OCR Interpretation

Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, November 10, 1906, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1906-11-10/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

Wlrelsss Messages Wilt Keep the
Nation's Chief Executive Fully
Informed Regarding the
World'! News
By Am«ool»it#(1 PrrsH.
E WASHINGTON, Nov. 9.— Advices re
delved In Washington today show
that the president, who Is aboard the
1 battleship Louisiana, headed for the
* Isthmus of Panama, Is well on his
way there. """
B The transfer from the yacht May
flower, on which the start was made
from Washington to the Louisiana,
took place last night in Chesapeake
lf The ship passed out the capes to
■e:i early this morning and at noon
•passed Cape Hatteras. The latest news
'given out i.v rotary Loeb concern
lng the whereabouts of the vessel was
.cantalned In I the following dispatch
from Captain Couden, commanding the
"At noon the Louisiana piisseil Cap*
Hatteras. Soa smooth. All well."
Secretary Lost) expects but one mes
sage a day from tha president unlaaa
Mtcumatances Intervene which require
more frequent communications. Any
'affair which requires the president's
.apodal attention will be communicated
■to him by wireless tiiograph.
Small bulletins of the Important news
of tho day will also he made up In
Washington and sent to the president
so that ho may be kept accurately
aid constantly Informed of what is
going on In tho United States.
Governors of Seven Provinces in Pan
ama to Attend Reception
By Associated Press.
PANAMA, Nov. B.— President Ama
dor has Invited the governors of the
•even provinces of the republic to at
tend the reception in the capital which
will be given In honor of President
Roosevelt and nil the governors have
iignlfled their Intention of being pres
There is groat enthusiasm throughout
the entire republic over the approach
tng visit of the American executive.
People from Interior towns are already
arriving In the capital In large num
ber? In anticipation of the presidential
By Associated Pref=i».
NEW YORK, Nov. 9.— The directors
of thte State bank of this city today
declared a dividend of 900 per cent pay
able In cash on the bank's capitaliza
tion of $100,000. The directors also de
clared the usual annual dividend of
50 per rent.
The large surplus the bank amassed
became unwieldy, because of its Bmall
capitalization, and In order to obviate
ihis the directors decided to distribute
the surplus In the form of » dividend.
' It also was decided to increase the
capitalization of the bank from $100,000
to $1,000,000.
ATLANTA, Ga., Nov. 9.— A movement
designed to "maintain a profitable price
for cotton against the conspiracies of
Wall street" waa inaugurated tonight
at a meeting of the executive commit
tee of the Southern Cotton association.
The method proposed for accomplish
ing this purpose Is the formation of the
Southern Cotton company with an es
tablished capital of $100,000,000 to build
Warehouses, buy up cotton at reason
able prices and otherwise endeuvor to
regulate selling so that cotton shall be
traded In on the basis of Its Intrinsic
Value lather than on speculation.
I * Victor Victrola I
| Have You Heard It? |
j » By all means come and hear SSSSBI^ <^*
*© this remarkable instrument — Hk J^J
rQ absolutely no scratching of the WfesisssssMatttlgPL Vn
necdlo on the rcciird, no harsh fisffi^HMaH KSsI
fS sounds. I.very tone as clear [91 S]
S as a bell. The Reason? No H > H|U| ■ V
tg metal horn — the entire instru- H «]
«iii(( i nt is to all appearances noth- Ba^^m^Mw^Ka On
*X$ ing more than a beautiful ma- fini^Vlivf -^|Pl| i|i u^
r§2 hogany cabinet. A perfect g-
setting for the finest drawing. H Cr
(» room. But open it — tho top K| S]
n cover is vp — place on the turn ~^
t^J table one of Sousa's selections, «3 ■
jg " r il waltz by I'rvor. or the ■ ' n j
iS famous hunting song by Hag- mg, Mm "^
[2 er's orchestra, close the cover. Eflf CU
listen! Such lovely clear W] &r
C* tones — you cannot to. You like softer tones? Close S3
your ears, but it's perfect »*^ 9
p5 music you are listening to. You like softer tones? Close «3
-2 the small doors at the top each note distinct but greatly o^
it> subdued. You finish your evening's entertainment— rec- 2P
[2 ords to put away—- open the large doors at the bottom of SJj
. = the cabinet, places there for 150 records. Could anything cj
tie be more compact? Never thought you could have a brass S3
band, a fine orchestra, the greatest singers of the world, All S ■
l§ in your home at one time, in one small space, did you? You »3
«cai'i if you own a VICTOR VICTROLA. If you are a lover rfa
4 i of music — see this instrument. If you are skeptical see this c?
