OCR Interpretation


Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, October 03, 1910, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-10-03/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 2

2
CUBANS MAY HOLD
QUIET ELECTIONS
Officials of Republic Will Strive to
Prevent Disorder in
November
TRIAL FOR GOMEZ REGIME
Conservatives Will Make Deter
mined Effort to Win Island
Contests in 1912
(Associated Pressl
HAVANA, Oct. 2.—With the ap
proach of the elections on >.o\'
1, the second held by the Cuiian gov
ernment without American super
vision, there has been perceptible a
growing hope that \\h;it remains of the
campaign and the electoral struggle
Itself may be passed without serious
disorders.
The first Cuban election, that of 100s,
at which President Estrada Talma
was elected for a. Sri one! term, ivas
conccdcdly carried by fraua. Tins fai I
led directly to th< revolution of Aug
ust, 1906, the overthrow of the Palma
administration, an.: the Becond Amer
ican intervention, which continued un
der the governor generalship of
Charles E. Magoon until General
Gomez, who had been elected president
in 1!H)S. under the direct supervisi
Colonel Crowder and other American
officers of Governor Magoon's cabinet,
was inaugurated January 8, 1908. That
election was conducted without hitch
and without fraud.
ANXIETY OVER KLWTIONS
It now remains to he seen v i
the administration Of President Gomez
is competent to guarantee the people
of Cuba unimpeachable elections.
One thing that seems t.> mnke for
peace la the apparent determination of
the Conservatives not • to attempt to
put out their full strength at a bye-
Blectlon at which only half the mem
bers of the lower house and municipal
officers are chosen, but to mtfke
termined fight for victory at the pres
idential elections to be held in 1912,
Most <*f the candidates for the vari
ous offices have now been nominati I.
and in Havana aloi ire no less
tnari live parties in the field. These
are the Libi nil party (Zayaists), the
.Historic Liberal party (Mlguelists),
the Independent Liberal party ii.
by General Nunez), the Worklngmen'a
parly and the party of Young Cuba.
NATIVFS ffIABI OF WORK
A report recently issued by General
Armando Rivas, chief of police of Ha
vana, shows a deplorable condition in
the capital. General Rivas says he
flnds an increasing and most alarming
Indisposition to perform any useful
labor, which results largely from the
prevailing passion for office ' hunting.
nfliee seekers, the general says, throng
the entrances of all government de
partments, pestering the chiefs for
appointments of any kind.
< « • •
HE WENT IN ALONE
She (protPstiiiKly)— That's just like
y, .11 infn. A man never gets Into
trouble Without dragging sonui woman
with him.
He—Oh, I don't know. How about
Jonah in the whale 7— Boston Tran
ycript.
The Home of I
Hart Schaffner & Marx
Clothes
Indian Erprota Wagon
Around The World
By the "OFFICE BOi"
When one arrives in India they
must purchase a supply of bedding
and towels to be used In sleeping
berths on trains and In private
houses and hotels. It Is not real
izable, yet it is true, that the only
thing in the way of bedding fur
nished in either hotels or sleeping
cars is a mattress, so on* must carry
their bedding them or do with
out. The sleeping cars are built of
the plainest and cheapest partially
smoothed boards and covered with
• coat of dull paint and- with no
where a thought of decoration. The
floors are b^re, with the exception
of the dust. Across one end of the
oar is a netting for the accommoda
tion of hand baggage and on each
side of the oar, running fore and aft,
is a broad leather-covered sofa'
used to sit on during the daytime
nd to sleep on during the night
time. Hanging over each sofa, by
•traps, is a wide, flat, leather-cov
ered shelf, which is also used to
sleep on. In the daytime this can
be hitched up against the wall and
then one has a big, unencumbered
and most comfortable room to
spread out In. No car in any coun
try can equsl It for comfort and pri
vacy. If one has a clever^ bearer
he can arrange with the station
master, who is usually a native or
half-caste, to have the car alone,
and then it is like traveling in one's
own private car. Of course the
poorer natives .all travel third-class
the native merchants and officers
travel second-class and the tour
ists and English officers and their
families a~e the only ones who use
the first-class carriages. As the
tourist season was pretty well over
when we crossed India, we were
fortunate, as we not only had oars
to ourselves but we got the beet
rooms In the hotels.
