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8» Broadway 235-237-239 Sa mil St. »4-344 See Friday's papers for details of special sale of Men's Night Shirts to take place Saturday Fine Knit Underwear Customers of this store have no complaint to make about meager assortments of high-grade undergarments. No matter how fastidious a woman may be, here are the undergarments that will meet her demands. The "Sterling" brand of Union Suits $2.00 to $7.00 each. The "Kaiser" silk-and-lisle vests, with hand-crocheted inlets and French bands, joe to #2.00. The "Munsing" underwear at ?oc to #2.00 a garment. Several less costly makes, of course. Trefoiisse Gloves Nobody even CLAIMS to have a better glove than the "Trefousse" —they hold unquestioned leadership. They can be bought in no other Los Angeles store. AT $1.75 —One-button Pique Gloves — immensely popular for wear with tailored suits. AT $2.00 —Finest French Kid Gloves, with two metal clasps and Paris Point embroidery; or with two pearl clasps and three rows of embroidery. Pure white or white with black stitching. Pongee shades. Light, medium and dark tans, modes, beaver and browns, new blues and greens. ARCHITECTS' STUDY OF CITY'S NEEDS SOLICITED Mayor Alexander Voices Desire for Building Improvement at Banquet The annual meeting of the state board of architects and the joint con ference of the San Francisco chapter and the Southern California chapter terminated last night at the Alexandria hotel with a formal reception and ban quet, both functions being attended by all of the local designers of skyscrapers and homes and the visitors from the north, south and east. . The sessions of two days were rounds of pleasure and business of direct Inter est to the fraternity. Monday was ■!<■ voted to a trolley car ride to the An nandale Country club, where an elab orate luncheon was served for seventy persons. Personally conducted inspec tion of the Tfaroop Institute and sev eral churches at Pasadena followed, including also a visit to the mansion of Henry K. Huntington. Dinner at the Bristol cafe, with genera] discussion of the Burnett tenement house act, led by J. J. Backus, wound up the events of the first day. Thomas A. Eisen was toastmaster at -the banquet last night. mfOWM TO TOAST HWponding to the toast, "City of Lot Angeles," Mayor George Alexander •gave a cordial address of welcome, In ,the course of which he indicated the splendid growth of the southern me tropolis. Mayor Alexander said in part: "We are growing very rapidly, and •wo want to grow right. Our pride In 3.0s Angeles makes us wish the best of everything for her. "The United States census of 1890 showed Los Angeles to have a popula tion of 50,396. in 1900 we had reached the 102,479 mark. At the present time estimates made from various) sources, niih as the number of names in the city directory, the number of water and gas connections, the school census, and no forth, show a population of about 860,000. , "We have broken all the records nf the United states for municipal growth, Thft building permits issued for the year 1890 show 737 buildings to cost $1,194,939. "For the month of March, 1900, 168 buildings, to cost $171,750. BUI JUNG GROWTH 810 "For the month of March, 1910, 1063 buildings, to cost $1,719,921, being 316 more buildings, of a value of $524,982 more, than for the whole year of 1890. "And so far this month permits have been Issued for buildings in tho sum of $1,024 ■ "Los Angeles has s«toorl fifth of all the cities of the United States in build ing. We are building collages, busi ness blocks, factor! homes; and soon ■will be building municipal wharves and warehouses, and electric power plants. "On Tuesday next there will be held .