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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, May 08, 1907, Image 6

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1907-05-08/ed-1/seq-6/

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LOS ANGELES HERALD
BYB Y THH HBRALD COMPANY
FRANK O. FINLATBO If ...... Pre»l*e«t
i ROBT. M. YOST . . . . Editorial M««Ji|ie*
?B. B. LAVERTY .... .BwlitM M»»«I"
OLDEST HORNING PAPER IN
' . . LOS ANGELES. ,
! Ftranded Oct. 2, 1878 Thirty-fourth yea*.
'.'.: ' ' Chamber of Commerce Dulldlnc.
TELEPHONES— Sunset Press 11. Home
The Herald. .
The only Democratic newspaper In
Southern California receiving the full As
sociated Press reports. ■
':> NEWS SERVICE— Member of the Asso
ciated • Press, receiving . Its - full report,
r . averaging 25,000 words » day.
: EASTERN AQENT-J. P. McKlnney. 604
Cambridge' building, New York; 311
I Boyca building, Chicago.
RATES OF SUBSCRIPTION WITH
SUNDAY MAGAZINE:
Daily, by currier, per month $ •«
Daily, by mall, three month. l.w
. Dally, by mall, six months »•»»
Dally, by mall, one year <-»«
Sunday Herald, by mall, one year.... 2.60
Weekly Herald, by mall, one year.... 1.00
'.Entered at postofflce, Los Angeles, as
. second-class matter. _____
THE HERALD IN SAN FRANCIScO
AND OAKLAND - Los-- Angeles "nd
Southern California visitors to San
Francisco and Oakland will flnd Tne He.
aid on sale at the news stands in the Ban
! Francisco ferry building and on the
Streets In Oakland by \vWtley and by
; Amos News Co. .
Population of Los Angeles, 300,000
Are they all here now?
And there wasn't a camel ln the
parade!
Feller feazers, it seems that the city
is yours.
Just now how'd you like to be the
hotel man?
The floats were jewels in every sense
of the word.
Oh, listen to the band— and then the
rest of them.
Well, isn't Los Angeles showing even
the Missouri men?
Eat, drink ani be merry— and don't
forget the last direction.
Lock up your homes when you go to
see the parade; it's safer.
But if Corey loses his job can he
afford to marry Mabelle?
And still the flowers bloom on every
hand. Put up some more.
It would be interesting to know what
the camels think of it all.
In San Francisco it now seems to be
Up to Strikebreaker Farley.
The police are doing nobly; do your
part and make theirs easier.
The lid is still hanging by one hinge,
but the screws are very loose.
And the magic islanders had the
biggest time since Catalina was a
kitten.
It was hard to say which was finer,
the parade or the street decorative
Bcheme.
From the smell of things most of
the Shriner camels have been drinking
gasoline.
The icemen's agreement is to break.
Will that make things any cooler this
summer?
again tonight and tomorrow
night you may view the floats more
at your leisure.
And tonight the Shriners may sat
isfy their thirst for blood by witness
ing a prize flght.
No confetti; if you must throw
things, throw kisses. They don't hurt,
and the girls like them.
The English lords are talking of re
forming-. Oh, dear, no; not themselves;
merely the government.
The parade yesterday forenoon was
fine, but it was only a hint of what
last night brought forth.
This is the day when the innocent
bystander in San Francisco suffers as
such persons usually do.
Spread out; the parade looks better
in the south end than in the crowded
region farther down town.
El Sol is doing his duty as well as
could be expected, considering all the
rivals for glory that he has.
Really, the downtown streets have
been remarkably clean this week. Why
not keep them so every week?
It seems to be a choice with Corey
of Mabelle or his job, with the odds
in favor of his losing the latter.
Don't tickle your neighbor with a
feather duster; you may miss some of
the fun while you are in jail therefor.
Rioting has broken out in San Fran
cisco. The poor old town seems t) be
having about all the trouble It can
stand.
Up around Pajaro, Watsonville and
Santa Cruz, the home section of Lieu
tenant Governor Porter, the Republican
newspapers are shouting and beating
tom-toms for Roosevelt, on the ground
that he is "agin the corporations." At
the same time they are enthusiastic for
such corporation-servers as Governor
Porter, and they always support the
railroad machine ticket, headed by Old
Glory, Harriman and Herrin. It's all
right to favor missionaries and reform
In Mozambique or Tlmbuctoo, but the
Pajaronians buck when it comes to
political reform in their own neighbor
hood. Bah! And plsh-tush! Kicking
up a duat for Roosevelt may be very
blinding in Watsonville, but It doesn't
obscure the main, fact that the railroad
Republican machine owns California.
