Newspaper Page Text
DREW PREACHES SERMON AGAINST 'YELLOW PERILS' ASSEMBLYMAN SOUNDS WARN ING IN CHURCH DENOUNCES MONROE DOCTRINE AS MOST PERNICIOUS Declares if Japanese Come White Race Must Go—lntermarriage Bitterly Condemned as Menace to Race [Special to The Herald.] SACRAMENTO, Feb. 14.—Assembly man A. M. Drew of Fresno in a sermon preached at the Central M. E. church here tonight, said: "The history of the world teaches that a commingling of the white and yellow, or the white and black races, always brings the white race down end never brings the yellow or black up. It results in a shiftless, worthless mon grel race that the world does not need or want. "It was so with the conquering He lenes; it was so with the Greeks; it was so with the Romans; it is so with Spain. "The mixture of the brown or the black with the white race sent the white race down; never brought the black race up. The South American countries were settled with the people of the mixed Spanish and negro blood, and that is the thing that places the South American lands where they are. "The Monroe 5 doctrine was, one of the most pernicious the world has known. The South American countries teem with natural wealth, but the people who inhabit it are the most worthless in the world. And now the Monroe doctrine has crossed the north con tinent to California. "I say to you that the white race never has, never can stand where the yellow or black race meets it. I say to you that if conditions go on as they now are it will not be flfty years until the white race on this coast becomes the typewriters and the servants of the yellow. To compete with the yellow race would mean' that the white men would starve to death. "The Japanese are fastening them selves to our soil. Only today a man on the train told me that he had sold $95,000 worth of land in Orange county to a Japanese. They buy tracts of land and live in shanties in which a white man could not exist, and by saving every cent they accumulate wealth." "If the Japanese comes the white man must go. No perfect man can come from the mixture of blood. The two races cannot live together. I say to you, don't permit them to live in our midst. I say to you, don't permit them to take our land. "I say to you, don't permit them to drive out our people. "I hope the time will come when the United States government will wake up and protect the fair state of California from this yellow horror, this incubus that threatens to overwhelm it. The homes of this land of ours are superior to anything else. "Four of my brothers laid down their lives on battlefields from '61 to '65, and I tell you that a man who will not fight for this country has no right in it and has no right to own our land. "I hope to see California take that Stand. "I think I know why President Roosevelt orders the state of California to keep its hands off the question of excluding Japanese from our schools, from our lands. This country has $400,000,000 of trade with the Chinese! each year, and I believe he thinks' Japan could so manipulate matters as to close the doors of Chinese trade to us. "What! Shall the homes of the peo ple of this great state, be pitted against the paltry dollars and cents of trade? I believe under God it will not. "I hope this agitation will awaken the people and that their cry for pro tection from the United States govern ment will be so piercing that that gov ernment will have to come to their re lief." ONE KILLED; EIGHT INJURED IN WRECK Stockman Meets Instant Death and Three Are Seriously Hurt in Railroad Smash Near Omaha OMAHA, Feb. 14.—One passenger ■was killed and eight others injured, three seriously, when three coaches of the Missouri Pacific Omaha-Kansas City train No. 104 left the rails today at Union, a small station forty miles south of here. Dead THOMAS G. BARNUM, stockman, killed instantly. Injured Frank Heavrin, South Omaha. Amos McNamee, Omaha. M. E. Thomas, Omaha. Ossie Huston, Plattsmouth. C. Massy, Umadilla. Gus King, South Omaha. J. E. Goldsmith. Omaha. C. W. J. Roe, Omaha. Although the weather was intensely cold, the injured did not suffer great ly, being cared for in warm coaches which did not leave the track. It is believed that none of them will die. The wreck is said to have re sulted from spreading rails. The en gine and baggage car passed over the bad rails in safety, but the three coaches following left the track. Anti.Trust Law Drastic DES MOINES, Feb. 14.