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8a Broadway23s-237-239 So. Hill &t »4-3*4 Even the least expensive mt our turbans possess an air of grace and individuality such as only the master designers can produce. (Second Floor). 50c and 75c *\ S r Ribbons . . . 6-J-inch Liberty satin ribbons of the 75c quality in the shades now in highest de mand for millinery purposes, at 35c a yard. And the 6-inch Moire ribbons of the 50c grade at 35c. All in light shades. ,'t/rft of Main Entrance). Any Porch Made Cool, Shady and Secluded By the use of Vudor Porch Shades. They make the porch a comfortable outdoor living room. They keep out the the sun and glare but let in the breeze and suf ficient light for reading, sewing or games. Can be seen through from the inside but not from the outside. Substantial!) made from inch-wide linden wood slats >*£?""" r lK. bound together with strong ---^ggV seine twine. Stained in weather-proof i&g fcj-si; jEfs? jsß~il^ ?£?fjT $ :es.;. rr)|Qf'* cTrccn or brown M^»?|^^S^S^3^& and come in various widths. pp'ijj jjfift ""** D° not confuse Vudor Hltlinf tm\ 1 ! <$$ Porcn Shades with the W: flS(jlfltPTA H Svviapdi^ flimsy bamboo or imported |nC^^^^!^^y^pr The Senune Vudor shades pffi)^ ■ ( vStfWB ffl/'f''t- can lv lx)U^'lt 'n no °ther S*l3&®i^Hffißlft os Angeles store. $2.j0 to I^AJiF-' ' $6, according to width. fa. Comfort ;,^^'^T ■;,. .^ (Th' Floor) FRANTIC MIDNIGHT MOBS SHOUT GOODBY TO T. R. Remarkable Scenes Attend De parture of Roosevelt from Hungarian Capital BUDAPEST, April 19. — Theodore Roosevelt and his ion Kermit left here tonight by the Orient express for Paris, where they will arrive Thurs day morning. lust. :nl ol crossing (Switzerland, their route rum north through the Austrian Airs, and through southern Germany, entering France at Avrlcourt, Hundreds cheered ai the front of the hotel when be left thti morning for ;i visit to the government stock farm .it the Babotna, where the breeding of Arab horses is carried on, and thousands were massed about the sta tion when be returned at J o'clock to night. The packed streets echoed the cries a passed and this demonstration was thrice repeated later in the even- Ing in front of the hotel us he left for the station, where another frantic mul titude had wait! d till midnight to him off. Mr. Roosevelt greatly enjoyed his visit to the breeding form. The former pranldent and women of the party, in cluding Countess Ssechenyl, who was .Miss Gladys Vanderbilt, fed the h With sugar. Later the party visited the brood mares, where Col, Roosevelt was shown a tiny thoroughbred foaled today, it was a filly, b christened it "Roosevelt." Count Baecbenyl, who had a narrow (cape from serious injury from the whirling blade of a fan on board the train on the trip in the breeding farm, suffered no 111 Tho sharp blade grazed his i 11ii if inch and it would ha i the skull. WANTS STATE CONTROL OF WATERPOWER SITES Colorado Conservation Commis sion Adopts Rights Resolution DEN'VEH, April"* lfl. —The Colorado eon flcrvatloa commission thiß afternoon adopted D li lOlutl ■■ declaring fur exclusive state control of water power Bites. The resolution, which turned down tho Pinchoi pollclei t\* outlined by Jamf»» Ft* (larfield, in hia odire^s last night, reads as follows; "Resolved, that as the waters of tliits .■';:!■ are th*? property of tho r'tote, tho powtr developed by aruoh water should re ma in forever unrter conirol of Th« ate, «nrt thai all legislation tr>n<ltnir to nl>r!>lgo or restrict such control bo rjiaiTourn^cd.' 1 OPENING OF COTTON POOL INVESTIGATION IS DELAYED Brokers Appear, but Federal Jury Hears Only Four of Them NEW 7OKK, April 19.—Little prog ress was made iiy the goyernnv to day in Its proposed investigation of the alleged pool in raw cotton. Four teen prominent New York brokers ap peared at the federal building In re nponse to subpoenas, ready to testify, but because oi the other work the K'rand jury was forced temporarily to abandon the Investigation after only four of the witnesses huil been ex amine i The Inquiry will be resumed on Thursday. G.A.R. VETERANS ARE ADDRESSED BY GILLETT Big Camp Fire Meeting Feature of First Day of California Encampment OAKLAND, April 19.