OCR Interpretation

Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, December 02, 1905, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-12-02/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

Mrs. L. A. Newton Fearlessly Plunge*
Into Wrecked Electrlo Car
and Aids In Rescue
of Wounded
Inttrurbnn car over on Its side, Just
as; though it were a nutshell.
Many Injured by Glass
"An the cra*h came I turned my back
to the front glass and braced myself
for It. I escaped uninjured save for
the blow I received by a woman be
ing thrown against me. An soon na
I felt the enr settle I leaped out and
did what I could to assist the other
"First I caught Bight of a man
whom I learned was Mr. Davenport.
After trying for somo time to get as
sistance, for I saw that he was being
crushed to death beneath the weight
of. the car on his head and hip, I suc
ceeded and we carried him out from
under it.
■ VBy thJs time all had gained suffi
cient presence of mind to assist and
wo succeeded ln carrying out the badly
Injured first and then assisting thoso
who were slightly injured. The show
ers of broken glass together with the
force with which the car was over
turned caused many injuries.
"The inside of the overturned car
was spattered with blood of the vic
tims,, and most of the occupants were
bleeding from cuts and bruises and
several were unconscious."
Almost all of the victims of the ac
cident were members of tho Stanton
post of the Women's Relief Corps, and
were on the way to attend a meeting
of the corps.
Condition of the Injured
Mrs. H. A. Lambert, 129 South Flow
er street, was one of the most se
riously Injured of thoso ln the wreck.
Her skull was fractured and the mus
cles of her neck were tarn and bruised.
Mrs. Lambert's buck was bruised, as
•was her chest. Mrs. Lambert Is tho
niece of Councilman Hiller. The nurse
in attendance upon Mrs. Lambert said
that It was likely that her injuries
would result fatally, but that no accu
rate statement of her condition could
be made until there were later devel
opments. Mrs. Lambert has under
gone two operations of a serious na
ture within the past two weeks and
consequently her recuperative powers
will be taxed to the utmost.
While Mrs. Lnmbert was seriously
injured, her little five-year-old son,
Herbert, who was riding in the seat
beside his mother, was not Injured In
the slightest particular. At the first
shock of the collision the boy was
thrown under. one of the seats of the
car and thus escaped injury.
Mrs. E. C. Willis of 413 Bonnie Brae
was nlso severely shocked and hurt.
Mrs. Willis is quite advanced In years,
being past 60, and the shock was ac
cordingly all the r greater. Her head
was quite severely, cut and there were
several contusions on her back and
sides. There is thought to* be no dan
ger that Mrs. Willis will. not survive,
although sit last reports the reaction
had begun to set flu and she was in a
serious condition':"- • It was impossible
to ascertain whether or not there were
any Internal Injuries.
Mrs. A. McOuiidless wns with Mrs.
Willis at the time of the accident, but
was not Injured beyond being shocked
and bruised.
Mrs. 11. Mart-hand of 148 West Jef
ferson street was cut on the neck and
face by the flying glass arid bled con
siderably before assistance could be
Mrs. S. O. Richardson, daughter of
Mrs. Man-hand, was thrown against
the Kent in front of her by the shock
of the collision, and as tho car jumped
backward after tho shock, she was
flung to the floor, where her head
struck 1111 iron st^it support. It is
feared thnt her throat is so seriously
injured that she may never recover the
use of her voice. It is not »s yet
known whether her skull Is fractured
or not. "... . j ;
One of the car inspectors was seen
soon after the accident and the serious
ness of the accident was spoken of.
"Yes." said ho, "that was sure a bad
accident. Why those cars that wdre
Smashed cost every cent of $51)00 each.
It certainly was a terrible loss."
