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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, July 30, 1905, Image 2

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Japanese Terms, as Indicated by Sato,
Instantly Awakens. Chorus of
Hostile Criticism In *
• ■»'.. .. ,•. Russia :-.;.-,•'■
By Associated Press.
ST. PETERSBURG, July 30.— The In
timation of Mr. Sato, Huron Komura's
secretary, that Japan will claim full
i Indemnification for the cost of Uie war,
In addition to the island of Sakhalin,
has gained recruits for the war party
from among the class which had hoped
Russia would be able to offer the rail
roads to Port Arthur and Dalny, the
Island of Sakhalin and other valuable
considerations in lieu of a cash in
demnity. ■ . ■>
The war office is not slackening
preparations for continuing the war In
case the peace negotiations are unsuc
cessful. The gap In Gen. Ltnevltch's
army, caused by the losses at Mukden
has been filled, and the railroad Is
working to its full capacity, carrying
reinforcements to form fresh corps.
A dispatch from Irkutsk announces
the completion of work on the Trans
balkal line. In order to relieve the
traffic on the railroad Prince HllkofT,
minister of railroad communications,
has sent three steamers loaded with
rails and a flotilla of river steamers by
way of the Arctic ocean to the mouth
of the Yenisei river, whence they will
be transported up that river to Kras
noyarsk, which Is within 400 miles of
Lake Baikal
Even the Liberal Russ Considers Re*
ported Terms Ungenerous
By Associated Press.
ST. PETERSBURG, July 29.— The
tone of the Russian press grows more
warlike as the peace conference draws
nigh, and. the government on all sides
is urged to resist humiliating demands,
even at the cost of continuing the
. "Peace terms, as outlined by Mr.
Sato," says the Russ, which Is the first
paper to comment seriously on the
Sato Interview, "can only be an armis
tice." ' ..'. • !:-//-■««>:■'; .'.
The Russ, which has a very large
liberal following, calls the Japanese
terms far from generous, and says that
the chances for the conference ending
satisfactorily are not good if, Mr. Sato
has correctly stated the Japa&ese posi
tion.' It appears to believe, however,
that Baron Komura's . spokesman . is
acting on "hlB responsibility," or scents
a possible bluff to pave the way for
the acceptance of actual and more
moderate terms by Japan.
j The Sviet continues its fault finding
with the tactless visit of Secretary of
War Taft and Miss Alice Roosevelt to
: Japan while the United States Is the
host of the, peace plenipotentiaries.
Prominent Diplomat Says She Will
Assert Her Claims With Energy
By Associated Press.
. BERLIN, July 30.— The Lokal An
zelger prints an Interview with a
prominent Chinese diplomatist, evi
dently the Chinese minister at Berlin,
rwho says that the dowager empress and
the emperor have sent a circular letter
to all viceroys and governors and to
Chinese ministers abroad asking them
to state fully their views as to what
attitude China should take in the set
tlement of the Manchurlan question.
I The diplomatist further states that
China, in determining what Indemnity
to demand from Russia, will include
not only the reduction In public reve
nues during the war but a sum suffi
cient to cover damages suffered
through years of Illegal occupation of
that country. He assumes that Japan
will keep her word and hand over
Manchuria to China, but thinks it will
be Impossible for China to Install the
old form of government there since
the improvements the Russians and
Japanese have Introduced make a mod
ern ' system of administration neces
sary. The diplomatist concludes:
;'Chlna"'wlir'no longer play ' the role
of a I mere spectator, but will assert
her claims with energy In the Ports
mouth negotiations, and Interesting de
velopments will certainly follow."
Baya He Does Not Know and Is Not
Official Spokesman
By Associated Press.
