Newspaper Page Text
8a Broadway 235-237-239 So. Hill St 234-2*
Every sort of washable belting suitable for wear with the
new season's garments—SOc to SI a yard.
(Facing Main Entrance.)
As advertised yesterday, a lot of 2-clasp
lambskin gloves in odd sizes, are to be sold
today at 50c a pair.
And fine kid gloves, 2-clasp length, at
$1.10, all sizes.
'Princess' Wash Dresses
For Girls and Little Women
For perfection of fit and excellence of
materials the "Princess" make of wash
dresses will prove a revelation to women
who think faultless fit is dependent
upon home-sewing and numerous "try
The very newest styles:
In 2 to 6-year sizes, made of fine madras, chambrays, per
cales, linens, galateas and the real Anderson Ginghams, whose
colors will stand an all-day boiling—many of them in sizes up
to 5 years have bloomers—soc to $7.50.
The same materials in the 8 to 14-year sizes—and plenty of
the generally neglected "Junior" size for 14-year-old girls—
$1.25 to $8.50. All button clear down, allowing for variation
of two sizes at neck and waist band.
■- .' •
Misses' wash dresses—l 4, 16 and 18-year sizesin madras,
percales, chambrays and galateas—just the thing for house,
garden or beach wear— of them will fit adult women who j
are not above the average statures2.so to $5.
Lingerie Dresses of fine Persian Lawns, India Linon and
Organdies, beautifully trimmed, $7.50 to $35; 14, 16 and 18
-year —many of them ideal for adult women of slight
Lingerie dresses for girls of 8 to 14 years. Many in the
jaunty Trotteur effects with dainty lace insertions and embroi
dery beading. Some of fine lawns and others of barred mus
lins—ss to $20.
Splendid selection of graduation, confirmation and com
munion dresses for girls of 8 to 14.
(Main Floor, Rear.) v
Shock the Most Severe Since 1906
Disaster —San Franciscans
Aroused but Panic
SAN FHANCISCO, March 10. —A «harp
earthquake, in some parts of the state the
severest shock since the bis earthquake of
1806, wu experienced throughout the cen
tral part of California tonight about 10:54
o'clock. The vibrations were long and
undulatory, but Blow and the duration Is
variously given from IVi to 4 seconds.
From report! received up to midnight the
■hake was felt as far south as Sun 1-uts
pbl»po but did not appear to extend far
north of San Francisco.
' Two pronounced heavy movement! with a
flight interval of. undulations were felt, but
no damage has been reported.
In San Francisco the people generally
wero aroused and In the Western Union
telegraph office virtually every operator left
his key and got on his feel .which caused
a report to come from Portland that some
of the Kan Francisco wires had been In
In two of the local theater! win the
last act was Just about closing, scores of
people lumped to their feet and In ono of
them them was a decided movement from
the galleries toward the exits, which was
promptly (topped by a policeman.
SAN JOSE SHOCKED
SAN' JOSE, March 10.—The severest
earthquake shock felt hero in nevern.l years
•was recorded at 10:50. The motion wan
mat and went, but it was ilow anil so far
as lms been learned no damage was done.
]3ut for tlie presence of mind of Florence
Hohcrls, the earthquake would have caused
ji panic in the Harden theater tonight. The
people in the building Jumped up and
elarted to Jam the entrance, but were
quieted when »he commanded them to sit
«iown an?l continued with the performance.
About half of the nudlenoe remained throush
the play, the others leaving the theater In
an orderly manner,
SLIGHT TEMBLOR AT STOCKTON
STOCKTON, March 10.—A slight
earthquake shock was felt here at 10:45
tonight Only those In the upper stories
could feel it. Not the slightest (lam
age resulted. _*
HALLEV'S COMET VISIBLE
NEW ywkk. March 10. Halley'a
( et may now be seen on nights
v.h, n conditions an favorable with the
airi of an ordinary field ocord
j ne t 0 ra of the astronomical
faculty at Columbia university. The
hi,, i mi orable time to look for it la
;, i in,| .. 30 i n with the
elevated ■• the
point \\ here the Bun nets,
Keep Your Home Cool
The advantages of cooking on a
are never so much appreciated as in warm weather. You
know what cooking with Coal or Wood in warm weather
Ask Dealers for Prices on Gas Ranges, Stoves, Etc.
