Newspaper Page Text
SITUATION IS BY
NO MEANS CLEAR
LONDON THINKS JAPAN MOST
BUT EXPLOSION IS POSSIBLE
Franco Is Reminded That Togo May
Yet Hunt His Defeated Foe In
Bp*elal Cable t» Ths Herald. :.'••-:• -
LONDON, May 13.— Without Indulg
ing In alarmlßt sentiment, It may be
safely asserted that the International
situation Is anything but reassuring.
There are clouds In the sky and they
do not become smaller.
Toklo's official statement that Part*
ha» done all that Is desired of her In
the line of neutrality measures Is an
other Illustration of the magnanimity
and patience of Emperor Mutsuhlto,
but it leaves matters where they were
before. i s
PJenty of combustible material Is In
eight, and, If Russian naval comman
ders pursue their Insolent policy of dis
regarding instructions from St. Peters
burg and warnings from • officials cf
neutral powers, a big explosion Is pos
sible. London week-end journals re
mind France in a friendly way that,
should the coming battle go against
the Russians, Togo may have to hunt
the vessels of his defeated foe into
French territorial waters, pointing out
that France will not have the best
ground for complaint If awkward com
plications arise after the battle.
Fear Germany's Impulsive Master
That the contingency of an invasion
of Great Britain should have been dis
cussed by a responsible minister in
parliament at such a juncture is in
dicative of the 'serious turn of public
thought. London does riot fear the
result of such an enterprise, but Ger
many and Germany's master are im
pulsive. Lord Charles Beresford
lately assured the British admiralty
that the German fleet was far from
being the efficient fighting machine the
Kaiser would have the world believe;
but German infantry and artillery are
specters that will not down at any
Echoes of the Moroccan imbroglio
fill the air; in Crete there is a hard
nut to. crack; a new Armenian arising
Is expected and the boldest prophet
does not venture to predict the acqui
escence of Abdul Hamld In the drastic
proposals the six powers are making at
Constantinople for Macedonian super
THINK QUESTION CLOSED
But Russians Consider. Japan's Attl.
tude Toward France Significant
By Associated Press.
ST. PETERSBURG. May 13.— The
danger of serious complications over
the question of French neutrality is
regarded as over for the present.
Throughout there has been a disposi
tion to make allowance for the vex
ation and irritation manifested by
Japan in the desire to safeguard her
interests at a moment when the future
of the war ..is. staked, upon the. issue of
the coming naval battle.
Nevertheless, her willingness _. to as
sume a. menacing attitude toward
France upon the strength of the BrltisH
alliance is regarded as being' an eye
opener for the powers. Despite the pro
vocative tone of the British press, how
ever, the' British government used its
Influence at Tokio In pacific directions.
However, the harsh things said of the
French and Russians In the British
papers have, so far as the Russian
public is concerned, served to still fur
ther Inflame the feeling of hostility
against Great Britain, which has al
ways been regarded as Russia's arch
Balfour's Speech Criticised
Premier .Balfour's speech in the
house of commons. May 11, for the de
fense of India, from this standpoint,
came at a particularly Inopportune
time, and the comments of some of the
American papers which have been ca
bled here have also aroused tome re
The Novne Vremya announces that
the incident is cloned, adding: "Japan
wished to dictate to France in order to
seal the union with Great Britain and
then have in hPr pocket the apple of
discord of Paris for use In a later at
tack on Indo-Chlna. Now If, Instead
of bombardments and embargoes, Ja
pan has been ready to accept from
France the statements contained in the
yellow bonk, It is reasonable to infer
that Oreat Britain has given Japan to
understand that she does not care to
rush into a war with France. After
all, the incident was only a tempest
In a teapot,"
FEAR. FOR INDO.CHINA
French Convinced Japan Has an Eye
on Their Possessions
By Associated Press.
PARIS, May 13.— The popular out
burst at Toklo against France leads
to settled convictions here that Japan
has territorial ambitions In Indo
(,'hlna which the French must sooner
or later defend.