Clear your own doorstep first. j
NO TRUST MONITOR FOR TEDDY
It is an erroneous supposition that
President Roosevelt always is ready and
willing to receive a present. He is
credited with drawing the line at an
offer of another entry in the presiden
tial race, and he has just refused a
present of a watch. So the Idea is a
mistake that he will receive as a present
anything from a big stick to a live
grizzly bear.
The president's refusal to accept the
gift of an American watch, neatly In
scribed, is an incident that will bear
special notice. The watch in question
was bought In England from a dealer
who had purchased a stock of like kind
from the American watch combine. The
cost of the watch to the English dealer
was $7.98. A watch exactly similar and
made in the same factory, as stated by
the person who offered the gift to Presi
dent Roosevelt, would cost an American
dealer $18.58.
Why did the president so promptly
refuse the gift of that watch, thus re
cording the first refusal of any gift, so
far as the public has been advised? Be
cause of this explanation by the person
who tendered the present: "You will
find engraved on this watch, ln as few
words as possible, indisputable evidence
of the watch trust methods, which show
serious discrimination against the
American dealers ln favor of the for
eigner."
Therein is further evidence of the
president's unflinching purpose to sup
port the basic principle of his party and
to stand by his friends who are the chief
beneficiaries thereof.
Under the present top-notch tariff,
which has made trust dominance pos
sible in the United States, the importa
tion of watches and parts of watches is
practically prohibited by a duty of 40
per cent. With foreign competition thus
shut out, the American watch trust is
enabled to follow the railway maxim to
"charge all the traffic will bear," or
rather to charge for watches all that
the market will stand without the risk
of importations from Europe, even in
face of the 40 per cent duty.
Out of the enormous profit derived by
that 40 per cent protection the manu
facturers in the watch trust are en
abled to compete with European watch
makers in the home markets of the lat
ter. And thus it is that American
watches are sold all over Europe at
prices below the figures for which the
same grade can be had in the shadows
of the American factories.
This showing. of the outrageous in
justice of high tariff effects in the watch
making industry is only one example of
the way in which the whole system of
high protection works to the injury of
the American consumer. All the other
big American trusts are in like manner
using the large profits derived from do
mestic sales to push their business in
foreign markets. And It is by this
means that the great volume of Ameri
can exports is made possible, as lauded
to the skies by the trusts and the party
which supports them.
President Roosevelt will tolerate no
monitor in his rest pocket reminding
him with its tick that the protected
trusts are fleecing the American people
unmercifully for the sake of undersell
ing foreign manufacturers in their own
markets.
IDAHO'S NOTABLE TRIAL
The capital of Idaho now has the
distinction of being a focus of national
interest because of a court trial, be
gun Monday. The case In issue is
quite different from the notorious Thaw
case in New York, although a homi
cide was the basis in each Instance.
It was the nastlness of the Thaw case
that made It so interesting to morbid
mental appetites. The Idaho case, on
the contrary, will be memorable be
cause of Its association with the na
tion's industrial problems, particularly
its relation with trade unionism.
One of the three men indicted for the
murder of Idaho's former governor,
Frank Steunenberg, is on trial at
Boise. The case has attained such
widespread preliminary interest that a
dispatch from Boise says: "Practically
every available room in the city has
been reserved for lawyers and news
paper men in attendance at the trial."
Labor union leaders from many cities
also are present.
It is because of the influential posi
tions occupied by the accused men in
trade unionism that such deep inter
est Is taken in the first trial. The
claim has been made by friends of the
accused that the men will not be ac
corded a f.air trial, and that they are
likely to be railroaded either to the
gallows or to state prison for life.
So far as can be discovered from a
distance there is nothing to warrant
the assumption that the trial will be
in any respect extraordinary. The
right of challenge in selecting the jury
should be sufficient safeguard in weed
ing out any possible Juryman who
might be amenable to the charge of
prejudice.
But intense feeling has been aroused
throughout the country in labor union
circles, resulting in large contributions
for the legal expenses of the defense.