"There were several people injured,
were there not?" he was askerl. "Yas,
I believe there were. Oh,- that was a
terrible loss, two cars .-ill smashed up
Now you yee. it street car company
\ „_ ..llffLr S3S 3
I The Pianola Piano |
Unlocks tho treusure house of the great compositions anil makes It "^
f% possible 'or any and everyone to play, enjoy, appreciate music. Tha <3-i
o . tnT";, t SV W *K y^ n "' the collse « lee and tUe ragtime hurrah are g?
pO all to be hud for the Pianola and In addition S
& v ,h, h „ The MastarpJeces S3S 3
D* n i u*'J' aBner.a 8 ner . Chopin and Schumann. Their great works can cjL
& whi h h h ad and CU J all b * played ln a '"""less manner upon this piano «3
r? which has caused the world to admit Its superiority over anything £f
[Y. else of Its kind. If you will visit our establishment we will teuch Si
" you to play anything- your taste dictates and we will do It In a very Ci*
rW few moments, for everyone can play with this instrument. ro
o ,;; v. , Our Payment Plan S3S 3
pM will help you to own one if you like, and we will take your old piano C 2,
us part payment If you wish. We ar« sole agents. g]
I Southern California Music Co. |
CS cAgtnti for Refin* Mu.ic Uox« and Victor Talking Machlim J^J
[» „ n , 332-334 S. Broadway, Los Angeles O,
"O »«• Olr«o . lUvrrald* . *aa Bvruurdlau J^J
doe« not make much. There's $10,000
«rone and not a cent In return. That's
bad business."
At the Davenport home last night
there was much sorrow and more thnn
a score of friends of the family called
to offpr their sympathy and lend sld to
bereaved members of the household.
"We nil held a reunion yesterday,"
said It. M. WBtnon, one of Mr. Daven
porfti sons-in-law. 1 "Mr. Davenport
Kpemed to be happy nnd we nil opent
nn enjoyable afternoon talking of old
times together.
"During the conversation my father
in-law nald, 'Well, children, I am get
ting older every year.' At that one of
his daughters looked Up and nald, 'Why,
daddy, you will Jive for twenty years
"Mr. Davenport smiled and maid, 'I
don't know, daughter, I moy die to
morrow.' His prophesy was fulfilled
within twenty-four hours.
"We were notified first of the accl
dent by my father's partner, who wan
on one of the earn at the time lof the
nccldent. He was the first to reach Mr.
Davenport and he assisted In lifting the
body from under the wreckage. My
father-in-law had a number of Impor
tant papers In his pocket; papers which
he kept nlwnys with him, and these
were scattered about. I understand
that they were picked up by one of his
friends and placed in the cure of a
druggist near the scene of the accident.
The papers contained, besides records
of considerable importance, a list of nil
his property holdings, among them be
ing a list of houses which, through his
real estate business, he had been build-
Ing ln various parts of the city for the
past few months.
"He had recently moved to his new
homo at 1006 West Klghth street and
had been living here about two
James P. Davenport was born at
Alexandria, W. Va.. in 1841. His father
wns a farmer and he was reared on the
farm until he was 15 years of age, when
the home place was sold and the family
moved to a farm in the vicinity of
When the Civil War broke out, four
years later, Mr. Davenport was one of
the first to volunteer. He wns accepted
through the New York naval examina
tion station and was mustered Into the
United States navy.
He was sent to the scene of opera
tions on the Mississippi immediately
following his enlistment and as the tide
of war swept westward he was sent
with a number of picked men to guard
the federal Interests on the Pacific
coast. He remained there during the
remainder of the war and was mus
tered out with honors at the close of
the war.
From the naval post at Mare Island
he went to Nevada City and became a
commercial salesman. He married in
that city nnd later moved to San Fran
cisco, where he represented the com
mercial house of Sherwood & Sherwood
for many years as one of their most
efficient workers.
Thirteen years ago he came to Los
Angeles and built a home at Tenth and
Maple avenues. The home still remains
and Is known as the Davenport home
Mr. Davenport was known and well
liked by hundreds of prominent and in
fluential families of Los Angeles. Loy
alty to the city of Los Angeles was his
first thought and many of the great
improvements of the city have been
fathered by him. ,
His widow and three daughters, Mrs.
R. M. Watson of 1056 West Eighth
street, Mrs. G. M. Crowe of 737 Fran
cisco street and Miss Ethel Davenport,
survive him.
Mr. Davenport was an Elk In good
standingvand was popular" with all
members of the order. f . - .