2 NEW YORK, July 29.— Almar Sato
of the Japanese peace* delegation has
made a statement to the Associated
Press in which he denies that he has
ever In any Interview given the out
line of the terms on which Japan will
negotiate peace, or that be has an
nounced that Japan will make any de
mands whatever. Mr. Sato said:
"I wish It to be understood that I
have never given out anything that
could be construed as a demand of the
Japanese peace commission, or any
thing that could be taken as a condi
tion ■ upon . which Japan would enter
Into negotiations for peace*. I wish
also to deny that I am the spokesman
for Baron Komura. Sensational arti
cles have been published which are fab
rications, and In ~ t which I have been
misquoted. I do not know upon what
terms peace may •be negotiated. I do
pot know what the Japanese «nvoys
will consider nn peace terms. 1 Know of
no humiliating or other demands."
Credentials Are Complete
By Associated ttww.
BT. PETERSBURG, July 89.— The
foreign office todAy was shown Mf .
Sato's reference to tha possible delay
In the Chlno-Japanese negotiations be
cause-of .faulty credentials and reit
erated that there can be absolutely no
doubi nf' the completeness and nde»
quacy" of the credentials of the Rus
sian, plenipotentiaries. One official said!
"Mr, Sato teems to forget that Russia
Is a , civilised ' nation."
Heat Said to De Affecting Health of
Russian Troops
By Associated Itrph.
KIIERSUX, , Manchuria, July 29,—
Japanese are apparently concentrating
In considerable , force fAr to the east
ward, ■ with the.' aim of operating
against Ktrln and Nlngute and getting
in between Vladivostok and \he Rus
sian Manrhurlan army.
It Is reported that the Japanese have
landed at several places In the Siberian
littoral between Nlcholalevsk nnd De
kastrles and that the telegraph line
to Nlcholalevsk has been cut. These
landings, however, are reported to have
been made by small forces.
'-The rains are moderating and the
roads are passable. The wet weather
and the' great heat are affecting the
health of j the army, and intestinal
troubles among the troops Is increas
ing. Some cases of typhus have been
reported, but' the disease Is not epi
(Continued from Pate On*.)
ters, have been posted in the ticket
offices and depots announcing that all
tickets bought for any point out of
New Orleans are purchased at the
purchaser's risk and subject to the
restrictions of quarantine. ■
Local representatives of lines which
run through Mississippi were advised
by telegram today that no person from
New Orleans -would be permitted to
travel on a train through that state
without a health certificate This af
fects through passengers bound north,
east and west. Before they had re
ceived these orders ticket offices here
had sold large numbers of tickets to
people who were to leave tomorrow
and Monday, and they are now busy
trying to locate these ticket holders In
order to save them from being taken
from New Orleans and thrown into
detention camps in adjoining states.
The Increase In the number of deaths
and cases of yellow fever today Is not
causing any anxiety. . All but one of
the dead are Italians or Austrians who
hailed from the original focus of in
fection. Of the new cases there is only
one point of infection among the best
element of the population, and that has
been traced to the original Infection.
History of Lamberton Case
The history of the case of yellow
fever reported at Lamberton, Miss., the
first in that state, has not yet been
traced but it is considered Improbable
that the victim is one of the many
Italians who fled from the French mar
ket district here. Very probably casc3
will develop at other points though the
danger Is constantly lessening because
the cordon drawn around New Or
leanß is now so tight at the east, so
far as the emergence of Italians Is
concerned, that It is doubtful if any
more will be able to leave the city.
Dr. Wasdln of the Marine hospital
service Is in charge of the Lamberton
case, which has been screened and
isolated and is being scientifically
treated. It is not considered probable
that there will be any spread there.
The cleaning continues to be carried
on with great energy and every cart to
be had In the city has been requisi
tioned by the public health authorities
and citizens* commission. Several hun
dred barrels of lime are being used In
the effort to purify streets, gutters and
back yards.
The Era club, one of the chief
woman's organizations of the city, has
volunteered Its services to Dr. Beverly
Warner, proposing to hold meetings
daily In order that the women of the
city may be instructed in the crusade
against the mosquito and the best
methods of ridding the city of them.
