NOT COMING TO
JAPANESE FINANCIERS ARE
HERE FOR FUN
SOME MAY COME ON BUSINESS,
Distinguished Orientals Arrive in Vic
toria and Look Forward Eagerly
to Tour of the United
Yf VICTORIA, B. C, April Baron
Sakatani, Japan's former minister of
• finance, accompanied by well known
Japanese financiers, arrived on .the
•steamship Kaga Maru this morning.
;,:■'■ Baron Sakatani Is accredited by Jap
anese newspapers with a mission to
secure another foreign loan for Japan.
: Asked regarding the reports he said:
•'The newspapers say many things.
My sole object is to travel for pleas
ure, as is that of the party accom
panying me. Some, though, may have
come to do pome business.
V,"We 1 go to Seattle, thence to Chicago
and New York, where we will remain
three weeks, then cross to London, and
; after some time there and in other
Kuropean capitals we will go to St.
Petersburg and from there homeward
by the trans-Siberian railroad.
,• "This is my first foreign trip, and I
am looking forward to my visit in the
United States with great pleasure."
''j^s Interview Prepared
■ ■-tin an interview prepared by his sec
rotary, the baron said:
■■My stand is for International peace
and progress. The object of my trip
Is to meet distinguished persons in for
eign countries, and I hope to bring
'about a better understanding with va
rious nations, making It clear that the
Japanese people most faithfully respect
: other countries'> rights and are after
nothing but the integrity of their own
"I hold that the increase of military
expenses is a woe to mankind and
have strenuously endeavored to lessen
the burdens of my nation In that re
■Baron Rakatanl revived Japan's
financial system, secured the adoption
of the gold standard and managed the
financing of the wars with China and
Russia. He resigned his portfolio as
minister of finance a few months ago.
GOMPERS SAYS SOLONS MUST
ANSWER UNLESS LAWS PASS
Declares Organized Labor Will Make
Influence Felt In Presidential
Election to an Important
By Assoriatr.l Press.
CHICAGO, April SO.—Organised labor
will makv its Influence felt in the com*
me presidential election to an extent ]
thai "ill make statesmen "sit up and
lake notice," according to Samuel rJom
persi president of the Amerhran Federa-I
ti.ni of i ,;ii»t, who passed through the
( iiy last night on his way to Wisconsin.
The leader or the labor movement
\i;>s optimistic as usual, but be set his
teeth when congress was mentioned |
an ' declared that If the measures urged
by labor do no) become laws at this
session those responsible will have to
answer in the fall election.
Mr. Gompers said he had been ad
vlaeU by iln> legislative committee thai
the Wilson bill, amending tho Sherman
.inii-trusi law, would he Introduced In
th<> senate by Senator William Alden
Smith of Michigan.
The determined stand which the
labor unions took against wage reduc
tions has saved the country from an
industrial stagnation In the opinion of|
SAYS FAMILIES OF ARMY
• OFFICERS ARE "HARD UP"
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK April 30.—"The family
of the average army officer has all It
can »do to pet along under ordinary
circumstances and when death comes
there is often nothing for the widow to
do but to return with her children to
her parents, who. if they are army
people, are themselves living on the
In these words Rev. Dr. Joseph Dur
yea summed the reason for the exist
ence of the Army Relief society at the
annual meeting of that organization
held at the home of Mrs. Daniel La
STOCKTON CHINESE BUTCHER
— cvn T ry HIGHBINDERS
ii>y Jan. a
is city, was
ing by a
■ w;<s open
■ n oundi >i
. . 1 1 ooti i, who
in 1 UCIBC'O.
\v^. !: ™- •., : : —President
»,.... N.i, iii a. nMuiai iKiter today,
r.Miiied Secretary Straus of the depart
ment of commerce and labor that he
Kad reappolnted him for another term
nf Bix \.irs as on of the American
members of the permanent court of ar
bitration at The Hague.
■ Secretary Straus was appointed after
the death of the late President Harri
son, who was one of: the court's first
To W thdraw from Alton
By Associated I 1 .jsa.
,'CHICAGO, April 30.- It was an
i.ounced yesterday that, beginning to
morrow, the United States Express
company will withdraw from the Chl
cogo & Alton road. Hereafter the
American Express company will upea
rate on the Alton from Chicago to Kan
sas City and the National Express com
pany from Chicago to St. Louis.