Although the Japanese officials dis
claim any such Intentions, this belief
has taken firm hold of the French pub
lic and press, which unites In calling
upon the government to adopt ener
getic measures, strengthening the de
fenses of Imio-Uhiiia and preparing for
the contest which, it Is asserted, will
lie Inevitable when Japan's hands are
free from the Russian war.
The government authorities while
not considering that trouble Is im
mlnent share the publle belief that it
Is M«enttftl t» make speedy prepara
tions for the defense of Tndo-Chiniv
and accordingly large special credits
are beln* asked for. The ministries of
marine and war are considering- large
augmentations of the forces In Indo-
Chlna, and Admiral Fornlef 18 planning
a chain of coast defenses similar to
thone with which he has encircled
The admiral and representatives of
the army and of the colonies will prob
ably proceed to Tndo-Chlna shortly to
personally Inspect the requirements.
Thinks System of Mobilizing and For.
warding Reinforcements Wrong
By AMOCtnteJ Press.
GADGEYANDANA, Manchuria, May
13.— General Kuropatkln, in conversa
tion with the Associated Press, has
criticised the system of mobilization
and the forwarding of reinforcements,
claiming that better results would be
obtained by completing the units at
present In the field Instead of sending
new corps to the far east.
The general declared that the au
thorities are picking the most unde
sirable of the reservists and he In
stanced the case of the tenth corps,
alleging that when it was mobilized,
Instead of drafting the youngest res
ervists who had been called into ser
vice, the oldest classes were chosen.
He said further than when the seven
teenth corps arrived in- Manchuria it
had but r third of the proper comple
ment of officers and that many of these
were very undesirable, having appar
ently been shipped off as a riddance.
Unattached troops, he said, should
be embodied Into the units already in
the field in accordance with the ex
perience of officers who had seen the
most service. This course, he added,
would effect a great saving in transpor
Gen. Linevltch has Instituted com
pany and battalion drills to practice
passing wire entanglements and abat
tis, aa well as tnarkmanshjp and other
exercises to improve individual effl-
Seventeen Warships Sighted
By Associated Tress.
HONG KONG, May 13.— Seventeen
warships were sighted during the even
ing of May 10, twelve miles off the
Three Kings rocks near the entrance
of Vanfong bay. ■ ■ •
Transports were seen in KuabepßS
(Honkeohe bay), seventy-five miles
north of Kamranh.bay, the same day.
FOLLOW MUKDEN TACTICS
Japanese Endeavoring to Roll Back
the Russian Left
Ey Associated Frees.
GADYENA, Manchuria, May 13.— As
before the battle of Mukden the Jap
anese apparently are endeavoring to
roll back the" Russian left, as' then,
la pushed far southward. The Russians,
advancing in three columns and- driv
ing in the Japanese, reached. and- held
Dangu pass, but since May 6 they
have been subjected to a constantly
increasing pressure and fierce night at
tacks. The Japanese in the center have
withdrawn a. little to the line at Ma
chantze and Madiapu, three miles south
of Changtu station.
A Russian cavalry detachment ad
vancing along the Llao river, west of
Fenghushhieng, found the whole of the
region of Dallaohe and Slliaohe swarm
ing with trained bands of Chinese ban
dits under Japanese officers, acting in
conjunction with small detachments of
Japanese dragoons with machine guns.
These offered such effective resistance
that the Russians were compelled to
return without having attained their
During the past three days a heavy
hurricane, more violent than that dur
ing the Mukden battle, has prevailed.
The temperature is uncomfortably
warm and the air is full of dust.
VIEW MAY DAY
(Continucil from Pagr« One.)
every important international ques
tion. Not only in the far east,, but
In the near east, the voice of America
must be heard. Husso- American re
lations latterly have left much to be
be desired. In the present war the
United States has taken a position
against Russia, although their interests
do not clash in the far east, whereas
the Japanese with their cheap labor
constitute a real danger to the growth
of American commerce.