« instrument without fail, for it offers you much in pleasure £h
«i..i a -little money. Orders for the VICTOR VICTROLA G 1
Cg are now being taken at S#3
Cg Talking Machine Headquarters, 332-334 S. Broadway &
rC NOTICE — evening an impromptu concert by the 3i
*■© VICTOR VICTROLA and also by the $500 Victor, THE 2^
{% AUXETOPHONE, will be given from 7:30 to 10:00 p. m. S3
*~ Bring your."- friends. "
Cg Edison— Zon-o-Phone — Victor Machines and Records. %3
Edison — Zon-o-Phone — Victor Machines and Record*. g3
Southern California Music Co. I 1I 1
Cg Pianos Pianolas Retinas £ 3
rS 332-384 S. Broadway, Los Angeles S ]
By AfiMPlated Pr«s*
RENO. Nev.. Nov. 9— Tom
Bigfoot, an Indian runner to
whom the election ballots and
returns of the Wonder Mining
district were given Wednesday
morning, has disappeared and
a crowd of deputy sheriffs are
scouring the country sixty
miles east of Reno for him.
Upon the returns depend the
fate of the candidates for judge
in the Second district and the
fate of several Churchill coun
ty candidates.
It is believed that the In
dian was intercepted and
robbed of the returns and that
he has fled to the hills for fear
of prosecution for their non
Wonder is sixty miles from
Fallon, the county seat. The
Indian promised to make the
run through the hills in eight
Democratic State Committee Votes to
Investicate Conduct of Commit
tee in Kings County,
New York
By Itioclated Preaa.
NEW YORK. Nov. 9.— The Demo
cratic state committee met here today
and by a vote of 30 to 13 adopted a
resolution providing for an Investiga
tion of the conduct of the Kings county
Democratic organization headed by
State Senator Patrick McCarren dur
ing the campaign just closed.
A delegation of Brooklyn Democrats
headed by Patrick Hayes, warden of
the Kings county penitentiary and a
former leader of one of the assembly
districts included In McCarren's sena
torial district. preferred charges
against the senator and the Kings
county committee.
It was alleged that McCarren had
"knifed" the head of the ticket and
urged his followers to do the same.
McCarren declared that at a meet-
Ing of the Kings county committee he
had said something about Mr. Hearst.
"And If th* opportunity presents itself,"
he declared, "I shall repeat them.
When a fellow hits you on the Jaw
1 do not beliave in turning the other
"I believe tn striking back, straight
from the shoulder. If on another oc
casion I could make my statements
regarding Mr. Hearst any more em
phatic I should certainly do so. Mr.
Hayes, who is here opposing me, never
voted a Democratic ticket In his life.
I have never voted a Republican ticket.
I deny that I knifed the ticket of
the Buffalo convention. As to Mr.
Hearst, 1 regard him as a bolter and
the Kings county organization regard
ed him as a bolter."
The motion to investigate the Kings
county organization was carried. The
Investigating committee will be named
Russians Arrest American
ST. PETERSBURG. Nov. 9.— James
M. James of New York, who Is study-
Ing trade unlontsm In Uussla, was ar
rested yesterday during a police raid
on a trades union bureau and was
held In a police station for five hours.
Up was released on threatening to ap
peal to the American consul.
Men Bent to Rio Grande to Quiet
Turbulent Political Condition*
Are Ambushed While
By Aosoriatrd Press.
HOUSTON, Texas, Nov. 9.— A spe
cial to the Chronicle from Laredo,
Texas, sayss /--;
I Four Texas rangers sent to Rio
Grande city to quiet turbulent politi
cal conditions there and to Investigate
the assassination of District Judge
welch, which occurred the night before
the election, were ambuthed by a body
of armed Mexicans between Fordyce
and Rio Grande City late last night.
The rangers were asleep In camp
when awakened by a volley of shots
from the darkness. A pitched battle
ensued and four of the attacking party
were killed, one fatally wounded and
two captured.