Funeral services will be held Sunday
afternoon, probably at the First Meth
odist church, -'iv-
J. P. Davenport was elected to the
city council as the Republican repre
sentative of the Sixth ward In the
spring of 1902, but did not serve out
his term, as he was recalled by his
constituents for voting to award tho
contract for the city printing to the
Los Angeles Times. He was the only
city official on whom the recall was
ever tried ln this city and according
to tho statement of city officials tho
only one In the world.
This did not appear to be an enor
mous crime in the eyes of those with
whom he came in dally contact, whilt
ln his official capacity, and he la re
membered with the kindliest feelings
by every city official and his col
He was chairman of the supply com
mittee, a member of the board of pub
lic works mid of the lighting and water
committees, positions which are con
sidered of high Importance In the city
'We never had such a thorough sys
tem in tho supply committee before or
since Mr. Davenport Was a member of
the council," said Minute Clerk Wilde
yesterday. "He would have the sup
ply committee meet every morning at
9 o'clock And look nvor the requisitions
of the day before, delve into the neces
sary data «nd knew every little pen
point that wad nought for any depart
The election for his recall was heM
September 1* and when he was counted
out he Immediately took the rase to
court find proved that his recall was
technically wronff. Through the de
cision which he won Against the munic
ipality the city tvaa compelled to pay
him for his full term, although It
lacked three and a months of being
An a worker In the caune of the Hu
mane society, Mr. Davenport recently
had been laboring earnestly to prevent
the sale of tobacco to minors. A few
days ago he visited local newspaper
oftlces and explained that ordinances
governing the sale of tobacco to mlnora
would be enforced. Articles regarding
this were published only a few dnys
Mr. Davenport took {treat Interest In
the work and deolared himself heartily
ln favor of all measures calculated to
prevent Injury being done the youth by
cigar and tobacco dealers.*
Ills efforts were aimed directly at
dealers who conduct small stands ln
the vicinity of schools.
Mr. Davenport was busy for several
day» distributing circulars In which it
was stated that all persona violating
the laws regulating the sale of tobacco
to children would be prosecuted.
"In the death of Mr. Davenport Los
Angeles has lost a valued citizen," said
Mayor McAleer last night. Mr. Mc-
Aleer was so overcome by the death of
his former associate in the council that
he could hardly speak.
" He was a good soldier," continued
the mayor, "a good husband and a good
father. Los Angeles has sustained a
heavy loss."
Former associates of Mr. Davenport
in the council will attend the funeral ln
a body. Mr. McAleer and ex-Council
man Nofzlger will call on Mrs. Daven
port this morning and tender their sym
pathy on behalf of tho city council, of
which the deceased was a member.
Other associates of Mr. Davenport, In
cluding ex-Mayor M. P. Snyder, spoke
in high terms of the deceased and com
mented on his efficient work in the
council nnd as a member of Important
Councilman Ed Kern, a member of
the city's legislative body with Daven
port, last night paid a fitting tribute
to the work of his former colleague.
Mr. Kern said: The news of Mr.
Davenport's death was certainly a
great shock to me. Knowing him as
I did and having served with him in
the city council, I could not but love
and respect him for his good quali
ties. He was frank and openhearted.
Generous to a fault,, he was always
the first to respond to a call for aid
from the sick or afflicted." Mr. Daven
port was a true and loyal friend.
Boston Alderman Will Offer an Ordi.
nance Forbiddingythe
' ■ ' Game
By Associated Press.
BOSTON, Dec. I.— As a result of the
agitation against the game of football
as at present played. Alderman F. J.
O'Toole stated tonight that he intended
to introduce at the next meeting of the
Boston board of aldermen an order pro
hibiting the game within the city limits
until such times as the rules have been
so amended as to make fatalities and
serious accidents an impossibility.
Should this order be passed by both
branches of the city government It will
affect the Intercollegiate games of foot
ball in Harvard stadium, as that struc
ture Is erected on the Boston side of
the Charles river.
