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title: 'Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, June 27, 1910, Page 2, Image 2',
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License Ordinance Means Equal
izing of Burden of Taxation
SUSTAIN THE ADMINISTRATION
Results of Tuesday's VotingaWill
Be Step Backward or ; k
; ■;' Forward
* 'The most interesting campaign in
the history of Los Angeles, county will
terminate next Thursday," said an -of
ficial of the Good Government organ
ization. "This election is to decide
whether the people or the corporations
shall control our city. It will decide
■whether the public utilities' political
push or an honest and representative
administration is to deminate the af
fairs of Los Angeles. It is to be a
decisive test of the strength of the cor
porations, many of which have united
in a desperate attempt to defeat the
three popular issues of this campaign.
"Two of these Issues are close to the
hearts of the people. One Issue affects
the pocketbook of every resident of
Los Angeles. I refer to the lighting
rate issue. The city council hag
adopted an ordinance reducing, the
rates from. 9 to 7 cent per kilowatt
hour. The lighting corporations say
that such a rate will ruin them. Yet
they sell their product for 6 cents in
Pasadena, and for much less to the
street railway companies.
"Another issue in this campaign af
fects the purse and interests of nearly
every small corporation and business
concern. This is the business license
ordinance. It means that every busi
ness man shall pay a license in pro
portion to his gross earnings, and the
effect of the ordinance will be to re
duce the license of hundreds of smaller
concerns and increase the license of
several extremely large corporations
and banks. The larger corporations,
however, must realize the justness of
this ordinance, for it will evenly dis
tribute the burden of taxation, decrease
the cost for the smaller concerns and
increase the city's total revenues.
"The third issue, is to determine
whether the present administration
shall be sustained by the people;
whether Barney Healy or 'Doc'
Houghton, the corporation candidates
for the city council, shall be elected, or
whether George H. Stewart and Fred
erick J. "Whiffen, the candidates of the
Good Government organization, the in
fluence of which has rid our city of
graft and corruption and evil Influences,
Khali fill the important vacancies in
that body of lawmakers.
"A great deal depends on the out
come of this election. It means that
Los Angeles is to take another step for
ward, in line with its progressive spirit,
material and moral development and
important undertakings, or that it will
take a step backward, the first back
ward step since it emerged from the
old pueblo atmosphere.
"It means that we shall sustain the
administration of Mayor Alexander,
which has done more for Los Angeles
than any administration we have ever
had. inasmuch as it has razed the.
dens of vice and infamy: it has helped
to rid our city of its evil influences; it
has curbed the power of the corpora
tions which previously controlled our
city council and directed the affairs of
Los Angeles; it has improved many
streets and sections of the city which
in the past were grossly discriminated
against because of the lack of political
•pull' in those districts; it has helped
to facilitate the great aqueduct water
and power plant projects, given a mag
nificent impetus to the harbor and con
solidation plans and made possible the
annexation of such beautiful and de
sirable suburban cities as Hollywood,
which never would have consented to
come beneath our protective municipal
wing had it not been for the fact that
good government principles, purity,
progress and honesty were favored by
this city in the election of Mayor Alex
ander and the present administration.
"Or, on the other hand, this election
means that we will revert to other
days; that we are not in sympathy
with this progress, this municipal
purity and development; thai wo do not
give sanction to the high aims, the pure
purposes, the progress, self-sacrifice
and devotion to public duty manifest
by Mayor Alexander, who, although
past 70 years old, is devoting his re
maining energies honestly and efficient
ly to the betterment of the city which
he has helped to build— city of
which he is an honored pioneer and in
Which he has always manifested a
loyal and patriotic interest.
"If we elect Houghton and Healy, the
•push' candidates, it will indicate that
the push, and not purity, controls and
that the fight is not yet won. It will
be a blow at the honesty and self
sacrificing labors of this old man.