Summer Visitors Scarce
The depopulation of the Mississippi
gulf towns of. summer, visitors j from
New Orleans continues owing to Gov
ernor Vardeman's determination that
these towns shall have no communica
tion with New Orleans. The governor
said that, leaving out the cost of hu
man life, an epidemlo of the fever on
the coast would mean $20,000,000 In de
preciation of real estate alone.
Much sympathy is felt here for Mem
phis, which has been compelled to
quarantine against New Orleans
against her will.
Qn the first report of the fever that
city sent a representative here who
put himself In close touch with the sit
uation and saw no necessity for quar
antine, and the health authorities
would doubtless have kept their prom
ise not to bar New Orleans refugees
If the imposition of quarantine by other
cities against Memphis had not forced
Memphis to act In self-defense.
The quarantines have greatly disar
ranged railroad service. All the roads
have had to take off local trains. All
the weekly and semi-weekly excursions
to near-by resorts have been abandoned.
Through trains are carrying large num
bers of passengers bound for the north
ern and eastern ' resorts, but travel
south has naturally fallen off, though
the hotel registers dally show arrivals
of people from the north coming here
on business.
Mayor Martin Behrman today gave
out the following signed statement
to the newspapers:
Mayor Behrman'a Statement
"New Orleans Is suffering more from
the rigid quarantines than from yellow
fever, of which the citizens have the
fullest control. The mosquito theory
Is accepted by all our physicians, and
there it nothing more remaining to be
done but to fight the mosquitoes, which
Is being done by oiling the gutters and
screening and oiling the cisterns. The
number of new cases was less yester
day by five than oh the preceding day.
We have the situation so thoroughly In
hand that we believe we will shortly
convince the world that by work-
Ing on the mosquito theory yellow fever
will be entirely robbed of Its terrors,
and shotgun quarantines are senseless
as a method of fighting yellow fever, as
such methods cannot prevent the
spread of the mosquitoes. This la a fight
wholly against the stegomya fasclatla
■ Report was mnde today of two cases
of fever on the Wlllswood plantation
near Waggaman, In Jefferson parish.
The patients are convalescent. They
admitted that they had entered the
parish after traveling the French mar
ket district here. Both cases have been
screened and Isolated and no further
Infection Is apprehended.
Can't Tell Yet Whether Suspects Have
the Fever
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, July 29.— With twenty
flve cases of possible yellow fever de
tained under observation on the quaran
tine islands, Dr. A. H. Doty, health
officer of the port, said tonight that
twenty-four, hours must elapse before
it could be 'absolutely determined by
bacteriological tests whether any of the
suspects were infected with the dread
Two sailors, both apparently seriously
ill, were taken today from the steamer
Seguranca, which arrived from Colon,
and irolated in, the pest house on Swin
burne Island. Eight more of the crew,
who had been 111 during the voyage
but were convalescing, and seven pas
sengers, two from the cabin, all of
which showed Increased temperatures,
were taken to Hoffman island for de
tention until the results of blood exam
inations are known. In addition to
these, two suspects were taken to Hoff
man island today from the steamer
Eldorado from New Orleans, and thera
remain on the island six cases from the
steamer Avon, which recently arrived
from ■ Colon.
All the suspects held yesterday from
the steamer Alamo from Galveston
were released today.
None of the patients now under de
tention Is regarded as being danger
ously, ill, but there is apprehension
that there may exist among them
cases of a dangerous form of yellow
. The health officials tonight are mak
ing the most thorough tests for thla
type of yellow fever among the ten
members of the Seguranca'acrew, be
cause four of this crew wwe taken
off at Colon, actually suffering with
"yellow jack." . . :'.
Health 'Officer Doty believes that
within twenty-four hours his tests will
show that the remaining sick from the
Seguranca are merely suffering from
an epidemic of low fever.
James O'Leary's House the Latest Vie.
tlm Captured After Two-Hour
Desperate Siege
By Associated Press.
CHICAGO, July 29.— After a day of
activity against handbooks and poker
rooms, Chief of Police Collins' men last
night attacked the poolroom and gamb
ling house of James O'Leary at 4187
4189 Halsted street. Telephones, a big
telephone switchboard and five poker
tables were smashed and confiscated.