Independent Watch Manufacturers
Complain to Third Assistant
Postmaster General
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 1.-Complalnt
was today made to Third Assißtant
Postmaster General Madden by attor
neys representing the independent
watch . manufacturers and watchcase
makers and wholesale dealers headed
by the W. J. Johnson company of Pitts
burg and the Deuber Hampden Watch
company of Canton, 0., charging that
the Keystone Journal, alleged to be
owned by the Keystone Watch com
pany and allied concerns, forming what
is claimed to be the "watch trust" is
enjoying the privilege of second class
rates in violation of the law. .
Expelled Pythlan's Suit Dismissed
By Associated Press
CHICAGO, Dec. 1.-Master in Chan
cery Stein today recommended the dis
missal for lack of equity the suit
brought by John M. Hlnsey, formerly
president of the endowment rank of
the Knights of Pythias, to retain his
membership in the organization. Hln
sey was deposed from his rank ln 1891
and afterwards expelled from the or
Indians and Troops Fight
By ARFoolated Press
MERIDIA, Yucatan, Dec. I.— Word
has reached this city of 11 flght between
a party of rebel Indiana and a troon of
soldiers and the employes of the Quln
tanaroo Development company In the
territory of Quintanaroo. Seven of th«
Indians wero killed and many are
thought to be wounded. The troons had
three privates killed and soveral
Prominent Korean Commits Suicide
By Associated Preea.
SEOUL, Nev. 30 (delayed in trans
mission).— Mln Yung Whan, a per
sonal aide of the emperor and a cousin
of the late queen, committed suicide
this morning. He was a special envoy
from Korea to Queen Victoria's jubi
lee and the coronation of Emperor
Nicholas II of Russia.
Open Shop for Glass Workers
Ny Associated Press.
CHICAGO, Deo. I.— Following a walk
out of 700 glass workers, who refused
to accept the terms offered by their
employers, the United Glasß Manufac
turers' association met ln Chicago to
duy and decided to mulntuln "open
shops" hereafter.
Alfonso Accepts Cabinet's Resignation
MADRID, Dec. I.— King Alfonso nun
uirepted the resignation of the cabinet
and hus requested Beuor Moret, former
ly minister of the interior, to form a
new ministry.
A. O. Fields, Formerly Employed by
tho Mutual, I* Out, but an Effort
Will Be Mads to Get Him
at a Wltneaa
Hi- Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Dec. I.— Andrew C.
Fields, formerly hend of the supply de
partment of the Mutual life Insurance
company, who malntnlned ft house at
Albany during several sessions of the
legislature, In no longer connected with
that company. Frederick Cromwell,
the temporary president of the Mutual
Life Insurance company, today an
nounced that W. 8. Sullivan, formerly
ln thp advertising department of the
Mutual, has been appointed head of the
supply department It is understood
that Mr. Fields will not return to be
examined by the Insurance investigat
ing corrtmlttee. Cliarlcs J. Smith, head
of the Mutual Life Insurance company's
press bureau and who Is paid $8000
yearly, hns tendered his resignation to
Mr. Cromwell, but It has not been ac
cepted. Mr. Smith testified recently
that he caused reports of Insurance In
vestigation to be paid for In the news
papers at from $1 to $2 a line. John
O. McCall, secretury of the New York
Life Insurance company and son of
John A. McCall, tho president denied
today the report that he and his father
were to retire from their offices In the
company In January.
John Claflln, a director of the New
York Life insurance company, denied
the report that the directors were about
to nsk for tho resignation of John A.
McCall, the president of the company.