"We have been telling ourselves that
the fight is won. This election will de
iHe Redlight districts, riverbed fran
chise steals and vice and corporation
control, 1 believe, are no longer to be
1 tolerated by the high citizenship of
"There is probably no city in the
world today the size of ours which has
so many millions of dollars at stake as
has Los Angeles. The building of the
great Owens river aqueduct, in which
$25,000,000 is to be expended, should
alone cause us to place in the city
council, which is virtually our board of
directors, only clean, honest and ef
ficient men who will observe the wishes
of tho people and be faithful to their
interests, in the expenditure of this
vast sum provided by the taxpayers
of the city.
building of power plants, with
imount of detailed work
ea ■ ■ ■ pendlturea thai ill be in
■ ■ md an honest council.
Tin r'M harbor project, In which
all (1 California, Arizona and New
M \i. . \ itally Inten sti d, di mauds
who will conserve our In
to th M duties shall
!'■■ .i' ■ to the < ouncll.
"The highway Improvements, for
which tlie taxpayers ha . voted mil
lions of dollars, and in the course of
Which the city council will be called on
to repvo; .i these taxpayers when
street work in done connecting with
the county roads, also demand D clean
and honest council.
"It is useless to fro on enumerating
11 " Importance of the election of such
men as Messrs, Stewart and Whiffen;
there ate a thousand ro.REons urging us
to place hem in the council, and thus
• ■!■ •■■•II. age and sanction the open and
above board methods, honesty and ef
ficiency of Mayor Alexander and our
"1 don't believe the people of this
city will neglect to do their duty, or
that they will tolerate the bulldozing
tactics, pernicious activity and rule or
ruin policies of the lighting corpora
tions, which they will do if they elect
Houghton and Healy to the council."
COMMITTEES AT WORK ON
CHARGES MADE BY GORE
Members of House Will Investi
gate Among Indian Tribes
WASHINGTON, June 26.—The two
Investigating committees, one ap
pointed in the senate and one in the
house, as a result of Senator Gore's
charge of attempted bribery in con
nection with Indian contracts in Okla
homa, are already at work.
There will be a meeting tomorrow of
the senate committee, of which Sena
tor Jones of 'Washington is chairman.
The house committee will meet in
Oklahoma City at a date not yet fixed,
nnd while there will inquire carefully
into the question of misconduct on the
part of attorneys in reference to con
tracts with Indians.
Representative Burke of South Da
kota, chairman of the house commit
tee, is also chairman of the Indian af
fairs committee, which has Kiveiij
hearings on the question of disposing
of the surplus funds of the five civil
ized tribes in Oklahoma. Mr. Burke is
of the opinion that a visit to the
tribes will result in much valuable in
formation reaching the committee.
NEW YORK TONGS
WAR; THREE SHOT
Hostilities Among Chinese Break
Out on Crowded Street;
Many Shots Fired
NEW YORK, June Tong war
that sleeps but never dies, in spite of
threats, promises and solemn treaties,
broke out today in Chinatown. In
Ninety-second street three Chinese
were shot, two of them fatally, and
more than forty shots from heavy
caliber revolvers spattered against the
bricks or pavements.
In three minutes following, seven
Chinese were arrested. It happened
that the 200Uth anniversary of the
feunding of the Society of the Four
Brothers fell on this day, and in its
honor the members were to give a
banquet in Pell street at 5 o'clock. A
, monster flag scalloped in green floated
1 from the banquet hall, and guests be
gan to arrive early from all parts of
the city and from neighboring towns.
It was in the midst of a restless,
shuffling throng, sown thick with
policemen, that the shooting began.
There is no certainty of the precise
provocation, but It is generally under
stood in Chinatown that the Ong Le
ong tong did not relish the fact that
Chu Hen, recently acquitted of the
murder of an Ong Leong tong man,
was to be the guest of honor.