—The most sweeping anti-trust law ever drafted in lowa will be introduced in the house Tuesday. Its purpose is to stamp out the grocers 1 trust, the coal dealers and the ice trust, and even the doctors' trust. The latter are charged with fixing excessive prices. The bill has the support of Attorney General Byers. Imprisonment in the penitentiary for not less than one year, nor for more than ten years, is provided for persons convicted of violating the law. Plan Another Big Ditch WASHINGTON, Feb. 14.—A deep water channel from Chicago to Buf falo via the "Soo" is in contemplation. In a few days a measure will be intro duced in congress providing for the complete survey and perhaps for the construction of such a waterway. That the plan is feasible is indicated by the fact that already there Is a Chicago to-Buffalo channel twenty-one feet deep. American Beauty Who Is to Wed French Nobleman MISS ELIZABETH L. COCHRAN COUNT TO WED AMERICAN GIRL PHILADELPHIANS INTERESTED IN NUPTIALS TUESDAY Miss Elizabeth Cochran and Nephew of Marquis Chapelle Declare Cupid Alone Made Match PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 14.—1n this city next Tuesday the latest interna tional romance, involving a beautiful j American heiress and a titled French man, is to culminate in a wedding which at present, is about the sole topic of society folk here and in neighboring cities. Miss Elizabeth L. Cochran, one of tlte fairest of Philadelphia's debutantes, is to become the bride of Count Georges de Fermon at the bonuj, of the bride's mother. The bridegroom-to-be is one of the best known men in France, a descen dant of one of its historic families, a nephew of the Marquis Chapelle and a brother of Charles Fermon, both members of the chamber of deputies. The romance which is to end in the wedding of the couple is declared to be founded on genuine affection, and friends of Miss Cochran state the titlft consideration plays absolutely no part in the affair, as the friends of the count declare he is not at all affected by the fact that his prospective wife is an heiress of no small financial pos sibilities. It is predicted the affair will prove an exception to the average interna tional alliance. TURKEY'S PREMIER FORCED TO RESIGN Succeeding Ministry, Declares Ambas sador, Wil! End Crisis—Confi. dence of Young Turks Unshaken CONSTANTINOPLE, Feb. 14.—The sultan has accepted Kiamil Pasha's resignation as grand vizier, and has charged Hilmi Pasha, minister of the interior, with the formation of a new cabinet. Nac m Pasha, the Turkish ambas sador to France, according to the Temps, says the resignation of Kiamil Pascha is but an internal matter, such as might happen in any country, and is quite provided for by the constitu tion. The crisis will be ended, he says, by the formation of a new ministry and all peacefully. It cannot in any way alienate the sympathies and confidence of "young Turkey." The imperial "hatt" appointing Hilmi Pasha grand vizier and Zia Eddin Ef fendi, a learned theologian, as shiek ul- Islani, was read tonight at the Porte. Perfect tranquillity prevails, the pub lic appearing to be rather indifferent to the changes. Late tonight the new grand vizier completed his cabinet, AH Riza Pasha, whose dismissal led to Kiamil Pasha's downfall, being reappointed minister of war. He also holds the marine portfolio and has been grand master of artillery. Hilmi Pasha takes to himself the portfolio of the ministry of the interior, while the ministers of finance, justice, public works and commerce in the for mer cabinet have been retained. The general impression is that the whole ministry will be short lived. Envoy Pleased with Protocol NEW YORK. Feb. 14.—Jose De J. Paul, the special Venezuelan envoy, to day expressed himself as greatly pleased that a protocol had been signed by his government and the United States. King Menelik Returns BERLIN, Feb. 14.