Thnt a further effort will be made
by tho Mutual Life Insurance com
pany to bring Andrew C. Fields back
to New York to testify before the In
suranco Investigating committee was
Htated In an announcement made today
at . the office of the company. The
statement is appended:
"While Mr. Fields has been super
seded ln the supply department, his
connection with the company has not
been served Insofar as the effort now
being made to bring him back to New
York to testify is concerned. The ap
pointment of Mr. Fields' successor is
temporary, and the permanent appoint
ment will be made only with the con
currence of the Mutual's Investigation
Following the resignation of Justice
nufus W. Peckham, the resignation of
several other Mutual Life trustees are
looked for this month, says the Tri
Further drastic recommendations are
expected soon from the Mutual Life's
house-cleaning committee, affecting
conditions thuß far untouched by the
committee, but of far-reaching Im
Jerome Will Not Interfere
It is considered entirely unlikely
that District Attorney Jerome will in
terfere in the affairs of any insurance
company this year. It was reported
yesterday that certain trustees of. the
Mutual Life, incensed at the attempt
of certain, finance commltteemen >\
.block the work <i£ the Truesdale houstl
cleaning commltjfee, would ask Mr. Jei
rome to lay. certain facts before the
grand jury. '■ !-.;
Former President McCurdy of the
Mutual Life, It was reported last
night, is considering leaving Morris
town, N. J., for. a trip south, and may
be able to reuppear before the legis
lative Insurance committee.
Tho Times today says: "As the re
sult of the publication of evidence tak
en In the Canadian insurance investi
gation charging that Louis F. Payne,
former slate ■ superintendent of Insur
ance, received $40,000 from the Mutual
Reserve Life association In connection
with a report by his examiners and of
other disclosures before the Armstrong
committee pointing to relations be
tween the Insurance companies and the
state Insurance department, the In
vestigation now on. will be extended to
that branch of . the . state administra
tion. . ......
1 his dqcision of tho legislative com
mittee and Its counsel became known
this week. That Superintendent of In
surance Hendrlcks will be called to the
stand in • the next few days Is now a
certainty. Employes of his depart
ment will also bo called.
Will Extend Investigation
"A possible, if not probable, result
of this will be to extend the Investiga
tion over into 1906 by a renewal of
authority to this committee by tho In
coming legislature or by tho appoint
ment of a new committee, with most
of its members chosen from tho pres
ent. ■ ■ > ■„. •
Tho committee has had the matter
seriously under consideration for a
week or more — ever since, in fact, the
time when it began to appear that all
the companies that have been called
or have requested examination could
not possibly be brought before the
committee by January 1. There still
remains the Prudential of Newark, the
Aetna of Hartford and half a dozen
more of the larger companies to be
examined, as well as a host of smaller
ones, and the many fraternal organi
zations of an insurance character. Sev
eral much wanted witnesses are ab
Says He Hopes Soon to Reach an
Amicable Settlement
By AKonclated Press.
NEW YORK, Deo. I.— Referring to
the news that the imperial Insurance
office at lferlln has threatened receiver
ship proceedings against tho Equitable
Life Assurance society because of the
society's failure to increase Its cash
reserves In Germany, President Morton
said today: -sfir&yp
'Indications point to an amicable set
tlement of existing differences by the
end of tho year. As a matter of fact
we have large deposits in Germany ut
this time and we are prepared to in
crease our reserves substantially."
laelln Has Not Resigned
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Dec. ; I.— Adrian laelin,
Jr., tonight denied a published report
that he hud resigned us a trustee of the
Mutual Life Insurance company.
Fine Country Home Burned
By Associated Press.
HEMPBTKAD, I*. 1.. Dec. I.— The
country place of J. Clint Smith at Kant
Meadbrook wan destroyed by (ire late
last night. All the bric-a-brac, china,
paintings and furniture were destroyed.
Losh, $100,000.
Father Gapon Flees
Jiy AuHoc-lated Pre»y
BT. I'KTKIISBUIU'J. Dec. . 1.-Kuther
Gupon has flea to Finland.
Czar'a Admiral Tells Turkish Governor
That Fleet Will Act Soon
Unless Demands Are
By AaßoclAted Press.
ATHENS, Oreoce, Dec. I.— A Rus
sian torpedo boat destroyer arrived
hero today. Her commander, ln an In
terview, wuld that tho Turkish govern
ment of tho Island of Mltylene yester
day presented to Hear Admiral Rltter
yon Jecllnu, commander of tho Inter
national fleet, an official dlnpatch from
Constantinople, In which It was stated
that tho porto would accept tho pro
posals of tho powers for tho financial
control of Macedonia Ithout modifica
tions. Admiral yon Jcdlna replied, ac
tordlnff to the Rusßlnn officer, thai It
by Sunday at midday tho porto had
not definitely accepted the demands
tho International Ileet would occupy
tho Islands of Lemnos and Imbros.