Los Angeles Gas and Electric Corporation
645 SOUTH HILL STREET
Phones—Sunset Main 8020, Home 10003.
CANAL ZONE PRICES
OF FOOD DECREASE
Records Show Elimination of Middle.
man in Purchase of Various
WASHINGTON, March 10.—Just
What can be done by the elimination
of the middlemen in supplying the
public with food is Strikingly shown by
the commissary price list, just pub
llshed in the Cunal Record.
While the wink on the Panama canal
is progressing, the United States gov-
eminent is supplying the laborers and
tin- clerical force on the isthmus with
food purchased in the United States
and distributed through the agency of
the canal commission.
The goods are bought in the open
market In this country and are sold
to 'anal employes) at cost price, plus
the transportation charges and the ex
pi ii. -c of distribution.
Vet in the face of the rising markets
in this country, the record shows a
reduction in the price of 82 out of 71
kinds or grades of meat, poultry and
The reduction in the prices of meat
has been gradual, but consistent in the
last year and porterhouse steak, which
cost '-"' cents a year ago, was reduced
to 21 cents on February 1 of this year.
The Americans on the isthmus outside
tin negroes and foreigners, who
are doing the laborers' work, ■ •onsumed
eggs of twice the value Of tlteir meat,
and the price of tl . brought
to the isthmus In cold storaso and
k>-i'' so, iias declined from 50 '-cuts in
December, IWJX, to 3."> cents in the mid
dle <>r February of this year.
LARGE MAJORITY IS GIVEN
FOR NON-PARTISAN BALLOT
Amendment to Seattle Charter Carries
Despite Republican Oppo.
SEATTLE, Maivh 10.— The majority
for tlie non-partisan primary and non
partisan ballot amendment to the city
charter In Tuesday's election was 10,77' J.
Mayor-elect Gill and the Republican
city organization worked hard against
the amendment. A proposal to expend
000 for park Improvements was
uai rled overwhelmingly.
LOS ANGELES .HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, MARCH -11, 3010.
STANDARD OIL HAS
TRUST ATTORNEYS DECLARE
NEW LEGAL TALENT APPEARS IN
BEHALF OF OCTOPUS
Lawyers Declare Company's Success
Is Due to Foresight and Bold
ness and Not to Crushing
WASHINGTON, March 10.— Although
a brief "effort on the part of the ap- '
pellants" was already on file in tho
supremo court of tho United States, a
second group of legal talent of the
Standard Oil company today presented
to the court an Independent defense of
| the organisation.
Today's defenders are three prom
inent eastern attorneys, John G. John
son of Philadelphia, John G. Milburn
and Prank F. Crawford 01 New York.
The first defense was prepared by
IPlttsburg counsel, D. T. Watson, John
I M. Freeman and Ernest Irwin. Mo ti
ll day the court will hear arguments on
1 the decree of the circuit court dlssoiv
11ng the Standard OH company of New
The eastern counsel went more fully
into the facts In controversy than the
1 I Pittsburg attorneys. Particular stress
I is laid on the claim in the brief that
1 the record shows no unreasonable ad
vance In the average, prices of the
"It appears, in fact, that there was
no increase In their net prices," say
counsel. "What the government's posi
tion amounts to is that the actual
| prices for refined oil should have stood
I still, while all other prices were,rais
| ing, Including the prices of all com
modities used in the manufacture of
j oil, and chiefly the price of labor. But
suppose it were otherwise; there Is no
principle of law or of political economy
requiring a manufacturer to give away
a profit which he can make by econ
omies in manufacture."
The government's niethod of estimat
ing; the profits the Standard Oil has
been making la denounced in the brief
as "unsound In law" and as "contrary
to business principles and the facts of
"Profit Is Reasonable"
Considering only the rate of profit
which for seven years—l9oo, 1906—aver
aged less than 25 per cent on the total
net capital invested year by year in
the business, that rate of profit is a
reasonable one for a great manufac
j turing business, involving the elements
I of risk which characterize the oil in
dustry, especially, where, as here, a
great proportion of the profits is de-
J rived from business with foreign coun-
I tries outside protection of American
I laws and in competition with manufac
turers and merchants of the world.