"The practical Americans understand
this. All misunderstandings should be
cleared away. In 1892 the United States
and Germany were at loggerheads, but
thanks to Kmperor William's selection
as ambassador of Baron yon Specie
Sternberg, a statesman conversant with
American social, official and flnanclul
life, the relations between Germany and
America at once improved. In the same
manner the future relations between
the United States and Rusßta depend on
Count Casslnl's successor."
Kaleleff Must Hang
By Associated Pros*.
ST. PETEUSBURG. Muy 13.— The
senate, Bitting a» a court of ceimatlon,
today refused the petition of Ivan Ka
leleff, who assassinated Grand Duke
Sergluß at Moscow, for a new trial. . .
The appeal was based on the ground
that KalelefC killed the grand duke ns
governor general of Moscow and not a*
a member of the imperial faintly, the
Rusßian law Inflicting the death, penalty
only for high treason in the murder of
a member of tlie Imperial family. ,
Kuleieff can now Implore pardon, but
his lawyer gayti he will not do no, and
therefore he will be hanged in a l'oi-t-
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 14, 1905.
MOUNT PLEASANT NARROWLY
PATH IS HALF A MILE WIDE
One Woman Is Killed, Many Are In.
Jured and the Country for
Miles Is Cleared of
By Associated Tres*.
MOUNT PLEASANT, Kas., May 13.—
A terrific tornaflo passed two and a
hfllf miles southeast of here this after
noon. One person was killed and many
injured. . •
The tornado first struck the earth at
a point southwest of the city and for a
few moments it appeared as If the town
would he destroyed, but the twisting
funnel turned In an almost easterly
direction and, after proceeding a mile,
went northeast. "The path of the tor
nado was half a mile wide, and -the
country for three miles was cleared of.
every residence, barn and fence.
. MRS. GERALD.
Two sons of Mrs. Gerald.
- Mrs. A. T. McDowell.
U J. Suggs.
Mrs. Luther Tabb.
Houses that were occupied by the
persons injured were entirely destroy
ed. Tonight every doctor who resides
in Mount Pleasant Is engaged in caring
for the wounded and food has been
supplied in large quantities by citizens.
Number of Victims Grows
By Associated Tress.
I SXV/DER, O. T., May 13.— The num
ber of unknown dead as a result of the
tornado which visited this place
Wednesday night today was Increased
Heavy rains continue, considerably
retarding the work of relief. Various
reports have reached here of severe
storms in this section last night and
today, but no definite information has
been received. The rumors, however,
serve to excite the people here, many
of whom are on the verge of collapse.
To add to the distress hardly a dry room
can be found in the town and there is
fear that sickness may follow the con
McPherson Also Suffers
By Associated Trpss.
McPHERSON, Kan., May 13.— A
small tornado struck the residence part
of McPherson this afternoon,_ demol
iEhlng several 'small' buildings. " At the
same 1 time another tornado was seen
northwest of ' the city. It damaged
farm houses. On account of the rural
telephone' lines' being put out of busi
ness the full extent ' of the damage
could not be learned.
Farm House Torn to Pieces
By Associated Press.
ATCHISON,. Kan., May 13.— A tor
nado passed three miles southwest of
Atchison between five and six o'clock
this evening. It is impossible to ascer
tain the extent of the damage but it is
known that the home of John Ham, a
farmer, was torn to pieces. His wife,
who was the only one in the house, has
a fractured skull and other injuries.
(Continued from Paca One.)
a warrant and asked that officers be
sent out to my place to make the ar
rest, In which I would assist and make
affidavit for a warrant. The officers
were sent out In my neighborhood, but
never came near me. The policeman
on that beat answered my inquiry as
to whether they had yet, arrived by the
statement that they had come and he
had sent them back because he would
not make the arrest, giving as his ex
cuse therefor that the testimony of
the little girl and the physician who
examined her would be insufficient to
convict her assailant. I shall place the
case before higher authorities at once."
