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Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, April 24, 1908, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1908-04-24/ed-1/seq-2/

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FIVE BOODLERS
GIVE TESTIMONY
FORMER SUPERVISORS TELL
OF BRIBERY
EACH ADMITS RECEIVING MONEY
: FOR VOTES
j
All Have Immunity Agreement with
'*■: Prosecution—Andrew Wilson
' Got $10,000, He
Says
Sty Associated Pre.*.
SAN FRANCISCO, < April 28.—Five
more members of the former board of
supervisors for the third time gave
their testimony this morning In the
trial of Tirey L. Ford before Judge
Lawlor.
Tho stories of all of them were prac
tically alike and a repetition of the
testimony given yesterday by others
of the board.
Patrick McGushin was the first wit-I
ness called by Assistant District At
torney O'Gara this morning. He tes
tified that no one had spoken to him!
about the trolley ordinance prior to its |
passage but that he understood that
there "would be something in It," and
afterward received $4000 from James L.
Gallagher, chairman of the finance
committee of the board.
He admitted to O'Gara that he had
been "sore at the district attorney's
office" for having been forced to re
sign when he had) been promised that
he could serve out his term, but de
clared that he had "survived tho ca
tastrophe."
Former Supervisor W. W. Anderson
was the next witness. His direct and
cross-examination were brief. He, too,
testified that no one had spoken to
him about the ordinance prior to its
passage. He was followed on the stand
by Fred Nicholas and Jennings J.
Phillips, whose testimony did not dif
fer materially from that of the others
and was a repetition of other testi
mony given at the two previous trials
of ford.
No Reference to Bomb
No reference was made in open court
by either side to the blowing up of the
home In Oakland last night of .lames
L. Gallagher, who testified yesterday
morning.
The cross-examlnatlo i of Phillips
was not finished when court took a
recess at noon and whs renewed at -
o'clock by Louis F. Byington. former
district attorney, of counsel for Ford.
Bylngton directed his line of Inquiry
toward ascertaining the denomination
of the money received by the witness
from Gallagher. He showed Phillips
a record of the two previous trials of
Ford and tried to establish by ii that
the witness had testified contradictory
to this and had given three different
versions on that point.
Phillips endeavored to explain the
' Inconsistency of his testimony but was
cut short by Byington with the ques
tion, "Sitting in court and listening to
the evidence, has that caused you to
change your testimony In tills respect?"
The witness emphatically denied that
he was testifying other than to his
best recollection,
Like the others. Phillips admitted
that he was testifying under an im
munity contract.
"Who is to lie the Judge of the truth
of your testimony?" asked Bylngton.
"The prosecution," replied the wit
ness.
J yington sought to bring the ad
mission from Phillips that it was Ru
dolph Sprockets and not the district
attorney who would pass upon whether
' the witness' testimony was satisfactory,
but failed.
"Boodler" Wilson Testifies
Andrew M. Wilson, who resigned
from the board of supervisors when
elected railroad commissioner and sub
sequently was forced to resign that
office, next took the witness stand.
Wilson told of sounding the members
of the board on how they stood upon
the trolley ordinance, at the request of
Gallagher, reporting to the latter that |
the board favored it and of receiving
$10,000 from Gallagher after the pas
sage of the ordinance. Witness testi
fied that ho received the money In two
payments of $5000 each, the first pay
ment being In bills of small denomina
tion, placed in an envelope and hand
ed to him by Gallagher In a corridor of
the ruined city hail early In August,
1908.
The second payment Wilson said he
received from Gallagher In a restau
rant on August 30, and was dsposited
by the witness on the same day with
the California Safe Deposit and Trust
company.
Assistant District Attorney O'Gara |
offered In evidence the deposit tag i
made out by Wilson when he deposited !
tho money in the bank.