In some localities the feeling has
reached the point of threats contingent
upon a verdict of guilty. Hotheads
among the labor leaders have declared
that the accused shall not suffer, no
matter what the verdict may be.
In view of all the circumstances the
case of Haywood, which was set for
trial first, will be watched with eager
interest by the whole American peo
ple. The Herald, of course, will report
daily the gist of the proceedings
throughout the trial.
Signs in saloons which insult negroes
must come down. But will this make
the bartender any more willing to
serve the dusky man and brother?
Don't let your floral decorations
wither or look bedraggled; blossoms
are so cheap that the cost of renewal
will be insignificant.
Fill up the zem zem bowl; all is well.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING. MAY 8, 1907.
CLAYTON REVIEWS
ELECTRIC PARADE
SEES GLITTERING PAGEANT
FROM CITY HALL
Mayor Harper and Nobles of the Im
perial Shrine, with Their Ladles,
* Occupy Monster Grand
Stand
The grand climax of the Shrinerlc and
electrical pageant which ushered in- La
Fiesta de las Flores was reached last
night when the patrols of the temples
of America and the gorgeous electrical
.floats filled with beautiful maidena
passed before the reviewing stand be
fore the city hall
On that stand were Governor Gillett
of California, Imperial Potentate Alvah
P. Clayton of the Ancient Arabic Order,
Nobles of the Mystic Shrine; Mayor
Harper of Los Angeles and the nobles
of the Imperial shrine and their ladles.
The highest' of the most high and the
fairest of the most fair which the
temples of North America could pro
duce were gathered there, and It was
indeed a brilliant assemblage.
As early as 7:30 o'clock the favored
ones began coming, and by 8:30 o'clock,
when the potentate and his party ar
rived in an automobile, closely followed
by a second machine bearing the gov
ernor and his party, the grandstand
was filled.
Mrs. Clayton Views Parade
Accompanying Potentate Clayton was
his charming little wife, who has won
as many friends as her good natured
husband since her arrival Monday
morning, and in this party were also
others of the imperial officers and their
ladies. Fred Hines, chairman of the re
ception committee, escorted the party,
and as the automobile drew up a cheer
for the potentate arose. He responded
with a gracious bow and was shown to
his box.
When the governor's party arrived a
second cheer went vp and "three cheers
for the governor of California" came
from all parts of the stand.
Some one passed the word that Ad
miral Swinburne had arrived and there
was a cheer for him, but it was after
ward learned that the admiral had been
detained and will not be in Los Angelea
for a day or two. Mrs. Swinburne was
there to uphold the dignity of the ad
miralty, and as she is recognized as one
of the most gracious women of the
United XStates naval society she had no
difficulty in carrying out her part.
Al Malaikah Leads
The parade was late in arriving at
the reviewing stand, but the guests
amused themselves chatting and there
was a general air of good natured for
mality aoout the hour that made it
especially delightful.
When the marshal on his prancing
steed was heard coming down the
street there was a cheer, and when the
first band played a patriotic air the
stand arose as one man and stood un
til the strains died away.
Al Malaikah led the procession and
the Arab and Bedouin patrols paused
before the governor and tne potentate,
saluted and went through some of
their drills.
They were followed by the nobles of
Al Malaikah bearing lanterns and
there were so many of them It seemed
the procession would never end. Ex
clamations of surprise came from the
visitors when they saw how many of
the Los Angeles Shriners had turned
out.
Missourians Are Second
In deference to the potentate, whose
state is Missouri, the nobles of Mis
souri came second in the procession
and the patrol salaamed before their
chief as it arrived at the stand.
After these came the patrols of the
various temples, and each put on its
very best front as it passed in review.
"How dry I am! how dry I am! No
body knows how dry I am!" the
most popular ditty and "How would
you like a little camel's milk?" was
the answer flung from the grand stand.
By that time the marchers had been
going all evening and they cast envy
ing glances on the less ambitious no
bles who had remained in the grand
stand.
Wakes 'Em Up
Once when the fun seemed less furi
ous for a few minutes and a lull fell
over the crowd, someone declared "this
isn't a funeral," and there were more
songs and cheers. Those present:
j oy. Gillett and staff. J. W. Hutching.
Mayor A. C. Har- H. Kelburn.
per. *-. \v. anumber.
Senator Frank Flint. J. C. L>aviea.
Admiral bwi:iuurnu J. i. hiit-'i num.
and aides. B. A 'incus.
