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title: 'Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, April 12, 1910, Page 2, Image 2',
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S* Broadh»*r 235-237-239 So. Hill 8t 234-244
The Butterick Patterns and Publications for May
Are Ready. Fashion Sheets Free.
Broken Lines of
A few of this, that and the other —a
clean-up of the lines that have sold
down to one, two or three of a kind.
$1.50 to $8.50 Drawers at 95c to $5.00
$1.00 to $8.50 Gowns at 50c to $5.00
$1.00 to $6.50 Corset Covers (large sizes only) at
50c to $3.50
$1.00 to $20.00 Skirts at 50c to $12.00
Very few Chemises and Combination Garments.
(Main Floor, Rear.)
High-Class Millinery j
We are showing a splendid assortment of toques for mid- !
die-aged women —toques that will meet the approval of
all refined dressers.
It's a Serge Season
The ever popular serge is in greater de
mand than ever before. But we've
prepared for the demand.
The styles and qualities in plain colors are more varied than
ever before and include many very attractive designs in self
42 to 54-inch widths at 75c to $1.75.
In the Vigoreaux and fancy mixtures we are showing a
splendid assortment at $1.00 to $2.25 a yard—just the right
weight for summer suits and separate skirts.
Among the regular Tailor Suitings: are many of the popu
lar Scotch and English fabrics in 54 and 58-inch widths at $1.25
to $4.50 a yard.
Asserts Chicago Will Be Next
City Won by Associates in
CHICAGO, April 11.—"Socialism ac
cepts the challenge of the world that
It will make good In Milwaukee—and
it will make good. Next we will win
In Chicago. The wave of Socialism
cannot be swept back with brooms."
Victor Berger. leader of the Social
ists In Milwaukee, which city has just
elected Emll Beidel mayor, made this
combined pledge and prediction yes
terday In an address In this city.
In addition to his pledge that the
administration In Milwaukee would
make good, Mr. Berger made the first
definite statement as to what his party
intends to do and what it does not
Intend to attempt.
Here are some of the things he says
the Socialists will do:
"Build and operate a municipal elec
tric light and power plant.
"Drive out grafters and contractors'
rings; thorough investigation to be the
"Push public works, especially In
winter, to give employment to as many
"Pay union wages, although the law
prohibits discrimination between union
iirnl non-union labor.
"Readjust taxes so that their bur
den will full in a Icsh degree upon the
"He<juire street railway und other
utility corporations to give bettor ser
■•I'i'l positions requiring technical or
scientific skill with men of that knowl
edge, even if it be necessary to go
"Name Socialists to fill places where
questions of policy aru to be deter
Among the things they will not at
"Ab"ii*h capitalism in Milwaukee.
"Create a state of business uncer
"Employ ■ n ry man or woman out of
"Fill offices with political henchmen.
"Allow loafers to retain offices.
"Attempt more than the state, law
authoi i, Institute the
Initiative and refer ndum, which must
wait on ' lation."
No Guess Work
There is' no twisting or turning of pans neces
sary to get even baking if you use a
Every part of the oven is heated to the same
temperature. All sides of the bread cook at
Los Angeles Gas and Electric Corporation
645 SOUTH HILL STREET
Thanes Sunset Main 8920; Home 10003.
DR. HYDE IS PUT ON
TRIAL FOR HIS LIFE
Physician. Accused of Slaying
Col. Thomas H. Swope.
KANSAS CITY, April 11.—Thirteen of
the forty-seven temporary Jurymen
from whom the final twelve men will be
chosen to try Dr. B. C. Hyde on a
charge of murdering Col. Thomas H.
Swope were selected during the open
ing session of the trial in the criminal
court here today. , ,
Extreme precaution is being taken by
Presiding Judge Ralph S. Latshaw to
obtain an unbiased Jury. The men
temporarily selected for Jury duty and
more than fifty venlremen who have
not been examined were remanded to
the custody of the county marshal at
the close of court. Attachments have
been issuel for seventy-five veniremen
who failed to respond today.
Mrs. Logan O. Swope, who is re
sponsible for the prosecution of Dr.