Stanley Moore of counsel for Ford
took the witness in hand for cross ex- |
amination and brought out that Wil- j
son had been Indicted within a week j
after giving his testimony In the first ■
trial of Ford on three counts of re- !
ceiving bribes. Witness did not know
why ho had been Indicted after lie had I
been included In the Immunity con- .
tract with the other supervisors, but
supposed that it was because his tes
timony In the first trial was not very j
clear and contained a slight uninten
tional discrepancy -which ho attributed
to the fact that lie was sick at the
time and In a very confused state of j
mind.
Thinks He Will Get Immunity
He bad never spoken to any mem
ber of die prosecution as to (lie rea
sons for his Indictment, but believed
that it was because of a misunder
standing of his testimony by the dis
trict attorney that 1"' did not. mention
any money consideration when sound
ing the supervisors on the ordinance,
in direct contradiction to the testimony
Riven by the other members.
Witness stated he meant that ho did I
''/\N
En / £ \ \ • iga
B * '* _T X x ' ■
not mention money the first time he
spoke to the board on the matter, not
that he never mentioned money at any
time. _. -
Wilson stated he called upon TV. J.
Burns the following day to explain the
discrepancy. He said the indictments
still lump over his head; denied, how-*'
ever, that he had any understanding
with the prosecution at the present
time, but admitted that he had called
upon Burns several times lately, and
did not think the prosecution would
press the Indictments against him.
Herbert N. Storm, bookkeeper for the
California Safe Deposit and Trust
company, corroborated Wilson that the
latter deposited $5000 In that bank on
August 30.
Court then adjourned until tomor
row.
MINE PROMOTION COMPANY
FAILS; MANAGER IS GONE
Wallace H. Hopkins Concern In Chi.
cago Is Placed In Hands of
Receiver—Fraud Is
Alleged
By Associates-- Press.
CHICAGO, April 23.—Judge 8. H.
Bethea In the federal court today ap
pointed Edwin C. Day receiver for the
affairs of the concern of Wallace H.
Hopkins & Co., brokers and dealers in
mining stocks. Liabilities are said to
be $100,000. F. A. Harper, who ha*
been acting as attorney for Hopkins,
said the liabilities are not less than
$200,000.
He sail he did not know the where
abouts of Hopkins and that he believed
he had left the city. One of the peti
tioners. W. C. Clark, charged Hopkins
with having diverted $8000 given him
to invest In board of trade transac
tions to the promotion of sales of stock
of tho Consolidated Zinc company, a
merger of mines In Wisconsin and Mis
souri. The Consolidated Zinc company
stock has been widely advertised by
the Hopkins company as syndicate
managers. The advertisements and
literature nre, declared by Postofflce
Inspector Stuart to be highly colored
and to show fraud.
WIRE TAPPERS NABBED:
READY TO WIN ON RACES
Three Men Who Had Made All Con
nections for Beating Vallejo
Pool Rooms Are
, Arrested
By Associated Press.
VALLEJO, April 23.—D. M. Moore, C.
T. Adam? and XV. S. Martin, thought to
be the wire tappers who have been
operating along the coast all winter,
were arrested here late last night by
Plnkerton Detective F. S. Marvin of
San Francisco and Deputy Sheriff D.
J. Moran. The men had made all con
nections to tap the special poolroom
wires four miles beyong this city, the
plan being to have confederates here
bet on long-shot horses.
The message announcing the winner
of the race was to be Intercepted by the
men at the wires and a false message
declaring: the horse on which the bet
was marie the winner substituted. The
i detectives, who had been following
them for several days, arrested them
after all the connections had been
made.
Two confederates In this city suc
ceeded in making their escape. The
men arrested admit expecting to clear
up $4000 here. They say they made
$15,000 while operating around Port
land.
W. I. Wilson, head of the Plnkerton
bureau at San Francisco, is here today
1 for consultation with District Attorney
Rains, The arrested men carry several
suit cases filled with the best kind of
electrical apparatus. One is an ex
perienced telegraph operator.