The Hip £>irtg tong, the Ong Leong
tong and the Four Brothers occupy
each its own street, and no prudent
member of one society trespasses on
the territory of another. Pickets had
been posted today at the end of Pell
street by the Four Brothers, and
scouts of the Ong Leong tong pa
trolled the adjacent boundary of Mott
street. There were more policemen
on the beat than usual, because of the
banquet. Somebody stepped over the
line. Somebody began to shoot. It is
doubtful if any white man will ever
know who trespassed and who pun
ished, because the rain of bullets came
too fast from too many directions for
the eye to catch the first flash.
TWO LOSE LIVES IN
RIVER NEAR FRESNO
One Steps in Hole and Cannot
Swim, While Other Is Taken
FRESNO, June 26.—Frank Maul, as
sistant cashier of the First National
bank in this city, and Tony Joseph,
a young man 20 years of age, residing
in Belma, were drowned at different
points on the King river near Fresno
Maul was drowned at Centervllle and
Joseph was drowned at Wild Flower.
Maul had gone with a picnic party,
and while wading in shallow water
stepped into a hole fifteen feet deep.
He could not swim and sank before
aid could reach him. His body was
Joseph was seized with a cramp
while swimming in the river and was
drowned before his companion, a youth
of about the same age. could reach
him. The two hail gone to the river
for a day's outing.
Both drownings occurred about 3
o'clock this afternoon.
AMERICAN WINS YACHT
RACE FROM EMPEROR
After Finishing Third Kaiser
Conducts Divine Services on
KIEL, June 26. —In a stiff breeze to
day the American schooner Westward,
owned by Alexander S. Cochrane of
New York, won the Jubilee prize, de
feating Lieut. Krupp yon Behlen's
Und Helbachs "ermania by 1:42.
Emperor Wi.-.u-i's American-built
Met with Emperor William on
board, finished third, only a few
lengths behind the Germania.
The emperor today conducted divine
services aboard the imperial yacht Ho
henzollern. He chose as his theme,
"Did Jesus Live?" which recently has
been the subject of much public ills
cussion, following the appearance of a
pamphlet by Prof. Arthur Drews of
Karlsruhe, who declares that Jesus
The emperor's text was St. Luke,
ALLEGED FUGITIVE ARRESTED
Detective Thomas Zelffler left last
ni^hi for Detroit to bring hack to Los
Angeles Adam Fisher, who was ar
i in the eastern city several days
ago charged with being a fugitive from
justice, Fisher Ls accused of stealing
a diamond ring valued at %2nO from a
former roommate a short time ago.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORXTNG, JUNE 27, 1010.
TWO AUTOS CRASH
INTO STREET CARS
Machine on North Broadway Col
lides with Inbound Mount
FOUR PERSONS ARE INJURED
Motor Wagon Strikes San Pedro
Street Car and Passenger
Four persons were slightly injured
as the result of two auto accidents that
happened in almost the identical man
ner in different parts of the city short
ly after 6 o'clock last evening.
The Injured are E. S. Kreider, a so
licitor for the Maier Packing company,
living at. 1023 West Eleventh streef,
laceration on nose and contusions on
face; A. Woodward, 2106 West Twenty
ninth street, bruises and lacerations on
face and hands: Lillle Williams, 4
rears old, a niece of Kreider, lacera
tions on left hand; Mrs. W. J. Hen
derson, 1043 South Burlington avenue,
siight lacerations on face.
CAB HITS AITO
The accident in which Kreider,
Woodward and the little girl were in
iured happened at Daly street and
North Uroadway. Woodward was
driving his auto, in which were Mr.
and Mrs. Kreider and their niece. He
was driving in Broadway. In some
manner he lost control of the motor
car in coming down the long, sloping
hill and crashed into an inbound Mt.
Lowe car at the Daly street crossing.
The auto struck the forward steps
of the car and the occupants of the
automobile were thrown forward. The
impact shattered the glass wind shield
of the auto and the flying glass caused
most of the injuries.
The steps of the car were torn loose
nnd the front of the auto was dam
aged. None of the occupants of the
car was thrown out.