•.Failure to perfect satisfactory busi
ness relations bet\vt>en the road and the
company Is said to be tho cause of the
Do Not Fail To See
The Starr Wave Motor Plant alt Redondo
It is worth seeing« Nothing like it. It is the only icean-lned success.
WILL HAVE TO PAY HIGH
6UTY ON FINE CRADLES
By Associated Press. 1 ,
♦ NEW YORK. April 30.— 8y a *
4» ruling of the board of states gen- 4>
♦ eral appraisers the fathers of sev- ♦
♦ eral lucky Chicago :'youngsters ♦
♦ will have to pay high duty on ♦ !
♦ some remarkable ' cradles I which ♦ !
♦ were imported to their order by *''
4* a. New York and, Chicago firm.* > ♦
♦ It was contended by the im- ♦
♦ porters that the cradles should be *
4* appraised as "manufactures >of ♦
♦ wood with duty at- 35 per cent ♦
♦ ad valorem. The appraisers, how- ♦
•5* ever, have decided that the silken *
4* canopies, Afghan pillows and mat- 4*
4> tresses of the cradles bring them 4>
4* under the silk schedule of the 4*
4- tariff with a rate of 60 per cent. ♦
+ The cradles are valued at $400 ♦
each. One, which is 'said to be 4»
+ intended for the Infant heir of 4>
+ one of Chicago's 'wealthiest men, ♦
4* is made of rosewood, in which are ♦
4> carved figures of cherubs and ♦
4» fairies, and is magnificently*
♦ adorned with silk canopy, mat- ♦
♦ tress and pillows. It is- worth ♦
♦ $1000. ♦
+ + + * + + + **.*** + **4>**
GREAT WATER POWER
HAS BEEN DEVELOPED
APPALACHIAN MOUNTAINS OF-
F^R FINE CHANCE
Method Proposed Whereby 62,000,000
Horse Power Will Be Developed
from Storage Reservoirs
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, April 30.—The great
est water power that has ever taken
place in the rnlted States has been ac
complished during the last few years
on the rivers which drain the Southern
Appalachian mountains, according to
an official report on the water resources
of this region.
It Is estimated there is at least 2.800,
--000 indicated horse power developed by
the streams which have their head
waters on this watershed, and half of
this indicated horsepower is available
for economic development.
Only a comparatively small part of
this has been made use of, but the por
tion that has been utilized has been one
of the most Important factors in the
recent industrial development of the
One great difficulty encountered by
the users of water power is the fact
that it cannot be depended upon the
year around, but must be supplemented
for a time each summer by costly fuel
power, the streams running too low to
be of service.
The method proposed to develop the
Appalachian resources to the total of
62.000.000 horsepower Is by storage reset""
volrs which would catch the surplus
waters of the spring and retain them
until the summer months, when the
mills will not have to fall back on fuel
up close down, .
The United States geological survey
' has kept the records of stream flow in
! the Appalachians for a number of years
' and recently made a careful study of
I the possibilities of storage reservoirs In
I that region.
The experts who made the Investlga-
I tion after picking out reservoir sites
and estimating llicir capacity and the
Mi-ea from which' they would receive the
1 run-off consider the figures given above
extremely conservative. Even with
I only 1.400.000 horse power the annual
return at $20 per horse power per year
would amount to $2S.OOO,(IOO, equal to a
gross Income of 3 per cent on a capital
of about 1988,000,000.
OPPOSE PRESIDENT IN
WATER POWER PLANS
Senator Nelson Declares Plan Would
Deprive State's Riparian Land
Owners of Waters Guar.
anteed by Law
By Associated Fres».
WASHINGTON-, April 30.— The pres
ident's suggestion looking to legisla
tion authorizing the government to
make a charge for the United States
of the waters of streams for power
purposes was today negatived by the
senate committee on commerce.
Among those who took a ponition
antagonistic) to the president was Sen
ator NelHon, who submitted an elabor
ate brief in opposition to the presi
He took the position that such a
provision as that desired by the presi
dent would deprive the state's riparian
land owners to the use of waters which
are now guaranteed by law and con
centrate their disposal and control in
the federal government, an innovation
which, he contended, neither the states
nor the riparian owners could afford to
The committee also gave some con
sideration to Senator New-land's bill
for the Improvement of the inland
waterways anil decided to take up that
subject at a meeting to be held next
Saturday. The bill provides for the
creation Of an inland waterways com
mission and proposes an appropriation
of $.".0.(10(1.000 a year for the Improve
ment of inland water courses.