FOUR OF FAMILY DIE
IN FIRE; GIRL HEROINE
Prairie Blaze in Canada Claims Father,
Mother and Two Children as
Victims —One of Family
Survives
By Associated Press.
VANCOUVER, B. C, April 23.—
dispatch from Battleford, Saskatche
wan, says: Anna Matthews is the only
survivor of a family of five as a re
sult of prairie fires in the Tramping
lake district.
The father went to fight the flames
I which were creeping down on their
I little home and perished In the at
-1 tempt. The house took fire and Anna,
| aged 18, with her clothes ablaze, car
ried her 5-year-old brother and sister
I to a place of safety, returned for her
| mother, but was too late. She fought
I her way again through the sea of tire,
only to find that the other children
had wandered into the fire and per
ishtd.
EPISCOPAL CHURCH OUSTS
PRIEST, NOW A JESUIT
LOND DU I.AC, Wis., April 23.— '
Rev. Father Russell J. Wilbur, now a
member oC the Jesuit order in St. :
Louis, former archdeacon of the Chica
go cathedral, was deposed from the
Episcopal church today by the Right
Rev. Charles Grafton, bishop of this '
dioaese. When asked why action was '
taken so promptly, when the canons of
the church give him six months, Bishop
Graf Win said:
"I fliel ii tee cut off all opportunity for
his return. Father Wilbur had not
hern In the. Episcopal church more than
two or three years. He never was an
Anglican at heart. In fact, he was al
ways a Roman, and is now probably
where he belongs.''
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, APRIL 24, : 1008.
COUPON
NOT GOOD AFTER MAY VlMt|§il
Good in Ten Votes in Herald's $15,000 Prize Subscription Contest
Name of Contestant ......,..'...........
Address of Contestant '.'. •>......\.. '• • •
In Contest No ;•<';
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 NUMBER
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 morning's
Herald. Anyone can vote. Ctlt ■■_
SOCIAL CRISIS DUE;
CRY IS fOR BREAD
ARCHBISHOP OF ST. LOUIS
GIVES WARNING „

Declares Organized Charity as It
Exists and Is Supported Today
Is Hypocritical and Bid
for Notoriety
By Associated Pres*.
CHICAGO. April 23.—Organized char
ity was denounced as a mere bid for
notoriety and the average philanthro
pist was described as a modern Phari
see last night by the Most Rev. John
J Glennon. archbishop of St. Louis. .
The prelate's arraignment was made
in a lecture under the auspices of the
House of the Good Shepherd, and be
fore an audience of 2500 persons.
"It Is a recognized fact that we fast
are reaching a social crisis." said the
archbishop, "with our millionaire on
one hiynd and the pauper on the other.
When that day tomes the philanthro
pist sitting In his upholstered chair
will not arise to the occasion. He will
be told that it Is jiot a lecture that
is wanted, but that It Is bread.
"There are today philanthropists—so
called—who believe thai by giving the
people libraries, thai they might study
our present day philosophy, they are
accomplishing great good. And there
are others who spend their time In
social settlement work or lecturing on
the chil-1 problem.
"(Ton-.tantly they seek notoriety. Let
them go oi giving away their libraries
and establishing their social settle
ments!, but I want, you to understand
that philanthropy divorced from Christ
is not charity.
"And I say. my friends, that the
philosophy taught in your schools and
universities today Is just as brutal
as It is repugnant. This philosophy
of evolution, emanating from the brain
of Darwin and Spencer, makes for
brutality and retards progress. What
Is the use of struggling If there is
nothing to be attained? Where Is there
an appearance of charity in this sys
tem? The strong succeed and the weak
perish."
ILLINOIS COURT DEALS
LIQUOR KNOCKOUT BLOW
Supreme Tribunal in Prairie State
Sustains New Local Option Law
Which Closes Many
Saloons
By Associate.l Press.
SPRINGFIELD, 111.. April 23.—The
supreme court today in a decision de
clared the new local option law pasesd
last year constitutional.