Mrs. Kreider escaped injury and ac
companied the others to the county
hospital, where they were taken by
Dr. Henry S. Prigge of 641 South
Sichel street, who was passing at the
The Mt. Lowe car was in charge of
Conductor Sheldon and Motorman
CCT BY GLASS
The accident in which Mrs. Hender
son was injured happened at almost
the same time at Seventh and San
Pedro streets, when an auto driven by
Charles Hopkins crashed into car No.
419 of the San Pedro street line and
shattered a car window. Mrs. Hen
derson was a passenger on the street
car and the flying glass struck her in
the face, inflicting numerous slight
The car, which was in charge of
Conductor A. B. Conway and Motor
man I. H. Ihige, was going south in
San Pedro street and Hopkins was
driving the auto east in Seventh
street. He evidently misjudged the
speed of the car and crashed into it,
striking the side near the center.
Hopkins was thrown forward, but did
not fall out of his auto.
Mrs. Henderson refused to go to a
hospital and went to her home, where
she was given medical attention.
The police were unable to learn the
address of Hopkins. He was driving
an auto bearing license No. 23266,
whiclv is registered under the name of
R. B. Harrison of 1021 South Grand
FLAME WALKING, MANIA
OF CONFESSED FIREBUG
Accused Russian, Found Wander
ing Streets, Is Arrested.
Scantily dressed and wandering aim
lessly about the enighborhood, appar
ently suffering from mental aberra
tion! Jacob Gladman, a young Russian
laborer, was arrested at 3 o'clock yes
tirday morning on suspicion of hav
ing set fire to the house of Mrs. I. B.
Foot at 431 North Beaudry avenue,
which was partially destroyed by a tire
of mysterious origin late Saturday
The origin of the fire remained a
mystery until Gladman was arrested
and taken to central police headquar
ters as suspected of arson. He was
taken to the receiving hospital later for
treatment to a burned ankle and it
was seen that the man was mentally
He confessed to having sprinkled a
gallon of gasoline on the floor of his
room and touched a match to it for
the pleasure, he said, of walking
through fire. He refused to say where
he procun d the gasoline and repeat
edly tore off the bandages on his in
jured ankle. A certificate of insanity
will !)■• issued against him today.
Gladman and his wife and A. Lefco
vich, a friend, occupied the rooms in
which tiie lire originated and all three,
of them were painfully ourned while
fighting their way to safety through
the flames which were fast enveloping
25,000 ANGELENOS MAKE
LONG BEACH SUNDAY VISIT
Officials of the Pacific Electric rail
road stated last night that Zu.ooo per
sons visited Lons Beach yesterday,
traveling over their lines. Instead of
the customary twenty-minute service,
cars were run out ..!' the Los Angeles
.station and from Long Beach on a ten
and seven-minute schedule all day.
Travel to the mountains was un
usually heavy. Five extra trains were
required to carry mountain climbers
to Sierra Madre.
OFF FOR PHILIPPINES
SKATTLE, June 26.—Secretary of
\\:ir J. M. Dickinson, accompanied by
Mrs. Dickinson and their son, J. M.
Dickinson, left this morning for San
Francisco. They will sail from San
Francisco for the Philippines on Tues
ADDRESS AT SOCIALIST MEETING
Mrs. Georgia Kotsch delivered an
address at a mooting ofcthe Los An
geles Socialist party In McKlnley hall
last evening, her .subeet beity? "A
Specific Question." Following the ad
dress there was an open discussion.
ATTEMPTS SUICIDE AT
HOME OF SWEETHEART
Drinks lodine and Prompt Action
. Saves Him
Feeling that ho was disgraced before^
the girl whom he loved because com
panions taunted him about h previous
unfortunate love affair with another
woman, Groven Reed, 19 years old, a
laundryman, living at 1636 Essex
street, attempted to commit sulcld6 by
drinking a quantity of iodine in tho
presence of his sweetheart, Miss Stella
IHydon, at her home at 1060 Ormc av
enue, shortly before 1 o'clock this
Reed and the young woman passed
several hours at a sknting rink last
night and while there he was taunted
for a love affair with another girl.