The rangers escaped uninjured. Oov
ernor Lanham today ordered n rotn
pany of cavalry to Starr county and
a special train Is now carrying the
troopn on a fast run.
The situation In Starr county was
brought about by alleged election irreg
ularities, due to political clubs supply-
Ing Mexican resident* with poll tnx
receipt* and Insisting that they be al
lowed to vote.
Judge Welch, who was assassinated
Monday night, had gone from his home
In Corpus Christ! to be present at Rio
Grande City on election day In an ef
fort to prevent disorders.
He was assassinated while asleep at
night. It is charged that armed rep
resentatives of political clubs controll
ing the Mexican vote patrolled the vot
ing- places on election day and refused
to allow members of the opposing fac
tion to vote.
Several shooting affrays occurred,
but no one was killed or wounded. It
is charged by one faction that Judge
Welch was murdered by a hired assassin
and that last night's ambuscade of the
rangers was Instigated by the same fac
tion which inspired the murder of
Judge Welch.
There are reports here of continued
rioting at Rio Orande City, the extent
of which Is not known.
Forces Pullman Conductor and Porter
to Arouse the Sleeping Pas.
sengers, Whom He
By Associated Press.
KANSAS CITY, Nov. 9.— A lone rob
ber, heavily armed, boarded the rear
sleeper of the eastbound California
Limited train on the Chicago, Rock
Island and Pacific, known as No. 44,
between Slater and Glasgow, Mo.,
at 11:58 last night, robbed three passen
gers and escaped in the darkness.
According to the local officers of the
Pullman company tho robber secured
but $65. Among the three men forced
by the robber to disgorge was E. R.
Slagle of Kansas City, assistant super
intendent of the Pullman company.
The train was the through passenger
from California, which runs between
Kansas City and Chicago, uses the
Chicago & Alton trocks. It left Kan
sas City last night at 9 o'clock and
was due In Chicago at 8 o'clock this
morning. Tho robber, who is de
scribed as being tall and wearing a
long black overcoat and a mask,
boarded the rear sleeper at Slater.
When the train had gained head
way he entered the sleeper, an ob
servation car. He encountered L. S.
Pearson, the Pullman conductor; C.
W. Roller, a flagman, and R. Wood, a
negro porter, all of Chicago.
Leveling two revolvers at the trio
of trainmen the robber commanded
thrm to proceed ahead of him and
wake up the passengers. As his com
mand was carried out, the robber,
forcing the conductor, porter and flag
man ahead of him, secured what
booty he could in his hurried march
through the car. When he had reached
the front end of the car he started
for the second Pullman.
The porter, however, hnd managed
to get far enough ahead of the others
to make a dash for the second cur
and Blammed and locked the door In
the face of the robber. The train was
then at a point about one mile eaßt of
Glasgow. Realizing that he could pro
ceed no further with his work, the
robber pulled the air rope.
While the train was slackening its
speed he jumped off and disappeared
In the darkness.
Early this morning officers were
started out from Glasgow, Slater, Kan
sas City and other nearby places to
trace the robber.
The territory In which he worked Is
thickly settled and It will be difficult
for him to escape.
3 v Amoclnted Press. , ■
NEW YORK, Nov. 9.— Frederick
Burnham, president of the Mutual Re
serve Life Insurance company, and
George Burnham and George D. I.i
dredge, vice presidents of the same
company, will be put on trial in the
supreme court next Monday on a
charge of forgery and grand larceny.
The day was fixed today by Justice
iiliuuiii on application of District
Attorney Jerome. The motion was not
opposed by the defendants' counsel. '
The indictment of the defendants fol
lowed disclosures at the recent insur
ance investigation. 1
Say* Court* Mutt Decide
itv AJiocialed Prou
l.tilis\ 11.1.X. Ky.. Nov. 9.— Judge
C'harlea Urubba. chief couiki-I In K.-n
i udl lAtt) Insurance
„,,M|.iu.> .11 New Vim k. s.ild thli urter
nf thin
i.uuy'n llcenuu
ill coii
iliuu- to 11 ■„, .-.s until the
courts Ueciau uthnrwliMl."
f<'ot»Jlniir«l from Pnirn One.)
tnldabie mn*s wiir gradually diminished
and th« dead and Injured taken out.