Upon this decree depended the ef
fects of three saloon elections which
have been held under the provisions of
the present laws. The elections re
sulted In thirty-six counties barring
out saloons altogether, while thlrty-slx
other counties turned the liquor dis
pensaries out of all but one or two
towns In the county.
At least 2,500,000 people In Illinois
who have lived in prohibition districts
would perhaps be put back into saloon
territory if the supreme court declared
the law unconstitutional,
FOUNDATION LAID AT FLORENCE
FOR AN EPISCOPAL CHURCH
By Associated Pi est.
FLORENCE, Italy, April 23,-The
foundation stone of the church of St.
James, an American Episcopal church
to be erected here, was laid this morn
ing by Lloyd C. Qrlssom, the American
ambassador to Italy. Mr. Griscom
came from Rome for the purpose and
was accompanied by J. P. Morgan and
several other well known Americans,
Mr. Orlscom made an address In
which he said that in the United States
there was no union between church
and state, but still American ministers
of the gospel always had maintained
the prestige and dignity of tho country
In the religious field and creditably rep
resented Institutions of their ances
tors abroad.
CHINESE BOYCOTT OF JAPAN'S
GOODS EXTENDS TO SYDNEY
By Assnetited Press.
SYDNEY, N. fl. W., April 2?.— The
boycott by Chinese of Japanese goods,
which originated in China as an out
e'eellic of ill'- Ta I 11 Maru incident of
last February, has reached Sydney and
is practically complete here.
Tho Japanese steamer Yawate Maru
sailed yesterday for Japan without any
Chinese passengers or cargo, and with
out tin' usual gold shipments destined
for China. >
French to Awe Natives
By Associated i'ress.
COLOMR, Hehar, Algeria, April 23.—
Gen. Vlgy, commandant of the Second
brigade of Algerian Infantry with a
column of 4500 men, is making a dem
onstration In the Aim hall region Willi
the purpose of suppressing tho anti-
French fanaticism which exist* among
tho Berber and eastern Moorish tribes.
Anti. Bucket Shop Bill Passed
By Associated Press.
ALBANY, N. v.. April 23.— The sen
ate liili making ii a felony to conduct a
bucket shop was passed lnd|y by a
party vote In the assembly. It now
goes to the governor,
UPRISING IN INDIA;
TROOPS MOBILIZING
NATIONS ON BORDER ATTACK
OUTPOSTS
Mullahs and Afghans Massing Near
Peshawaur— Looted,
Residents Are In
, Panic
By Associated Press.
SIMLA, April 23.—A mixed force of
British and Indian trops Is being rapid
ly mobilized near Peshawaur for an
other expedition against the fanatical
tribes who recently have boon raiding
and looting villages on the Peshawaur
border. ;7
The prime movers In the present up
tribe occupying the hills between
Peshawaur and Kohat.
Peshawauer and Kohat.
The Mullahs raided the Mohmands
with the view of assisting their fellow
tribesmen, the Zakkakhlls, In their
fighting last February against the
British, but the Mohmands wore too
late, arriving on the scene after the
Zakkakhils had been p..t down. Dis- j
appointed In fbelr hopes of lighting, i
the Mohmands started to ravage the
country, Villages were looted, the peo-1
ple thrown *..to a state of panic and
tho sniping of British outposts was
Inaugurated.
The ranks of tne raiders Increased
rapidly until now 10,000 of them are
gathered at Kamali. twenty miles from
Peshawaur. The situation Is seriously
complicated by the presence In this
territory of Afghans, who are flocking
In large numbers to the standard of
the Mullahs. ..-".:
Several thousand Afghans are said
already to have crossed the Kabul riv
er and to be on their way to Join the
malcontents, officials of the ameer of
Afghanistan are apparently making no
effort to check this movement.
AMUSEMENTS
VENICE AUDITORIUM
OPEN NOW, EVERY DAY AND NIOHT
A D G I E ? r no"u P rof wanderful LIONS
- Frank Hall, the English Lion Tamer, with v
And His Lion VV 3.113.C6
Untamable Lion vv dllO.^^
Mon. Herr and his BOXING KANGAROO, champion boxer of the world.