The young man became despondent
and after accompanying his sweot
heart to her home chatted with her
for a short time, then procured a bot
tle of iodine and drank the drug.
Miss Dryden forced the xuifortunte,
young man to swallow several raw
eggs. She then summoned Dr. H. V.
Brown of 643 Euclid avenue, who ad
ministered other antidotes.
Later young Reed was taken to the
receiving hospital, where the police
surgeons gave him other remedies
and pronounced him out of danger.
TO PROBE ENTIRE
RECORD OF DIXON
Police Commission Will Go into
All Charges Made Against
Interesting developments are ex
pected this morning at the adjourned
session of the police commission when
Capt. C. E. Dixon will be tried on a
number of charges which have grown
out of complaints preferred against him
by W. D. Gage, proprietor of a South
Broadway rooming house.
A number of witnesses have been
subpoenaed both by the prosecution
and by Dixon, and a thorough investi
gation will be made by the police com
mission into the various charges which
have been filed against Dixon.
When the commission adjourned last
Wednesday after taking testimony re
garding the charges of Gage against
Pixon it invited all who had accusa
tions to make against the captain to
file them before this morning.
Since Wednesday Deputy City Prose
cutor Sidney Reeve, with Chief of
Police Galloway, has been making an
investigation of the charges against
Dixon, and both officials will be ready
to prosecute the case thoroughly when
the trial is resumed this morning. It
is not thought that another postpone
ment will be taken, as different mem
bers of the commission yesterday
stated the hearing must be ended.
The first matter that will probablybe
taken up is the alelged criticism made
by Dixon against Chief Galloway in
which he is alleged to have made some
uncomplimentary remarks concerning
the latter's ability to run the depart
Ernest R. Werdin and Edwin .Tergen
sen will be called as witnesses to tes
tify regarding this charge.
Jergensen will be questioned regard
ing an interview he had with Dlxon
relative to the lattei Js ignorance of the
raid conducted on several immoral
houses by Chief Galloway two weeks
TO ATTACK rCTUTY SQVAD
It is understood an attack will be
made by the commission on the testi
mony of certain members of the so
, called "purity squad" relative to the
reputation of Gage's rooming house.
A witness, whose identity has been
withheld by the prosecution, will be
called on to give testimony to the ef
fect that he called at the office of Dlxon
and offered to furnish him with infor
mation regarding certain disorderly
houses and that his proffer was not ac
cepted. Sergt. Adams and Sam Solo
man, private watchman, formerly in
the employ of Nick Oswald and Tom
Savage, will be called as witnesses con
cerning this matter.
The entire police department and
many city officials are showing great
interest in the outcome of the hearing.
Bert Parker, whose resignation as
patrolman from the department was re
jected by the commission last Monday,
and who was cited to appear tonight
and show cause why he should not be
dismissed from the department, will
also be called as a witness. Parker was
a member of Dlxon's "purity squad"
until a few weeks ago, when he was
transferred to a beat by Chief Gal
Because of the numerous affidavits
that have been filed with the commis
sion and the vast amount of testimony
to be taken, it is feared the hearing
will not be completed today. It is
likely that a portion of the testimony
will l>e taken in executive session.
BROWNE JURY* FIFTY HOURS
OUT, REACHES NO VERDICT
State's Attorney Says They
Stand 11 to 1 For Con
CHICAGO, Juno 26.—Apparently no
nearer a verdict than at the beginning
of their deliberations, the jury in the
Lee O'Neil Browne senatorial bribery
case la still out, having passed the
fiftieth hour ;it 6 o'clock tonight.
State's Attorney Wayman maintains
the jury is now eleven to one for con
viction, and that it has stood thus
from the early balloting.
At midnight the jury had been out
fifty-six hours. During all this time,
penned in a room so small that they
cannot get any exercise, the jurymen
seemed content to remain.
Not a word has come from them, and
not once since the case was given in
to their hands has there been a re
quest for instructions.