-in election, at which I am sure our citizens will ratify the Issuance of bonds for $3,500,000 to be used lv the building of power plants along the Owens river aqueduct, and $3,000,000 for harbor facilities. "We expect to develop 120,1 horße ]>ower. Having much more electrical energy, thus developed, than the city needs for municipal purposes, we will be able to furnish power at cheap rates to manufacturers. That will mean more factories to be built. fiOOl> IIKOINXINO The 18,000,000 of harbor bonds means a. good beginning on municipal harbor facilities which wo hope and believe will attract a very large part of the commerce which soon will bo pouring' through the Panama canal. "So, you see, we in I'd architects; and we want the best in the world. We ■want our architects to study the nrchl tecture of your cities; and our latch- String is always out to you. "Wo want artistic buildings, to the All black, or black with white stitching. AT $2.00 — Fine light kid, overseam styles, with two pearl clasps and fancy embroidery— particularly for dress wear. White, cream, pongee, gold, rose, black, gray and green shades. The Trefousse long gloves for dress and evening wear, $3.75 to $5.00. end that Los Angeles may Justly be called the city beautiful. Wo want substantial buildings, that will stand through the years to come as models of strength, safety and convenience. To do this we must have architects with Intellect: men of Ideas; men who love their profession and make a' life study of It; who take pride In their work and look beyond the profit of the particular Job: reputation build ers, who, when their lives are over, will have more than a dollar mark for the headstones of their graves; men whom their city will remember and honor: good architects; good men; good citizens." Other toasts were as follows: "California." by Joseph Scott, presi dent chamber of commerce. "The State Board," by Wm. Cuitett, president state board, northern district. "American Institute," by William B. Raines of St. Louis, past Idem American Institute. "The San Francisco Chapter," by \\m. Mooser, president San Francisco chapter. "Archltectuna,! League," by A. F. Rospnheim, president Architectural league, former member liungalowian Adepts. "Let Me Govern You," by H. F. El lery, state engineer. "Architectural Engineering," by John P. Krempel, president state board, southern district, probationary member Concretlc Reinforsls. "What We Know About Architect ure," by Lionel Deane, secretary state board, north' district. "Upper Currents," by OctavlUl Mor gan, member state board, also exalted potentate Order Steel Urn-Hi. "East Lake Architecture, our Grand sire," by Joseph C. Newsom, member state board. "House and Home," by Sumner P. Hunt, member state- board, also Order Bungalow Adepts. "The Panama Exposition," by Syl vain Bchnalttcher and Wm. S. Hebbard, members state board. "San Francisco," by Clarence W. Ward, member state board. "The Poetry of Architecture," by Fred 1.. Roehrlg, secretary state board, southern district. Original jmern, by President Frank D. Hudson, translated Into prose by if. B. Young, chairman entertainment committee. Silence, by John Parkinson. VISITING AHCHITMTS The visiting architects were W. S. Eames Of St.. Louis, former president of the national organization; J. P. coat.-.