Diplomat Talks of Controversy With
the Sultan
By Associated Press.
Nov. 29.— Delayed.— Speaking to the As
sociated Pres3 today a prominent dip
lomat said:
'The people of tho United States do
not realize the seriousness of the pres
ent situation. Tho tension between the
sultan and the powers is growing dally
and the general feeling of uneasiness Is
increasing, though there is probably no
reason for anxiety as far as the safety
of foreigners Is concerned, especially ln
the capital.
'The powers could not have chosen a
worso time than the present for tholr
ultimatum. They might as well send
an ultimatum to the pope during holy
week ns expect the sultan to do any
thing in the last week of the festival
of Kamazan or during the festival of
"The sultan and his ministers are
this week engaged dally from 3 o'clock
In the afternoon In listening to fa
natical discourses by the mullahs (or
priests), who dwell on the past great
ness of the caliphs In a manner which
undoubtedly impresses their audiencw
with the impossibility, certainly with
the undeslrabllity of yielding to the
powers. JISSE?
These performances will soon be over,
however, when matters will probably
assume a more sane and normal course;
but there is no doubt in my mind the
sultan will need on this occasion much
squeezing. He may be content enough
to see certain Islands In the position of
the powers rather than see his hold
on the last of his European possessions
'This feeling naturally is shared to a
certain extent by the higher army
authorities, who would be very much
disinclined to see Turkish territory
ceded or anything equivalent to such
cession without striking a blow.
"Should )t be reduced to a question
between Turkey and Bulgaria, Rou
mania or Greece, or between Turkey
and all three, Turkey would most As
suredly be found spoiling for a light.
She has between 300,000' and 400,000 men
in European Turkey today and she
could easily and quickly concentrate
600,000 there. Although Bulgaria has
a well drilled and well equipped army,
Turkey's great numerical superiority
would count for much.
"Turkey clearly Is eager to fight on
this matter with tho bordering coun
tries, and every day that passes with
out witnessing a settlement of the
present difficulties makes it increasing
ly harder for either the sultan or the
powers to give In."
American Interests in Macedonia are
somewhat Inconsiderable. With the
exception of a few scattered mission
aries' establishments they hardly ex
tend beyond Salonica.
At the great reception of November
8, on the occasion of the festival of
rtairlam, the foreign diplomats were
not permitted to occupy tho usual
seats, but were aligned to others from
which they could see nothing.
As a consequence most of the diplo
mats, including Mr. Leishman, the
American minister, left the hall of au
According to reliable reports there
have been 900 political murders in
Macedonia during tho last eleven
(Continued from Pace One.)
but on the contrary showed no phy
sical or mental traces of the great
strain he is undergoing. . Such refer
ences as he made to events ln Rus
sia indicated that his majesty had a
complete grasp of the situation.
The opportunity of talking to an
American seemed to be particularly
welcome to the emperor, who spoke
in an extremely appreciative vein of
the United States, its people ln general
end its great men- ln particular, link
ing the names of Lincoln and Roose
velt. He referred pleasantly to the
visit to him of various Americans, in
cluding Brigadier General Thomas
Barry, and other officers who are at
tached to the Russian urmies In Man
churia, especially to the visit In De
cember, 1903, of William Jennings
Bryan, , whose personality seemed to
interest him greatly.
Church People Appeal to the President
to' Recommend It
By Associated Press.
CHICAGO, Dec. 1. — An appeal to
President Roosevelt to recommend a
national appropriation to be made by
congress for the relief of Jewish vic
tims of Russian mob violence wa«
adopted yesterday ut the Union
Thanksgiving services at Abraham
Lincoln Center.
Representatives of the Unitarian,
TTnlvereallst, Independent and Jewish
churches were present.