The sub-committee which has had
the matter under consideration has re
duced I lie appropriation it Will recom
mend for the first year to *20,000.000.
Originally it was calculated that
much of the money would be derived
from the sale of water power, but if
the action taken by the commerce com
mission today proves to be decisive,
that source of revenue will be cut off.
and if the Newlanda bill becomes a law
II will become necessary to find some
other means of carrying it into effect.
WEALTHY RENO YOUTH ENDS
LIFE IN STRANGE MANNER
My Assorlatn Press.
RENO, Nev., April 30.—Cleveland
Murphy, a well known young man in
Reno, son of James Murphy, a wealthy
stock raiser "f ;his city, committed
■uleldi in a dramatic manner today.
Walking Into a saloon on Plaza
street he went behind the bar, picked
up a 38-caliber revolver and Bred a
bullet into his brain, dropping dead
A few mlnutM before he had rolled
a cigarette and was joking with some
companion* about some experiences on
No reason is known for his net.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MOUSING. MAY 1, 1008.
XOT GOOD AFTER MAT », 1M«
Good for Ten Votes In Herald's $15,001 Prize Subscription Contest
N»me of Contestant «*.
Address of Contestant •
In Contest No. .....
Cut out this coupon, write in the spaces provided the name and ad
dress of the contestant for whom you wish to vote or the person
whom you wish to enter as a contestant, designating in either case l
the number of contest, and bring or mail the coupon to The Herald
office. Do not fail to fill in the blank provided for the NUMBER
of the contest. If yon fail to do so it will be impossible to count the
coupon as a vote. * Information as to the numbers and other details
of the several contests is published elsewhere in this morning's
Herald. Anyone can vote.
HOME BLOWN UP AND
FIENDISH CRIME LAID TO FIN-'
Northern Idaho Family Victims of
Dynamite—One Man Is Hurled
Fifty Feet and Badly Dazed
By Associated Tress. 1 .', •£« , ,
PORTLAND, Ore.. April 30.—A spe
cial to the Oregonlan from Wardner,
•Idaho, says: With their home blown
to atoms by dynamite exploded, by a
would-be assassin, themselves cut in
many places and badly stunned by
the "shock, and their hired man blown
many feet from the house and badly
injured, E. A. Carlson arid wife have
reached Kingston, eight miles below
Wardner. , . ,
i The Carlsons had just completed . a
large house on their ranch on the.
North Fork river. Last evening just
after retiring a terrific explosion of
dynamite occurred, completely demol
ishing the house and furniture and
throwing the inmates many feet
through the air. injuring and stunning
them. The hired man was found fifty
feet from the house in a dazed con
dition. All the animals in -the barn
were killed or Injured and the barn
torn down. ' . -
Who set the blast off has not been
learned. It is stated some Finlanders
In the woods nearby have been mak
ing threats against settlers.
Great excitement is felt all along
the river by the settlers and serious
trouble' is looked for.
MANY LETTERS RECEIVED
URGING THIRD TERM RACE
President Roosevelt Gets Over 300
Letters Daily Urging Him to
Run for High Office
Br Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, April SO.—That be
tween 300 and 400 letters are received
dally at the White House urging Pres
ident Roosevelt to run again is asserted
on good authority. These letters come
from all parts of the country, It is Bald,
from members of nil political parties,
and in them various arguments are
used by the. writers to Induce Mr.
Roosevelt to again accept a nomination.
The letters have increased In volume
In the last few weeks and some of
them are said to be almost tragic In
The writers argue that the president
is in the thick of his campaign for the
establishment of complete government
control over interstate commerce and
other reforms; that It is impossible to
transfer this work successfully to an
other since Mr.-Roosevelt's personality
Is a powerful factor In achieving this
success; that the Republican party
cannot afford to nominate any man
who is not sure of election, and that
the president is the only Republican
who would be certain to defeat any
other candidate. S to such letter, the
In a'l of his replies to such letter* the
president simply reminds his corre
spondents of his former declarations on
the subjecttand reiterated that his posi
tion is unchanged.