-. Sacramento; W. S. Hebbard, I. Gill and Henry Lord Gay, San Diego; J. W. Dolllver, V. M. O'Brien, B. J. Joseph, Clinton Day, John Bakewell, jr., William Curlett, J. C. Newiome, C. H. Ward, L. Deane, William Mooser, T. P. Ross, S. Schnaittcher, L. C. Mul gardt, John C. Pelton an.i W. B. Far villa of San Francisco. Following are the members of the Southern California chapter: Harrison Albright, John C. Austin, J. J. Backus, L. W. Garrett, B. B. Bixby, C H. Brown, Joseph J. Blick, Silus 11. Burns, J. Lee Burton, George E. Berg strone, George F. Casterlson, B. C, Cor bett, F. It. I lorn, A. Wesley Eager, F. P Davis, P. W. Enters, Theodore A. Elsen, p. A. Elsen, W. E. Kikes, Ly man Farwell, R. D. Farquhar, P. H. Frohman, Thornton Fltzhugh, W. B. Garrett, Holmes, W. Glidden, Charles S. Greene, Henry M. Greene, Elmer Grey, W. S. Hebbard, Fred Hernlein, Charles F. Heltnle, John C. Hlllmen, G. A. Howard, jr., Myron Hunt, Sumner P. Hum, Frank D. Hunt, Edward C. Kent. Arthur R. Kelly, Julius W. Krause, former superintendent of public buildings; John P. Krem pel, A. C. Martin, S. R. Marston, N. F. Marsh Lester S. Moore, B. M. Morris, Oetavlus Morgan, A. A. O. Munsell, S. T. Norton, John Parkinson, Fernand Parmentier, H. w. Paterson, J. N. Preston, II A. Reeves, F. L. Roehrig, A, V. Rosenhelni, F. L. Stiff, W. J. Saunders, C. F. Skllllng, Charles E. Rhattuck, A. C. Smith, Norman St. Clalr, 1. C, Smith, William F. Thomp son, F. F. Train, P. J. Van Trees, August Wackerbarth, Albert R. Walker, J. A. Walls, C, F. AVhittlesey, F. w. Wilson, i:. K. Williams. H. F. AVlthey, 1;. H. Wyman, R. B. Young. Junior members: O. W. Morgan, H. H. Makln, W. ('. Pennell, F. W. Young and How ne> D. Forrest. LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL 13, 1010. PITTSBURG GRAFT GIVEN HARD BLOW Court Upholds Validity of Grand Jury That Returned Indictments (Associated Press] PITTSBURG, April 12.— A1l further probing of councllmanic bribery was temporarily suspended by the adjourn ment of the special grand jury today until Monday. In the meantime it is expected Frank N. Hoffstot. president of the Pressed Steel Car company and of the Second ] National bank, now under indictment i in connection with bribing eounellmen, ' will be brought from New York to j answer indictments already found. Kxtradltion paperi were made out I today, and tonight an assistant district I attorney left for llarrisburg. where 1 Governor Btuart Is expected to sign I them tomorrow. Th" paperi will then be presented to Governor Hughes at Albany, probnbly on Thursday. Upon Governor Hughes' signing the papers Hoffstot. contrary to the usual procedure, will not be placed in cus tody of an officer, but will be expected to appear before the Allegheny count) i"urt when his presence is demanded. This concession was made because of the standing of his counsel, former City Solicitor W. B. Rodgers, Who j promised to produce his client when I extradition was granted. Refusing to strike down the entire array of talesmen serving in the craft 1 grand Jury because Harrison Nesblt. I the former nationnl lunik examiner. I was alleged to be Incompetent to serve on the ground that he Is not 11 qualified •lector under the act of 1867. Judge Robert S. Frasrr today administered another blow at the bulwarks of the defense. The question was raised by Attorney \V. .7. Brennan, counsel for several indicted oouncilmen. Judge Fraser took the ground tliat the provisions of the act of 186" are only directory and that if, through an oversight, a man not competent was cho.<en to act, and does act, his acts were valid. "To hold otherwise, especkilly after Indictments have been found by a grnnd jury, would be to open the door to endless confusion and cause unneces sary delay .In the administration of justice," said the Judge. Emll Winter, president of the Work- Ingman's Savings and Trust company, who pleaded non contendre to the charge of bribing Morris F.insteln, a former select councilman, was again before the grand jury today. Former Director of Public Works A. B. Shepherd, W. A. Chamberlain, auditor of the Pressed Steel Car com pany; Cashier George G. Schmidt of the German National Bank of Alle gheny; Arthur E. Raun, confidential agent of the Farmers' Deposit National bank, and William Flnney, auditor «f the Fame bank, were among others questioned by the grand jury. ITALIAN'S BAD ENGLISH COSTS LIVES OF 12 MEN WKBTHRLT, R. 1., April 12.