Judge McSurly said tonight he would
allow the Jury to deliberate "a couple
of days longer," and then if he finds
it hopelessly divided will discharge it.
If he finds, however, that the situation
is as the prosecution maintains that
tthe jury is eleven to one for a verdict,
whether acquittal or conviction, he
will send it back for further delibera
tion. Judge McSurly stated he would
not compel the Jury to remain in de
liberation over the Fourth of July.
"I shall resist any effort to have
the jury discharged if it stays out
until the Fourth of, July," said State's
Attorney Wayman today. "It cannot
be possible that twelve men would dis
agree on the evidence of bribery placed
before that Jury. No matter how long
the Jury stays in those chambers, T
shall resist a motion to have Up body
Leader Declares Their Efforts
Responsible for Important
Measures of Session
RESPONDS TO PUBLIC WILL
Congress Serving Whole Nation
Instead of Political Ring,
WASHINGTON, June :>6.—The in
surgents in the house were responsible
for much of the important legislation
during the session of congress jur.t
closed, according to Mr. Murdook of
Kansas, an Insurgent loader.
The railroad rate bill and the other
vital legislation passed was "effective
and responsive to the public will," he
declared tonight, "just in proportion
its the speakership was broken, bis
lieutenants overbornp and his machine
"In his formal statement," said Mr.
filurdoek, "Speaker Cannon took pains
to say that the constructive legisla
tion of this congress was the best In
thirty years. He did not acknowledge,
as he should, that it was the activity
of those so-called insurgents in the
house which touched all the major
measures passed with a vitality that
similar legislation has not had for
"The constructive legislation passed
at this session has been responsive to
the popular desire and the reason for
It is that the manacles have l>een fall
ing from the members of the house.
"The tendency since last December
has been towards free government.
Tyranny in committees, brutal cloture
in the house, arrogance in the chair,
have been under constant tire. The
tendency lias been towards free gov
ernment in the house. Legislation has
become more and more the work of the
whole membership serving the. whole
nation, and less and less the work of
a political ring serving its own seltlsh
purposes. It was the challenge to Can
non and C'annonism that made legis
lation what It is, and every unpreju
diced member of congress knows it."
BODY OF CAPT. MILLER
FOUND; IS A SUICIDE
Party of Boys Discovers Corpse
of Long Missing Tacoma
SAN DIEGO, June 26.-■ With a re
volver gripped tightly in the right,
hand, the badly decomposed body of
Captain A. Miller of Tacomii, whu
disappeared from his room, at the Ho
tel Majestic in this city Tuesday even-
Ing, June 7, was found this after
noon near the marine ways on North
Two chambers of the revolver wore
empty and two bullet holes were in
the head of the dead man. There
were no letters in the clothing, the
identity of the body being established
by a tag in the inside pocket of the
coat bearing the name "Mr. Miller,"
and by two initials, "A. M.," engraved
on the side of an old-fashioned double
strand watch chain. This and a gold
watch were the only valuables in the
The body was found by a party of
boys. It was in a sitting posture
against a clump of bushes, where, it
is believed, Captain Miller seated him
self with the deliberate intention of
taking his own life.
A son and a daughter of Miller are
said to reside in Spokane.
DOUBLE "DROP" IS NEARLY
FATAL TO BALLOONIST
Second Parachute Fails to Open
According to Plan
NEW YORK, June 26.—1n trying to
make the "double drop" from a height
of 1000 feet this afternoon George Tay
lor, a young Philadelphia aeronaut,
fell several hundred feet, hanging from
a disabled parachute, and was picked
up unconscious, but not fatally inju^d,
at Belleville, n. j.
The "double drop" consists of two
parachutes, In the second of which the
first pftrachute Is abandoned for B
smaller one. The first parachute be
haved perfectly, but the second only
partially opened and Taylor sunk with
alarming speed. He lit In a vacant lot
and fell over senseless.