Entrance to the place was effected
after almost two hours' of work by the
policemen, who battered down five
heavy oak doors and a dozen trap
doors with sledgehammers and rams.
Before the police reached the room bet
ting sheets and other paraphernalia
were destroyed. The persons in the
place when the police made their at
tack escaped. It Is thought, down a
shaft three feet wide which extended
from the fourth floor to the basement.
Trapdoors and other secret exits also
were found. One trapdoor. led to an
exit to an adjoining building.
: Earlier in the day gambling raids
under Chief Collins' direction' resulted
in the arrest of forty men, keepers of
poker rooms, handbook men and the in
mates of the resorts.
Seventeen keepers of gambling resorts
and thirty-five inmates of the places
were fined In the Harrison street police
The flowering evergreen, camellia,
was brought from Japan by a Spanish
Jesuit named Kamel; hence the name.
Special to The Herald.
NEW YORK. July 29.— Baron
Komura and most of those In his
entourage have declared In favor
of American drinks In preference
to the Japanese national beverage,
"We have decided the American
highball la lust about the beat
drink there Is," said Sato, peace
envoy's spokesman. "And nest to
It comes the Manhattan cocktail.
Mint. Julepa ; are not at all bad,
either; and tome of our party have
no hesitancy in ranking gin rlck
eys even ahead of highballs."
Says He Will Give Out Full Statement
to the Publlo Showing All His
, Transactions With the
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, July 29.— United States
Senator C. M. Depew arrived tonight
from Southampton on the steamer tit,
Paul. Ho was mot down the bay by a
party in a tugboat.
Senator Depew freely admitted that
his pleasure trip had been cut short.
"I have come back to the storm cen
ter," he said. "A man cannot fight his
battles three thousand miles from
home, and, as charges reflecting upon
me have been made, I have come buck
to state my side of the case. Tonight
T have nothing to say about the Equit
able, or the loan made to the Depew
Improvement company, or as to my
resignation. As soon as I can go over
the papers In these various matters,
and get the official news as to what
actually transpired In my absence, 1
will give out a statement that will
cover all these matters fully. At the
proper time I shall give to the public
all the information I have, so that they
may know as much as I did about the
Equitable and transactions In which I
was Interested."
Regarding the Depew Improvement
company Senator Depew said: "I. am
only a minor, stockholder. This com
pany was started five years before I
was connected with It They used my
name at first without getting my con
sent. Later I came Into the company
with small holdings.".
j When told of the election of Paul
Morton to the presidency of the Equit
able • the senator said the choice was
admirable and that it pleased him
highly. .Regarding the Equitable and
its future he said: "In a year's time
the Equitable :. will be stronger than
ever and doing even a larger business
than before. The Equitable Is all right
financially and after this disturbance
blows over it will be the same as be
fore, the strongest and best insurance
in this country." ' ■ ''''• •
Senator Depew • frankly discussed
"Fads and Fancies." . He said that he
was a subscriber and. had been so for
about four years. "I subscribed for the
book," he said, "because I liked the
work. It was one of the most beautiful
works I have ever seen. It cost me for
my subscription somewhere around
$1600." '
He denied that he had been threat
ened with the publication of any scan
dalous or undesirable stories about him
if he did not subscribe.
When asked If. the. work had been rep
Will not injure gold work nor scratch the
enamel. A perfect dentifrice — the one
for you. Ask your dentist. ■
TjENICE OF AMERICA ...Venice Assembly
Sunday, July 30th— Grand Program
AUDITORIUM— 9:3O a. m.. address by the HON. WILLIAM E. BMYTHB on
"My Confession of .Faith." 10:30 a. m.. Inspiring Interdenominational service ser-
mon by the well-known and eloquent preacher, the REV. ANNA SHAW, on the
subject: "Women and the Coming Religion." Solos by MME. GENEVRA JOHN-
3:45 p. m., grand recital on the great Venice organ by the famous unknown organ-
ist, assisted by the favorite soprano, MISS HELEN TAPPE. 8 p. m., stereoptlcon
exhibition with moving pictures and thrilling address on "The Practical Work of
the Salvation Army," by COL. GEORGE FRENCH of the western division. The
full Salvation Army Band will be present.