— One of the dozen or more Italian victims of a mysterious concotion of whisky, who have died in this vicinity within the last week, met death from poisoning by wood alcohol, according to the for mal report of the medical examiner to day. A possible polutlon of the mystery was offered by a Westerly druggist. He declared tho Ttallnns wen- in the habit ot making their own whisky, U Westerly is a limperancn town. At tin- drug store they asked in poor English for "good alcohol." He thought it probable that a clerk miijht tinv<- misunderstood "wood" insfead of "pi.ntl" alcohol, and Riven the foreign ers the poison, from which they mixed up n drink. SANTA MONICA WOMAN HURT IN SAN FRANCISCO SAN FRANCISCO, April —-Miss Blanche Irwln of Santa Monica, who Is visiting in this city, was thrown from an automobile when It over turned In Golden Gate park tonight, and sustained serious injuries. She Is suffering from numerous cuts and bruises, and it is thought her skull Is fractured. H. V. Overington of Oak land, her companion, was slightly hurt. COMET TO BE INVISIBLE TO NAKED EYE UNTIL APRIL 15 Washington. April it—Friday, April 16, will be the earliest time at which it will be worth »hiifi trylni to tee Haller'e comot with the aid of the naked .-y*. it is said at the Georgetown university obeervatory. BROADWAY Y. W. C. A. CLUBS ENERTAIN DELEGATES Dinner and Toasts for Those Who Attended Capitola Conference Th"< members of the Victoria and Second Victoria clubs, the Junior Y. W. C A. or ganizations of the Broadway Department store, tendered a dinner last evening to the returned delegates to the association's recent convention at Capltola, and. to tl ■■ visiting delegate! of the Broadway Boys' Don't Worry club anil Business Men's forum. The tables were set In the cafe on the fourth floor, and after dining the Victorians and their guests listened to a series' of stirring talks on "The Business Application of the Beatitudes" by prominent members of the Young Men's and roung Women's Christian associations, and Dr. C. E Lock* and H. W. la-Wls, general floor manager of the Broadway store. The (linni r. which is an unnual affiiir, was arranged l.j (lIH Charlotte -M- Hoalt, social ■eereUry to Mr. Lett!, who preilded as toast mlatrCHS. The »j>eak.>rs were I). K. J-uther, Horctary of the V. H. C A.: C. F. Qullllan of the V M C. V; Miss Cora I. Talham and Mill N. A. Chapell of the Y. W. C. A- Dr. C, K. ].ocke p:ist.ii- of the First M. E. church, and W. v. Smlthert and E. VV, Lewli of the Broadway More. CLAN CAMERON DANCE First annual dance of Clan Cameron, No. 192, Order of Scottish Clans, was held last evening at Kramer hall. The program had a picture Hrottlsh flavor, and tin- old fashioned country dance, the Petronclla, and the Highland schottlsche were Interspersed among modern waits**. Chief Mollilejohn, Tanlst Gerrard, Penlor Henchman J. 8. Begg and tho other officers shared the honors "1 the success of the entertainment with the dance committee, the members of which were W. W. Kirk,- A. M. derrard, Dr. Davidson, ]'. T. Anderson and A. H. Orant. A. M. (l.'rrnrd ant C. JIcO. Saundersun were master! of ceremonies. TAKE MAN FROM SINKING BARGE IN GOLDEN GATE RAN FRANCISCO. April 12.