—A dispatch to a German news agency from Addis Abe ba, Abyssinia, says King Menelik has returned from a pilgrimage in the best of health. TO CUKE A COM> IN ONE DAT Take LAXATIVE BROMO Quinine Tablet*. Druggists refund money If 1t falls to cure. E. W. GROVE'S signature Is on each box. 26c. LOS ANGELES IERALD: MONDAY MORNING. FEBRUARY 15, 1909. WANT LAW TO PROTECT RICH CODE AMENDMENT FAVORS WEALTHY CRIMINAL Senator Weed and Assemblyman Beardslee Seem Determined to En act Measures Which Will Ham. per Graft Prosecution [Special to The Herald.] SACRAMENTO, Feb. 14.—Senator Weed and Assemblyman Beardslee seem determined to get through the legislature some sort of code amend ment that will make it more difficult than ever to secure the conviction of men rich enough to keep their cases going interminably. Beardslee has offered an amendment (Assembly bill No. 46) providing that a new trial must be granted by a trial judge or by an appellate court when the misconduct of the district attorney has "tended to prejudice" the rights of the defendant. This throws the door wide open, and under this provision any defendant may get a new trial if either the trial judge or the appellate court states that the district attorney has said or done something which "tends to prejudice" the rights of the defendant. The bill of Senator Weed, to which reference has been made, is senate bill No. 770, amending the Civil Code by providing that irregularity in the pro ceedings of the court jury "or adverse party" by which either party was pre vented from having a fair trial, "or that the verdict or decision of the evi dence" shall be sufficient grounds for vacating the former verdict or other decision and the granting of a new trial. , The enactment into law of either of these two bills, in the opinion of emi nent legal authorities who have caVe fully examined them, would seriously hamper the graft prosecution in San Francisco and might render criminals of a certain class practically immune from punishment. Many other bills along <the same lines have been intro duced in both houses. The evident desire of the proponents is to break down what slight safe guards we now have against the re versal of verdicts by juries. The people's lobby has called the at tention of some of the county officials of California to assembly bill No. 684, introduced by Assemblyman Walter R. Leeds of Los Angeles. It is a measure which, according to the judgment of an eminent Los Angeles attorney, provides that-violations of the law against race track gambling may be prosecuted in the justices' courts for the respective townships. Another feature of it appears to have escaped general attention. One of its purposes apparently is to prevent a district attorney from conducting the prosecution of "blind pigs" in a jus tice's court outside of the township in which the "blind pig 1" is located. Heretofore the district attorney, in order to get action against these "blind pigs," sometimes has been compelled to take the case from on; town to an other in the same county, where the proprietor of the resort would not have sufficient influence with the justice court to prevent a verdict against him. Jn spite of the greatest vigilance on thp part of the people's lobby and oth ers who are working in harmony with that institution, it is feared that unless the people of the state who are inter ested in the administration of justice impress upon their representatives in the legislature in one way or another the fact that the*y are closely watching the course of legislation, some of these vicious measures will reach the gov ernor. HURLED TO DOOM FROM ML WILSON (Continued from Pace One) When this was attended to he went home. Brought Out by West Fork It was found that it would be much easier to take the body of Freitas to the bottom of the gorge and then out by the mouth of the West Fork than to get it to the top. This was done after the coroner had arrived. The dead boy was the son of Joseph Freitas and was well known in the neighborhood in which he lived. Young Schultz is a carpenter's apprentice and works for an untie with whom he lives. I-iennon. who brought the rescuers to the boy's relief, is a schoolboy living with his parents. DANIEL FROHMAN TO BE DIVORCED MARGARET ILLINGTON AND HUSBAND SEPARATE MANAGER ISSUES STATEMENT AS TO INTENTIONS Famous Actress Recently -Starring in "The Thief" Now in California, Suffering from Nervous Breakdown [By Associated Press.] NEW YORK, Feb. 14.