AMPHITHEATER— 2 to 6 p. m. and 7:30 to 9:30 p. m., grand concerts by
VENICE LAKE— 2:3O p. m., special engagement of tha world-famous nautical
expert, Captain George Whistler, presenting his stirring exhibition, entitled
"wrecked at Sea." A series of startling novelties. 8:16 p. m., magnificent illumina-
tion of the Venice Lake with beautiful pyrotechnic effects.
Next Tuesday — The only publlo appearance In Southern California of MISS
Where to Live in Comfort at Little Cost
In our coiy villas and tents at Venice you can live cheaper than In Los An-
fiLAXCHARD HALL cSSmlncla^?:": P^jSM
You Are Invited by the Psychic Science Alliance >'JIHB- flmjyf*
Seats Free — • T ft "X I il H T lldHil
Silver Collection at Door 1 U H I\l 11 1 ff^flpi
Dr. Mclvor-Tyndall on "After Death" &£m&l&i
With Marvtlox Manifestations Muile |y th« Noted Manlit— * . jf&M
of P.ychlc Phinoman* M. JEAN DE CHAUVENGT | *—*ym *jfgy/j^- )
ment HERB and NOW of HEALTH, HAPPINESS and SUCCESS.. Dally, after-
noons and evenings, 2:30 and 7:45 p. in. The fee for the entire course of lessons Is
$10. Make arrangements to Join new classes NOW. Phones: West 4371; Home
6687. THE McIVOR-TYNDALL INSTITUTE, 1801 South Grand Avenue.
ft' MAI B'RITH TEMPLE -TonUht at 8 o'ClocK-
...Rabbi Emil G. Hirsch...
of Chicago, the most renowned Jewish oiator, will speak on the subject: "Facts
and Fancies." An address every thinking person should hear.
Everybody invited— no charge for admission. Come and enjoy an evening
that you will never forget.
Pacific Coast League
two' Games : -- ' . . a For > . W One Admission ■
First ,am. caUgj^lgOj second g ama will be ■to^ A *t I «:^ AWp|te-
Four Iff Vaudeville Features-All New. Matinees Tuesday. Thursday, Saturday,
Sunday. Prices Wo and 20a Reserved Beats SSo,
resented As "something to help the boys
Along," he replied: "It might have
been. Really I cannot remember that
far back; you know they usually do.' It
costs me $1060 a year to help the boya
along. I find It hard- to- refuse my
friends at all tlmei, nnd that Is why I
have to speak at so many dinners."
The senator was accompanied by Mrs.
Depew and Chaunoey Depew, Jr. He
will remain In town the rest of the tea*
son, save when he makes short runs to
some of the neaf-by summer resorts.
California Express la Ditched Thirty
Miles From Chicago and Five
Deaths Are Probable
Special to The Heratd.
CHICAGO, July 29.— The California
express on the Atchlson, Topeka and
Santa Fe railroad, which left this city
at 10 o'clock, went into the ditch to
night at Lamont, a village thirty miles
southwest of here. Five people, all of
them Italians, were taken from the
wreck badly mangled, and although
none of them was killed outright, It Is
not thought that they can survive.
The passengers In the sleeping cars
were not Injured,
A relief train was hastily Improvised
at Jollet, fifteen miles from Lamont,
and sent to the scene of the disaster.
All of the Injured were taken to the
hospital In that city.
By Associated Press.
MADISON, Wls., July 29.— After a
banquet given him by the Democrats
of Wisconsin last night Col. W. J.