— Oline ing to a half-submerged barge which was drifting through the Oolden Gate, Robert Dakl was rescued today by the schooner Handon after three life-saving crews had failed to attach a line to the boat. The barge broke loose from ■ tug that was towing It down the bay, and the strong ebb tide curried It rapidly toward the MO. The "rip" was running so strong that the life-saving crews could not reach the barge, but the Bandon, which was entering the Gate, fastened a line to the derelict and re moved Daki from his perilous position. MT. M'KINLEY SCALED; COOK'S STORY IS DENIED Four Men Reach Summit—Ex plorer's Book and Maps Declared Worthless FAIRBANKS, Alaska. April 12. The Fairbanks expedition to Mount MclCln ley, the loftiest peak In Xorth America, reached the sutnmli April 3 after a Climb of one month. No traces of I»r. Frederick A. Cook's alleged ascent were found. Thomat Lloyd, leader of the expedi tion, arrlyed her* last night. His com panions were Daniel Patterson, \V. H. Taylor and Charles McGonnigle, and all reached the top of the great moun tain. The expedition, which left Fairbanks December 1",. while the controversy over Dr. Cook's disputed ascent was still raging, was financed by (ins Pe terson and William McPhee of this city. The obstacles encountered were not So great as had been predicted. Four camps were established during the as cent and a trail was blazed all the way up to the i rest. Ip to 17,000 feet the climbing did not present unusual difficulties. The final flash to the top was made from the 16,000 foot camp. Mount Me- Kinky terminates In twin peaks of equal height, one somewhat rounded and covered with snow, the other com posed of bare and wind-swept rocks. On the rock peak the Fairbanks climb ers placed an American flag with a monument of stones. The expedition, which was provided with Dr. Cook's maps and book, en den vored to follow his alleged route, but utterly failed to verify any part of hi.* story of the ascent. WIDOW AND DAUGHTER GET WALSH MILLIONS Mining Magnate Leaves About $8,000-000; Only $100, --000 Will Go to Charity WASHINGTON, April 12—The will of Thomas F. Walsh, the mining mag nate, dated January 10, 1910, and a codicil executed the same day, were filed today for probate. While no spe cific bequest to charity is made, the sum of $100,000 is left to the widow, Mrs. Carrie B. Walsh, to be distribut ed "among such persons and In such amounts as she knows to bd my wish In reference thereto." The estate Is estimated to be worth between $5,00u, --000 and J10,000,000. To the widow and daughter, Mrs. Evelyn B. McLean, in equal share, are left all personal belongings, contents of the Massachusetts avenue residence, and of the summer home, "Clonmel," near Denver, formerly "WolhuiFt," country home, of the late Senator Wol- COtt, They are also to have the honed carriages and automobiles. The remaining estate Is devised to the American Security & Trust com pany as trustee for a term of ten yean, during which it In to pay to the widow and daughter, In semi-an nual installments, the net income In equal shares. The right of dls] when approved by the beneficiaries, is v, -ted in the trustee. FORMER HEAD OF MERCHANT MARINE LEAGUE TESTIFIES WASHINGTON, April 12.—"You dodged to avoid going back on your associate* of the Merchant Marine League of the United States," was the thrust passed to Harvey D. Qoulder of Cleveland, former president of that organization, by J. H. Ralston, attor ney for Representative Bteenerson, at today's session of the ship subsidy in vestigation. Mr. Qoulder denied the statement and said he had been entirely frank In his testimony. Mr. Goulder, William Livingston of Detroit, and Joseph Stewart, second assistant postmaster general, were to day's witnesses at the Inquiry into the charges that the league had reflected upon the Integrity of Mr. Steenerson and other members of congress, in con r-ection with ship subsidy legislation. Mr. Goulder testified he had in dorsed a note for $5000, which he had placed in a bank to the credit of the league; that he did not know the source of the note, whether it came from membership dues or from the of ficers of the league themselves. His memory was hazy, but he thought the note might have been put in the bank to anticipate the membership dues, so as to have credit