—Daniel Froh man. the theatrical manager, an nounced today that he and Mrs. Froh man, who was Miss Margaret Illington, the actress, had decided upon a sep aration with the view to an ultimate divorce. Mrs. Frohman is in California, where she is recovering her health, following a breakdown from her arduous work on the stage. Mr. arjd Mrs. Frohman were mar ried in November, 1903. Mr. Frohman's statement follows: "Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Frohman have decided on a separation with a view to an ultimate divorce. "Mrs. Frohman and I agreed to this recently. She desires to take up her residence permanently in California, where the climate agrees with her and where she has always been well, even when acting. "She has retired permanently from the profession and will remove with her parents to the Pacific coast, where their relatives reside, and remain with them. No Scandal Involved "There is no scandal involved in this disagreement; no man or woman is the cause of it. In fact, the arrange ment is far more amicable than hostile on either part. The decision was reached recently. "Mrs. Frohman. though in good phy sical health, is at present resting at a health resort in California, where after a few weeks' quiet she will be entirely restored. She came to New York from California a few weeks ago apparently recovered from her break down in 'The Thief.' But the eastern climate did not agree with her. "She finds solace and health in the air of the Pacific slope, and there she has decided to live for the future. We have been married for nearly six years." Mr. Frohman is the manager and proprietor of the Lyceum theater, and is a brother of Charles Frohman, the most prominent theatrical producer in the United States. Following her graduation from a dra matic school in Chicago nine years agj Miss Illington has achieved various successes on the stage under the man agement of her husband. Several weeks ago she broke down under the strain of the work, and it was stated at the time that she might retire permanently from the stage. MRS. FROHMAN ILL, BUT MAY REMARRY RUMOR SHE WILL WED CLUB MAN IN OAKLAND Noted Actress Now Confined in Sani tarium There, and Alleged Pros pective Bridegroom De clines to Talk SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 14.— Mrs. Daniel Frohman, known on the stage as Margaret lllington, is said to be in a sanitarium in Oakland, where her own physician, who accompanied her from New York, is in attendance upon her. According to rumor. Miss lllington may marry E. J. Bowes, a local club man and real estate operator. Since her arrival here a week ago she was the guest for several days of James H. Spring, president of the Western National bank, and with whom Bowes is associated in business. That Miss lllington had come to Cali fornia for the purpose of bringing suit for divorce was admitted by Bowes. Asked if it was his intention to marry Miss lllington when her divorce has been granted he said: "That is a matter which the future holds and which I cannot discuss. I met Miss lllington in the east several years ago. I am well acquainted with her family and with Mr. Frohman, and am very friendly with them and with him. "If a good woman finds her path of happiness lies in some other direction she has a perfect right to secure a di vorce. "There is a perfect understanding between Miss lllington and her hus band, and when the complaint is filed it will be seen that not the least scan dal can attach to the affair." IOWANS WILL HONOR MEMORY OF WEAVER William Jennings Bryan Will Be Speaker at Unveiling of Memorial Portrait in State Historical Building DES MOINES, lowa. Feb. 14.