TIMBER MEN ORGANIZE TO
INAUGURATE FIRE PATROL
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON. April 30-Owners of
timbW in different parts at the country
are organizing associations, to protect
their 'holdings from fire by means of a
system of patrol by rangers resembling
the work done by the United States
forest service In guarding against ex
tinguishing fires. In the Pacific north
west the new Washington Fire assoc a
tion has begun work for the year with
000.000 acres under its care.
Other organizations arc at work In
Oregon and Idaho. In the latter state
a portion of the expense is .borne, by
taxation. A western railroad company
which holds large tracts of timber also
has taken steps to guard its property
Vorest owners in Maine have gone to
work in the same systematic way to
control the fires". I.lke organizations
are found in other parts of the country,
showing that protection against fire is
of great importance. „ ~ <
It is claimed fires have destroyed
more timber than lumbermen have cut.
BARKENTINE HAS FEARFUL
VOYAGE IN OCEAN STORM
By AFsnclatPd Presn.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 30.—Thrown
on h.i beam ends In a terrible hurri
cane that swept the Pacific for forty
elght hours, the barkentlne lrmgard,
arriving today from Honolulu, received;
a fearful buffeting 'luring si voyage, to
this porl from the islands and for a
time it was feared she would be lout.
She sprang a leal; April J6 and for
four days ihe members of her crew
wore forced to labor si the pumps. She
came Into ihe harbor with several
Inches of water In the hold.
Mrs. Reid Leaves London
LONDON, April "o.—Mrs. \Vhlt#l»w
Reid, wife or th« Anierlcan ambam*
rlor, accompanied l>y* her daughter,
whose engagement tr» Hon. John Ward
■aat. announced yesterday, left heie to
day for par)* to purchase a trousseau
for Miss Reid. jf
HOME OF FOREMAN IS
DYNAMITED AT NIGHT
FOREIGNERS ARE BLAMED FOR
/ DASTARDLY I)EED-'(
Midnight Blast Demolishes House, and
Wife and Baby Have Narrow
Escape— Husband Is i
■ ■ . .'. ■. j '■■'■•
By Associated Press.-' -
BUTTE, Mont., April 30.—The home
of J. J. Wloklund, foreman of quarries
of the Washop Smelting company, near
Anaconda, was demolished by a charge
of giant powder at midnight. His wife
and baby escaped unhurt, i Wickiund
was injured, but' not seriously.
• A Butte 8c Anaconda freight train
narrowly missed a wreck Wednesday
near Butte, a crowbar having been tied
to the rails. The engineer saw it in
Several hundred Austrlans and Ital
ians who had been employed at the
quarries before the panic wore not em
ployed When the Amalgamated Copper
company properties resumed last win
ter and Wlcklund has frequently re
ceived letters threatening his life.
When the properties resumed here
thousands of men flocked to Butte and
Anaconda, where few of the newcom
ers could be employed. Men in charge
nf the various industries auxiliary to
the Amalgamated Jiilnes and smelters
have been either threatened or at
In Butte several foremen and shaft
bosses have been seriously beaten,
while on one occasion six weeks ago
a superintendent drove a crowd of
Italians from his 7nlne at pistol point.
No arrests have bee/i made.
COSTLY TRIAL IN ALASKA
ENDS IN ACQUITTAL
Hazey Case, Growing Out of Murder
Committed In Keystone Canyon
Riots, Costs the Govern.
ment About $30,000
By Associated Prwis. .'". i . ,
SEATTLE, April 30.— A special cable,
from Juneau, Alaska, says that after
a costly trial' to the government Ed
ward C. Itaisey, charged with murder
In the second degree ineonneotlon with
the killing of Fred Ktnehart v in the
Keystone canyon riot last fall, has
been acquitted by a jury in the federal
court, which took Just one ballot to
reach its decision. .;•
The tragedy grew out of the deter
mination of Guggenheim employes to
cross the right of .way claimed exclu
sively by the Alaska' Home railway
in the construction of the Copper River
railroad. • .
In announcing the acquittal on this
charge the court Instructed the defense
to be prepared to return In December
with its witnesses to resume the hear
ing on four other Indictments against
Hazey In connection with the Keystone
canyon riot, should the department of
Justice at Washington order further
prosecution. » V '
The present hearing has been. in
progress thirty days and will cost the
government something like $30,000 be
cause of the change of venue taken
from Valdez. A small army of wit
nesses were brought here to testify for
the prosecution.■ _ _"-
FATHER OF BASEBALL GIVES
A. G. SPALDING A REMINDER
NEW YORK, April 30.—"1 remind A.