Hyde, met her daughter, Mrs. Hyde,
in the court room today, but neither
Mrs. Hyde spurned her mother nnd
left with Dr. Hyde when he was first
Dr. Hyde displayed keen Interest In
the selection of jurors today, but took
no active part in the sifting out of the
vonlremen. Ho seemed to bo in the
best of spirits, and when humorous sit
uations arose, which were numerous, he
Joined In the general laughter.
The motive alleged for the crime
charged to Dr. Hyde was to obtnln
wealth, Hy the terms of Col. Swope's
will Mrs. Hyde was to receive a share
of her uncle's property and some
The indictment mi which Dr. Hyde:
Is l»inff tried is for first degree mur
der. Ten other indictments were re
turned ugalnst him. One charges first
degree murder of Chrisman Swope, v
nephew of Col. Bwop*, by admlnlster
lng poison to him. An indictment for
manslaughter was voted accusing Dr.
Hyde of negligently killing Jamei .Moss
Hunt on, a cousin of Col. Bwope, by
bleeding him. The eight remaining In
dictments charge the physician with at
tempting to poison Misses Lucy Lee
Swope, Mildred Fox, Sarah Swope,
Georgia Compton, Nora Bell Diekson,
Stella Swope, Margaret Swope ami Le
onora < 'opriilge.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: TIES DAY MORNING, APRIL 12, 1010.
TO ARCH BRIBER
Hotel Books Thought to Hold
Name of Buyer of Pittsburg
EXTRADITION FIGHT IS ON
Alleged Leader of Bankers' Pool
Resists Return from New
York for Trial
PITTSBURG, April 11.—The register?
of the Hotel Imperial, New York,
where the largest lump sum of bribe
money for Pittsburg councilmen VII
paid over to Charles Stewart In Juno,
1908, are In the possession tonight of
District Attorney W. A. Hlakeloy. The
books are expected to reveal the sig
nature of the man who handed the
money to Stewart.
Frank N. Hoffstot, the alleged leader
of a pool that raised n $02,000 fund to
Influence legislation In favor of six
Pittsburg bonks, will fight extradition
from New York- His local attorney,
\V. B. Rodfera, toniglit gave out a let
ter to DUtrlCt Attorney Blakeley, in
which he declared the decision i<> fight
extradition was based on the following
"It Is manifest on the face of tho
presentment that the object of the In
dictments recommended therein is to
compel Mr. Hoffstot to appear before
the grand Jury i.nd submit to an ex
amination by them ai to the very
transactions concerning which they
found indictments. We think In ad
vance of trial such a proceeding is
Improper and our client should not be
exposed to such Injustice.
"Ther« Is a serious question concern
ing the constitution of the grand Jury,
to which your attention has
called by motion to quash a certain
indictment found by it. We think this
question Is of such character and im
portance that it should be raised In
regard to any proceedings against our
In reply to the counsel for Hoffstnt
District Attorney Blake.ley said extra
dition proceedings would begin at
C. D. Tilbury, formerly a member
of common council, but now a resi
dent of St Paul, Minn., appeared be
fore Judge Fraser today and entered
a plea of "no defense."
Mr. Tilbury stated to the court that
he had accepted $200 from Charles
Stewart "as a loan."
Sentence was suspended.
SENATE BEGINS VOTING
ON RAILROAD MEASURE
Three Amendments to Bill Are
Accepted- but Opponents
WASHINGTON, April 11— The sen
ate today entered the voting stage of
Its consideration of the administration
The only amendments acted on dur
ing tho day were those regulating the
Jurisdiction of the proposed court of
commerce, granting appeals from in
terlocutory orders of the court of com
merce and permitting five days' notice
of hearing in injunction proceedings.
Tho last two amendments were ac
cepted without opposition, but there
was sharp debate on the first series
and several votes wore taken on sub
stitutes offered by opponents of the
bill. The substitutes were voted down.