A haberdasher would have a
hard time to cater to the Hindu
trade, as their turbans and suits
consist of a few yards of cheap
cotton cloth. The former is usually
dyed some bright color. But an
American, In his swell Hart Scnaff
ner &. Marx Suit, Stetson Hat. etc.,
Is just as muoh of a curiosity to
them, no doubt.
F. B. SILVERWOOD
1221 south spring LOS Angeles
Sixth and Broadway
Bakersfiell Long Beach
San Bernardino Mericopa
TILLMAN'S HEALTH WILL
DETERMINE CANDIDACY
South Carolina Senator May Not
Retire in 1912
TRENTONT, S. C, Oct. 2.—"lf my
health continues to improve I expect
to be a candidate for the United States
senate In 1912, otherwise not. All ■will
depend on how 1 stand the work In
Washington when I go there in De
cember."
This statement, given to the Asso- .
ciated Press tonight by Senator Ben
jamin R. Tillman, disposed of the re
cent persistent rumors that he had de
cided to retire at the close of his term.
■»« »'
SPECIAL SESSION
WILL BEGIN TODAY
Senators and Assemblymen Meet
at Sacramento to Discuss
Needed Amendments
SACRAMENTO, Oct. 2.—Senators
and assemblymen arrived today for
the special session of the legislature
called for tomorrow, but doubt was
expressed tonight by Sergeant at Arms ,
Stafford of the house and by others'
whether there would be a quorum j
when the gavels fell in the two cham
bers at noon. In that case it will be
in cessary to issue orders for the ar
the absent members.
Lieutenant Governor Porter is here.
Speaker Stanton will arrive tomorrow j
morning with the buHi of the Los An
geles delegation. There was a
sprinkling of senators and assembly
men in the corridors of the hotels to
night, but the number was few.
rONSTITITIONAL QUESTIONS
Among the senators present the
opinion has been advanced that the
special session has no power to amend
thi constitutional amendment sub
mitted at the regular session. This is
held to be the law by at least three
senators. Price, Boynton and Cami- j
nettl. They are emphatic in their i
statement to this effect.
It was their conviction that the '
only way out of the difficulty is to
submit another constitutional amend
ment and let the two go to the peo
ple with the understanding that the
original one ought to be defeated.
This would create confusion, of course,
but they believe it the only thing to
■ ne.
On the other hand. Senator Curtin,
father of the amendment, was just as
emphatic in the opinion that the spe- ■
cial session had cower to rescind the j
resolution by which the original
amendment was submitted and to sub
mit another.
"The legislature has power to do that
which is expressed in the call," he said.
skctiox piniASE deff.ctive
The session is called for the pur
pope of inserting Into senate constitu
tional amendment No. 1 three words,
which will set the time when gross
taxes and gros,s earnings are to be
computed. As it now stands it sim
ply means one day, December 31, while
the intent of the commission drafting
the measure was to have it include the
entire year. Leaving out the words,
"the year ending" changed the entire
meaning of the section and it is to
insert these three words that the ses
sion is called.
There is some gossip among the
members on the ground over the con- ;
test for the speakership of the next
house. Already four candidates have
ired. They are Hewitt of Tuba:
Rutherford of Nevada; C. C. Young of
Berkeley, and Milton Schmitt of San
Francisco. Of ffiese the three first
named are Lincoln-Roosevelt leaguers.
■» « »
MEXICAN MINE EXPLOSION
DEATH LIST NUMBERS 72
Searchers for Bodies Overcome
by Poisonous Gases
MONTEREY, Mexico, Oct. 2.—Latest
nfws from Hi" coal mine at Palau,
where an explosion occured Friday
night, Indicate* that the loss of life
will probably be seventy-two miners,]
mostly Mexicans and Japanese, Owing
to the present c <>f poil onoui gases only
two bodies have thus far been re
■ overed.
Tl xplosion destroyed all timbers
from the sixth stope to the surface. It
blew out the mouth of the stope, lift-
Ing twenty feet of surface and closing
the 'nine The explosion Is thought to
have been caused by the use of or
dinary dynamite smuggled in by the
mi n and used instead of the safety
powder provided by the company.