TWENTY PASSENGERS ARE
DROWNED OFF PORT ARTHUR
By Associated Press
LONDON, May 13.— A dispatch to
Lloyd's from Newchwang says twenty
eight of the passengers and crew of
the British steamer Sobralense, which
sank Immediately after striking a mine
oft Port Arthur yesterday, were
drowned. Boats from Port Arthur
saved sixty of those who were on board
(fnnMnnetl from T*s« One.)
When his friends suggested that he ro
to the morgue to make Arrangements
for the funeral Gurney only looked at
them and shook his head.
"I have tried to go there two or three
I Imps today, but there Is something
that tells me I could not live If I saw
her now," he said.
Then, with a cry of grief, the young
man's soul demanded Its own and the
tired head sunk forward to the desk
In front of him, and his sobs caused his
entire body to tremble. His grief waa
pitiable as he sobbed, "Donna, Donna,
where are you? Where are you?"
Inquests Over Bodies
Inquests over the bodies of Mrs. Gur
ney and the murderer, Brlghtman, were
held yesterday at Pierce Bros.' under
taking rooms and at Bresee's morgue.
The Jurors were first taken to Pierce
Bros. 1 parlors, where the body of the
unfortunate young girl lay on a great
white bier, covered with flowers, the
offering of her many friends. The na
ture of the tragedy was explained to
them, and they were then conducted
to Bresee's morgue, where the body of
Brlghtman had. been taken.
The testimony in the case was brief,
with the evidence of John Hudson, the
only eye witness to the tragedy, and
that of Miss York being taken. Follow
ing the testimony the Jury returned
verdicts of "murder" and "suicide,"
and the legal part of one of the saddest
tragedies In the history of Los An
geles was closed forever.
Brlghtman's Mother Here
Mrs. Barrett, mother of Brightman,
arrived in Los Angeles yesterday after
noon from La Jolla. She was almost
hysterical when she went to Bresee
"He is no son of mine and I do not
TEMPLE AUDITORIUM-rj;S E^ehtmer.
Grand Opening Tomorrow Night
• ■-' -FESTIVAL PROGRAM — •
Six Delightful Evenings 5 Enjoyable Afternoons
INCOMPARABLE MUSIC OFFERINGS
O«^ THK GREAT CHORUS U.«__ THE FAMOUS BAND
3PP THK MILITARY SPECTACLE MPrIT Till! StIPKRR SOLOISTS
W\«V» THK ARMY OF SINGERS ** tu4 THE BRASS CHOIR
Tuesday at 2:3o— Professional Matinee
B.lff8 .Iff MENDELSSOHN'S U.,_ .— A * D-.ni.jt „'
:ii> world famous ilymn oi rraise
AN ADULT CHORUS OP 600 VOICES
60 INSTRtJMKNTALi ARTISTS— 6 FAMOUS SOLOISTS "
' ■•■ A CHILDREN'S CHORUS OF 2000 VOICES ' ?I '
HIGH SCHOOL. POLYTECHNIC CHORUS, 450 VOICES
A Gala Night- Innes* Americana-Thursday* May 18
SECURE YOUR RESERVED SEATS EARLY— Seat sale for all perform-
ances now in progress at Union Pacific Ticket Office, 250 South Spring Street.
Prices— Night: 25c, 60c, 75c, $1;. Matinees: 2Gc, 50c. Telephones 598.
OL AM CHARD HALL Today 2:45 P.M.
Important Meeting. Special Opportunity
Dr. Mcivor-fyndall fc-v-^fii
On The Handwriting on p^HH^pl@
Also Dangers of Psychic Phenomena T **W&i'f%s®
and How to Avoid Them " * y^M
700 Reserved Seats at 25 Cents Bs, * , j^SKPfS
Come early. Doors ojicn at 2p. in. - 4^ ' * '*HHK!>'* ■*!
The Mclvor-Tyndall Institute of *'hf '-^■i^Mimsa
ISOI South (irand Avenue, l'lioncit— West 4371; Home 6(187.
Exceptional Opportunity This WeeK. Private
Life Culture Classes. Lessons in
KRACTICAI, PSYCHOLOGY. THK KKY TO SUCCESS.