The first vote taken was on Senator
Heyburn's amendment cre.uting a court
for the consideration of questions
growing out of the disposal of the pub
lic lands. The provision was voted
down—27 to 34. The senators from the
public land states generally voted fur
the provision, but eastern senators, ro
gardless of policy, voted ugainßt it, as
CONFIRMATION OF DEVLIN
WASHINGTON, April 11.—The long
fight carried on in the senate commit
tee on Judiciary over tho nomination
of Robert T. Devlin to succeed himself
as United States attorney for the
northern district of California was
closed today so far as the committee
is concerned. The committee voted
to recommend confirmation, and there
is little doubt the report will be ac
cepted by tho senate.
SLAYER OF ANNIS TO BE
DROPPED FROM THE ARMY
WASHINGTON, April 11.—The senate
today passed a bill authorizing the sec
retary of war to drop from the army
rolls the name of any officer who may
Mrve a term of four months or nun
In prison. The measure is Intended to
authorize summary action in the case
of Cant. I'eter C. Hainn, jr., who Is now
undergoing a prison sentence for tbl
murder of William B. Annis in
ASKS SHIP MASTERS TO
OBSERVE HALLEY'S COMET
"WASHINGTON, April 11.—Commander
Knapp of the hydrographio office of the
navy has requested all ship masters
who view Halley's comet to make close
observations with their binoculars, spy
glasses or the low power eye pieces of
their sextants, with a view to inform
ing the office of its brightness as com
pared with the bright stars in the
heavens; the angular length of its
tail, comparing it with the angular
distance between bright stars near its
form and color.
To assist the ship masters In this
study the hydrographlc office has pre
pared a chart containing physical de
tails about the comet and showing its
calculated position in the sky at short
intervals from -March 11 to May 30. The
statement is made that the comet on
May 18 will probably pass between the
earth and the sun, producing a transit
of the sun.
MANY SLEEPY HOOSIEf S
KVANSVII.IJC, md.. April 11.—
Scores of people in this community
complained yesterday that they were
unable to get enough sleeo: In fact, In
several Instances people had slept for
fifteen or twenty hours and still were
sloepy. They attribute tills Inclination
to sleep to Halley's count.
WOMEN IRE STARTLED
BY VERBAL BOMB
(Continued from Fiure Oiw>)
many other delightful characters, but
I speak from the experience of harmo
•'A happy time to you with the next
greeting in Cincinnati.
"EVA PERRY MOORE."
The letter was written on the sta
tionery of the C.eneral Federation of
Women's Clubs, office of the president,
by Mrs. Philip North Moore, and un
Mrs. Hume expressed regret at hav
ing to comment upon the letter, but
thought that California might he Jus
tified in expecting from the general
president a greeting of somewhat dif
"I have been accused openty of try-
Ing to suppress this letter through per
ional interest," Rhe said, "I ask your
forbearance while I offer a word of
explanation. The club women of Ihe
north intended to write a resolution
to secure for mo a place upon the
general bonrd. Thia would give me
great pleasure. When I found that the
adoption of the resolution would per
haps impair the nmlty of the state fed
eration and jeopardize tho hopes of a
biennial for the state, the resolution
"A club woman received a copy of
this letter and asserted that I had
sought to suppress the letter In the
Interest of the resolution. I cannot sit
calmly 'and -allow my character to be
aspersed find my integrity to be im
pugned. This envelope, with Its post
marks, . shall remain on the desk all
day so that all may flee It. My only
regret Is that the woman who delib
erately circulated tho report Is not
here to Inspect It for herself—Mrs. O.
Sheph.ird Barnum of Lori Angeles."
The consternation that followed Mrs.
Hume's closing words hold the audi
ence silent for a moment. Then Mrs.
Arthur Cornwall, an active member
of the California club, arose and com
mended Mrs. Hume for having the
courage to defend herself and said she
should bo applauded to the echo. The
sound of clapping hands was followed
by a ringing salute and 'Mrs."Hume
returned to the chair. .._.,
FRRSII>F.NT MARES REPORT
Reports nnd routine business followed
and later Mrs. Hume save the presi
dent's report. She said that now, just
ns she was best qualified to serve the
club, she must stop, and regretted that
the most valuable qualifications were
Impossible Of transmission to a suc
cessor. She expressed appreciation of
the help of the executive board ami of
the splendid team work of the commit
tees. During the year the president
lias visited fifty-four clubs, from San
Diego on the south to Flaeorville or. the
When later In the dny Mrs. Josiah
Evans CowlM, first vice president ejt
the general federation, was Interviewed
In reference to the unpleasant situation
developed at the morning session, she
Bald: "I have untarnished faith in thft
sincerity of tho Intentions of Mrs. J.