The Long Bench militia, company A,
under ! command nt Cnpt. New Paine
end Regular Qunrterrrmftter Austin, co
operated with the Long Beach polio*
force and fire department In the rescue
and dlftclplne work.
Thousands of people crowded to the
loped Inclnntre surrounding the scene
of destruction, and the moat vigilant
efforts on the pan of the mar«i was
required to press them back from the
danger Hue. No one wttti permitted to
pass the rope f. in without a signed
order from tho mayor, and many ar
rests were made of people who violated
this rule.
Pleads Until Death Comet
Until lonsr nfter noon the pleading;
mall voice of n man beneath the
mountain of debrti called to the m
Ctien to save him.
"Help, help, help!'' mine the trotcfl
Ilko ii trcinhlltiif echo from afur, but
the rmcuen could noi locate his living
tomb. "My name is Fred -," came
n feehle ItniWtT In response to the
shoutad Inquiry for his name, but only
the feeble word "FYad" was audible to
the mrs of the listeners. Boon the wnll
ln»r cries for help ceased ominously, nnd
the priest nearby uttered the words of
the Catholic prayer for the soul that
hud Rone. Tills Is believed to have
been Fred Norton, whose body was
later taken from the ruins.
Few were the cheering Incidents of
(he day, hut one occurred that even
amidst the gloom of hovering death
cast n ray of hope to encourag* thorn*
waiting- fearsomely for the news of
loved ones among the missing:.
Paul O. Butlerfleld, who had been
fettered beneath a masß of Iron nnd
concrete several feet in depth, was
rescued from his imprisonment and
walked away with only a limp to toll
of his wrestle with death. He appeared
to be free from any serious Injury and
his escape was pronounced little short
of a miracle. The debris had been pre
vented from crushing him by over
hanging: steel girders and twisted pipes
that sheltered him In a narrow niche.
Mother Seeks Son's Body
When the mother of Albert Hartle,
who was killed In the catastrophe,
learned of the hotel's collapse yester
day morning: she hurried from Comp
ton, where she works, and went to
the scene of the disaster. For hours
she walked In a circle about the
crowds of spectators asking appeallng
4y If any one could tell her how her
boy was. No one knew and no one
dared reply. The mother finally be
came frantic with uncertain fear and
cried out In wild hysteria. It was
thought she had gone insane from the
awful suspense and she was taken to
the hospital. There she became paci
When the news of her boy's fate was
taken to her she wept pitifully until
far into the night.
Begs for Her Son
An equally pitiful incident of the
calamity was that of the tragic grief of
the mother 01 Bert Hubbard, 621 %
Kußt First street, Loner Beach. Even
while her boy lay stark and cold at
the morgue she waited anxiously,
yearningly by the ambulance to see if
her son was brought out among the
Everyone who came from the death
pile she would ask tremulously If her
boy whs hurt. No one answered fur
ther than to say something hopeful,
and walk away quickly.
■ The horrible secret was not revealed
to her yesterday, and It Is probable
that the awful shock will. come to her
for the first time when she reads the
message of her boy's death in the
morning newspapers.
She was among the last to leave the
wreck last night, and only left her
tragic quest when friends promised to
continue the watch for her boy.
Architects See Ruins
An inspection committee composed of
most of the members of the Los An
geles Architects and Engineers' asso
ciation were about the demolished
building yesterday In an effort to de
termine the exact cause of the catas
trophe. Those forming the committee
were Architects Morgan, Krimple, Al
bright and Whittlesey; Engineers T. F.
Osborn, Irving H. Hellman, City Re
enforced Concrete Inspector Louie Par
ker, Captain Frlese. United States En
gineer Thomas Fellows, Assistant
Building Inspector of Los Angeles and
C. H. Craig, superintendent for Austin
& Brown, architects of the building,
W. S. Dubanspect, and Carl Leonardt.
Hellman Lends a Hand
Mr. Hellman was one of the first
Los Angeles men upon the scene of
the disaster, and immediately offered
his services to the rescuers. He was
in evidence everywhere about the build
ing and did invaluable work in assist
ing the rescuers.
Architect Octavlua Morgan, con
sidered an authority on reinforced con
crete work on the coast, stated yeßter
day that he believed the cause of the
building's collapse could be traced in
directly to ineffectual span construc
tion of the central portion of the hotel.