The lii-ist rescue party wa« overcome
; and a second party going to Its rcliet
al*'i was overcome. All were rescued.
Then I almost no possibility of the
minors being found alive, as it will bo
j forty-eight hours more before the point
where the miners wwe working can be
reached.
COMMERCE COMMISSIONER
BEGINS ARIZONA HEARINGS
PHOENIX, Oct. 2.—Charles F. Gerry,
examiner for tho Interstate commerce
commission, tomorrow begin* a three
day lieming of complaints filed with
tin commission, as follows;
By the Marlcopa County Commercial
. club against the Santa iv and other
railroads relating to pasenger rates;
by the Arizona railway commission
against i Hi Fargo, relating to cx
i prom rates on nice horses from eastern
j and western points to Phoenix; by the
Tucson Shippers' association against
] the South' in Pacific relating to freight
rates; by Albert Btelnfeld & Co. of
Tucson against the Illinois Central and
other roads, relating to freight rates.
Gerry and many prominent railroad of"
ficials are hern.
QUICK JUSIICE METED
TO ARIZONA MURDERERS
I'ili iHXIX, i let. 2. Jui tli a is not
always tardy In Arizona. Septi
27 Rafael Barelo and < 'estrlo So
killed Oregorio Conejo near Bellemont,
In northern Ariz bblng him
thlrty-elght times and robbing him ol
J2OO. They fled, were captured In New
Mexico, returned, v. ere Indli ti d bj
- md jury ai Flagi taft, pleaded
guilty Bti pti mbi r 30 and svei ■■ »en
i by .lii.l ■■ E W. Doe to I
hangi 'i In the ten
: : ■ I i ill PhOt'tliX
today mi route to the Florence pri on.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 3, 1910.
29 SWEPT FROM
BARGE TO DEATH
' Midshipman Chavalier, in Charge
of Battleship Float Saves
12 Lives; Is Prostrated
WAVES SWEEP MEN OFF DECK
Court of Inquiry Will Probe New
Hampshire Battleship Disas
ter in the Hudson River
(Continued from Pace Onei
They were looking for news of rela
tives and friends who had shore leave
and should have reported back on the
Ni'iv Hampshire yesterday evening.
The midshipmen on the landing float
were courteous In answering questions,
but when it camp to the point of giv
ing news they referred every one to
the officer of the deck on board the
battleship.
On board the flagship Louisiana
Rear Admiral Vrecland convened a
court of inquiry to determine the ex
act cause of the accident and place
the responsibility. A number of the
men who were on booard the ill-fated
boat told their stories. A report of the
findings of the court will be forwarded
to the navy department. Whether
.Midshipman Chevalier, who was in
charge of the boat, testified was not
learned. Neither could it be ascer
tained whether chevalier was in the
ship's hospital, where he was taken In
a delirious condition after the acci
dent.
TIDE WAS HEAVY
Various versions of how the accident
occurred were in circulation today. The
generally accepted one, however, was
that the bar^e, heavily loaded with
sailors and marines, returning from
shore leave, was towed into the heavy
swells of a passing steamer. Rising
for a moment like a cork, the barge
then plunged into the trough, then two
waves, one of which broke over the
side and swamped it, hit the boat.
Instantly the choppy water became
dotted with struggling, shouting men,
intermingled with floating packages,
suit cases and personal belongings. The
whistle of the little steam launch that
was towing the barge rent the air with
sharp, staccato calls for assistance.
Few' boats were in the vicinity, how
ever, for the river was running high
with white caps, kicked up by the
strong wind. What few there were put
quickly across the two hundred yards
that separated the distressed craft and
the shore. Man • of the sailors and
marines were pulled aboard these boats,
others held tightly to the swamped
barge, still others, unequal to the bat
tle with the heavy waves and tide,
floated upstream and disappeared.
THREE, PERHAPS FOUR,
KILLED IN CIRCUS RIOT
Thirty-Three Hagenback-Wallace
Employes Held for Crimes
AUGUSTA, Ga., Oct. 2—ln a riot on
the Hagenback & Wallace circus
train en route from Columbia to Au
gusta this morning three men are
known to have born killed and it is
believed a fourth is dead.
Thirty-three members of the circus
crew were arrested here.