"It is believed few, If any, large busi
enterprises In this country, at
least in prosperous years, make less
: than 26 par cent profit per annum,
When such profits are reckoned upon
the actual rash value of their net
Tins is tiii' explanation given of what
is designated m "the remarkable suc
cess or the Standard Oil business."
"The iuccom of the Standard Oil
business, broadly considered," the brief
continues, "is due to extraordinary
foresight, energy and boldness and to
a policy "I 1 investment on an immense
scale, displayed and carried out in
every branch of the petroleum indus
try. Tliis industry may be analyzed
under four great bead*:
"1. Insuring a constant and ade
quate supply of crude oil.
"2. Uetting the crude oil to the re
■3. Maintaining extensive, up-to
date, well situated refineries and em
ploying the lati -1 and most economical
"4. Developing and extending mar
kets, domestic and foreign, by im
proved marketing methods."
The charge thai the standard Oil
companies, through their control or
pipe lines, have monopolized the pur
chase and transportation of crude oil 19
declared in the brief "to b e entirely
unsupported by the record."
HUMANE SOCIETIES PROTEST
AGAINST PROPOSED CHANGE
WASHINGTON, .March 10.—The
Washington Humane society is receiv
ing letters from all parts of the United
States protesting against the action of
tin' commissioners of the District of
Columbia in recommending that con
gress nullify existing laws for the pre
vention of cruelty to animals in the
Should congress take such action, the
Washing-ton Humane society would be
without financial support.
Chief among the opponents of the
attitude of the commission Is the
American Humane society, embracing
associations throughout the country, in
a letter to the Washington Bociety
President Stlllman of the American as
of the movement to
transfer from congress t.> the police
the power to prosecute offenders, "it
is an open confession of weakness and
. owardice that is unworthy of the cap
Ital of the United States."
SAYS ARMY STAFFS INFLUENCE
DUE TO DANCING WITH GIRLS
WASHINGTON, March 10.—"Army
staff officer* in Washington exert in
fluence because they attend pink teai
and dance with the girls," declared
Representative Sulaer of New York In
the house today, in suggesting thai
opposition in ill" house to the senate
amendment to the army appropriation
bill, bestowing the tank of major gen
eral on several officers of the line, lias
it's origin with staff officers.
"They reach the <ars of members of
congress," said Mr. Bulser, "The line
officers are on the frontier and they
are not here to plead their cause in
boudoirs and reception rooms.
The house rejected the amendment by
a vote of 121 to IT, and returned the
bill to conference.
POSTAL BILL WAITS CAUCUS
WASHINGTON, March 10. The' pos
tal savings bank bill, which has passed
the senate, will not he reported out
of the house committee on postofflces
and post roads until a caucus of the
Republican members of the house so
WOMAN BURNED TO DEATH
SAX FRANCISCO, March 10. —Mrs.
Tiliie A Blelchauer, a widow 65 years
of age, was burned to death in her
home hero this morning when thp bod
clothing In her apartment became iff
nited through 'ic-r carelessness in
dropping a lighted match upon it.
sh<- died at the emergency hospital
an hour later.
It's ■» easy to incurs a bargain In a used
automobile, through want adTartlalnt. as It
■ted to be—and still la-to incur* • horn
and carrimcs. M
GIRL WEDS GALLANT
WHO DIVED INTO RIVER
TO SAVE PICTURE HAT
Rescue of Headgear from Icy Watere
Touches New York Maiden's
Heart and Romance
NEW YORK, March 10.—Sixteen
year-old Catherine Sexton of Madison
street was walking one chilly day last
month through Corlears Hock park
on the New York water front. The
wind was blowing half a gale and Mis.;
Sexton had difficulty in keeping her
new picture hat In place. Then came
a stronger gust than usual and the
filmy creation went sailing out over
the park and landed in East river.
Arthur Monahan, a young mechanic,
was crossing the park 'at the mo
ment. He gave a glance at the tearful
girl and then at the floating headgear
ami discarded his coat.
Diving into the Icy water he swam
to the hat, rescued it and returned it
to Miss Sexton.
They were married today.
■ ■»» »
PAYS $300 EACH
FOR COAL TRACTS
CUNNINGHAM ON STAND TELLS
Witness Admits Names Were Sub.
stltuted for Those of Original
Entrants on Several of
CLEVELAND, Ohio, March 10.—For
the first time since the government
coal lands Investigation began. Clar
ence Cunningham, who made the origi
nal survey on which the Alaskan coal
land claims are based, appeared as a
witness here today.