PERSONAL MAC.NKTISM. THE CULTIVATION OF WILL-POWER.
THK ART OK Sl-'tiOESTION. THE ATTAINMENT OF INDIVIDUALITY.
THE WAY TO HEALTH. THE MASTERY OF CIRCUMSTANCE.
PHYSICAL AND MENTAL HARMONY.
Classes are held Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, afternoons and evenings, at 3:45
and 8 p. m.
Special Rates This WeeK. Entire $10 Coarse for $7
Make your arrangement as nnon as possible. Clasues limited.
J^LJtNCHJiRD HALL 233 S. Broadway ||W^M|
Monday Eve., May 15 vMWmmmk I
. BsJ5 SHARP. ,\i : ,' ■' ' j /rt»sSl4*-*i '-y I
■ ...SONG RECITAL... t^^^i
GIVEN HY WBSmZWKr* 1
Miss Hattie Melrose Covington I^v^r ; I
Ths Nlchtingals of the Paclflo Coast, Assisted by Local Talent. Miss fUM Efff*^ll°lirll
D. Willie Anthony, Accompanist. BillrSy * T^JBI
•':*■' : : Admission 50c and 75c lUl33fflrTO??; : «»i23H
BT?T £1 Mm THF /IT'P'D BELASCO. MATER 4 CO.. Proprietors.
£.L.StJCU ltlt.JtlE.tt, . Phones: Main !380: Horn* 267
LAST TIME-TONIGHT— LAST TIME. The Belasco Theater Stock Company presents
the comedy success,
• Commencing Tomorrow Night
First Los Angeles production of J. I. C. Clarke's dramatization of Elisabeth Knight Tamp-
— :^Her Majesty =1 .
A delightful romantlo play, full of charm, comedy and compelling' dramatto power.
NEXT WEEK— Clyde Fitch's Triumphant Comedy, "TUB GIRL AND THE JUDOE."
CIMPSON AUDITORIUM v M an B . E g. H r YMER '
TUB OPPORTUNITY OP A LIFETIME-
Tuesday and Friday Nights, May 16 and 19
Grand Closing Events of tho Musical Season. The dreatist of Them All— The
— Kneisel Quartet—
The representative organliatlon of Its kind In America. , Qood enough for Boston, ■ New
York, Philadelphia, Cincinnati, Chicago, where they play to capacity. . .
Why Not Good Enough for Los Angeles 1 l's*£i-
Mr ■ FRANK KNEISIII* First Violin; MR. J. YON THEODOROWICZ. Becond Violin; MR.
1-uUIU BVEUUNBKI, Viola; MR. ALWIN SCiIKOUDEH, Violoncello.
The King of Clumber Music— The Acmm of Perfection
Two great programmes well worth heaving. Beats now on sal* at the Union Paulflu Ticket
Otdc*. 260 South Spring BUeet. frlces-ti.OO, (l.tu, 11.00, 7(0 anil Wo. Tell. m. tiyecla) raits
to pupils and teacheis.
care to see him," she declared when
asked If she vrlshM to view the body
of her dead son. "Although he has dls-
Kraced me I *'»". him to have a, decent
burial," she continued. "I want to pay
all the funeral expenses and then will
try to forget.''
She hesitated a few moments and
then seeming to repent of her first
statement she aoked permission to see
the body. She was alone In the room
with her dead son for several minutes
and when she came out her facewai
blanched and drawn, as If the weight
of years had fallen heavily on her
shoulders In those few brief moments.
After leaving the undertaking estab
lishment, Mrs. Barrett went with her
cousin, Mr. Leonard, to his home In
Glendale, where It Is said she will re
main until tomorrow morning, when
the funeral will he held at 10 o'clock.
BRONZE AGE LAID 3ARE
Excavators Unearth Numerous Sped.
mens of Antique Art at Breslau
By Aostwlnted Tress.
• niIESLAU, May 13.— Excavators have
unearthed 400 graves and 150 cave
dwellings of the bronze age near here.