These spans were composed of hollow
tile floor slabs, cemented with con
Mr. Morgan pointed out that the
north and south wings of the hotel had
not collapsed at all, and explained that
he considered this fact due to their
construction of molenthie or solid con
crete panels. The north and south
wings of the hotel were built according
to the architects' specifications in the
original contract, but were altered In
favor of the tile floor by request of the
Kuhn Construction company of Detroit,
Mich., which firm was awarded the con
tract for the floors.
Mr. Morgan said:
"Up to Kahn"
"I think it will now be up to the
Kahn people to prove their clairoa that
thflr mode of floor construction is su
perior to the molenthie system.
"Although I can discern many faults
with the construction of the building
which may huve been responsible for
Its collapse I do not care to. make any
specific ihargeß, us that would violate
my professional courtesy.
"However, I will Buy that If the Blxby
1 1 ■ .i.-l had been erected according to the
it-Hirit-tloiiH of the much mooted Los
Angeles ordinance regarding concrete
construction the terrible disaster would
not have occurred.
"1 say this not to caat any reflection
upon the building methodß used by the
contractors In charge of the erection of
the liixby hotel, but merely to ahow
that the Los Angeles buiidiugx lt ie eoa
■tructad v laf* an engineering and
architectural feats are capable."
Mr. Moi'kuii estimated the damage
done tn the building at about $150,000.
Architect Blames Contractor
Architect John C. Austin of th.- firm
of Austin & Brown,' who designed the
building, said:
"The. accident was caused by an er
ror in judgment on the part of. the con
tractor. Today lit- was pouring cement
in the forms on the top floor, and at
the me time removing the molds from
the .concrete work of the next floor be
low. .The concrete was undoubtedly
'green' mid collapsed under the dead
weight above. The weight of these
two floors nil.',' away the next one*
and so tho structure collapsed.
' "There was absolutely no shifting of
the foundation, as hnd been stated, nor
any faulty construction. The accident
happened tit the only tlmo that It pos
sibly could have happened, for two
days later the concrete would have beetr
sufflelently set and hardened to with
stand the greatest pressure."
Directors 9*y "Go Ahead"
At a meeting of the directors of tho
Rlxby Hotel company held yesterday
afternoon iii the office of the company,
ltI It was decided to nt once resume the
ruction of the damaged building.
The following resolutions were also
pawed by the hoard:
"Resolved, That we express our deep
est regret and sincere sorrow nt the
terrible loss of life that occurred this
morning In the Blxby hotel accident.
Painfully sad as I* tho loss of life, we
are thankful to report that the number
of deaths Is much less than at first
"Up to 3 p. m., ns I royiilt of tho ill*.
.■ipter, eleven jiprsniiß (ire in tho hospi
tal, three bodies havo boon removed
from tho mint, :nni. Recording to the
contractor, it is probable there an
throe more mon burled In the debris.
Sorrow for Families
"The board cxpre««s Its deep sym
pathy with the suffering men and the
bereaved families. it also takes this
occasion to thank the people of Long;
Beach for their readiness to render
help and especially to the ladles for
the provision of hot coffee and food for
those engaged In the rescue work."
The officers of the Blxby Hotel com
pany are: Jotham Plxhy, president; .T.
R . Henrtwell, first vice president; C. R.
Drako, second vice president; A. M.
Goodhue, treasurer; Harry Barndollar.
secretary; J. G. Drake, assistant secre
Those Injured In the catastrophe of
yesetrday were taken to the Long
Beach hospital, while the dead were
pladed In the morgues of the follow
ing undertaking establishments; Walk
er & Brown, Cleveland & Harris, Orell
& MoFadden.
The following statement Ir made by
Heber & Thayer, local representatives
of the Kahn system of reinforced con
crete, regarding the failure of a por
tion of trie Bixby hotel at Long Beach:
"We do not care nt present to ex
press our opinion as to the probable
cause of the failure, but do desire to
state that the design for I hat portion
of the structure In which the Kahn sys
tem of reinforcement was used (name
ly, floors and beams) was gotten out
by the engineers of the Trussed Con
crete Steel company at Detroit, in ac
cordance with the formulae used by |
them in the design for hundreds of
buildings throughout the United States,
Including n great number of govern
ment buildings. Those formulae carry
a factor of safety of four and any benm
or floor figured nrcordlngf to the same
will carry four times the load for which
it Is designed.