Music by the Auditorium Orchestra.
Admission 10 cents. High class family entertainment.
LOS ANGELES THEATER r%SmILS^. S
m ni V I r XJ T TOMORROW MAT., TOMORROW NIGHT.
1 Ufl IU H 1 POSITIVELY LAST 3 PERFORMANCES.
MISS MARY SHAW
PRESENTS
BY SPECIAL r 1 AMTi T TVA GEORGE BERNARD
REQCE.S' 1/ AINXJi JJ A SHAW'S GREAT PLAY.
P TRICES, $1.50, $1.00. 75c. 50c; MATINEE, $1.00, 7,".c, 60c, I IS.
REMEMBER THE MANAGERS' BENEFIT FRIDAY MATINEE, MAY 1.
All Next Week— Matinees Wednesday and Saturday
SEATS I John Cort Present* 7 ,
now MAX FIGMAN in
S a,!e ! j THE cTVIAN ON THE BOX
/^RPHEUM THEATER SffwSS'im
VAUDEVILLE
Master Gabriel ft Co. Sisters Mararte t *
IliH'v * Lea Ilosalre * Doreto
Daisy Hareoiirt . Brown * Nevarro
Ida O'Day Fred Sosmau
Orpheum Motion Pictures.
Remember tho Mansgcrs' Monster Benefit Friday afternoon, May 1, at the Mason.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE Matinee* Sunday, Tuesday, Saturday.
KAN Us OPERA llUUsa Phonesi A 5137; Main 1967
The Family Theater
The ILRICH STOCK COMPANY' presenting the great naval romance,
The White Squadron
An Unparall'l"! production of this great play, Next week—"FORGIVEN."
TWIT ATTIirTeTiVTITM I'liones: F2367, SPARKS M. BERRY, Mgr.
_-.__ AUUIIUKIUJVI Mal _ 6184- Fifth and olive its.
"Theater Beautiful"
Tonight FLORODORA
EDGAR TEMPLE OPERA CO. ■ ,■ ;■■ „_„_.
Priees—SSe, '„"<■. 75r. Matinees Wednesday and Saturday, 25c, far. Next Reek, THE
GEISHA." Remember the Managers' Association, Benefit at the Mason Jnflity after
noon. Ma-' 1. _^_—_——.
MASON OPERA HOUSE L..... Hand Man^Vr!
Tonight at 8:1B and Nightly All Week. Saturday Afternoon at 2:15
MR. WM. A. BRADY ANNOUNCES '
MR. WILTON LACKAYE 'iS\l®P*
THE BONDMAN •'
PRICES e-oe, 75c, $7,00, $1.50. . ,
FOOD SHOW _. Twelfth and Grand.'
A WONDERFUE DISPLAY OF TABLE LUXURIES
100 exhibits, 200 lady demonstrators, thousand* of electrio lights, free amusements.
A MILLION PACKAGES OF FREE SAMPLES I% V
Hear the Hawaiian Sextette. Wllley'* Orchestra, The Great Ventriloquist, 8 -to 5 and
7:,10 to 10:30 dally until May 2. Closed Sundays. 10o—admits tee allloc. Baby show
Tuesday afternoon. - WO fine cups for prises. Saturday afternoon special. Monster or
chestra. ' ' i
p ASEBALL— Chutes Park—Pacific Coast League
San Francisco v*. Angels
Three Games—April 24, 25, 26
GENERAL ADMISSION .5 c—GAMES CALLED AT 2:10
SLAYER LYNCHED
BY IRATE MINERS
CITIZENS OF SKIDOO TAKE
p LAW INTO OWN HANDS '
SHERIFF OVERPOWERED; "BAD
, MAN" HANGED 1 ;
Joe Simpson Who Shot Prominent
Merchant of Camp, Expiates
Crime on Improvised
Gallows
By Associated Press.