Paula Williamson of Athens, a bill
ing clerk of the Southern Railway at
Columbus, was shot to death and his
body mutilated. A negro canvasman
and a scullion of the circus are dead.
Sat .rday night the work force of
the circus was paid off in Columbia
and the entire crew is said to have
been gambling on the train.
r ■ m ■ —
FORMER STATE SECRETARY
AND SENATOR PASSES AWAY
SACRAMENTO. Oct. 2.—Thomas
Beck, secretary of state from 1875 to
1880, state senator from Monterey and
Santa Cruz counties in the 19th and
20th legislatures, died today at Repres
sa, the town surrounding the Folsom
state prison.
Mr. Beck, who was the father-in
law of Warden W. A. Rellly of Polsom
prison, years ago was a prominent ar
chitect and at the time of his death
was superintendent of construction of
the new criminal hospital for the in
sane at Folsom.
Mr. Beck crossed the plains In 1852.
He was 81 years old. The body will be
taken tomorrow to Watsonville for
burial, under the auspices of the Mas
ons, of which order Mr, Beck was a
past grand senior warden.
a ■ *
STEAMER TOWS DISABLED
OIL VESSEL INTO PORT
SAX FRANCISCO, Oct. 2.—Towing
the disabled steamer Whittisr, laden
with 1,000 barrels of oil, the steamer
Stanley Dollar, which left this port for
An. 'ii. Panama, returned at 11 o'clock
tonight.
The Stanley Dollar found the Whit
tler drifting toward the rooks off
Pigeon with a broki n propeller.
MEN OF JEWISH FAITH
FORM NEW ORGANIZATION
Men of Jewish faith interested in ad
vancing social and economical conditions of
themselves and co-relit'ionists In the com
munity In which they liv organised the
Los Angeles Hebrew club at the Foresters'
hall, 107 North Main street last night. Tho
following Officers wore elected: J. S. L':
dang, president; P. Stein, vice president;
J. J. Moss, secretary; A. l-'inkensteln, treas
urer; E. F. Gerecht. P. Scneßram. J. J.
Miller. M. Stutz and ]!. I Jlatt, directors, and
H. Hardsteln, sergeant-at-arms.
NEGRO CUTS JAPANESE
IN TRIVIAL ALTERCATION
Fletcher Williams, a negro, and
George Nlshinana, a Japanese, em
ployed as usher In a moving picture
show at First and Wilmington streets,
former mates at the lone Reform
school, engaged In an altercation over
a trivial matter late laat night, and in
the fight that followed the negro drew
a knifo and stabbed the Japanese
twice. Nishlnana wag removed to the
receivingl hospital, where it was found
that he had been gushed In the neck
and teft shoulder. The police surgeons
believe he will die. AVilllams was ar
roited and charged with assault with
a deadly weapon.
ARBITRATORS WILL HEAR
CHAMISAL ZONE DISPUTE
Judge Grat to Attend Case Involv
ing $8-000-000 in Land
Bit PASO. Texas. Oct. 2.—Judge
Walter B. Orat, chief counsel for the
government In the Chamiaal zone dis
pute between the United States and
Mexico, arrived here today to arrange
for tho sittings of the arbitration
board. The dispute involves about 600
;ures of land, including one-filth of
\he area of the city of El Paso. The
property is valued at J5.000,000, and
about 5000 persons are affected.
TWO FACTIONS ANXIOUS
TO ENTERTAIN JOHNSON
Republicans of San Bernardino
Strive to Hold Reins on
Candidate's Visit
SAN BERNARDINO. Oct 2.—A new squab
ble has broken out In the ranks of the Re
publican party as to who shall have sham
of the campaign tour of Hiram Johnson In
San Bernardino county. The state central
committee has placed the plans for the visit
In the hands of Lyman King, chairman 01'
the county central committee and a decided
"regular."' an.l Dr. V,'. F. Burke, president of
the county Johnson-Wallace club. The action
of the state central committee has brought
forth howls of protest from the I,lnooln-
Hooseveltera of the county, who Insist that
Johnson be placed In their hands entirely.
