vessels
Only Adequate Facilities for Getting
Out from Shore
50c for the Round Trip
The Pacific Electric Ry*
BIMINI HOT SPRINGS BATH AND PLUNGE "
3Go to Blmlnl for "your outing. Free tattles for private plcnle partlaa,
Open evening. Great free exhibition Friday night.
LOS ANGELES OSTRICH FARM ltA I) B^" jap.
Take any'city line. 26c round trip, including admission. Tickets SaajsiSSw
for sals at our • 10U
CITY SALESROOM 324 SOUTH BROADWAY W