"We feel Justified In stating that the
design furnished by the Trussed Con
crete Steel company for that part of
the building In which their system of
reinforcement was used will be found
sufficiently strong to carry the im
posed loads with on ample factor of
safety. Further, we will be glad to
have any dlslntedested and competent
or architect call at our office and
check over this design."
The entire net proceeds of Louis
James' performance tonight will be
turned over to the families of the suf
ferers of the disaster. The production
will be "The Merry Wives of Wind
sor." When Mr. James heard of the
disaster ho volunteered the services of
himself and company to help those who
were bereaved.
Action In Revoking License of the
Insurance Company in the Blue
Grass State Is Strongly
)iy Associated Press.
LOUISVILLE, Ky., Nov. 9.— ln a
statement Issued thla afternoon in ni|i
port of his action revoking the llcenee
of the Mutual Life Insurance com
pany of New York to do business In
Kentucky, Commissioner Brewltt says
the position of the present management
of that company In endeavoring to
elect the administration candidates for
trustees Is "oppressive, dictatorial and
unlawful, and a company thus man
aged should not be permitted further
to Insure the lives of the people of
that siatc"
In part the statement reads:
"I regard the plan of procedure of
Mr. Peubody and of his colleagues an
being destructive of the essential feat
ures of mutuality, as tending to pre
vent a full, fair and free presentation
of the policy holders' rights to them
by those who are best in the position
to know who the policy holders are
and what their Interests are; that such
action Is contrary to the spirit of the
charter of the company and if toler
ated would destroy absolutely the mu
tual feature.
"The present policy holders of the
company can In no way be affected
by my action. A continuation of the
authority heretofore granted the com
pany would be the indorsement of the
acts of the present and past manage
ments ot this company."
Convict Wrecks Home
By Associated Press.
INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 9.— \V. l.\
Henshuw, formerly a minister, who
was oenvlotad In 18W5 of wife inuijii,
s. m. in ed to pilHon (or life and paroled
In lMui. udH tried before Governor Han
ley toduy on the charge of having
wrecked the home of Sheriff -elect
George Kret-imm of Wabash county
since he was released from prison.
The governor liuh the power to return
Henshaw to prison for life if he bellevta
the parole was violated.
Will Sue Pullman Company
By Associated Preus.
CHICAGO, Nov. » Corporation
Counsel Lewis today announced - that
he would In a short time begin pro
ceeding* to collect city luxe* un the
surplus of $25,000,000 of th« Pullman
company. He said that i the company
will th) ticked to pay the lux on . th«
(round that the fund li held us a trust.
XYX~ " • !.«•"«» and Man«ir«f.
. ' Entire Week Commencing Nov. 12
With a Saturday Matinee
The Greatest Comedy Success of the Season
I Louis James
Supported by*
Nellie McHenry Norman Hackett
1 ,11,1.1A\ H\ M ,i|i, Aphie AMn - T <
«r:o. M, WAnii ™ " * t nathajv ahonsow
hbnhv v. www* .... James '..o'iVm !, h , t vm,o,. J,
In a Sumptuous Presentation of Shakespeare's Charming Comedy
Merry Wives of Windsor
Seats Now on Sale-Prices: 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50. Both Phones.
ORPHEUM THEATER ~" ■ . sprm* .t. bet. 2d and id.
■ . Both Phones 1447.
Modern Vaudeville
The fillnxrrolliM, ncrobatß; Itntnyctte'a Dock rnnlnp i-nm«i(l»n.i n -
mu«loal comedlnns: Ilrvnlnn, Fronoh slnirer and dander- VrJa \v.«.»- „T. 7'
a S 0 "Tro D S o l p"o t "7end" K8 ™* <UinCeS; M ° tlOn Plc «'»-". la »t week JuX McCreJ!
1 Matinees daily except Monday. Evening prices 10c. 280..p0c and 75c.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE . Main «t. bet. Ist and 2d.
~ / Th, rnn,,, y Th . n J r h0 ™- Ma ' " »«• "on,. Aim
This Is the piny thnt Now York Is talking about. •■
Matinees Sunday^ Tuesday. Saturday to and 25c; evening prices 10c, 26c. 60c.
THE AUDITORIUM «Thoatrr B«mtlf B |.»