(;. Spaldlng of his promise to me that
a monument shall be erected over my
grave in Greenwood cemetery."
That statement appears in the will
of Henry chadwlok, which was filed
for probate in Brooklyn yesterday.
Mr. ihadwick, who died on April 20,
was known as "the father of base
ball." His estate is valued at JSOO in
real estate and $r>oo in personal prop
erty, and is loft to his widow.
Diet of Lockjaw
NAPA. Cnl.. April 30.—Fred I^ux. one
of the beat known farmers of Napa
county, (lied at his home near town
this morning after three weeks' suf
fering from lockjaw. Five weeks ago
while operating a circular wood saw
I-ux lacerated a finger on the left hand
|O biidly that it had to be amputated.
Tetanus' developed a few days later.
'' . '■!* ••. ■••'■. ■ -.':■■• .* / ■■ / '. i '. » ■ ■.. . t - ■■-. . -. ■■■■■
OF TARIFF LAW
BILL INTRODUCED VAFFECTING
PAYNE WOULD AMEND IMPORTA.
-r; ',• TlONt THERE y'-\- ";,■
Intention of Leaders in Congress to
Pass Measure Introduced Yester.
day—Applies Only *to Pro
; ductions of Filipinos -:( v
<:':-;■ _=•./.'*';■- -'y'y '.'. ' :
By Associated Prm*. "":' "'■ j '■'• ' ' '
WASHINGTON, April; 80.—Chairman
Payne of ,th« house committee on ways
and means today Introduced a bill to
amend the existing tariff laws govern
ing importations into the Philippines.
It bears no relation whatever to the
tariff bills to govern importations from
the islands into the United States and
applies solely to producing conditions
in the Philippines. ■ . . ' ; vV'.'-
It is the intention of the leaders In
congress to pass ' the bill at this ses
sion. ■;>.■■■'. .■"■.-■ -, V : ■■;'>:„'
The bill Is an administration meas
ure, having been recommended by the
Phillipine commission, the Philippine
commissioners here, the insular bureau
and the secretary of war. f ,
i. The adding of section C, in para
graph 29 of the existing; law. is primar
ily for the purpose of placing the local
button industry ,of the Islands in a
position to compete with.similar pro
ducts imported. ■ :?*' ■ •'•
i By the insertion of a new paragraph,
No. 848%, it is intended to establish
the free entry of urgicultura! machin
ery;- apparatus and implements, road
machinery, steam and other motor
plows Into the Islands In order to as
sist the agriculturists and encourage
the construction of roads. P .■■-<■;.
»The duty on mining, smelting and re
ducing machinery is reduced to 6. per
cent ad valorem,«which is the mini
mum duty for other machinery not
given free entry entirely. : This is to
encourage the development of mines.
In order to moke «h*> eln.islfirntinn
of "spirits Imported into the» islands
conform to the classification given by
the Internal revenue law* iof I the
United States, then* 'ie . inserted iln
Paragraph 3UB an additional provision
affecting section A, * to make spirits
classified • under s this section, to pay
duty according to the measurements;
that Is, each litre by measurement will
pay duty as a litre regardless of wheth
er It was a proof litre, but when a litre
by measurement-contains more than a
proof litre it Is subject to a surtax. ■
Paragraph 397 Is changed so that all
materials for the construction of re
pair of vessels may be Imported ■ free
of duty to enable , local shipbuilders
and repairers to compete with such
Industries at other , oriental ports,
where the duties' are either lower or
there are. hone, the latter being the
case at Hongkong.
The final change proposed in the
Payne Rill does away with the con
sular invoice "requirement which has
not been found to be of any advantage
to the Philippine customs officials, and
is of no monetary advantage to the
Philippine government ■■ but Is ■ com
plained of as occasioning a large addi
tional expense to the Importers' and as
a source of much confusion to those
transacting business with flrnib lit the
Islands. . .> '. .■:■■ ' \ • - •
IS FROM NASAL GERM
CHICAGO DOCTOR TELLS OF A
Expounds Latest Theory of Disease,
.Which He Says la Not Started
In Pulmonary Cell* but
CHICAGO, April SO.—The announce
ment of a new theory as to the cause
of priVumonia and the discovery of a
remedy for the disease was made at
lust night's meeting of the Chicago
Dr. If. Manning Fish, who made the
announcement, backed up his MMr
tions with a detailed description of a
case of acute pneumonia which, he de
clared, had been cured In 24 hours by
means of the sjmplo method he de
Dr. Pish first declared the seat of the
trouble In pneumonia cases was nut,
as is generally supposed, in the lungs,
but in the small cells in the bony
framework at the top of the nose.