Chiet of Police Kern. \V. M.. Hobs.
bherllt i.iiiimi'i H. l. Mayme.
W . ii. Hutchlnson. v\ . in. Camp Dell.'
Motley H. Flint. F. Ay. ClarK.
b'awcett Robinson, V. J. Schug.
designer of floats. J. T. Uarruu.
F . K. Rule. V. U. utry.
A. H. Herron. J. fa. Blaive.
A. K. Brower. V. A. Sponard.
John Luckenbach. K. Williams.
Oscar Morgan. K. K. Spencer.
M . A. HamDurger. F. M. nuicmnson.
F . J. Zeehandeiaar. A. W. iiennits.-
Perry Weidner. B. IV Siegiried.
M . A. New mark. J. A. Rogers.
W . P. Jeffries. a. L.. Franer.
Wm. R. Hervey. J. Norton.
J . M. Schneider. VV. L.. Header.
C . H. Plummer. H. H. l^ann.
A. S. Abbott. W. D. siepnens.
C . C. Desmond. E. W. Morgan.
W . H. Joyce. J. D. Slater. ;•- -
John Kahn. W. G. Bell.
R . W. Pridham. B. G. Buetrle.
K . W. Redman. J. K. Roote.
E . B. Tufts. R. U. Newman.
G . M. Hunger, jr. M. C. Allen.
Geo. W. Boothe. A. J. Hausur.
Wm. T. Doolittle. F. R. Brown.
W . J. Rußhton. J. E. Thompson.
C . R. Patterson. H. N. Vesast.
John M. Scott. E. Matl.
Frank H. Goode. C. K. Ovenshire. T
Frances M. Moore. F. H. Smith.
Ed A. Cahern. J. Glenville.
Thomas H. Rubel. F. B. Putman.
S . R. Peters. W. F. Ray.
J . W. Anderson. F. Dietrich.
C . L. Fields. C. S. Henderson.
Geo. Filmer. J. W. L.yden, Jr.
J . P. Gregory. M. A. Baldwin.
James McGee. .1. B. Leggett.
W . B. Trumble. B. E. Calkins. "
8.B B. J. Jacoby. C. M. Bowman.
E . F. Bllllngsley. L. G. Hoffman.
A. C. Tilkinson. R. S. Reinhardt.
H . E. Smith. R. W. Lane.
Thos. Treebell. J. F\ Treat.
M . Lafee. . C. L. Young. •
C W. Lowe. '■ A. Whltworth.
F . D. Calkin. J. W. Owens.
G . M. Perdue. C. C. Henry.
H . W. Fitch. J. A. Borden.
D . D. Wood. H. R. Hughes.
E . G. Whlthouse. T. W. Snyder.
M . T. Hartson. H. C. Aiken.
F . E. Michelles. H. L. Waterburry.
G . H. Hill. F. B. Qulmby. •
R . Lutke. J- L. Prescott.
8.B B. W. Rowenn. P. Nottingham.
Victor White. P. Belvln.
A. H. Hippie P. E. Beamen.
J . A. Howard. W. G. Jacobs.
L . M. Talmage. C. H. Kline.
F Adalr. ■ W. F. Fidlar.
C . E. Hallman. W. T. Bteckart.
E . A. Cults. R. M. Chase. ->■„• .:
C . W. Roberts. P. C. Shaffer.
W . W. Ranson. . .H. O. Getchell.
J . G. Campbell. F. E. Turner. .
R . Lambert. ,H. Fritz.
C . R. Pullln. 8. S. Dallard. >
John Aldrlch. J. W. Cutler.
S . Bell. „' J. C. Grove. .
P . S. Hoyt. . .J. H. Sterns. •
E . J. Martin. C. J. Hamuelt.
/"— " <W-tl7-_3» SOUTH WOADWAV ""^
On Friday This Store Will Be Closed During the
Floral Parade— lo a. m. to 2p. m. I::
Wool Dress Stuffs
Plaids are immensely popular for suits, for
waists and for skirts. Last week's arrivals
give us a seemingly endless variety in serge,
foule, poplin, panama, shelma and mohair
weaves. 75c to $2.50 a yard.