After expressing gratitude for lilts
services In bringing about the Ports
mouth peace conference, the president
was addressed at follows:
"As v further service to the causa
of humanity, may we earnestly petl
tiqn you In your official capacity to
vo'lee the pnln and indignation of the
American people over the recent atroc
itlcti visited upon the Jewish people of
Uushlu, atrocities that are not paral
leled In history elnce the dark days of
QRPHEUM SimtNo *tf™ftftkfffl* *»« ™w
•ton Fl.Yfiy, Kccfntrlf! Monologue Comedian; MAttfoV HARKflfr, I'rlma ttonnn
Poprnnoj rn;nc 1: * MAt7.UK, Hnflned Rlnß^rs nnd Imnrers; Mn. * MRS, I.. ,
11. KBJirS Illustrated Tales of the Dnxort;" HMMA FIMNCIS and Her Arabian \
Whirlwinds; r.nu i\ l.A'l r.1,1,, the MiiKicnf Monologue; Tin: ftl.MOlVAft, 1:11- /
roprati Comedy Acrnhntx. Lnnt week of tho Hilarious Hit — MiII, MI. I, IS A/
STRT'nK— Comrdlennrs.
Prices ns usual, 10, 25, 60c. MfttlneM Wivlnejdny, Thursday, Saturday, fliimlny.
/~*RAND OPERJf HOUtP MAIN BT., Bet. First «nd Second.
fj^n+xntj \jrutist nwi/JB Phones: Main 1957; Home 41a.
The Family Theater — Special Matinee Today
Kllmt *; OsxsniA's IInNFST HEART*; A romanco of olii Kflntueky
New Comedy Success UUUBJI Ht/UU J w | tn eliarmlntr southern scones.
„ , „ ALMA HKAUN A* "Dvd 1 !! Only Olrl."
Matinees Tuesday, Thursday, Saturday, Plunday; Iflc and 2iic. Evenings 10e,
2S<: 60c.
Next week— Mclvlllft n. Ttnymnnd's Cartoon rnmorly, "Hiislor rtrown."
KfASOM OPERA HOUSE »• £ wtatt,
, OCLOCK-Tho i Klaw nnd Urln.iger Co. (Inc.) Mufslvo Production of
MIUIITY PLAY. Seats now on snla at box office. PRICES
~t2.00, jji.no. jI.OQ. 7So and Mr. TKLB. 70.
TUfASOH OPERA HOUSE ."• r wy . AT . T '
P opula? o mf lS lca."omedy- VO<inCBtlny - llCnry W ' S<lVfl *° Wl " otter tn9 pcrennlßl
_ . , By Plxley and I.uderp. authors of "Woodland."
Bnatw now on swlf. ITlpow-ftOr, ?Rp. $1.00 -hhMI-SO. Tflpphonoa 70.
JpCOT PARK Races ! Races ! ! Races ! ! !
Los Angeles JocKey Club
Every Friday— Grand Concert by Frankenstein's
Orpheum Orchestra
Saturday — The Santa Catalina Selling' Stakes
======= A Selling Sweepstahes .
$1000 Added. Seven Furlongs.
t- „ ,j, , Slx nac "» Every Week Duy, Starting nt 1:40 P. M.
•i. F Beh la( ? y ln a»«ndance the Opening Day will receive one of the most beau-
tiful souvenirs ever given away at any truck.
J. W. BROOKS. Manager.
City Offices: 610-6U BRAI>HUItY HUILDING.
JL* v Phones: Main 3350; Homo 207.
MATINEE TODAY-The Belasco Theater Stock Company prosonts
Why Smith Left Home
tnlffllfX^g, ."n'd'&ffihiffi" g^ tt | a n' B g nn i d oc^V. l^ ea ' eVery S "" tlay
QHUTES Today-Satarday
Chiffarelii's Italian Band
OP?" 'A'r ■Matinee Program Will Include "MORNING, NOON AND NIGHT"
| DAILY. m
Tacoma vs. Los Angeles
Today and every day this week, Including Sunday.
Ladies free Wednesday, Thursday and Friday.
Admission, 35c; including grand stand, 50c. All fiames called at 2:30. Tickots on
of e Mor.ey° g rl Poo s i "aya I ."^ a'oifth'isiis'B^r "°* South Spilng *™*V,s,
QASINO THEATER WeeK Nov. 27th. Musical Comedy
- - - THE ISLE OF BING-BONG - - - *
SO People. li! Big Musical Numbers.