P.. Hume Rnd Mrs. O. Shepard Barnum,
and wish I were as certßin of I'nele
Sam's railway mail service, which I
think Is responsible for this misunder
When Mrs. CowlM was asked con
cerning Mrs. Hume's attitude In re
gard to the Alameda district-resolution,
asking that Mrs. Hume be recommend
ed to the General Federation for special
notice, she said:
"I think Mrs. Hume's action in with
drawing the presentation of this reso
lution was noble and in line with the
type of service now being rendered by
our leading club women throughout the
country, who are working for the real
alma and spirit of federation."
i Recommendations Incorporated In a
report made by Mrs. Hume were vari
ous and Included among other things
an Increase in the financial resources
of the State federation that there may
be a traveling fund for use of officers
fo that club should be visited at least
once a year by a state officer. This
fund should be supplied through an In
crease of the per capita rate of 6 cents.
At the election this afternoon the fol
lowing delegates to the biennial con
vention at Cincinnati May 11 to rep
resent California were elected: Mrs.
Russell .1. Waters, Los Angeles; Mrs.
Cora Jones, Oakland; Mrs. E. O. Den
nluton, Oakland; Mrs. a. O. Wineber
ger St. Helena; Mrs. Edward C.
Dozler. Modesto: .Mrs. L. Y. Plnney,
San Francisco; Mrs. C. J. Stanton, Miss
Julia Weber, Stockton; Mrs. Florence
Collins Porter, Pasadena; Mrs. R. 1..
Hardrove, Madera: Mrs. Joseph Jessop,
Ban Diego; Mrs. Dorothy Holden Hay
den, Pasadena; Mrs. C. J. Orrick, Riv
erside. • .
The following alternates w«re elected:
Mrs P. P. Palmer, San FtanelSCO; Mrs.
Behier, Redlands; Mrs. L. B. Hogue,
V lira: Mrs--. Fred C. Schram, Rich
mond. Other alternates Will bo ap
pointed by tlio president as women are
found who are planning trips east.
The selection of meeting plare for
n xt state convention will also be called
for the morning session. Many invita
tions will be proffered, and Long Beach
delegates are enthusiastic over the,
prospect of having their offer accepted.
HANQIET IS SOCIAL. KVENT
The crowning social feature of the
convention occurred tonlKht, when the
rViwn and Out club, made v.p of past
officers of the California organization.
gave a banquet In the Moorish room of
the Pott it hotel, at which there were
128 of the most prominent women of the
The officers of the club, the speakers
and guest of honor. Mrs. Churchill.
past president of the Colorado federa
tion, were seated at a large round table
In the center of the banquet hall, and
the remaining guests were at ten
smaller table! arranged In a large
The lar^e table was decorated with
smiiMx and carnatloßS, while the othen
were arrayed in smilax. sweet peas and
roses. Mrs. L. F. Darling of Riverside,
pist president of the California club,
was elected president of the club at a
meeting this mornlnp, and at tho ban
quet tonight she presided at one of
the small tables, The other officers
are: Mrs I. N, Chapman of Alameda,
first vice president; Mrs. J. B. Wren
of Bakersfleld, second vloe president;
Mrs. J- <"'■ King of Santa Ana, secre
tary; Mrs. W. V. Grimes of Pacific
At the larse table were seated Mrs.
R. P. Hill, first vice president of the
general women's federation: Mrs.
Hume, retiring president of the state
federation: Mr". Churchill, past presi
dent of the Colorado women's clubs
and the guest of honor: Mrs. Waters,
president elect of the state federation;
Mrs. Maitulre, Mrs. Bent*, Mrs. Frank
lin and Mrs. Chase, all of Santa Bar
bara; MPS. Cornwall. Mrs. J. W. Orr,
Mrs. Barhyte, Mrs. S. M. Davis, Mrs.