Bryan told a few intimate friends that
he would soon start for a trip around
the world. The trip will last from one
to two years. He will Join Mrs Bryan
In Japan, for which country she has
started. It is expected he will travel
Bank Stock for Sale
At Only $5 Per Share
• -i
Plan to Secure 1000 Stockholders.
No One Allowed to Purchase
More Than $500 of Stock >
The people of Los Angeles can now
buy bank stock at only $5 per share.
No one will ba allowed to purchase
more than $500 of stock. Capital Is
to be increased to {500,000. making
a bank of a thousand -mall stockhold-
ers, thereby becoming the 1 people's
bank of Los Angeles. The Consoli-
dated Bank of Los Angeles has de-
cided to place Its stock with the peo-
ple, believing tl.at in securing a thou-
sand stockholders it . will . secure a
thousand depositors at the same time.
Investors can purchase such stock
with absolute safety, as to perfect se-
curity, and realize a handsome profit
therefrom, as has been done by the
owners of stock in the various other
banks of Los Angeles. This Is the
only opportunity ever offered the gen-
eral public to buy stock In a Los An-
geles bank at $5 per share. We would
rather have 6000 stockholders of $100
each than 1000 of $500 each. . We want
the greatest number, of stockholders,
as the more stockholders there are
the stronger the bank. All stock fully
paid up at Five Dollar j per nhare. Pur-
chasers can buy from 1 to 100 shares
at $5 per share, but no one can buy
more than $500 of stock. Subscription
books Just opened. Purchasers can
subscribe for 100 shares and pay for
the same In weekly payments of
Five Dollars, and receive one share of
paid-up stock as each $5 payment is
made. We want the people to be-
come the stockholders in the people's
bank of Los Angeles. Officers: Wil-
liam H. Carlson (ex-mayor of the city
of San Diego), president; J. O. Bstu-
dillo (ex-state treasurer of California),
first vice president; F. H. Dlxon (ex-
state harbor commissioner of Cali-
fornia), second vice president: A. W.
Carver, cashier. Call or write for
further information. Pamphlets, etc.,
mailed free on application. CONSOLI-
DATED. BANK, 124 South Broac.way
(ground floor Chamber of Commerce
building), Los Angeles. CaL
qrpheum £? ? ~^T BPRma "* "bS& ™r.v\?«r nd * nd ™ r<l
Modern Vaudeville
• WeeK Commencing Tomorrow Night •
KOE TRIO, European Acrobats; TALtOT AND ROGERS, the IJeglt and Ills
Friend; BERTIE FOWLER, the Merry Monologue Maid; FIQMAN-MANOLA
lOMPANY, "Catching a Husband"; GODFREY AND HENDERBON, "Daugh-
ter of IrIb"; harper, DESMOND AND BAILEY, Colored Entertainers; Or-
pheum Motion Pictures; L&st Week of the Greatest Sensation of the Day,
Prices — 10c, 26c, EOc. Matinees Wednesday, Saturday, Sunday.
•"ID /IATn ntiVTt'a. MnttCl? MAIN ST., Between Ftr»t »na fiecend.
I *Sjtt£>HJ UF&HJt tlUUtit, Phoneil Main IMT| Homo 4U.
• The Family Theater — ••
Week Commencing Matinee Today,
The Ulrlch Stock Company Presents the Latest Success,
Queen of the White Slaves
• The Abduction, the Mysterious Tribunal, the Great Shipwreck Scene, all
Produced With Perfect Realism.
Matinees Sunday, Tuesday, Saturday, 10c and 25c. Evenings, 10c, 25c, 50c.
BJ?F gl Cff\ Tilt? gfrPTt BEI.ABCO. MAYER * CO., .Proprietor!
m*JT*JL>\J ArimtlE.t\. Phoneii Main SMO; IJom« «7 -
Tonight— Last Time— Tonight
The Belasco Theater Stock Company presents the best of all Fitch comedies—
....The Stubbornness of Geraldine....