—To morrow lowa will pay homage to one of its distinguished citizens; when a memorial portrait of Gen. James B. Weaver, twice candidate for the presi dency of the United States, will be un veiled at the lowa State Historical building. Principal among the speakers will be William J. Bryan, one of Gen. Weaver' 9 closest friends. The day will start with a breakfast at the Savoy in honor of Gen. and Mrs. Weaver and Mr. and Mrs. Bryan. • At 2 o'clock the program incident to the unveiling of the portrait will begin. At 6 o'clock a banquet will be given at the Savoy under the auspices of the Democratic legislators and attended by both Republicans and Democrats. Governor Carroll will preside at the unveiling ceremonies. Ex-Governor Warren Garst will deliver an address, as well as Col. Lafayette Young and Rev. Father J. F. Nugent. Senator W. D. Jamieson will be toastmaster at the banquet. » __._._._.; ■ AMUSEMENTS T OS ANGELES THEATER |f r re^on^ivr a^on,°S Wonderful Vaudeville EVERY DAY AM) EVERY NIGHT lOC. 20C, 30c. BOSS SHORN OF DREADED POWER WALTER PARKER CRESTFAL LEN AND DISCREDITED NO LONGER WIELDS SCEPTER OF THE SOUTHERN PACIFIC Returns to Sacramento a Changed and Unhappy Man —Only a Few Desperately Faithful Obey Him [Special to The Herald.l SACRAMENTO, Feb. 14.—Walter I Parker, the fallen boss of Los Angeles, | is here in all his old-time vain-glory—j on the surface. Humiliated, discred ited, crushed to earth in the city of I his residence, where his greatest power | has been wielded in the past; scourged, : driven from beneath the protecting arms of a political machine as it top pled and fell as the result of the terri ble jolt it received at the hands of the people, he has sought to rehabilitate himself in the good graces of a fast disappearing faction in the Republican party, by coming once more to Sacra mento to "give orders" to the few re maining yet desperate "faithful." Parker is not the same jaunty, buoy ant, high-spirited, optimistic order bearer for Herrin that he was a few weeks ago. What happened in Los An geles but made his blood move slug gishly, devoid of hope-inspiring cor puscles. Until the beginning of this week the Southern Pacific lobby kept itself pretty well under cover at its head quarters in the Capital hotel. Wheth er the absence of Parker in Los An geles, where he massed his forces in the vain hope of accomplishing the defeat of proposed amendments to the city charter, persuaded his co-laborers in the Herrin vineyard to keep under cover, is a question. At any rate they were rarely seen about the capitol dur ing Parker's absence; but almost at the very moment that marked the re turn of the fallen boss to Sacramento, the railroad lobby, as represented in his person, suddenly became very con spicuous about the corridors. It is pathetic to witness the unsuc cessful efforts of some of the mem bers of the legislature who, on former occasions, thought it a mark of dis tinction, perhaps, to be seen with him: but the old order has changed • and many of the same men who. a year or two ago promenaded gayly down the principal streets of Sacramento elbow to elbow with Parker, hunt cover when they see him approaching. Like His Room Better To use a homely adage, most of these men consider Parker's room preferable to his company. Even though Parker himself is unable to discern the fact that the regime of his master is fast approaching: dissolution, not so with many of those who once took pleasure in consulting with him on matters of important legislation. It is understood among: the initiated that Parker is now bending all his ef forts toward encompassing the defeat of the W'right direct primary bill in its t original form. That he has been suc cessful to a limited extent is evidenced by the work done in committee; but when the fight is taken to the floor of the senate the situation will be seen , from a different aspect. It is possible that Parker may be able to handle the majority of a committee, working al most in secret, but he can't work nor fool the sena-t<\ whose members will have to do their fiffhtin? in the open. Already the direct primary bill ha? been given stunning-, crushing blows by its enemies, who have acted along lines laid down by Parker, but its friends are rallying to its support, and regard less of the action of the committee the chances are more than even that, aft?