Part of them are of the early bronze
period, 1200 or 1500 years B. C. Another
portion of the grave fields Is of the
later bronze nge.
The excavation Includes a village of a
dozen huts containing a collection of
spinning and weaving Instruments.
A tobacco or liquor breath
is neutralized by the use of
that peerless deodorizer and
3 Forms: Liquid, Powder & Paste
ASK YOUR DENTIST J
syiPHEUM BPRINO nrn^ SEKSSSJ^ " d ™ rt
1 1 Modern Vaudeville [
WeeK Commencing Tomorrow Night
MAY VOKEB A CO. In "A Model Maid"; BLONDELL AND WEST In "The
Lost Boy"; KLEIN, OTT BROS. AND NICHOLBON, "Kings of Melody/;
WILLIAM TOMPKINS, Topical Talks; JACK NORWORTH, Monologlst;
LOUISE DREBBER, Comedienne; ORPHEUM MOTION PICTURES; Lant
Week of the Versatile Artist, LYDIA YEAMANS TITUS. OM|
Prices everlastingly the same, 10c, 26c, 60c. Matinees Wednesday, Satur-
day and Sunday.
•*«X> J9A/7) nnrn /r */Of/f/T Maw ST.. Rft»«n Firm *n<i **eo*i4 ■
M^ '\y*J\U \Jt*C.t<Jt tIUUJE. Phonei! Main IM7| Horn» 41*
THE FAMILY THEATER
WEEK COMMENCING MATINEE TODAY
... The Ulrich Stock Company ...
In the Sensational Melodrama
:-: Two Little Sailor Boys :-:
Now In its Fifth Consecutive Year In England. One of the most popular Melo-
dramas of the ago.
Matinees Sunday, Tuesday, Saturday, 10c and 25c. Evenings, 10c, 25c, 60c.
JLJASOM OPERA HOUSE JL.^n^lk
J l Week Commencing Tomorrow, May 15, satummV
MR. FRANK I* PERLEf PRESENTS
Supported by Mr. Frank Worthing
Monday and «ffn A Miss Anglin's
Thurs. Nights and ff Mf £& Latest
Saturday Mat. | i^IIXXI Success
A Strong Emotional Drama by J. Hartley Manners and Henry Miller.
KdiXhS The Second Mrs. Tanqueray
PINERO'S MASTERPIECE. ' * , '.
Wed o^!r m r i MARIANA
A Powerful Emotional Drama, Adapted from the Spanish by Joss Eschegaray ' *.
■fcfrfiS* The Lady Paramount
A Comedy by Madellns imcette Rlley.
All Complete Productions -i
SEAT SALE NOW ON. Prices— soc. ' 750, Jl.OO and »1.80. • TELS. 70i - -
JurOKpSCO'S BURBANK THEATER SlX i^ D i^
Matinee Today 10c and 25c— No Higher
Tonight All WeeK —Big Matinee Saturday
The Burbank Stock Company In th« ever .welcome popular favorite—
| New England Folks I
A bully good rural drama, filled to the brim -with good comedy, splendid heart' lntorr.it and' •
beautiful scenic pictures. A itory At sweet as a breath, from the hills. Every favorite In
the Chit. . Matinees every Sunday and Saturday, 100 and 26c, no higher. Evenings, 10c, 25c,
Ssc, 60c. Next Week— "lHHJ IMPERIAL, HIGHWAY. 1 ' ■ Order early, r . * -• ;.i.-,. s .-.<• . ,i.'
f*HUTES . Today (Sunday)^
Grand Open Air Concert by - • • ; - *
Donatelli's Italian Band
Afternoon Program -will include ROSSINI'S "SEMIRAMIDB OVERTURE; 1 ...
MASOAONI'S "CAVALLERIA RUSTICANA," VERDI'S' "MACBETH," "RIGr
OLETTO,"- PADEREWSKY'S "MINUETTO," BARITONE SOLO BY SIG.