Th« original squabble between the city
Johnson-Wallace club and the county club
regarding who shall have charge of his visit In
San Bernardino has grown so hitter that there
are possibilities that Johnson may be taken
bodily by one or the other. The city club
claims the right to arrange for his visit here
on Tuesday, while the county club has ap
pointed a committee for that purpose.
PLACARDS ANNOUNCE PEACE
BETWEEN WARRING TONGS
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 2.—Placards
were pasted on the dead walls in
Chinatown today, announcing the end
of the war between the Hop Sing and
Buey Sing tongs, which began several
weeks ago with the shooting of Yee
Mcc, one of the directors of the Siberia
club.
A truce was signed fifteen days ago
on account of the visit of Prince Tsal
Hstin, and this brought the tong lead
ers together in a meeting that resulted
in the agreement of the Suey Sings
to pay $400 indemnity in the Yee Mcc
case.
WOULDN'T WORK
Teaft—What story did you give your wife for
not writing?
Crlmsonbeak—That my fountain pen wouldn't
work.
Yeast—And wouldn't It work?
Crlmsonbeak—The Btory? No!— Tonkers
Statesman.
AMUSEMENTS
MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER Tar™xtS:
Los Angeles' Leading Stock Company. Magnificent Revival of the Favorite
Historical Drama,
When Knighthood
Was in Flower*
The story of a tempestuous princess who had her own way. A beautiful picture of the
i rcE°s- Knc B sOc? ry7sr n MATmBES SATURDAY and SUNDAY, 10c, 25c. 50c.
NEXT WEEK-MAX FIGMANS COMEDY HIT, "THE SUBSTITUTE."
HAMBURGER'S MAJESTIC THEATER nr<.«,i av. v«r Mnth.
LOS ANGELES' LEADING PLAY HOUSE. OLIVER MOROSCO, MANAGER.
Beginning tonight—Best seats at Wednesday and Saturday matinees, »1.
__ _ _._ _ rr\/~~\T\.T In her great success.
Margaret ILLINGTOiN UNTIL ETERNITY
PRICES—SOc to %2. MATINEES WEDNESDAY AND SATURDAY. BEST SEATS $1.
Next week —Direct from one entire season In New York.
WALKER WHITESIDE I %xszy!L I
I'-'M^en;^""] The Melting Pot
"THE FEAT OF A GENIUS."—OSCAR S. .STRAUS.
_5 __X T j "11 I 1
I , „ \/ Ali/iOiTTi II sO Presenting always the
faying particular at- v auae vine ™ European and
tention to entertaining V C4.W4.VA.Vy V «*V Amorlean attractions,
ladles and children. | HEOINNINIi MONDAY MATINEE I >
George Auger & Co. , , "Top o" th' World"
"Jack the Giant Killer." Dancers
Kalmer & Brown Dances. Matinee McKav TcWeU
Cliaracter Songs and Dances. IVICIVdy OC
v er 6 "On the Great White Way."
J^rßa^pert, Tod& Mr and^Mi^ConiieUy
Bison City Four ! The Krags Trio
M.MTI. Mil* Qlrard. I»«"^ „o tlon £££ Notable r; p M . Novelties.
EVERY NIOHT lOC 25c. Cue! 75c. MATINEE DAILY. 10c. Me. BOc. '
B-t ac/->/~» tue-ATITP IlelaHCO-Ulackwood Co., Props, and Mb«.
ELASCO THEA 1 b*K Matinees Thursday, Saturday and Sunday.
TONIGHT—COMMENCING—TONIGHT
riBtWI S STONE and the 33elasco theater company will present for the first time by
arfy .took company In the world Oeor K e M. Cohan's great musical play,
FIFTY MILES FROM BOSTON
nPOUIAR CO" JPIUCES-NIOHTS. «C tOe AND 7Bc: MATINEES THURSDAY,
BATUnDAT AND SUNDAY. 25e AND 50c.
——~~~ __._»---—• • Theater liraiitlful.
rT^HE AUDITORIUM — L. E. Bebymer, Mgr.
THE WEEK COMMENCING TONIGHT, i,. . Babmwr. M,r.
COMMENCING TONIGHT, OCT. 3
™, .. a..,,rrtav matinee The first muslca event of the year. Special engagement
oT the .enowned NATIONAL POLLARD COMIC OPERA COMPANY.