RHYOLITE, Nev., Ajrll 23.—Last
night citizens of Sktdoo, Cal., fifty-five
miles south of hero, overpowered the
sheriff's guard and lynched ,1 - Simp
son, the gambler who shot and killed
James Arnold.
The lynch ng was accomplished qui
etly, and no one at Skldoo will profess
any knowledge of the deed.
There was strong talk of lynching
Simpson at the time of the killing of
Arnold, but thi- feeling died away and
It was thought that nothing would
come of it. The hearing of Simpson
was set for today, and"as the timo ap
proached, in view of the fact that the
killing was regarded generally as cold
blooded murder, the -leople of the min
ing camp again became wrought up-and
decided to take the law into their own
hands.
There Is no jail in Skldoo, and Dep
uty Sellers, with a strong guard, had
been holding the prisoner in a vacant
building pending his preliminary trial.
About 9 o'clock a posse of masked
men surrounded the building, demand-
Ing the murderer. In less than ten
minutes premature justice had taken its
course. Simpson was considered a
worthless character, and the lynching
throughout the mining section is gen
erally approved.
Arnold located the townsltc of Bkidoo
and was heavily Interested in mining.
He war formerly Justice of the peace
here and had been Instrumental In
prosecuting Simpson on previous occa
sions. *"*-
Simpson walked into Arnold's store
with the question: "What have you
against me?" On being told by Arnold
that he had nothing against him. Simp
son pulled an automatic pistol and said:
"Prepare to die: I am going to kill
you." Instantly he fired, the bullet en
tering below tho heart.
At the time of the murder Gordon
Mcßaln interfered with the officers in
capturing Simpson by shielding Simp
son with his own body. Mcßaln was
arrested for interfering with an officer
ond locked up in a pool room. At 11
i 'clock last night the door whs thrown
pen and a voice from the darkness
shouted: "Mcßaln, run! They've got
Simpson." Mcßaln dashed out into
the night without waiting to ask ques
tions, and Is supposed to bo running
yet. ,
At the inquest held this mnrnig the
\oi-dict was rendered that Simpson
came to his death by strangulation by
parties unknown.
Simpson was a saloon keeper, and
had valuable mining Interests around
Skldoo. hut was generally considered a
bad man. He claimed the killing was
done in self-defense. , ;
RENO, Nov.. April 23.—Joe Simpson,
who wn3 lynched at Skidoo, is well
known In Reno, having lived here sev
eral years. He was employed In a local
saloon. Later he went Into business for
himself.
I -c— ——^—^———,—
■pELASCO THEATER Mats. Thura. and Sat. at 2 sharp.
ELASCO TH&A 1 E.K %Very n)ght pl . om p„ y at -s.
""■■? No Success Like This Sensational Success
' THERE HAVE BEEN 'i'ESSES AND SUCCESSES AT THE BELASCO V,
THEATER BUT SUCH AN ABSOLUTE WHIRLWIND HIT HAS NEVER
BEFORE BEEN KNOWN IN THE HISTORY OF AMERICAN 1 STOCK
COMPANIES AS THE TRIUMPH OF THE BEI.ASI'O THEATER COM
PANY IN DAVID.BKLA-CO'S FAMOUS TLeAT OF EARLY CALIFORNIA
MINING DAYS. ' ■,
THE GIRL
■.' *^ e^e-* e**-Bi sm-wW **^m^^ : ,
/ of the
GOLDEN WEST
It was the Intention of the Belasco management to discontinue thla wonderfully fin©
production at the end of this week, but In response to thousands of requests from !»©■
plo who have been unable to get aeata during the past three weeks It has been derided
to continue "THE CURL OF THE GOLDEN WEST" for "
f
Another Week commencing
cTVlonday Night v
THIS WILL BE THE FOURTH CROWDED WEEK OF
THIS GREAT PLAY/ IT IS A RECORD UNSURPASSED
ANYWHERE AND EASILY STAMPS THE BELASCO
STOCK COMPANY AS THE GREATEST ORGANIZATION
OF THE ENTIRE THEATRICAL WORLD. /■ '?'., ,; -ft;
Blanche Bates Is still playing "THE CURL OF THE GOLDEN WEST" in the
chief theaters of tho large custom cities and charges two dollars for the
same scats that ore Mild at the Los Angeles Belasco theater for 75 cents.