The pneumonoooous or disease germ,
he said, was not liarmful except when
pent up in a cell of this sort. Then,
ho explained, it acted like an explosive,
began to expand and was absorbed by
the blood and became one of the moat
dangerous of disease germs.
"From these rolls the disease works
rapidly down to the lungs, and to al'
appearances these organs Immediately
become the seat of the trouble," said
the physician. "However, the fuel
which is feeding the (lames of disease
still is being furnished from the cells
at the top of the T,ose.
"The simple remedy, consequently, is
to draw this dangerous pus frum these
cells. That is what was done in the
case which I have described, and In
24 hours the disease had disappeared.
The lungs, of course, still wore af
fected, and it took days before the
patient finally was able to leave his
Pioneer Is Killed
SAN FRANCISCO, April 30.—P. A.
McDonald, a California pioneer, was
killed last night by a fall from the
porch of his home in Alameda. Ho was
R4 years old.
MASON OPERA HOUSE A -T : ; **£•££s£&*
v "v^-This" Afternoon at lNo'Clock Sharp . f *' \
■;: || Associatite^n ''■..:; ; ' ■ \
rroeeeds to' be 'devoted 'to charity—to relieving the needy and Minor in of the the«lil
* cal profeeslom Every theater In Los Angeles represented on the g^nantlc program vvltli .
acts of.-supreme Importance. Over two hundred popular; actors. And actresses^•>•»;• .
* volunteered their services for this magnificent charity. , I'««Ulv.l)l the biggest theat- >
rical entertainment ever given in the entlro west. Every'aot-, a h^adliner , and every
aCt°fIACTSFROM VTH tEVr,bS ANGELES THEATER. THE " ORPHfcUM, _ T"K .■»
. " AUDITORIUM,-- THE BI'RBANK, THK BELABCO, QRANri OPERA
• HOUSE, THE EMPIRE. FISCHER'S. I, E. HEHTMBIVS ATTIRACTIONS : .
AND A HOST OF INDIVIDUAL rEIIFORMERS OP RARE MEAIT. . .
Tickets for the Big Show One Ipollar
■Performance commences promptly at 1 o'clock. Be sure and be In I your »eat» by
■; this time and en.loy the biggest entertainment ever given anywhere. I,
ORPHEUM .* THEATER 7. - Matinee fevery Day
,—I , • ' -.-; BothVhones 1447. ; .
..-.^ r'W"-'V VAUDEVILLE ;?r$ -^-\," V- -
■ I CharlM K. Evans.* C*>V>'', ■' , V:?- Master Gabriel * Co. 1
■■ . Dunedin Trouper ;'.:••■ <"•■ lloey * I.c« , \ ,
' -■ Frederick Bro». * Burns . r Dal»y Hijrcourt * \
-.••■•',■■-.% . Bertha Fertlna .t ! Ida «D I / \
.1 "V-- Orpheum Motion rictures. ■. :, . _ \
Remember the Managers' Monster Benefit at the Mason THIS AFTERNOON. V •
Gr» A vrrv rVoij>t>K<<'x3C\lThw Matinees*' Sunday, Tuesday, RaturdVr.
RAND OPERA > HOUOiI. , . Phone.: Home A 8137; Main ltWr^
The Family Theater .'• , ,-\ ° VJB
THBtI,RICII STOCK COMTANI' presenting the great emotional drama ;by ■
rd«r»rlck Bryton, r^ '■>■: '■ -v •* ■■ V ||
I FORGIVEN X^M
■■- J_ :'","' ,;:'V-;- :"\i.~, Next week— nOHTIffO CHANCE." ■ ■-■: -.■-.•..■■ -. ' 1
M" OROSCO'S BURBANK VHVT ATTTR LOS stock holsb. < J
OROSCO^SJBURBANK THbAI^R stock houbd. /
"'■ ■ racked again Inrt night. Tonight, second big week Hoyfs ' /
rA TRIP TO CHINATOWN ; [
* NexT week-"BAX.OMV JANE/'. Monster Benefit Matinee, Theatrical WanagerV /••.*]
noclatlon at Mason Friday. May 1. -'■ '■ J - ' '/ ■'
q^HEjAUDITORIUM ,^ n M B ,, ,V BP^r^^Nr? Bo^v T«p .\ .