A L. Berry, Mrs. Fredericks, Mrs.
Hopkins, Mrs. C.reen, Mrs. Bryant, Mrs.
F. C. Porter, Mrs. H. Bridge, Mrs. t)en
lston. Mrs. Chapman. Mrs. T. B, Foster.
To Toastmlstress Foster the following
responds were made: "Convictions,"
Mrs. K. D. Knight: "Sympathy." Mrs.
Wren; "Friendship." Mrs. C. FJ. Jones;
"Work." Mrs. J. B. Cowles; "Club Ifus
barids." Mrs. Barhyte.
A feature of the event tonight was
the initiation of new members—the
present but retirlnjt officers of the state
CITY ON WEALTH
Chief State Executive Guest at
Banquet Given by Sierra
WILL AID OIL INDUSTRY
Gillett Says Mining Bureau Will
Assist in State's De
; Governor J. N. Qlllett an address
at a brilliant banquet tendered him last
night by the Sierra ( Madre club at the
club's headquarters in the Columbia
Trust building paid enthusiastic tribute
to Los Angeles as a city enriched by
the oil and mining Industry. A number
of prominent speakers addressed the
assemblage, which was composed of
members of the Los Angeles chamber
of mines, Merchants and Manufac
turers association and notable military
Governor Gi>lett's speech was brief
and touched principally upon the great
natural wealth of California and the
efforts to develop the state's latent
In part the governor paid: • ■
' "Owning mining- stock .qualifies one
to speak at this assemblage. I am
delighted to say that my qualification
cannot be questioned. It was thought
necessary for me in one of my cam
paigns to purchase some stock in order
to be able to say that 1 was a mining
man. 1 purchased $20 worth of mock.
It has never paid any dividends and
"You are dotnf much for the stato
by the development of the wonderful
oil fields in tills Motion. You lire de
veloping- Industries which would be
unknown here except for the wonder
ful progressive spirit you linve shown.
We now have the largest oil wells in
the world right hero in California and
tho prospects are that the wonder will
go right alu ud and Increase.
"I shall do everything in my power
to assist the oil and mining industries.
A grent deal of work can be done
through the mining bureau and I am
giving tho matter my earnest atten
tion. The state is going to stand risht
behind the great development work.
"I want always to be In a position
where I may assist the great Indus
Fallowing the governor H. S. Mc-
Callum paid high compliment to Mr.
fJillett and proposed a toast to his
honesty and integrity, which was re
sponded to, standing, by the ban
A number of others among the ban
flutters responded to toasts, which
were as follows:
Address of welcome. Col. Tim Spel
lacy; "Chamber of Commerce," H. Z.
Osborne; "The Mining Industry," Cal
v<rt wiison; "Tho on Industry,"
Thomas A. O'Donnell; "Merchants and
Manufacturers' Association," C. H.
Plummer; "Army and Navy," Col.
William J. Harratt; "The Press," Gen.
Harrison Gray Otis; "Our State and
Governor," H. B. McCallum; address
by his excellency the governor of the
sLuto of California, J. N. Gillctt. Oapt.
J. V. Lucey was toast master.
The committee in charge of the ban
quet wua as follows: G. Alfred May
lajid, H. S. McCallum, C. R. Mahan,
J. D. Leedy, Hobert H. Wlllson, F. If.
It.ilff. Jack Telien and F. M. Jenifer.
Those present were: .
H. S. McCallum, Col. W. A. Baratz.
H. Z. Osborne, Timothy Spellacy, Hon.
James N. Oillott, Capt. J. F. Lucey,
Harrison Gray Otis, Thos. A. O'Don
nell, Caivert Wilson, C. H. Plununer,
Gen. Adna U. Chaftee, Otheman Stev
ens, Capt, C, H. Thompson, Beeley W.
Mudd, Col. Jas. N. Norton, H. L. Percy,
Oen, M. 11. Sherman. T. J. Corrigan,
Sidney Norman, Dr. \V. K. Llndley, F.