to meet expenses. HARRY THAW SOON TO BE FREED FROM BANKRUPTCY PITTSm'RO, April l- rnlfss excep tions ftre iiled by liis creditor*, Hurry X Thaw will noon be discharged from bankruptcy. Referee In Bankruptcy Blair filed today his liiiiil report and opinion on the specifications of objei tions to the discharge of Thaw sis a bankrupt with the United States court, and recommended tihat a discharge from bankruptcy be granted. Excep tions to the report, nftcr being exam ined, wore overruled and dismissed by Referee Blair AMUSEMgNTS BASE BALL—Pacific Coast League p. m. P^ ■ -: ■! i SAN KBANOISCO vs. VKKNON '*" Ml sramea that are played Friday aftornoon. and all games played ! Sunday morning, are played at the VBBNON ball park, . All the other, are played at the ' I'IUTKS ball park M heretofore. . . : ladle, free every day but Saturday.. Sundays and holidays I MARRIAGE OF DIVORCEE WILL TAKE PLACE TODAY Decree of San Francisco Court to Be Clapper for Wedding Bell COLORADO SPRINOS, Colo.. April 12.—After "watting at the church," figuratively, for thirty-six hours for the bridegroom'b divorce decree to be signed In San Francisco, il was an nouncert tonight that Mrs. Grace Good year Depew and Capt. Ashton Potter will be married tomorrow, hy which time It is expected the California courts formally will have declared Capt. Potter free to wed. The Wadding hud been fixed I'm- yes terday under the supposition that on that day twelve months would have elapsed since Mrs. potter secured a preliminary decree of divorce in the Sim Francisco courts. and that the final decree would be signed in accord ance with the California statutes, which declare a final de ree of divorce shall not be issued Inside of twelve months after the granting of the pre liminary. Both Mrs. Ilcpew and Capt. Potter are divorcees, Mrs, Depew having m-- CUred a divorce from her husband. Qanson Depew of Buffalo, N. V., in January, 1909. Mrs. Depew is the daughter <>f the late Robert Ooodyear, a millionaire manufacturer and railroad magnate Of Buffalo. Her former husband Is I nephew of Senator Chauncey M. De pew of New York. C&pt. Potter Is th<' nephew of the late Bishop Henry C. Potter of New York. His former wife was Miss Mary i,ouise Mi'Xutt. daughter of nr. w. F. Mi N'utt, prominent in San Francis*,. society, Mrs. Potter secured a pre liminary decree of divorce rrom her husband in San Francisco, April 11, 1909. COURT CLERK'S SLOWNESS DELAYS FINAL DECREE Matrimonial Mixup Will Be Made Straight Today SAN FRANCISCO, April 12.—Mrs. Mary Louise Potter Obtained an inter locutory decree of divon ■>■ from her husband in this city April 10, 190! i. Although Judge Graham .signed the decree on this date, the clerks did not put it on record in the county clerk's office until April 12. This discovery was not made until after the intima tion to Judge Graham from Denver that a final decree was desired. The granting of the decree probably Will be the. first work of the divorce court tomorrow morning. Mrs. Potter was a famous San Fran cisco beauty at the time of her mar riage, which took place during a trip to Yokohama, November 24, 1900. In her divorce milt a year ago she testi fied that her husband had deserted her In Europe. PAPER ON WALL PROVES TO BE WORTH FORTUNE Stock Certificates Used as Mural Decoration Acquire Value SAN FRANCISCO, April 12—Ten years ago Henry Brink of Melrose purchased a f.ew thousand shares of stock in an Arizona. Bold mine. In return for several hundred dollars he received a great bundle of beauti ful green certificates, handsomely en graved. After waiting in vain for the mine to become productive and finally de ciding that as an investor he was as green as his certificates, Brink smiled over his lOM and papered his room with the souvenirs of his folly. As a mural decoration tfie stock was worth par. Yesterday he was informed that porcelain clay of rare quality had been discovered on the mine Bite and that his certificates in consequence were worth a fortune. Promptly thereupon Brink watered his stock —he says he soaked It—and the certificates peeled off nicely. His walls are now bare but he says he will remedy that at once. COUPLE MADE BIGAMISTS BY ATTORNEY, IS CHARGE SALT LAKE CITY, April tf.