Mr. Cunningham was called by the
attorneys for the thirty-three claim
ants in tho inquiry opened here by
United States Commissioner McGee.
Mr. Cunningham's testimony was not
concluded when adjournment was
taken until tomorrow, and ho had
merely time to relate the circum
stances under which he discovered the
Alaskan coal fields.
The primary thing which Mr. Cun
ningham said attracted him to Alaska
was the report of finding oil there.
This was in the fall of 1902. After
weeks of travel with Indians tnrough
the mountains and across a desolate
snowbound wilderness he reached a
country where, according to his testi
mony, there were virgin coal seams 15
feet wide and apparently Inexhaustible
In this barren country poino poor
white squatters agreed to sell their
rights for $300 apiece.
Mr. Cunningham returned to Spo
kane and succeeded in Interesting nine
men in his discovery. Each of these
men, ha ti stlfi,>d, paid $500 for the ini
tial expenses of locating claims. He
returned to Alaska. With an engineer
and staked >>ut twenty-two claims,
which he flled with the patent office at
Kayak. Some of the persons in whose
names he entered claims refused to co
further in the matter and others were
substituted. Finally thirty-three en
tries were made.
The earlier part of today's session
was taken up with the examination
of Henry E. Wick of Youngstmvn.
Ohio, one of the entrants. Mr. Wick
denied that he had ever entered into
or considered any combination with
other entrants or with the Guggenheim
PHILADELPHIAN IN JAIL
FOR ANNOYING MAYOR
Prominent Plaintiff in Suit Against
Executive Refuses to Pay
$10 Fine Imposed
PHILADELPHIA, March 10.—I.opan
M, Hullitt, wlio.se arrest late yesti
afternoon on the charge of annoying
Mayor Keyburn caused a sensation In
political circles, was today lined $10
and coats, which he refused to pay.
His attorneys took an appeal, and
pending action on the. CH^e Mr. Bullitt
was again placed in custody. Mr.
Bullitt is one of the prominent men of
Philadelphia and a son of the late
John C. Bullltt, the traiMr of the
charter by which the city is governed.
lie and other citizens identified with
the reform movement have tiled rait
against Mayor Reyburn and other city
officials In connection with an $18,000,
--000 loan the city is about to make.
They declare the- city officials are not
obeying the law in connection with the
expenditure of public money.
LOS ANGELES MONEY WILL
AID THE IMPERIAL VALLEY
Definite Assurance of Funds for Erec.
tion of at Least Seven Cot.
XL CENTRO, March 10.—Tho Im
perial Valley <->ii and Cotton « ompany
today received detinlte assurtim'e that
ample money will be provided through
local financial institutions and Los
Angelei capltallatl for handling large
project! of the company.
This means the expenditure of from
$60,000 to $100,000 in Imperial valley
for the erection of at least seven cot
ton gins at various valley points and
one central oil mill to be located at
El Centro for the manufacture of cot-
I oil and by-products.
All are to be in readineu for hand
ling the present season's cotton crop.
The. executive committee of the com
pany meet! at El Centro tomorrow to
arrange t»r the plants.
M^JSQJJTOPERA HOUSE H«d' sun££
TONIGHT AND TOMORROW NIGHT—MATINEE SATURDAY ONLY.
In the greatest triumph r plJ'C* TP'QT
Of lief Career, ■•• "C« X .dO X ,
PRICES SOC to 11.50. SEATS NOW ON SALE.
. .....nTB Kl«iv ft Krlanser'a Masslre Production,
s,ut,,>< ; THE ROUND UP /Wlm
TI'KSDAY i 5. """ MA(IYV *"»««"•■ l.iflllllll
> W Rcir is. with ma<ivn A»»LtiiiE winrw
beat sale 134—People—134 26—Horses—26
NOW ON. PRICES 50c TO %'i.
Coming— and Heath In "IN HAY TI." '111
SCHWERIN SAYS COMPANY IS
TESTIMONY OFFERED IN GOVERN.