Splendid assortment #—————— p JT"lsf t/l"*^^ v m
of Scotch tartans in I v ' 'j_AcT^ __^r_2lli~ s >^(P
foule serge — especially ' I ++?{? ' '^wSali ijßr \\M
desirable for skirts; \- ** -jWy^J«L A'Skj %
$1.50 a yard; 44 in. • U'^ £ :
W Tartan checks and
stripes in panama and \ „ t^_»^^Mß» N >k ifwffi-'t 1
shelma weaves; exten- p^ffiSTOP^wC^^Wß^ffHfl
sively used for separ- yrf^^7^^^A^^EXv^i
ate skirts ;Sl.2s a yard; •' '\'^m^S^<^tP^ t J \ Wi-
4 and 4tffnchcs. ! 'm^M^r^^U ' * -
Gray and tan mixed pan- yjMitf ' 4 JAT^^ty^/
amas in indistinct plaids |Cw /j^lJ_>^f !^fo7K^
and checks ; $1.00 to $2.00 a W
yard; 54 and 56-inch widths. J*
Priestley's Clifton suitings 'i/^^
in soft shades of gray and JmZ^Ss^&;
black and gray effects ; in- mM? '
visible checks and plaids; /_|P \
$2.25 and $2.50 a yard ;54 in. /jt;p I •
At $1.00, $1.25, $1.75 and /fl|: ' 1
$2.00 we are showing an ex- /MR! ,\
ceptional array of light- A"SI |fi .-. • s\
weight suitings designed es- /t'lfi || \ I \
CL ra/ l ar » c The Original $2.50 Shoe Store AAO C R'/| wav
Olirader S only Exclusive ladles' Shoe Store **"£ 3* V QWdjf
9 ____f^& lltlli hm l\\ i^^^^^^^aaP
Bt rj^7 ■ _^_fc^^_sSs__l
No matter how many different pianos are being "tried," prospective pur-
chasers prick up their musical ears — become interested at onee —
they hear the •
:.*;.V. • . PACKARD PIANO
The tone of this piano is not only pure, mellow and lovely; It has a rare
compelling quality, impossible to describe but wholly beautiful. Come to
our store and hear the Packard — It. The Packard idea of construe-.
tion explains Its "musicianly" caliber.
*^___-__J££_^^
U6-418 South Broadway
OTHER STORES
San Francisco, Oakland. San Jot*. Sacramento, Santa 'Rota
Reno. Santa Barbara. Riverside. San Ditao. Photnii, El Pate
-__ __, - m gat ,«aK SB _■% Truss fitting Is one of our specialties. We guaran*
Hr f% II r_ wTa _f «■ tee our trusses to give «atlsraot(on or refund your
I |lll\\|l\ money. Reference, your physician, or our many
I [glllllTlß 111 satisfied customers. PACIFIC SURGICAL MFQ.
| ||%J\JV ■— %0 CO.. 313 S. Hill St.. Successors to W. W. Sweeney Co.
0.O O. L. MacKay. .T. W. Holton. .
H . Thorton. <->• "■ bcnuttler.
m G Aiiti. * ■ Donnatin.
Leonards. \V. O. Haskill.
J . P. Holland. ~ &• Upayke.
i N Alien. J. **. Sullivan.
?•' Derlck. H. W. Kgner.
R 15. Schubert. . G. S. Laidley.
Mo. DJachn. W.K. Asuey.
v F. Allen. A. D. Grant. _..»;
r i- Undsley. . C. K. Payne
Wm Daley. c - C. Peering.
v \V Krwln. ■■ M. Henry.
or . Knlspel. s J. U. Hippie.
i ? W Shaw. W. D. Meliish.
t'p Ells •• , G. W. McCllntle.
H W Allen. ' D. K. Huebert.
r' W." Stewart. B. F. Cartwiight.
D m' Johnson. A. G. Read.
w i Oray. n. ' *• J - Avery.
T^w" Brtae. A. D. Brown.
t b'sWU W. H. Armstrong.
F*: Kaufman. P. H. Carlock.
AHA H Robinson. E. Lewis.
a H Bahrendurg. I. Kinsey. : ' .
T A Motheral. .J. W. Montgomery.
Wm. Robinson. .. R. Morgan,
w 8. Brown. ' ■ L. B. Windsor.
L. Westbrook. S. P. Ramsy.
a T Mathews. H. H. Squire.
H F. Nledringhaus. A. W. Payne.
" ' F. Aldrich. H. A. House.