THE MIKADO
»„!• isneclal scenery. Magnificent costumes. Special orchetra. Alfred
Thirty-five Pf°P£ o . S|^ la Po*?ard as YUM-YUM: Jack Pollard as THE MIKADO.
''!"" rl"n«on PS 250, 50c. 7r,c, «1- Next attraction-"0,.r New Minister."
M' AsoN opera house ' *$2££[
WEEK OCTOBER 10, MATINEE SATCRDAT. .
HENRY B. HARRIS Presents
IP^lo*o Qtahl In THE CHORUS LADY
J^\JJ^C V^vCll-Xl A COMEDY BY JAMES FORBES.
rRICEB-50c to 13.00- SEAT SALE THURSDAY.
„..,,,_ OAT7TT PU4MTAMT "~ TIIIBI) AND MAIN STB.
LEVY'S CAFE CHANTANT 3:00 , . M AND J0 . 30 aily.
I ——rtovai Hungarian Grozlen Troupe of Dancers; LUlie Lillian, Vienna Ray a]
"■—"■ rind opera singer; Fern Melrose, the girl with the marvelous double voice;
Lunette Dupree. the girl with the many smiles, and Kammermeyer'a Orchestra.
BASEBALL— Pacific Coast League
"T7w~AXi7K!rK«rvB?~"VICRNON— Wednesday, Sept. Mi Thursday, Sept. ill Satur
dlv Oct 1- Sunday, Oct. 2; Moaday, Oct. 3. at Chutes nark. 1:18 D. m.
Friday *«»t 30 at Vernon. 2:30 p. m.: ounday. Oct. I at V.rnon. 10:10 a. m. La
dles' day every' day except Saturday, Sunday and holidays.
MILITARY STUDIES
TO BEGIN TODAY
Camp Atascadero in Hands of
National Guard of California.
L. A. Infantry Leading
ENTIRE VANGUARD IN TENTS
Regular Army Officers Detailed to
to Muster Give Valuable Assist
ance to Volunteers
[Associated Prest)
CAMP ATASCADERO, Oct. 2.—Cali
fornia's militia took the camp by storm
today. The Seventh infantry from Los
Angeles, Col. W. <*t. Shreiber, com
manding, and Company A, signal corps,
(apt. H. J. Bathey, leading the van
guard. Brig.-Gen. Robert Wankowski
accompanied these troops.
The San Francisco contingent, Col. E.
A. Smith and his regiment, tho Fifth
infantry, and Company 13, signal corps,
Capt. Frank Sullivan, started, early to
day, pitching camp at 8:30.
The Sacramento regiment, the Second
| infantry, under Col. Lon Bond, came
in at about noon. Troops A, B and D,
California cavalry, got in at various
times up to noon.
Tonight the entire contingent is un
der canvas and tomorrow morning theii
active instructions will begin. This in
struction will be very thorough and in
cludes closo order drill, shelter tent
drill, extended order drill, picking up
indistinct targets and estimating their
distance, advance guard, outpost, a
night bivouac during which the men
must individually cook one meal each,
a night alarm, patrolling, digging
trenches, and as a finale, the appli
cation of all these in maneuvers.
The regular army officers, detailed as
Instructors, and Inspectors, have al
ready given valuable advice and in
struction in camp sanitation and camp
pitching. In addition to those prev
iously designated, Capt. 11. M. Stam
ford, signal copps, has been assigned
to duty with the California signal
corps.
The entire California national guard
made camp with wonderful celerity and
lack of confusion, and their excellent
uniforms and equipment and the uni
formity of size of their packing cases
caused much favorable comment among
the regular army officers.
Field officers of the regular army in
camp, are very jubilant tonight over
having completed two-thirds of the test
ride. So far not one has fallen out and
not one confesses to even a slight chafa
or a hint of stiffness in the joints.
warming' them
WARMING THEM
The Husband—How nice and warm you've
got my slipper* tonight, dear.
The Wife —Well, they ought to be pretty
warm. I've been using them nearly all day
on Robbie!—Yonkers SJtatosman.