MENT LINE INQUIRY
Vice President Says Concern Is Now
Operated Purely for Sentimental
Reasons—Sees No Excuse
for Its Continuance
WASHINGTON, March 10.— P.
Sehwerln, vice president of the Pacific
Mall Steamship company, gave the sen
ate committee on interoceanlc canals
today ins version of the demand made,
upon the Panama Railroad, company
for 70 per cent of the joint rate on
business from San Francisco to New
York by way of the canal route. The
testimony was given In connection with
hearings on the Flint bill providing for
the establishment of a government lino
on the Pacific coast similar to the gov
ernment ships operated on the At
lantic coast. .. • J,l
Schwerln insisted that his company
had been losing business under the old
50 per cent division and that it was
not satisfied even with the 70 per cent
division; that the line was being op
erated now for sentimental reasons,
and that he could see no reason for its
Commenting upon testimony by Mr.
Wheeler, manager of the traffic bureau
of the San Francisco Marchants ex
change, condemning the Pacific Mall
as a monopoly and discrediting its ser
vice generally, Mr Bchwerin charged
that several statements made were ab
The American-Hawaiian route by
way Of Tchuantepcc. said Schwerln,
had taken a great deal of business
away from the Pacific Mail Steamship
company, and the latter company, hr
cause of the Insistence of the govern
ment that it have business with which
to ballast its own Atlantic ships north
i bound, had been compelled to make a
rate of $8 a ton on all business between
San Francisco and New York. This
rate he declared to be unremunerative.
"What effect on this business will
the opening of the canal have?" was
"It will take the business away from
the Tehuantepec route. just the same
as that route In the past took the busl- (
ness away from Panama," said Sehwe
It was also urged by the steamship
companies that inasmuch as they were
engaged In the transportation of ex
ports, the legislation imposing: 1 per
cent tax on them was void under that
clause of the constitution providing
that no tax or duty shall be laid on
articles exported from any state.
Passengers Not Export*
But, the attorney general argues,
the passengers carried by these ex
press companies are not exports with
in the meaning of the clause of the
constitution referred to, and congress
has express power to tax imports.
Consequently, the revenues of these
companies are derived from different
classes of business, the larger portion
of which is subject to taxation.
The act docs not undertake in its
terms to make any distinction between
the different kinds of business in
which these or any other corporations
are engaged, but the tax Is imposed
on all alike,, not as exporters of mer
chandise but as an Incident to their
entire business. The attorney general
argues, that if the owner of a foreign
vessel can be made to pay the tonnage
tax on account of the nationality of
the vessel there can be no reason
why he cannot be made to pay a tax
on his business, when such business
consists entirely in the transportation
of passengers and merchandise in for
WASHINGTON, March 10. — The
rocky road that stretches ahead of the
proposed $30,000,000 bond issue to enable
the completion of reclamation projects
in the west, became visible at today's
hearing on the bills before the house
committee on ways and means.
Representative Mondell of Wyoming
argued for his bill, which is one of a
number before the committee.
The Carter bill, which authorizes the
Issuance of $30,000,000 worth of certifi
cates of indebtedness instead of bonds,
Is also pending. The Carter bill has
already passed the senate, but has
struck a snag in the house committee.
CAUSES WARM DISCUSSION
WASHINGTON, March Pro
posed changes of laws concerning pas
senger transportation between Hawaii
and the United States evoked lively
Interest at' a meeting today of the
house committee on merchant marine.
Delegate Kalanianaole of Hawaii,
George B. McClellan, representing the
Merchants' association of Hawaii and
the board of trade of Honolulu, spoke
for the bill.
MILLIONS TO BE GIVEN
INDIANS BY UNCLE SAM
WASHINGTON, March 10.—The In
dian appropriation bill, carrying about
$10,000,000, passed the senate today.
While the bill was under consideration
a number of wester senators engaged
In discussion of the relative merits of
reservation and non-reservation Indian
schools. " ,'
MAY LEAVE CLAIMS
WASHINGTON, March 10.—Tha senate yes
terday passed tUe bill authorizing homestead
ers on Irrigation reclamation projects to leave
their claims until water Is available.
You can buy It. pernapa at many places, but
there'i one BEST plac« to buy It—and that
AMUSEMENTS _.' .;'....".„„_.;.
tt/TOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER M N A^ R BEu
What Is the Answer ?