W . D. Doherty. ,J. F. Lane,
jT H: prescott. iE. O. Read
0.O O. L. Brown. " i .'• ■J. W. Sproulo.
C B. Hoadloy. ■ G. Ft. Mills.
J . B. Hoadley. J. C. Clore.
W . A Durant. • G. C. Broman.
8.B B. B. Stetson. .W. Hill.
C hßs. MacKlnney. D. C. Warner.
W L MacGeprge. , J. Selnshelmer. ■ ,-..
w'. 8. Rlseley. J. H. Livingston. .'
B. J. Dunning. S. H.irt.
F. L. Odlln. C. S. WllKon.
J. T. Fisher. 8. 8. Whltimr.
C. T. A(ltim». W. J. SlennmmK.
F. R. Smith. W. J. Cunningham
J. E. Miller. C. \V. Craft
W. E. Donkln. J. H. Moss.
M. J. Mathewa. W. E. Donson.
W. D. May. \ J. H. Miller.
E. C. Way. H. W. Warner.
W. W. Watts. M. E. Brent.
J. 8. Camlin. A. C Faust.
F. C. Jones W. Barnes.
8. W. Mlllard. Hon. J. McLachlan
E. J. Kensil. E. W. Lawronce
F. B. Johns. A. B, Nice.
F. P. Stevens. A. J. Ellers.
O. F. L. Beckett. A. C. Bartholmew
J. F. Nix. F. K. Scovllle.
W. E. Joseph. R. S. Conklln.
J. B. Woolsley. O. W. Coplln.
W. W. Mac Donald. P. K. Hill.
E. D. Goodwin. C. R. Eaby.
C. M. Clark. O. C. Reldrlch.
Geo. Pulslfer. H. W. Huehl.
W. H. Bray. A. G. Glllesple.
Bruce H. Garrett. M. L. Fenncll.
C. B. Dunkln. D. F. Kendrick.
John Buckbee. J R. Gallick.
C. B. Cooper.
Perishes in Fire
By A.fioctatert Press.
SACRAMENTO, May 7.— Fire broke
out at 3:45 a. m. in a lodging house on
Second and J streets, causing a loss of
about $8000. The building was entirely
destroyed, and a man who could not be
aroused was urned to death.
T TENICE / ■ r
Shriners' Days at Beautiful Venice
cTWajr lOthand 11th
Free attractions ln Amusement park, consisting of Orand Concerts, Jiu Jltsu,
Bword Play, Fireworks display most beautiful, the great eensatlonal aerial
feat by "MONA."
Grand Concert and Refreshments in the Audito-
rium. 2 Dancing Pavilions. The Only Ship Hotel
SATURDAY, May 1 1, GALA DAY, ALL FOOLS' NIGHT
b } e r^fu?.nd tt nn T fo? 11 t 11 t U en 1 . lnatlon ° f V " nlco wl " bo -mething most
There will be ONE MINUTE car service day and night between Los An-
geles and Venice. • '
Cars from Fourth and Hill St. Station
LOS ANGELES -PACIFIC R. R.
MASON OPERA HOUSE . fi^SftS,.^
OCLO°CK-CURTAIN 9 W O ? CLO^K. ATmEB SATU «^T. DOORS OPEN 8
c^Wr. WALKER^ WHITESIDE
In the most remarkable ~ jji AOTP c7VIELODY
play of the season W C/' f "™-ltf.V rf C/Wl-LfODY
Seats selling. Prices 25c, BOc, 76c, $1.00, $1.60.
ALL NEXT W EE = m A OMONDAV.MA^ 3. E MATI NEB SATURDAY--
Miss Annie Russell as "PUCK"
production ENDOITS cA MIDSUMMER NIGHT'S DREAM
Augmented by the Spectacular Feature, THE FLYING BALLET and big Sing-
Ing Chorus. Scats on sale Thursday morning.
/-VRPHEUM THEATER Bprl Bsth>_S_._ <l iH£ '* :■
Modern Vaudeville
Four Harvey*— Beimle Wynn — Mntoa * Lawrence— Rlalto Comedy Quartet—
" hotline Agoust A Co. — Cnrtmell A Harris — Hoi run & Svhcllberc —
Motion — Pnplnln. /'«'<S\'» 1 -^ ■
Matinees daily nt 2:15., Evenings at 8:15.