B. Clarke, jr., J. S. Wiffgs, L. L. Elliott,
Col. E. C. Van Neat, -Col. J- H, Camp
bell, Fred Baker, J. F. Holt. T. A.
Johnson, C. T. Wardlow, O. H. V. Platt,
K. N\ i raiders, Dr. H N. Potter, James
L. li'iylc, John K. I'hillips, J. E. New
lin, F. M. Raiff, M. M. Clark, George
Mack, Dr. Norman Bridge, Clark ROSS
Mahan, Com. E. J. Lewis, W. It. Whar
ton, Col. I£. H. Hirron, Fred Henderson,
T. H. Wallace, H. K. Howe, Gen. Wm.
Mi Bean, A. W. Siott, J. C. Thompson,
E. L. Sheets, \V. L. Twining, Alfred G.
Mayland, Harry Chandler, Col. I'harles
L Heartwell, Mr. Kennedy. J. E.
Kri'iipß, V. J Merrill, B. 11. Davie, Jack
T Tehen, C. W. Mlt( hell, Timothy Wil
fred coakloy, A. R. Hinton, William
$50000 WAITS SON OF
MAN BELIEVED SINGLE
CHICAGO, April 11.—News from San
Francisco last night revealed the fact
that advertisements In Chicago news-
papers to the effect that a missing son
of tha late Wyatt J. I'rton Is heir to
jso.ooo was the first Information the
veteran railroad builder's old associ
ates in California haci that he had been
married. It was the common opinion
that he was a single man and that his
nearest relatives were nephews and
The advertisement stated that in 1893
the late Mr. Urton, who had lived In
Illinois, visited Chicago and mot his
noli. The son, who may bear a name
other than Urton, is known to several
, pte, but his whereabouts is un
known. It Is believed that he Is a man
prominent in railroad circles.
Mr Urton's will, drawn by R. B.
Tappan, stipulated that the property
should go "to the next of kin." After
Mr. Urton's death Tappan notified a
nephew, J. H. Urton, and Mrs. Meyers,
a niece, of the $50,000 estate.
The nephew produced a will of earlier
date, 18'J3. in which a son waa men
tioned, who, beting next of kin, would
be the rightful heir.
If the son is located the other rela
tives will not receive anything.
DASHING BEAUTY'S DEATH
IS CAUSED BY STRYCHNINE
ST. LOUIS, April 11.—Mrs. (Catherine
Farmer, known In Crystal City, Mo., as
the'demure wife of a railroad clerk.
and in St. Louis, Denver and other
Cities as a dashing beauty, whose
lewels and gowns created a sensation
wherever sho went, committed suicide
Friday, It became known today, by
talkng strychnine at her home in Crys
tal city. She was buried Saturday in
Bdwardsburg, 111., her friends suppos
ing her death to have been caused by
heal t disease.
Her first husband was a farmer.
A tier separating from him she mar
tie, 1 Kiiward C. Arkins of Denver, sun
of a millionaire. She divorced him a
year ago and married Farmur.
M^R^S^O^BURBANK THEATER ' *mba5t«xtk}-
;lVl TT~~7~^ " , "POSITIVELY I*UIT WEEK ' - ; , ' t -..',?. ■ •
, Oet! yourrßeat* early. i. Demand Is unprecedented for , '
The Lion and the Mouse
;.: ..•.-. Qreate*t stock, performance" ever -'■ witnessed. \ ™,V «»«
Price*—2sc'. too. i 73c. Matinees Saturday and Sunday. ISO, First ten rows, 600.
Next week— . vivid • western drama. "THE IXJVB ROUTE. .
HAM3URGER'S MAJESTIC THEATER KBAa^Ta
:■< .■ BEOINNINO WEDNESDAY NIGHT
KOLB AND DILL
' The Rich Mr. llo«;|renhelmer
Opening postponed, owing to the death of Maude Lillian Berrl» fatner.