— Sparkß 31. nerry, Mnnnerr.
. : .. . -
i .
Lambardi Grand Opera Company
J Matinee Today Tonight
Entlicr Ailnberto . an Aldn. . . Atlnllna Tromben nil l.m-ln.
. Monday and Thursday, 2 week nights, and Saturday. matinee, "I,A noHEMEi"
Tuesday and Friday nights, "AFKICANA." Wednesday and Saturday nights
"RIGOLKTTO." . . ■ - ■
Seats now selling. Prices r>Or. 75c, $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00. Curtain matinee
• 2 o'clock sharp, tonight 8 sharp. No one seated during the act. "The Auditor-
luin Is fireproof." . ■ . ■ if ■•,- !
ASON OPERA HOUSE h. c. wyatt,
fornia. MISS JKSSIK BUSLiHY, aided by an Invincible cast In Llebler &
: Co.'s pretentious production — , . . .' ■ ;-;■;.. '. ■ , ... . •
In the Bishop's Carriage
: ChanninK Pollock's faultless: dramatization of Miriam Mlc^iel(*V>n'» Krrat novel.
HAKE OF SEATS now prpyrew»UiH ruplUly. Nn adviinrp In prten- '" n ■ t0.»1.60.*"
MASON OPERA HOUSE r flf ! g£ l^SlWer"
NELLIE McHENRY, NORMAN HACKKTT, Aphic James and an exceptionally
cnpEble company (if pl.iyi'is, presenting Shakespeare's delightful comedy,
"THE MERRY WIVES OF WINDSOR." Production complete to the most min-
ute details — scenery — costumes accessories music— chorus. PRICES — 50c.
7 5c, $1.00. $1.50. :.■■■■■ ■ ' . , ■
BELASCO THEATER Bolasco. Mayer & Co.. Props.
ai^ftowu ±n.n.n.i.B,i\ Phones: Main 3380; Home 267.
The Belasco Stock Company presents the famous romance,
7i*xt Week— "nm'EllT OK lIMNT3SAIT," tho sequel to "The Prisoner of Zenda."
Either Phone 025. C. F. Hamilton, Mnnaser. Ks|'
Brains vs. Money 808
Matinees Wednesday, Saturday. Sunday. fc'j&Mimr'tgi law
N>it AVcck "thi; FATAL sr.\n." IsssMssW «B8
w i:ai: KING."
Week starting with a big matinee TOMORROW AFTERNOON —
Miss Mary Van Buren in The Three Musketeers
By Alexaudre Durana.
A cast full of favorites. -Gigantic scenic equipment. Usual prices.
CHTfTF*! PAPK LehtETh Investment Company. Admission' 10c. Novem-
r MU l.K,b rt\Xir^ ber 4. 1906, to March 4, 1907. Los Angeles ■' Midwin-
V j tor carnival In honor of our tourists. ; Free attractions Sunday, Nov. 11,
1 906. Grand balloon ascension and Parachute Jump. (Orders for five
Sllverwood hats to bo distributed from balloon). Special fireworks, display.
Chutes Military band afternoon and evening. Tahltian Village and Theater
(under direction of "Prince Taurnatua). Hawaiian. Sextette afternoon ami
. evening. Races every Saturday, free for all comers, suitable prizes; live fish
eaters; live snake eaters; wisest dog on earth; Punch and Judy show; dancing
girls; camels, burros; Zoo; skating, dancing and Innumerable attractions.
QKATE AT DREAMLAND - • ' r-.:;Jr -.:;J M ain"s h tr"?s.
» J Southrm (allff.rnin Roller Polo I.e«««e games every Monday and .Friday _
'nights; Thursday evening, society night; Saturday mornings girls and
boys. Skates 15 cents. . ■■ ■ ■ ■■■■■■■ .
T ,f v u°, rWt.-v^tSSVufls 1 t^s»•a^«2^*ss ! «■ff» th Jft^ffio u^
given to beginners. '
It's $2.00 for Two Days f
Excursion rates to c7V!t Lowe are in
I effect Saturday and Sunday. /
Jo%l!^lj^ Through cars from 6th and
# Through cars from 9:00 ana
Main streets at 8:00,9:00 and
10:00 a. m.; 1:00 and 3:30 p. nj
We Pacific Electric Ry Cc

xml | txt