PERSONNEL OF CABINET IS
SUBMITTED TO MANUEL
LISBON, June 26. — Following (ho re
quest of King Manuel, Don Antonio
Teixeira de Sousa, the former minis
ter of finance, has formed a cabinet
Premier and minister of the interior,
Teixeira de Sousa; minister of jus
lice, Manuel Fratel; minister of
finance, Anselmo Andrade; minister of
war, General Raposo; minister of for
eign affairs, Jose Azeverto; minister Of
marine, Marusro de Sousa; minister of
public works, Pelreira Santo.
The ministry under the presidency
of Francisco de Vaiga Beirso resigned
June 17, after having recommended the
dissolution of the chamber of depu
ties. This was opposed by the king as
well as by the liberals, the monarch
ists and republicans.
VETERAN POLICE CHIEF DIES
PRESCOTT, Ariz., June 26.—Nearly
everybody in this city attended today
the funeral of Stephen A. Prince, a
leader of the Democracy in northern
Arizona, and for sixteen years police
chief of Preseott. Mr. Prince died two
days ago from stomach trouble.
FIRE DAMAGES HOLLISTER
SAN JOSE. June 26.—A ftro in the
business section of Hollister caused
:i loss (if $55,000 this afternoon. Bight
stores and two residences were de
stroyed. The origin of the fire is a
AIRSHIP POSTPONES FLIGHT
DITSSEI.DOnF, Germany, June 26.—
Because of stormy weather the Zeppe
lin airship Deutschlitnd did not ."Mil
today. The next voyage will be on
mOS ANGELES THEATRE
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THE GIRTON STOCK COMPANY PRESENTS A SPECTACULAR SCENIC PRODUC
TION OH JOSEPH ARTHUR'S SENSATIONAL SUCCESS,
SPECIAL BARGAIN MATINEE TOMORROW— 100 AND -*°-
i . .' ' - '
Bt->t tern TUPATTTD Belawo-IMnckwood Co.. Proprs. and Mgrs.
llil<Aom lHliifllnK matin Thursday, Saturday, Sunday.
' " ■ .
| SECOND BIG WEEK OF FUN STARTS TONIGHT |
LEWIS S. STONE and the Belaaco company will continue for THIS WEEK ONLY to
present Paul Armstrong and Rex Beach's uproariously funny comedy of western ranch life,
[ Going Some [
you will have a chance to see thl. great laughing success at another I^os Angeles thea.t,r
In .ho fall Klven by a traveling company—DMA' } m 1.1. HAVE 1O PAY BRAtHiJ
TWO TIMESFTHE BELASCO PRICES TOR YOUR TICKETS. And then, there', every
chance in -worl.i'that the traveling company won't ram. within hailing distance of
tha Belasco company. , .. '%fj. ;
Remember, "Going Some" will be played at the Belasco
for this week only. There's not the slightest chance in the
world of its being continued longer. This is because other
play contracts must be fulfilled.
"GOING SOME" Is given at tho regular Belasco scalo of prices—Every night, 250 to 76c.
Matinees Thursday, Saturday and Sunday, 25c to 60c. ■ w .».-. „,„,,, -i.v
NEXT WEEK—First production by any stock company of EMtene Walters great play
of t^e northwest! "THE WOLF." SPECIAL FOURTH OF JULY MATINEE. ,
lP\»A^Sli:r\** *-v*.-ifdVk-*.-^\ .. -/" ' MATINEE! EVERT DAT.
"~"~~~ ! ~~ BEGINNING MATINEE TODAY
Edward Abeles & Co. r 1 Miss Lily Lena
Frank'sufford&Co.' MatinCC TheAerMane"-
Frank Stafford & Co. Matinee The Aeroplane
La To? BroThers To.day 1 Mable Bardine & Co.
La Toy Brothers X Oday Mable Bardine & Co.
Comedy Acrobats. L «» Ui' San."
Fiddler & m Shelton i)ri.he,,m Motion James H. Cullen .^
Stored Come J . I*!""-. "Th. Man from th. w»ft."