>r the fight in the senate, before the peo ple, it will be found that, like truth, though crushed to earth, it will rise again. The wise ones, the discreet ones, those in the legislature who can soe beyond today, are shunning Parker. They do not like tn be seen with him in public places. They appear nervous when Parker approaches them on the street or in the capitol corridors—all of which is a hopeful sign of the times. LARGE HOTEL IN FLORIDA IS DESTROYED BY BLAZE Noted Resort at Sea Breeze and Ten Cottages Burned—Guests Escape DAYTONA, Fla., Feb. 14.—The Hotel Clarendon at Sea Breeze, one of the largest hotel resorts on the coast, with ten cottages adjoining, was destroyed by fire today. The 125 guests who were asleep at the time escaped without in jury. When the blaze was first discovered the night clerk rushed the hotel em ployes to each room notifying guests, who made their way hurriedly to the streets. The ten cottages caught from the sparks and all were burning at the same time. The hotel guests were panic stricken, and the clerk could do nothing with them, one woman biting the clerk badly oh the hand. STEAMSHIP LUSITANIA IN PORT AFTER STORMY TRIP Big Cunarder Reaches New York with Part of Starboard Rail Missing NEW YORK. Feb. 14.—Held back for two days by fog and heavy seas, the Cunard steamship Lusitania came to her dock today after the roughest voy age ever experienced by the turbiner between here and Liverpool. Six feet of her starboard rail on the boat deck was carried away by a boarding sea last Thursday. For three days the Lusitania battled with the waves and slow time was made. Praises Relief Work ROME, Feb. 14.—The minister of war, Signor Giolitti, has received a telegTam from General Tarditi regard ing the work of the special American relief committee. The dispatch says that through this committee the Ital ian authorities have been relieved from many difficulties in helping the earth quake sufferers. „_-___ AMUSEMENTS BSLASCO THEATER Matinee ; a^^J^a lunday 5: SECOND BIG WEEK OF FUN STARTS TONIGHT I — HOYT'S —— 1 A Stranger in .^ . One of the fast- SikiSF-wt Famous Song Show £*■*$■ _£_ arious. — The . s~* farces. — The Times. _ . Record. == rA r= : The play went — ■ lAndienee so en with a vim and £^\ - .' : thusiastic they *ni dash and a 4- «*« Of"l Of C^if* threw great nnish.—The Ex- v^Ti Sil UTHi h ou««e« a«ross -■™ 1 OULCUI£^CI l^'ge^r Most entertain- mr^- patrons Belasco patrons ing and pleas- warmed up to ing of Belasco __ _ , the jo]Ue9t time offerings. —The 1% T \ / T of their lives.— t^ iJNcw V orb. Th* nct> ■ ■ ■ The above is what the newspaper critics said of this big Hoyt show. The public emphasizes this praise by jamming the Belasco theater at every performance. The house is going to be crowded all this week, too. Get your seats right away- if you want to enjoy this festival of fun and friv olity. Next = week— grand old play, "A TEXAS STEER." Seats on sale this morning. GRAND OPERA HOUSE A» this week- Mats Tues., Sat. and Sun. ! . Both phones 1967. Use them freely. LAUGHS, GIRLS, MUSIC— OF FUN Los Angeles never has known such a sweeping success as that scored yesterday by Ferris Hartman And his big singing company at the Grand. No such enthusiasm has ever greeted the work of a musical organization as was accorded to Mr. Hartman and his clever asso ciates in Frank Daniels' popular hit, THE AMEERo Victor Herbert never wrote more tuneful music than in this big triumph and Frederick Eanken was never happier in his lyrics than in "The Ameer." Going to be a big night every night at the Grand this week. Sure! Regular prices—Every night, 25c, 35c, 50c, 75c. Matinees tomorrow, Saturday and Sunday, 10c and 25c. Next week—The great international musical comedy success, "A CHINESE HONEYMOON." '* ' MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER Th» Horn* °« _^ ; Successes. LOS ANGELES' LEADING STOCK HOUSE SECOND BIG WEEK MATINEE SATURDAY (MARVELOUS L^ A §jV^' I "* I RESERVE YOUR SCENIC EFFECTS 1' JT\. KJ \*D X SEATS EARLY Regular Burbank prices—10c, 25c, 35c, 50c. NEXT WEEK SEATS NOW SELLING NEXT WEEK The play that ran two weeks last year, A Temperance Town By Charles A. Hoyt. , • Regular Burbank prices—10c, 25c, 35c, 50c. WEEK OF FEB. 28 > WEEK OF FEB. 28 The Great $1750 Royalty Play, «• . SEATS ON SALE jLJfN-4-fN-#"t ijQt^ J SEATS ON SALE " NEXT THURSDAY) JL C LCI JL C*. 