20 Show Girls. ('harming Costumes
Matinee Dally Except Wednesday. Every Evening, 8 and 93b' P M
Prices, 10c. 20c and 25 cents. - "^
@ Only $2.00
The Round Trip Rate for the Mt.
Lowe Trip Today and Sunday
Cars from Sixth and Main at 8, 9, 10 a. m. and 1 and
3:30 p. m.
Donatelll's band plays nt the pavilion hop at Long
The Big Red Cars on Main Street
Are the Direct Ones to o4scot
• '.'•/■ • —
The Pacific Electric Railway
the inquisition, and are not comparable
with those in their barbarity. We believe
it will be consonant with the wishes of
the entire nation for you to recommend
to congress that it give expression to
this sympathy in a tangible form by
making a generous national contribu
tion to the relief fund, and in some ef
fective way record our opposition to
any limitations of rights and privi
leges based on religious or race dis
At Big Public Meeting Fair Treatment
Is Demanded
By Associated Press.
ST. PETERSBURG, Dec. I.— At an
immense public meeting held here at
which eyewitnesses of the massacres
ut Odessa, Kieff and other cities re
counted the revolting sights they had
witnessed at ,theße places, a resolution
holding the local authorities person
ally responsible was adopted. Tho au
thorities were churned with trying to
organize the ; unenlightened musses to
engage in a counter revolution. The
attacks on Jews wero attributed to tho
fact of their being unprotected by ho
laws and consequpnly the mobs con
sidered them mero legitimate prey.
The resolutions demand, therefore, that
the Jews be placed immediately on an
equality with the Russians.
On account of the Jewish massa
cres the minister of war, Lieut. Gen.
Kudlger, has sent a circular to the
local governors Instructing them to be
lenient in the case of those who are
the support of families who have suf
fered from the massacres.
Finns Join Telegraphers' Strike
By Associated Press.
STOCKHOLM, Dec. I.— Advices re
ceived here say that the telegraphers
of Finland have joined the strike of
the Russian operators. The Associated
Press is informed from London that
the offices of the Great Northern Tele
graph company in Finland are still
No Mall in Warsaw
By Associated Press.
WARSAW, Dec. I.— No letters or
newspapers me being delivered here.
The authorities have Informed the
telegruph and postal employes that they
will be <llniiilk*cil unless limy resume
work. The situation Is so bud in the
Loda district that many foreign factory
owners have paid off their men and
closed their works, and are handing
over the buildings and machinery to
the care of the authorities prior to
leaving the country. '
Regiment in Russian Poland Mutinies
for More Pay
By Associated Press.
BERLIN, Dec. I.— A special to the
Lokal Anzeiger from Eydtkuhnen, on
the eastern frontier of East Prussia,
says that the eighth regiment of Rus
sian dragoons in the adjacent town of
Welkoweszk, Russian Poland, has been
ln a state of mutiny since yesterday,
threatening death to the officers unless
the pay of the men is raised. Troops
have been requested from Kovno.
Tho Lokal Anzeiger also prints a
dispatch from Warsaw saying that the
fourteenth regiment of dragoons at Os
troleka, Russian Poland, has mutinied.
Arrested for Delivering Papers With
Unauthorized Story
By Associated Press.
WARSAW, Dec. I.— Great joy wuh
manifested over the unouncement in tho
newspapers tonight that martial law
had been abolish. -el. The police ordered
the arrcßt of the boys who were deliver
ing pupers to subscribers because the
news was published without permission
of the authorities. In Ogrodowa street
v workman upproached a soldier who
was patrollng and shouted that martial
law had been abolished, whereupon the
soldier fired, killing the workman. •
Do Please
Your Hair
Don't have a falling out with your
hair. It might leave youl Then what?
Better please it by giving it a good
hair-food— Ayer's Hair Vigor. The
hair stops coming out, becomes soft
and smooth, and all the deep, rich
color of youth comes back to gray
hair. Sold for 60 years, ftj^f # i°;;>

xml | txt