° MATINEE DAILY, !oe, 550, Mr EVERY NIGHT, 10c, 25c, 50.-, Tsc.
MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER^ "nbar'«?xth£
"~ BEGINNING MATINEE TODAY—
■d tr* tj a p n In Edftar Selw>n'" Orc»' pl"*-
KIXnAK^ PiVrr^ nf the Plains
BENNETT Flerre 01 tne ialns
HAMBURGER'S MAJESTIC THEATER £23fl£&L
FAREWELL WEEK OF THE GREATEST FAVORITE,
_ __ « .'' . In Henri Be*n»tein'H ,-,
James K. Hackctt asS£T3&." Samson
COMING SOON—VIRGINIA lIARNED.
MASON OPERA HOUSE ~ m,l\?d m.*^:
TONIGHT— ALL WKKK—MATINEES \V EDNERDAY AND SATURDAY.
I Urn CIOI/C KV"y 1^^ r"^^-I' latlnee" Seat Sale
n/SIQ rlo^lil Wednesday Matinee Only, Now On
-111 lUS I lUIll" , "PILLARS OF SOCIETY." iNOW VJU
t-OMINO— MISS MARGARET ANGLIN In "THE AWAKENING OF HELENA RICHIE"
and "AIRS. HANK'S DEFENSE." ' ,"
„-,,„ „.„„ PHAMTiMT TIUIID AND MAIN BTB,
EVY S CArJti. CHAN J. AIM J.V v 8 g . 30 and 10:80 daily.
""The KRI=?ToI? Fy~Tltlb, grand opera vooalnt»i the STROLLERS QUARTETTE,
i» tru ntal and vocal; MME. EEINEE DVHIS, Parisian grand opera singer;
ALBERT PENOH. character song artist; MAY RERDELLE, comedienne. In musical.
talkalogues; MLLE. BEATRICE, toe dancer, Paris, Comlque; and KAMMERMEYER'a
VsA COOLEST VKNTn^VTED THEATER IN I-OS ANGET.ES
A LPHIN & FARGO OFFER "HEINZ AT M ONTE CARLO," WITH AN ALL-STAR
CAST. TEN BIG SINGINO AND DANCING NOVELTIES — l"c, 20e and Jsc.
Ct itmill'" 1 Walker Building, between
LUNE S GRAND AYE. TIIEATEB I Seventh and Eighth .treeU.
j - -. ■ :■.-.,■ . - .. -.•»■»
Advanced MOTION PICTURES AND SONGS. Matinee dally, I
to 5 p. m. All Seats 10c. Evenings, 7:16 to 10:30. Admission 10c, 15c and 200. •
KILLS TWO OFFICERS,
WOUNDS THREE OTHERS
OCILLA, Ga., June 26.—Chief of Po
llce Davis and Deputy .Sheriff Sheffield
were killed, and Deputy Sheriff Bass,
Sheriff Melnne.s and Deputy Tucker
were wounded near here today by W.
H. Bostwiek, who then barricaded
himself in his house with hi.s mix chil
He is well armed and threatens to
kill everybody his bullets can reaoh,
Governor Brown was asked to send
troops ami tonight decided to send a
company of militiii to the bouse,
At midnight the house was surround
i ed by a strong guard.
ALASKA STEAMER ARRIVES
WITH $87^00011^ GOLD DUST
SEATTLE, June 26.—The steamer
Senator arrived from Nome today, the
first vessel to come out of Bering sea
since the close of navigation last win
ter. The Senator left June 17 and had
a light passenger list, only , forty-lx ;
persons being aboard. .
The spring cleanup at Nome has not'
begun yet and only a small amount of j
gold, valued at $87,000, was brought out. 1
< ■ •
She — Hut you do write a wretched hand. l
Why, I don't think 1 can read one halt of
any one of your letters. , '.' ■ I
- He— I know it. I do that ao they nev««
can be used in court."—Yonkero Statesman* 1,