AMUSEMENTS^ __„„__■
#95 ANGELES THEATRE 1
MATINEE EVERY DAT AT 2:30— SIIOWS KVKBT NIGHT AT 7:30 AND t. '
COMMENCING THIS AFTERNOON, ;
THE BIGGEST VAUDEVILLE BILL OF THE YEAR I
fLook at These I
Great Acts I
The Distinguished Comedian ■ i
EMMET DEVOY I
and His Company, Offering the Screamingly '
runny Farce, |
"THE SAINTLY MR. BILLINGS" J
t^^^^VV DORSCH & RUSSELL j
sv.sys's'sskrv -v\ in Thetr Specuouiir °veitsr - l
4vffi%jfo "THE MUSICAL RAILROADERS' \
/sjjJ dk VIOLET ALLEN & CO. \
JA(yl^VJ|r Offering the Lively Skit, i
/yV^Sy "KEEPING AN APPOINTMENT" 1
fflfflfifo BLACK & McCONE ' i
Tj^^MMM the Military Acroll "^lo Comlques j
fMARY ANN BROWN j
From London Town. I
f MILTON & DELMAR j
In the Hilarious Rural Comedy Sketch, '
J "UNCLE SI'S VISIT"
= I
THE LAUGH-O-SCOPE f,
w~ y&'jf'Ab Exclusive Imported Comedy Pictures. |V
AND ALL FOR 10, 20 AND 30 CENTS—COME EARLY \f\
GRAND OPERA HOUSE °A*<""* »*™» Il OlS^,i <£ 6 "V l9 f i £ I
% BaP^n. Play \We Cowboy and the Squaw JbA.^. m»Z? I
at Popular Prices. ' s~^^yaaW^g^~gt»S»Jw;S~JS;g~g~SCt" Exhibition. ■
VANTAGES THEATER Broadww. betxretu IWth and SUth. |
Unrivaled Vaudeville !
Stars of All Nations. ;
Mr and Mrs. Rob't Fitzsimmons Buch Brothers I
in "A Man's a Man for a" That." Comedy" B^d.^ 0 Acrobat* ?
Jessie Edwards Jack Hawkins & Co. m
And H«r 8 Trained Pomeranian Spits- Comedy Sketch.
Myrtle Victorine Claude Golden
Fashion Plate Soubrette. Australian Card King. J -.'.
—————— .;X«
Matinee Dally 2:30. Three Performances Saturday and . Sunday Nights, Starts 6:30.
Two Shows Every Night, TtiSO, 9:00. ff-*,
■ ■ „} ..'■;
Or vuDTr THTTATVI} MAIN ST., Between Fifth and Sixth. Vif
LYMFIL XM&AI^K Cool comfortable. Commodious.A*!'
Alphln &"Fargo offer "THE BILLIKEN MAN." a sure cure for the blues bjrßjf
Chas Alphin. featuring Jules Mende] and the Olympic beauty chorus In ten big
tinging and dancing number.. Prices—loc, 20c. 25c. >pfc
Monster mm
Carnival of I
Products I
Grand State Encamp- 1
ment I. O. O. F. I
Santa Ana Oct. 3-8 Inc.!
Oct. 3rd, 4th and sth §
10,000 Odd Fellows in camp. Drills, parades and three bands of musio all daj{
and night.
Oct. 6th
Monster parade of products, led by Queen of Carnival with B0 beautiful float* fe
from all parts of Southern California. $75,000 in decorations and floats. Band!
of music everywhere.
October 7th— \
Odd Fellows Day |§
Automobile races under sanction of A. A. A. . ■ ■■-■
25 000 Odd Fellows in grand parade. Daylight fireworks. The Midway, .J,
with 100 first-class attractions. Balloon ascension. Something doing ever*'
minute of the day and evening. <,I' M ,
■ , October Bth ' 1
Gorgeous floral parade. Automobile races under sanction of A. A. A, Flre-it^
works, balloon ascensions, ball games, the Mldwav. Grand exhibition o«|.,vf
products under 5 acres of canvas.
Excursion Rate 1
75c Round Trip, October 3rd to Bth M
Inclusive
Auspices Merchants C& Manufacturers^
Association .fe|
Don't fail to Join the merry crowds.
Plenty of attractions for young and old.
Take cars 6tli and Main t Sits. • '; . ',
Pacific Electric Railway '

xml | txt