E. BARILOTTI, etc. ■■ • ■ ■■ . -■ ■
Evening selections will .. comprise "WILLIAM TELL OVERTURE,"
"BERCEUSE" from •"JOCELYN," Sextet from "LUCIA," etc.
Grand Matinee in Theater by Southwestern Vaudeville Company. Daring '
Balloon Ascension and Parachute Leap by Prof. Morton, King of tho Air. ;
Admission, 10 cents. fIH'JfJJPJSI
"y*SJ9YE COMIWG Management J. T. FiUgar.ld
** Subscription lists for the coming of Tsaye have been opened at Fitzgerald's,' 1
Blrkel's, Bartlett's and Southern California Music company. The prices of seats
have been fixed at $3.00, $2.50 and $2.00. Subscribers will be accorded first choice - •
of seats two days in advance of the sale to the general public. v i /: ._., ..
Ysaye returns to us the one pre-eminently erreat violinist of our time. Now ,
he is more than a mere virtuoso; he is the matured artist, the incomparable
master. :. ; ' . ' ■'•
QHUTES P^HK Southwestern Kennel Club
— -Dog' Show—
May 17, 18, 19, 20. 10:00 A. M. to 10:00 P. M.
Docs from New York, Denver, Salt Lake City, San Francisco, as well as numerous fine Jmportt4 - - -
Dogs and California bred dogs owned locally. Don't miss seeing them. •
StMriti iff ffHtT JJT"f!"D WSI, P. AMjAN, Lessee «nd Manager. -
£fJVIrC.L,V>i 1 nCJII CtC RALPH WRAY, Director of Amusements. .
***■ 331-333 SOUTH MAlN— 2nd Bldg. North of Belasco Theater.
Commencing Monday. May 8, '05, Continuous Minstrel and Vaudeville Show. New faces, new t
acts, everything new, bright and up to date. Ventilation perfect. Evenings— 7:Bo to 11 p. m. ,
Matlneee-Dallv at 2:30 p. m. Admission 10 ots. A few reserved seats 20 cts. Matinees :
, 10 cts. Children 6 cts. >-.-.: .'^
rtirrurn' v nrttt? aftrn first street.
ly/J C-xIC/f 3 I rtCJt I C.X Between Spring- and Msln Sts.
•* K. A. FISCHER, Prop. HARRY JAMES, Director of Amusement. :. .; v i;..^
Burlesque— Vaudeville— Pretty Show Numbers
Matln«« Tuesdays, Thursdays, Saturdays and Sundays. PRICKS— IO and 28 centi.
/rfpi^. The Saloon Question
.... Is Forgotten •
For the time being at least, alike by the :
Prohibitionists and the c^nti- Prohibitionists who
take a Sunday trolley ride.
Today's Suggested Outings
Here are a few of the noteworthy things "doing"
today on our great system.
To Mfc. Lowe — Special Sunday" round trip rate, . $2.00. » -
Grandest cTVlountain Railway Journey* in the World. > .
Cars at 8, 8:30, 9, 9:30 and 10 cA. M. and 1 and 3:30 P. M .
To San Oabriel Mission, Ostrich Farm, Baldwin's Ranch, etc] -.
Parlor Observation Car leaves at 9:40 A.M. Round trip $1, .
To the Sea Shore — Long Beach, cAlamitos Bay, Hunting- ■
ton Beach. Parlor Observation Car leaves at 10 A. M.
Round Trip $1.00. '' : C,-,
CtM Verdugo — Spanish Orchestra at the quaint old adobe
restaurant at North Glendale this afternoon. ■ Round .
trip only 25 cents. .
Alamitos Bay—direct hourly service today from 9 c/ 4. M. '
to 4 I", M. inclusive, c/ 4 charming beach trip. Rate,
round trip 55 cents. ... ■
■^^^ Seal C*r4«n«— Balloon Ascension and Vaudeville this after- .'
noon. Round trip, including admission to grounds 25c.
The Pacific Electric Railway
, All Cars from 6th and M»io .