The Belasco performance has been acclaimed by people- who havo witnessed
both productions to be the equal of the Blanche Bates show. That's galng
some, and tho Immense nudiences that have Jammed the Belasco theater
for thn past three weeks are eloquent tributes to the superlative, merit of
the Los Angeles Bslaaco presentation.
Seats for the Fourth and last week of "The Girl of the Golden
West" will go on sale this morning. Everyone who has been un
able to get their seats for this big show must join the long line of
, ticket buyers the very first thing this morning or they will surely
be disappointed once more. - ' - . .
MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER > -...„,__ iZXIt
PACKED TO THE DOORS AGAIN LAST HUNDREDS TURNED
AWAY.
Second Triumphant Week
In order to accommodate those who were unable to secure seats for this weak Hoyt'g
world-famous musical fare** comedy— >'\.. 7;
A Trip to Chinatown
will be given still another week, beginning with a matinee Sunday afternoon.
This Is positively the jolliest show In town at any price. Don't tall to se* this In
comparable stock company and tbe twenty pretty show girls In their twenty sens;
hits. Including "MY YANKEE BAILOR BOY" and "MY SWEETHEART IN TH. U. S.
A." Ask anybody, IT'S THE CANDY! > '';', r7/.'.''; "'*>■'
IN PREPARATION—"SAIXIMY .lANE." Don't forget the) Monster Managers' Associa
tion benefit nt the Mneon F'rMny. Mar I—matinee. ,
NEW THEATER ROYAL home thone A-io.f.
Rig eastern burlesque showscompany of 40—mostly pretty girls— comed
lans, all this week the big New York success.
Sold to the Sultan
Remember only one show each night. Matinees Dally daring Fleet Week. Two hours
and a half of solid fun and music G"t your sent* early for fleet week.
LONG IZZI %
BEACH DAY
THIS IS IT!

Great Program of Sports Arranged at
the Seaside City
Poat Races by the Men-o'-Wars
Men at San Pedro, Too
Eight Great Fighting Ships and Six Historic
Auxiliary Vessels Massed at These Ports
Last Chance Today to Board the Ships
Open to the Public from 9 to 4
''' 7, :'-7; : 'k j'
The only beaches affording adequate
launch service and ample landing fa- )
cilities, together with water still enough
to make the trip safe and pleasant.
Plenty of early cars Saturday morning
to Long Beach or San Pedro to see
the squadron sail. It will be a glorious
sight from the highlands at either port. j
.".'""■■
■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ' ■ „
Reached by Our Double Track, Stand
ard Gauge, Safety Equipped Lines,
Operating Three and Four 0
Car Trains Every Five
Minutes
152 000 People Handled Last Saturday Without an Accident or
Serious Delay of Any Kind.
50c FOR THE ROUND TRIP
Tickets Good to Either Point
The Pacific Electric Ry*
IMINI HOT SPRINGS BATH AND PLUNGE
BIMINIHOT SPRINGS BATH AND PLUNGE partlaa.
—do to Blminl for your outing. Free tablee tor private alonle partlaa.
Open evening. Great free exhibition Friday night. ■■..'.
LOS ANGELES OSTRICH FARM. B^^. KB fig.
Take any city line. 360 found trip. Including admission. Tlckms V^|
for sale at our ■» »tOirrri|liael-rMI vflfc
CITY SALESROOM 324 SOUTH BROADWAY
■ -■'s. - I ._w_K«M_ir-iMi_t.'«*_«,_*:

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