—-.—>— •• "'' '—_-
When Mr. Stevens in the Los Angeles Examiner
tells you that the current production at the "Bur-■
bank has never been excelled in the theatrical
|| history of this city, and when Mr. Johnson tells
W you in the Times that the best production ever
? tells you that the current production at the Bur
bank has never been excelled in the theatrical
history of this city, and when Mr. Johnson tells
you in the Times that the best production ever
given at the Burbank is the current one of "Sweet
f Kitty Bellairs," and when Mr. Olympius of , The
jffi Herald states that the Burbank's production of
Mis. David Belasco's masterpiece, "Sweet Kitty Bel
lairs," is one of the best if not the best stock pro
duction ever given in Los Angeles, and if we tell
• ; you that it has packed the Burbank to the roof
fHP I for the past two weeks, then the answer must be
that we've got the goods and the charming Kitty
must continue for a :-.,:-' * " - •
3rd PACKED WEEK 3rd
STARTING NEXT SUNDAY MATINEE
will positively continue for one week —and .s^^^^L.
only one week more, for immediately following Q^
"Kitty" we are obliged to present another great .*B ■
New York success to keep within our time limit; W
so remember, please, that in spite of the fact that " J
excursion parties are being formed in Redlands, Jf
Pomona, Long Beach, San Bernardino and Santa A
Monica for various* performances of "Sweet Kitty flffl|
Bellairs" next week, and in spite of the fact that
this great play will again pack the Burbank to
the limit, it will positively be withdrawn after gflj^
next week. ;■ ' '
No, It's Not an Automobile Show
MAIN STKKKT, between Fifth and Sixth, looks like an automobile display. Hundred*
of machines are lined up ever/ night In front of the Iturliunk, while the happy own
«-re are witnessing a performance of "HWKKT KITTY HKMiAIIW."
Owing to the length of the performance*. "SWKKT KITTY BEIXAIM" will ring
up the curtain every night promptly at x o'clock anil at S3 oVloik ■harp on matinee
days. If you are not In the theater on time you will inlin the beautiful prologue.
Prices We. 60c anil "lie. Matinees 25c, eicept flmt ten rows BOc.
To Follow— Mobson's Greatest Success. "MERELY MARY ANN."
IfAiX/\V» C\*.%kV\-svfv*' f\ >r\.\ \of\ Matinee Every Day.
ll'a.Tlng l'artli'ular All X 7"-« ■» —J\ *-*.-* v-* I 1 f% I rrmenling always the
tentlon to Entertaining \/ C\\ \C\T^\i\ Il^ b"' KuroP'" •■*
I mil", and Children. | V ClWlvlW V 111 V | American attractions.
Seldoms' Venus Julius Steger & Co.
Living Marble. . i' "The Fifth Commandment"
FiveMowatts «.. m "Kountry Kids"
Club swinging. MatinCC In "Miss Rose's Birthday."
Charles Kenna Today Prato's Simian Cirque r
Ihe Street Fakir. v/wtajr Monkey equestrians.
Watson, Cohen & Co. ' ; Arthur Whitelaw
"The Hoosler Girl." The Irish-American.-
ORPIIKUM MOTION riCTI'KKX.
Nights— He, 50c, 150. Matinees l»al!y—10c, *s*, 50e.
HAMBURGER'S MAJESTIC THEATER BA r M.M'
Majestic Theater and Really On.. Lenaee. Oliver Moroaco, Manager.
TONIGHT— TOMORHOW—TOMORROW NIGHT
THE RED . MILL
Company of 60, with Bert O. Swor, Franker Woods and the Dutch Kiddles.
TRICES SBc, 50c, 76c, $1. A FEW FRONT ROWS »I.SO. POPULAR MXI'INEKS.
NEXT WEEK AT THE COZY MAJESTIC. NEXT WEEK
SEATS ON SALE. POPULAR. PRICES.
Right of Way
Strong cast. Including Hallett Thompson, Mian Arleen Ilackett and P. Aug. Anderson.
PRICES 85c to 11. Wednesday matinee 26c and 60c. Saturday matinee ;.'.c. 60c. toe.
Bt^t a cr>r\ TUL'ATrP Ilela«'0-Bla«liwood Co., Proprs. and Mgrs.