1 X NEXT THURSDAY Reappearance of Blanche Hall. Special engagement of Jessie Mac Hall. Regular Bur bank prices: 10c, 25c, 33c, 50c. Hamburger's MAJESTIC Theater Oliver morosco. 5 ~ Lessee and Manager. Broadway, between Bth and 9th. MATINEE WEDNESDAY ALL WEEK MATINEE SATURDAY Thomas Jefferson in Rip Van Winkle The American Classic Played by three Generations of Jeffersons. Prices: 25c, 50c, 75c, $1. A few front rows $1.50. Next week—FLORENCE GEAR in "MARRYING MARY." ORPHEUM THEATER Matinee every day. _ Both Phones 1447. VAUDEVILLE COMMENCING MATINEE TODAY Julie Herne & Co. The Three Yoscarys In "A Mountaiin Cinderella." ____^_____ European Eccentric Athletes. Charles Wayne & Co. Marine Helen £° ff« In "The Morning After." lVlatlllCC Mezzo-Soprano. Murray Sisters n* j ~ Mr. & Mrs. Gene Hughes Murray Sisters TodaV^ In "Suppressing the Press." U.th American Song, | * "^y \ The Chadwick Trio The JOSSelin T. HO With Ida May, In "Wiggins' Pictures in Midair. Farm." ORPHEUM MOTION PICTURES Nights—loc, 25c, 50c, 75c. Matinees Daily—loc, 25c, 50c. MASON OPERA HOUSE ££**£ > TONIGHT, TOMORROW AND WEDNESDAY NIGHT Mr £esents shuter The Master Power By Alfred Allen. A powerful drama of the real South. Pricessoc, 75c, $1.00, $1.50. Seats now selling. "Week Feb. 22, Clyde Fitch's comedy, "GIRLS." j/I&ii Wait for the Big Show on (|||2& FEB. 18 AND 19 s-*~*^ Los Angeles Athletic Club Minstrels Prices —50c, 75c, $1. Tickets exchangeable today 9 a. m. WAT VPD TT-n7 ATPT? Phones F-563-1 Grand ay.. between 7tl» and tth, A.L.IV..ti..K lna/ilKa Main 4400. J. Harry Plepel . Less** and M»T, THE BEST VODEVlL—Sullivan-Consldine Circuit. Bigger, Better and Busier Than Ever MATINEE ! The 2 Swlckards, Comedy Operatic —unique and different; every day at 3 p. Klisc Schuyler, Exeentric Comedienne: The Three Mizumas, Jap m. 10c -- and 20.-.! anese Acrobatic Wonders; Billy Mack, the College Boy Dancer; Every night at The Royal Italian Saxophone Quartet, Musicians that are; Feme 8:15, 10c, 20c, 25c,j Darby, Mezzo-Soprano—good to look at also; Walkerscope, new 35c. j first run picture; New Travelette and .Illustrated Songs. Complete All seats reserved, orchestra. A two and a half hour show. ATT-r\TTr^'PTTTTV/r Theater ERNEST CRAWFORD, M*r. UUllUJ\^Ui»i Beantlfui Phones: Main 5186. Horn* F2367. Commencing tonight Mr. Crawford presents the gorgeous spectacular creation, "ALI BABA AND THE FORTY THIEVES." 1500 choice reserved seats nightly 25c. Can you beat It? See the forty dancing jugs, watch for the big dragons, the ten Dutch Kid dies, the ten dancing babies, the sword finale, the black face march, the funny donkey, j cave of gold and the palace of crystals. Tonight's spectacle will be most enchanting. One hundred of the most beautiful chorus girls and grand corps de ballet. Special Auditorium prices: 10c, 15c, 25c, 35c and 50c; matinees Wed. and Sat., 10c, 15c, 25c. ' M^r*APT?V'«l PAVILION . TUESDAY EVENING. FEB. 16- CW*J*"C<X ° NAUD JUNCTION 8 O'CLOCK 40 ROUNDS —SEVEN CONTESTS. LEONARD LAUDER vs. JACK REDMOND 10 Rounds KID SOLOMON vs. FRED CORBETT... f 10 Rounds '■ Also five 4-round bouts. Admission 50 cents; reserved seats $1 and $2, for sale at A. B. Greenewald's cigar store, 107 South Spring street. T OS ANGELES RACING ASSOCIATION 7 RACES EVERY WEEK DAY *"7 Rain or Shine I Santa Anita Park Pad3c Electric and Southern Pacific Race Train* direct to grand itand. ROUND TRIP 25c ADMISSION $1.00 |)L«i.« i"» .* ■,• _ f Photos made anywhere. Architectural work, copying, «n- I UOIO liniSnind tlO larB'n«- KODAK FINISHING, nrst class woA, reasonable I lIVIV I IlllOllliiy VU. prlco# . 1U s Broadway, opposite Herald. Ptaoa* A22a«.