—To a Butte, Mont., lawyer is (harped the double bigamy of Ernest L. and Min nie Custer, litigant! In s Bait Lake divorce court. In I reply to her hus band'S cross complaint, Mrs. Custer alleges that the was led to believe by ;l lawyer In Butte that she had ob talned » divorce from Custer, and thereupon was married to John P. Schmidt, with whom she lived for six ni'nitiis. She then learned she had not been divsjrced. Bhe came to Utah and filed a Huit against custer for separ ate maintenance. Custer asked for a divorce on the ground of desertion. He has another wife. Knowing Mrs. Cus tcr had been married again after their separation thirteen years ago, he sup posed she had secured g divorce. The couple have .several grown-up chil dren. FORMER POLICE CHIEF OF KANSAS CITY DIES KANSAS CITY, April 12.-John Hayes, 63 years old, former chief of police of Kansas City and widely known throughout the country as a police official, died here tonight. Mr. Hayei entered the local department In INK') and had served in every ca pacity. Fie was chief of police for eleven years. Mr. Hayes was identified closely With the International Order of Police ( ilh'ls. During hi* incumbency the Kansas City department became known for its ability to apprehend criminals. CORBETT NOMINATED AGAIN WASHINGTON, April 12.—The nom ination i>f J. Knox CortMtt to he post mastev at Tucson, Ariz, was sent to ihr ■ riiai,- toilay by the president. MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER </ ./ Mnjba"^* .f- ' POSITIVELY LAST WEEK l^e Lion and the Mouse TRICES— 800. 7f.c. MATrNBDS' SATI'RKAV and BUND AT, • »80. PIRBT TEN ROWS 500. NEXT WEEK—The, vivid western dramrv. "THIS LOVE ItOUTJS. ; HAMBURGER'S MAJESTIC THEATER w&™Tx£k * BEGINNING TONIGHT XVU-L/JD CBo T.TT T Mr. Hoggenheimer" JWJI-jSD UO6 JLJLJLjjIJ Mr. Hoggenheimer* PRICES—3Sc, toe,'7se,'|l. MATINEH SATURDAY, He, 50c. 750. \ssa.sFsgzi£.\ Vaudeville i^g^se:i | Tidies »nd Children. | V CX. \JL\JL\~t V XXXKs \ American Attractions. Elsie Faye & Co. Ida Fuller The Act Dainty. ____—-— "i* Sorclere." William Gould Lottie Williams & Co. The Devil, the Servant Matinee ■*««-—. and the Man I Today 1 Char es Ahearn & Co , A dramatic Incident. I I ' " Violet King Charlene and Charlene Violin and piano. Entertainers. ORPIIEOM MOTION PICTURES MATINEE DAILY, 10c, 2.1 c, 80c. ■ EVERY >I(iIIT. l<k\ Us, BOc, ISO. BFT acpa 'THTTATTTW Hela«co-Rlackivood Co., Troprs.. and Mgra. __.r^_.r W 1 HJ3.A 1 U.X MATINEES TOMORROW. Hatlirdaj, Sundny THIRD— T.AST— WEEK OF THIS GREAT HIT . LEWIS 8. STONE and the lTtlnscn company present Qeorßa IlroailhursCs latest tucceg*, THE GARDEN OF LIES NEXT WEEK—Droadhursfs famous fun «how. "WHY SMITH LEFT HOME." Peats selling. Lr)O ANfIPT TT^ THTTATPR BPRINO ST., Matinee Today. * y^__AlNU^ilf!'i> in^AlllK nuß foirtii. t SHOWS NKiHTM Harris * Smith, I C: v Phantnirif I < ollliin & llro«n. ne«.e Prosser. &1X rnantaStlC i^mhert * Williams, The I BUKh-O Scope. | PhantOmS | Th« Inlands. POPUI-AR PRIC ES—loc lOC AND 30c GRAMTI r>PP"T?A WnTI«!P MATINEES Saturday and Sunday. KAND UF&tiA HOUbh Phones: Main 1997—Home AHI7. HERE'S ANOTHER 810 MUSICAL* COMEDY.WINNER KFRRIS And his superb singing company THE . ,™IV, .-. present Auirustln Daly's English mM/-> A T . HARTMAN musical comedy success. CINGALEE NEXT ATTRACTION M. Cohan's famous hit, "tieorge Washington, Jr.". MASON OPERA HOUSE ,„..,."