H.L.AMU I fIH./\ A MATINKES TOMORROW and SUNDAY.
Last Chance to See This Great Success
Including tonight's performance, there will be ONLY FIVE MORE PERFORMANCES
by LEWIS 8. STONE and the Belaaco theater company In George Broadhurst's best play.
The Man of the Hour
The Belaaco continues to be the only theater In the city that Is still too
small to accommodate the crowd*, although this Is the sixth week of this
big success. 'TUB MAN OK TUB HOUR." as It Is played by the Belasco
• company, would Jam any theater in any city weak after week. Just as It
has the Belasco theater In Los Angeles.
NEXT WEEK'S GUARANTEED LAUGHING HIT
Commencing next Monday night the Belaaco company will offer the laugh
ing treat of the year, George Uroadhurst's famous funfest.
What Happened to Jones
Something DID happen to Jones, and It was a-plenty— you see this
bully piny you'll have the time of your life, providing, of course, that you're
a laugh left in your system.
BEATS FOR "WHAT HAPPENED TO JONES" ARE NOW ON SALE.
L/-vO AMr'TT'T v<i THTTATTTT? spring st.. MATINEB evhrt DAT.
OS ANGELLb lHbAlfcK NP . AR 4TH ' , gHOWg niqhtlt.
Vaudeville's Reigning Sensation, SKKIUi NORI), the world-famous English dlrlng
beauty, and seven other big feature acts. 1" opular prices—lOr, ZOo and 300.
GT?AMI"» OPTTPA HTITI^P 1 MATINEKS TOMORROW, Sunday, Tuesday
HAND Uk'h.KA "Ua _ 1-hones Main 1987; Home AlOB7.
ONLY THREE MORE TIMES OK THIS HI (iK HARTMAN MUSICAL SUCCESS.
Ferris 'I ' *nd nls merry associates present I T»V, — fTloiJoVl^
lu"° Augustln Daly's famous' English X IIC VJTCISIIoI
Hartman I musical comedy, I ssHSZ!=Z^Z^SZISnSSSI
Next Week.—That rollicking musical show, "Th» Girl from Paris." Seats selling.
»l»TTri ATTT»TTr»PTTTM "THEATER L. E. BEHTMBR.
r I " AUUIIOKIUM — BEAUTIFUL." Manager.
■*■ DON'T MISS TUE FIFTH CONCERT—THIS AFTERNOON.
3 O'CLOCK SHARP
Los Angeles Symphony Orchestra
Ha'rLET HAMILTON, Director. % L. E. BEHTMER, Manager.
SEAT BALE AT BARTLETT'S—2Sc. 60c, 7»c and $1. BOXES ». ,
Or VKiTDTr 1 THPATI7R The Honse of Hits and Novelties),
LYMPIC 1 tih,A I ii.X ALPIirN AND FARGO present
OTHELLO FOR A DAY *?M . '•' ;
A Classic Absurdity. 10 Big Singing and Dancing Novelties— 10c, tOe, 2Se. •
LEVY'S Third and Main. Tables Reserved.
HELEN BYRON, comedienne; ROSE HOET STEVENS, soprano;
, I COUNT FELIX SIERRA, tenor; COUNT JOSH FRANCONIA.
Ciill© * baritone; CAVALIER AUOUSTIN CALVO, basso—great Spanish
CllJintailt trlo . an ,i (last week) EDITH HELENA, prlma donna. '
AFTERNOON TEA, 3 to S; after-dinner, 8:80 to 10) after theater, 10:30 to 13:30.
Friday Evening, March 11, 8:15 p. m. .
MONSTER BOXING CARNIVAL
LOS ANGELES NEWSBOYS' CLUB
' Given by the newsboys of I.oh Angeles to help equip Los Angeles newsboy*' club
THREE 4-ROIND BOUTS. TWO 6-ROUND BOUTS.
■ FIRST TIME IN LOS ANGELES. . > !
BIG SHOE TYING CONTEST '$;sss
BETWEEN 20 I Hill lIM. NEWSBOYS— 2O. All popular newsboys of Los Angeles.
ADMISSION Its and .10c. A few scats at 11. Now on sale at Qreenewald's cigar start,
107 a. Bering street, and Pitcher Bros.', cigar store, 2ii South. Bprtaa; ate***,;>