Commencing Tomorrow Night I\J TT /fh Wh, TF*
The Famously Funny Farclal Frivolity, I | ■ ■ MB H *
Overflowing With Laughter— A » ** -m^. iHI m '■■
Prices— Bvefy Night, 75c, EOc, 85c, 25c. • Thursday and Saturday Matinees, EOc, 85c,
25c. NEXT WEEK-Henry Arthur Jonea' Powerful Play, "THIS DANCINa GIRL. 1 '
MATINEE TODAY ] 0I "^ All Week
10c and 25c. NO HIGHER ] A » JaturAy
/.At Piney Ridge :.
David Hlggln's fascinating story of the Tennessee mountains.
Four acts filled with the best of comedy. One of the best yet. Next week—
I "IN SIGHT OF ST. PAUL'S." Special engagement of Mr. Harry Mestayer and
Lillian Lamson, Usual prices. - ■ -
pHUTES Today (Sunday)
Open Air Concerts Afternoon and Evening by
Donatelli's Famous Italian Band
Shaw & Clifton's Grand Minstrel Jubilee, Balloon Ascension, Thrilling.
Lion Act by Miko Bolaski, King of Animal Trainers. DON'T FAIL
mission 10c.
Note— Tuesday evening, August Ist, Brand opening of theater
by Chutes StocK Company, in Justin McCarthy's Famous Master-
piece, "Judge Accord in' to Statoots." R. G. Sloane, Mgr.
X» XTfCT TTC T'fJTM? O.TR'D MAIN STREET— Bet. Third and Fourth. -
MI.JX KJC.L, %Ja I nmr 1 Et\. Telephones— Home 1372, Main 6185.'
The- Angelus StocK Co. in an Elaborate Production of Edgar'
Smith's Four Act Comedy Drama of Rural Life
:-: Home Sweet Home :-:
Every* evening at 8:15; prices 15c, 25c and 35c. cTVlatinees Wed-
nesday, Saturday and Sunday* at 2:15; prices 10c and 20c. Box office
open from 10:00 A. M. to 10:00 P. M. Seats reserved one week in 1
advance. Coolest and -best ventilated playhouse in Los Angeles.
-. Next WeeK— The Little Red Schoothouse — — — o
To See Southern California
Many miles of delightful travel to points of interest in luxurious cars, ac-
companied by courteous guides— Free Features — All Seats Reserved.
Dollar Trips JB
9:40 A. M. — "The Orange Grove Route" to San Gabriel Mission, Baldwin's i
Ranch, Pasadena, etc. Includes free tally ho rido about Monrovia and
free admission to Ostrich Farm.
10:00. A. M. — "The Surf Route" to Long Beach, Alamltos Bay, Huntingdon..
Beach, etc*' Includes free steamer trip of 30 miles on the ocean to
San Pedro breakwater, free plunge bath, etc.
Cars start from P. E. Depot, Sixth and Main.
Seeing Los Angeles for 50 Cents
Observation car. starts from Fourth and Spring dally at 10 a. m. and 2 p. m.
Thirty, mile trip to all points of interest.
The Seeing California Traffic Bureau
Office P. E. Building, Sixth and Main. Telephone Main 900.
Sunday Tips
Vjg^Wfg-^^rjror Our lines offer a variety of attractions that appeal to
• Mt. Lowe
Always first in all amusement plans is the marvelous
trip up Mt.', Lowe. , It makes a red-letter day, in the, ex-
perience of any traveler.. Round trip today only $2.00.'.
Cars at 8, 9, 10 a. m. and 1 and 4 p. in.
Casa Verdugo
:, Hero's to; be. found- a charming bit of characteristic
• • : color-^-ifs a page out of the fading Spanish life. Span-
ish" Orchestra and Costumed Singers und Dancers in
, free performance this afternoon.
. Nothing like our splendid service invites the population
. of any other city to indulge In the delights of the
'„ beaches. /.Faßtr safe, luxurious and frequent : cars , to
Long Beach, San Pedro, Alamitos, Sunset Beach, Bay'
The Pacific Electric Railway
- . ■ All Cars from Sixth and Main

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