./„• S^S Week Beginning Monday Evenlnn,A-pril 11. Matinee Saturday. SEAT Mil TOMORROW—Third American Tour. Charles Frohman PRESENTS THE OREATB3T OF MODERN DRAMAS. THE THIEF By Henry Bernnteln. Author of "Israel" and "Samson." With HERBERT KELCEY and MOTE .SHANNON. As played over ten month* at the Lyceum theater. New York. Prices, 600 to »1.80. Coming—Miss Brace Oeorge In "A Woman's Way." NTt?T CPW THPATFR O. A. QUINTARD. Manager. |* I. lELSKN IHhAiaK 6r«no A»e.. Near MeTenth. \gf, --r-s. a// I'lione Main 4400 ' '"" s.^fiaCTWirtflmy^ TIM SOCIETY Til I. II i: OK I.OS ANOEUM V^^/M*\l?^^ BW HORTENSE NIELSEN *M§P^ Hurrorted by MACT. GRKENI.K-AF FROU FROU In Augu.Mtn Daly'. Maßterplece. A. XN-V^ \J J. IWU Tuesday and Thursday matinees—All seats tie. Regular matinee Saturday. Special — Frlda'y evening, April 15, a box of bon bons and chocolates to eaci lady holding an orchestra seat. HAHIiAIN MATINEE TOMORROW t:80. ■ _ ■ r AT7nTTnPTTTM 'THEATER U E. nEHYMER. T.Ti- A TTT»TT"/^r>TTIIV/r BEAUTIFUL" UE. Manager.- HE AUDITORIUM MAOTunn." Hunt X ■>:• MATINEE TODAY 2:15 REVIVAL'OF CLASSICAL. DiA-NCINti. MAUD ALLAN AnT r ASSISTED BY A SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA OF FIFTY PIECES. Seat Kale at Auditorium Hoi Ofrlce only. I'KK F.s—oik-, 7.1r, «l, »i..to and »S. SIMPSON AUDITORIUM— FIRST AIIKKIIA.N APPEARANCE OF MADAME ADENEE THH WORLD'S llli.lll'.M 1 SOPRANO. TOMORROW NHillT, April 14. Seat» now a riling at ItMrih-tt Mu-tlr Co.. *1* Rroadnay. Assisted by ROLAND VAX L, tenors MARY I. O'IMINOI WM. MEAD, flutist. ' PRICKS—SOc, 78c. »1. ■ "*'' T_rrr MVtir Ti'IUI'DTIPTi' TinRD ST., Between rrjHE NEW EMPIRE Mtt ln u>, Angeles. THE CENTS—VAUDEVILLE—IO CENTS—IT TO DATE COMKDY—«PARKLINO 10 CKNTS—IT TO DATK COMKDY—SPAKKLINIi • SKITS— KI'KOI'KAN SPECIALTIES—The Virginia Lawrence company, from th« big circuit Tony Rider's congress of acrobatic and comedy monkeys—fount Veress and Viscount Kume. famous Hungarian soloists—Pliiarelh), comedy Juggler and hoop roller Fred Whltfleld, the noted baritone —Original Blograph motion pictures, etc. 8 810 ACTS. PERFORMANCES 1:10, ■*:.'!» and .1 P. M. DAILY. YM. C. A. • " HEAR PROF. WM. B. PATTY At V. M. C. A. Thursday evening. April 14. Rare entertainment with Radium, Liquid Air and Wireless Telegraphy Demonstrations and Experiments, Popular price*. AUDITORIUM THEATER . beautlfuu- ROOSEVELT IN AFRICA COMPLETE MOVrNd MCTl'RKN—Sensation of Whole World. Prices, 10c. lie. !S« Week of April 18. (Jet reserved seats at advance sale now on. BartleU Muala Co., 831 South TTroailway. \ _ OLYMPIC THEATER " HITS anTSovE^?.^ ALPHIN AND FARGO present THE TOREADOR MAN A Mexican dilemma. Ten big Blnglng anil dancing numbers. 10c. inn and 35e. levy's cafe chantant : La ESTRELLITA With Bosanquet, .Rogers, Stewart and El wood. Georgia Russell and Kammerrneyer"* , orchestra. . ' -_ ~—^— _^_ VERNON ARENA »'«'"<' athletic <;l'tß- Ar ?S!i;5SS^ April 14 FIRST EVENT AT 2 O'CI/OCK. SAM LANGFORD vs. JIM BARRY TWENTY-FIVE ROUNDS. .i »t r,i . 1t1,,,,,n v* Al Rogers, 10 rounds; Young River* ts. Red Corbett. 10 rounds. ADM^mN **" RbJeRVED SEATS *3 and «. BOX KBAN lit. for sale at A. B. KWAIDS CIGAR STORK, 107 South Spring street. TO THE Motordrome CfJ World's Most Spectacular Race Course Championship Auto Races TODAY, 2:30 P. M., AND APRIL 15, 16, 17 FREE-FOR-ALL RACES TODAY — ALL-STAR DRIVERS PARTICIPATING—BOX SEATS REDUCED J Admission— Field, 50c; Grandstand, and Box Seats, $1.00, a very few Box Seats opposite Judges' Stand, $2.00; Auto Gate, including any $1.00 seat, $1.00. RAILROAD FARE 40 gENTS MUSIC BY GREGORY'S BAND OF OCEAN PARK Take Playa del Rey Cars at Hill Street Station or Along Hill and ' Sixteenth Streets.'-, Los Angeles Pacific Company Balloon Route Excursion Station, Hill Street, 1 Bet. Fourth and Fifth.