GT3AMr» OtJT?T?A HOUSE Main »t.. bet Ist and Id.
RAND UFJI.KA nuuan Maln 19*7— PHONES— Home ABII7,
The Family Theater 'i.itf^i
THE ULRICH STOCK COMPANY PRESENT .
c^l GREAT TEMPTATION
« Matinees gg n SS d 66 a a y tuTd u a^ day Evenings Sg^sas. ss e eg. lately
TUV AUDITORIUM BPAH i M - BBRRT . Manager.
tjUbi_ A UUUUKI UW Fifth an _ Olive Streets..
"Theater Beautiful"
SIIIUNERS, HOLD ON TO THE ROPE!
Matinee today, tonight, balance of week and Saturday matinee. »
The Californians
Tom Karl, Director, presenting a magnificent revival of the famous comic
opera, "ROBIN HOOD."
-.Beauty chorus of fifty from the "HOT SANDS."
\ SDeelal attention to phone orders. Phones Main 5186. F2367. Prices: 25e.
EOc, 75c, $1.00. Matinee. 25c, BOc. NOTE— Parade night- curtain nt op. pi.
BriT ACnr\ THTTATTTP ■.'■;•■ BELASCO. MAYER & CO.. Props.
ELASCO .«._/* 1 H.K. Phones: Main 8380; Home A*» 10.
SHRINERS' NIGHT TONIGHT AT 8:15
BEFORE and AFTER
The Belasco company's big laughing — nothing but fun.
Shriners' night tomorrow and Wednesday nights.
Next Week "A ROYAL FAMILY." Scats selling.
OROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER SZ!!^;-
MqROSCO^_BUKSAXK_THE^TKR_ IL X rp h etuany M pac n i a d.
The parade will have paused the Hurl. auk by BtSO. Our show will -tart
at that hour.
TONIGHT — FIESTA OFFERING,
When Knighthood Was in Flower
RETURN OF MISS BLANCHE HALL. NEXT WEEK: "ZAZA." .
BASE BALL-Chutes Park ; ../7.J1. E£S»ot. COAST
~ SIX GAMES BEGINNING TUESDAY, APRIL 30.
■ San Francisco vs. Los Angeles
■:.•'-: . GAMES CALLED AT 2:30. ' .....
Admission 25c; Children under 12, 10c; grand stand. 25c; ladies free Thurs-
days Ladles free to grand stand except Saturdays. Sundays and holidays.
Seats on sale at HOOKSTRATTEN'B CIGAR STORE. 815 S. Spring St.
PACIFIC ATHLETIC CLUB . Wedne.day, May 8.
Twenty-round Boxing Contest for the WORLD'S HEAVYWEIGHT
TOMMY BURNS CHAMPIONS If ll* JACK O'BRIEN
TOMMY BURNS vs. PHILA. JACK O'BRIEN
or Downey aye. cars north on Spring st. to Naud Junction.
UNIQUE THEATER >-- hentz B &zaLleb. Props
UNIQUE THEATER hentz & zalleb. Prop.
Refined vaudeville. Comedy. Moving, Pictures. Ladles^ •°"' u n » r ay ma . t . T > S2
EMPIRE THEATER ¥h& V' MaWS Angeles. r
Continuous Vaudeville. Los Angeles' Safest and Best Ventilated *"_«_„
nd logfTe'ai,^ c .n?.. n &d&'^^^ W4 -
VENICE OF AMERICA ' Th « Be " eh '" n ' me "
Hand concert afternoon and evening. Dancing In P"«"»» '5 '^io*:
Tuesday nlitht udmln-lon by card only. The great Japanese r\tv and
Ship Hotel Ocean Promenade. Children's Fine P^y* r . o " nd ' or X d lla Clty an °
many other attractions. Most unique beach resort In the worm.
Shrine Edict No. 2
Every Noble Is Expected at Some
Time During His Sojourn in the Oasis
.^^ of lios Angeles to Take the
/^^^k Wonderful Trip by Trolley
#of fcos Angeles to No Such
Wonderful Trip by Trolley
Up Mount Lowe. No Such
l®&g^ Scenic Effects Anywhere
Else in the World.
THROUGH CARS LEAVE SIXTH and MAIN
AT 8:00, 9:00 and 10:00 a. m. and 1:30 and 4:00 p. m.
The Pacific Electric R'y
HARNESS .i B N~^jg__r^
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