•THEATER MATINEE, TOMORIM>W NI«HT I
The Edgar Temple opera company presenting the bent of modern mu.lcal comedlei. V
THE GEISHA* \
Prtces—Jle, Snc. lie. Wednesday and ' Saturday, 2^, 5Hc. RemerabM ¥ tVie
monstir, henent. Mason, toilny matlnre. . T J* 'I
." .1 . —- -..». m nt> Fourth *nd Spring BW..V';
T ■OS ANGELES THEATER Phones:- Main •»». All« :V
OS ANGELES THEATER Phone.: Main •»». A«l«»
MJ Tonight, .11 week and Saturday Matinee, JOHN COB* present* .-tk'l •
in The Man on the Box
lif Harold MacOrath'a glory dramatised by <irnce I.lvlngkton FuruUs. „, v j M
PRICES— Il.tO. $1.00.-75 c, 50Ci matln»es, $1.00. fie, 60t\ 250. -^ 4 . fe'"f I «
■ Remember the Managers 1 Benefit, Mason opera house, > rlday. May 1. (,»• \.. ■,',)
■ Next Week—"KlCltAlin J. JOSB." Seats now »elllni;. ■ -- ■ ■ ____—,
FOOD SHOW • ■■■ -- i • ' . FlUta-Fark.
OOP SHOW ■ <■/.'; .. ; . ;■ t,. > . » Twelfth »«d Orand.*
■'.'■ :". , •,f . A IVONDERFDIi DISPLAY OF TABLE LVXI'RIES - t
100 exhibits 100 lady demonstrator*, thousand! of electric lights, free ainu««m«nta.
kmmA MILLION PACKAGES OF FREE SAMPLES -£f£i }■
'Hwllil Hawaiian Sextette . Wllley's Orchenira. Tl>« Great > entri UMiplst. ..»»»•""
'":30 to 10:10 dally until May 2. Closed Sunday*. 100-admits. t« •»—J»°- S^lA^Z' '
Tuesday afternoon. Two fine cups for prl»««. Saturday afternoon ipeclal. ; Monster or ■
B "ELASCO THEATER ■'-rM"™££Z*tM?&sl&%r:
'- LAST FOIR PERFORMANCES or TUB SEASON'S SENSATIONAL ." "tCCBBS.
) The Girl of the Golden West '|: g
B C'"ase ball ,-.., """ ,>''> - " - : Chutes Park
■' i. # ■'." "• " PACHIC COAST LEAIiIE— 19«" -.. "lV; *?*i''
Oakland vs. Los Angeles
"^•t : THREK IJAMKS—MAT 1. % AND 3. •"'<
0 ,, ,>■ ■ . general a«linl>!-l"ii 'J'"'. ■iniims called at - -" ■ . - .4-,
Torpedo Boats $&£s&:
at San Pedro W
The Atlantic Squadron of fighting craft at the docks
Open to the Public Until May 4
Summer rates now in effect at Ye Alpine Tavern, v
*' Take the great trolley trip whether.
, „ you stay over night or not / f
-TTT— I ■ ■
The Pacific Electee Ry.
BIMINI HOT SPRINGS bath ani^ plunge; ; r-:
rS^bo" to Bln.tnJ for your outing. rre« (able, fir prlvoi. pUol« »artl.»
*"^ Open evening. Great free exhibition Friday nynt. ■ — ■
LOS ANGELES OSTRICH FARM /, EKB ___«_
I' /" Take any city line. "round irlp. including *dml»»lon. Ticktu 4"*>|^^9
■, • CITY SALESROOM 324 SOUTH BROADWAY ; ;-i - ______■
2c a Copy 40c a Month
NEWS :,:"' NEWS "/ ; NEWS ;
*/ And More News All the Time for
# . '
:. ; Herald Readers /
.-■• ■ '. ■ • ■■'■*■>' ■ "': WHY PAY MORE ■' ■ ■ .^.,
2d a Copy I 40c a Monti
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