Price* 25c. 60c, 76c, $1. Matinee Saturday, 25c, 60c, 75c. ■
I t'ayinn Particular At- I Vaudeville |r'e.rntl.i X AHvajs in«.|
tenilon to Kntertalnlng \/ C) 11 fl PVI 1^ "''".""'"'ll'Ul'nii
I Indie, and Children. 1 V C*. L-IVJ. V XXX\^ I American Attractions. |
Elsie Faye & Co. -V Ida Fuller
The Act Dainty. v.v ___—__—_ "!■* Border*."
William Gould " . Lottie Williams & Co.
T Devil, the Servant , Matinee "On Stony Ground."
The Devil, the Servant ™l c _, , .. ' o
and the Man Today Charies Ah = & Co.
A dramatic Incident. I. I
Violet King Charlene and Charlene
Violin and piano. ' Entertainer*. , ,
ORPHEITM MOTION PICTURES
MATINEE DAILY, 10<\ it*. M*. EVERY NIGHT. I(Vr. tso, SOo, ISc.
BTTT ACPfI THT?ATiri> Belawo-Illwckwood Co., rroprs. and Men.
fc,LAbIU THEATfcK MATIVKKS Thumday. Satnrday. Snnday. »
TIURD—A7«I> IWST—BIr. WEEK OF THIS GREAT HIT . .
LEWIS S. BTONH and the Halasco company present Oeorire Brnadhurst's latest success,
THE GARDEN OF LIES
NEXT WEEK—Broadhurafs famous fun show. ' "WITT SMITH I-BFT nOMB."
LflQ AMOTTT P"Q THPATTTI? srRINO ST., Matlnrc Today.
U6» AlNU^i^^tt IHHAIIiK NBAR FOITnTII> , shows NIGHTLY
Harris It .Smith, I c; v Ph a nta«:tir Collins A Brown,
lien* Prosser, OIK -rnaniasvic i^ mh , r , £ William*, '
The Ij»iikli (> Scope. | Phantoms The Inlands.
POPULAR PMC ES—lOo. fOo AND lOe.
GT?AMn riPTTWA T-TnTl^ll? Matinees Today, Saturday and Snnday
KANIJ UFJ3.KA HUU&JI. Phone.:. Main 1987—Home A 1967.
HERE'S ANOTHER 810 MtrBICAI.. COMEDY WINNKB
TyTTTj-pTC And hi* imperD *lnglng' company I THE
HARTMAN musical comedy «ucoes*. | , CINGALE/lU
' NEXT ATTRACTION—Oeorge M Cohan's famous hit. "George Washington. Jr." '
MASON OPERA HOUSE m-AS £££:
Week Beginning Monday Evening, April 11. Matinee Saturday.
■ SEAT SAIiE TIirRSI»AY — American Tour. ,
PRESENTS TUB OREATEST OF MODERN DRAMAS.
- ••- By Henry Bernirteln. Author of "Israel" and •"Samson."
With nKRBERT KKIXJEY and EFFIE SHANNON. A« plays.l over ten month* at
■ the Lyceum theater. New York. Trices. 600 to $1.6«.
Coming— Qrace fleorge In "A Woman* Way." ' -■■■•*
NTITT CT?TJ TWFATTrR C. A. QCINTARD, Manager. «A "/j
IKLbh-N IHtAItK O~aa A»e. >ekr seTenlh M f~~>*. AM
Phone Main 4400 ■■'■'< -. JM(S JNI! QgjSr -
TIIK SOCIETY THE.\TER OF I.€VS ANOET.IM V^T/*T*\fl^^
W HORTENSE NIELSEN **$&!&
Supported by MACE OBKBNT.KAF J', ; T7T? OT T TTT? OT T
In AugTMtln Daly 1* Masterpiece, A? x\.V^ \J X £VV^ KJ
Tuesday and Thursday matinees—All seat* He. Kemalmr matlne«* Satnrday and
Special—Friday evening. April 18, a box of hop bone and chocolate* to each
lady holding an orchestra sea;. BARGAIN MATINEE TOT>AY. - . ■
TTJI7 'ATTTYTf r»T?TTTI\Jf ' "THEATER" I* B. BBHTKBH,.
HE AUUITUKIUM BEAUTIFUI/' - Manager..*,
T> .VUi MATINER TOMORROW, «iIS
lOnlgnt KKVIVAX. OF CLASSICAL, nANCTNO
MAUD ALLAN ™""
ASSISTED BY A STMPHONY ORCHESTRA OF FIFTY PIECES.
first Bale at Auditorium Box Ofnce only. rRICTES—BOf. '.&<■. $1. »1.80 and ft. ■ ■•
FIRST AMEJUCAN APrBAHANOK OP
MADAME ADE NEE
THE 'ultl.D'S HIGHEST SOI*RANO.
Thnraday evening, April 14. Se»ts now selling at Bartlett Music Co., *1» Broadway.
Assisted" by ROI.ANI) I'AUL, tenor; MARY I- O'DONOIGHOE. WM. MEAD, Hull*.
TRICES— flOe, lie. »1. -
P-DTTvTr t'CCO TMTTATTTT? FIRST ST., near SPRING. Both
RINCESS THfc.AX.bK (Formerly Fischer's). • Phones. :
TUB PRINCESS STOCK COMPANY presents the Merry Musical HurleKine, "THK
ART OF MKRRV I*AND," Introducing MUa Vera Blair .Stanley, late Orpheum
' star as Maryland; and the Favorite Choru* of the City. In New and Novel Speclaltle*.'
THREE SHOWS I)AII,Y—3, 7:35 and 9:15 p. m. PRICES 10c, 80c, tie.
YM. C. A.
X • HEAR PROF. WM. B. PATTY
At Y. M. C. A. Thursday evening, April 14. Rare entertainment with Radium, Liquid
Air and Wireless Telegraphy Demonstrations and Experiment.. Popular prices.
AUDITORIUM THEATER ~~ bSSSixto.. .
ROOSEVELT IN AFRICA
COMPIJSTE MOVINO PICTI TRK«— of Whole World. Prices 10c. 15c. 180. .
"Week of April is. list reserved seat* at advance sale now on. Bartlett Muslo
Co.. 131 South Kruaflway. -.-■-■■■..
iALM GARDENS SKATING RINK ~~ ~~H~""~
PALM , GARDENS SKATING JRINK - , .-,.,•■;....
' Be Graceful and Skate at Eighteenth and Main, Afternoon and Evening. ■ Bast <
Dfcorated and Equipped Kink on the Coast. ......
OLYMPIC THEATER hitb .n?so^?iS
ALPHIN AND FARGO present THE TOREADOR MAN
A Mexican dilemma. Ten big singing and dancing numbers. 10c SOc and 25r. - •
LEVY'S CAFE CHANTANT
-. La ESTRELLITA
With Bosanquet. Rogers, Stewart and Blwood. Georgia Russell and Kammermeyer*
orchestra. - ■ ■ ■
BASE BALL—Pacific Coast League rT"?Sc?M ASSk." :aoV m.
" " " SAN FRANCISCO vs. VERNON ' .
All games that are played Friday afternoons and all games playsd Sunday.
moral are played at th« VKRNON ball park. All the others are played ' at ■ the '
CHLTUtt ball park as heretofore. ,
Ladle* free every day but Saturdays. Sunday* and. holidays. ' - • •
TO TKtE Js^*^&l
World's Most Spectacular Race Course
Championship Auto Races
TOMORROW, 2:30 P. M., AND APRIL IS, 16, 17
FREE-FOR-ALL RACES TODAY — ALL-STAR DRIVERS
PARTICIPATING—BOX SEATS REDUCED
Admission—Field, 50c; Grandstand and Box Seats, $1.00, a very
few Box Seats opposite Judges' Stand, $2.00; Auto Gate,
including any $1.00 seat, $1.00.
• RAILROAD FARE 40 CENTS
MUSIC BY GREGORY'S BAND OF OCEAN PARK
Take Playa defßey Cars at Hill Street Station or Along Hill and
' Sixteenth Streets.
Los Angeles Pacific Company
Balloon Route Excursion Station, Hill Street, Bet. Fourth and Fifth. .7