—<30v. James N, Glllett addressed the veterang of the Forty-third <1. A. R. encampment of the Department of Callforn i Nevada, which convened hero today, at the cntnpflre meeting tonight. S. thousand old soldiers and visitors from California nnd Nevada were in at tendance, The governor was preceded by May or Moil, who wi loomed the <n terans in the name of the city. Dpartment Com mander \v. 8. Daubenspeck also ad dn used the big assemblage. While the campflre, one of the feat* I in' s or evry ncampment, was In prog the officers of the Women's Re lief tendi red a r cptlon. In another hall and the Ladies, of the <!. a. R, were received by the reception commltti i at a church. The Feature of the encampment will be the g\ a nd paradi to taJt( j■ I.i■ c Fri day morning, and made up of United States troops of the army and navy, Spanish war veterans, national z ■ ts, the various ■1. A. li. and visiting comrades. A prote t again t a proposal to pia<e in the Hall of Fame a statue of Gen. Robert E, Lee \\ ill be \ oleed at tli" em ampi i. The annual i •■n\ ention of the Worn. en's ! C the Depertment <>t Caltfoi nla . nd Nevada, a uxillai y to th G, \. R., will open its sessions to morrow .-it io o'cloi k, md will con tinue throughout the week. CHARGES PACKERS WITH FICTITIOUS COMPETITION ST. LOUIS, April 19. -High prices of ire "mi partly to fictitious i■• pet Itlon bet«i en live - took i ! bj thi Swift, Armour and Mor ris Interests and by the National I company, which is controlled by coi ' I by A. N". Bi ii>. dent of the St. Louis T>n used Il< ef and provisii n company. Mr i the investigat lor of the | Inp companli a being conducted by At torney General Major. The st. i ,'.:f ■ i ompany is owned and controlled by tho National Packing company, according to testimony ud duced yesterday. To this competition bet wei o itensibly rival 1 under the same control, ti" wil . i Iflcally at tributed the rei enl prl >■ of $11.15 for hogs. Benn stated buyers ostensibly ■■■ Bentlng the National company, but In i anting tho Armour-Swift- Morria Interests, frequently bid as, the buyers directly employed by these ii:,i tluif force up tho price of The benefit of this policy it ex plained bj the Investigators as produc ing an illusion of competition in the of the public. CANNON SAYS HE WILL LIVE 25 YEARS LONGER WASHINGTON, April 19. Speaker Cannon was aroused today when asked if ho should be Influeni ed by the action of Senators Aldrlch and Kale i" re tiring. After taking a tliiifj it "muok rakers," he declared he was s"ii'R to llvi twenty-five years longer and have a good time while he. was doing it. LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL 20, 1910. HALE ANNOUNCES HE WILL RETIRE Senate Stunned by Statement Coming on Heels of Aldrich's Early Retirement MAINE MAN AVERSE TO FIGHT Lawmaker Says He Unwilling to Contest and Health Also Compels Move WASHINGTON, April —Podltlve annnunonnrul todnj of tli(" prospective retirement of fenalor Hale from tbe iienale, folloivlnir rlonel.v a similar nn iKiiinrrinrnt ri-icurditiK Menator Aldrirh, weemed to n(un the senate. >lr. Hale kept aloof from other spnn tor* m«I from vlnltora generally. Many ' of those. ■uwaMfUl in getting » talk with : him found him reticent on the subject of hi* lYlthdraunl. * By the retirement of Senator Hale the •CMlt* trill loM tl>f oldeiit of it a ram hem, In point of oervlce, and the iir pnlillran party (he chairman of ltd <au <it- and Itn titular lender. (Associated Prcs«l AUGUSTA, Me., April 19.— early retirement of jßugene Hale from the United States senate was positively an nounced here today, The news came In a confidential telegram from Wash ington. . Senator Halo, j n a letter to Bryon Boyd, chairman of the state central committee, received tonight, announces his retirement and gives his reasons. In the letter Benator Hale not only referred to the condition of his health, but called attention to the fact he had been given what no other man in Maine had received, five unanimous nominations for continuous terms in the senate, and It did not seem fitting j for him to "make a personal contest for the succession." Senator Hale took occasion to predict that "should the Democrats carry the next house of representatives, that within ninety days after the opening of the next congress a free trade tariff bill will be sent to th 6 senate, in which Maine's .principal Industries and in terests will be marked for slaughter." The letter to Mr. Boyd, dated Wash ington, April IS, follows: "Your notice that the state commit tee requests me to preside at the June convention has been received, and I fully appreciate the honor and confl dence the requost implies; but It is not at all certain the session of congress will end before July, therefore the com mittee should elect some other pre siding officer. Besides this, It is not certain 1 will be in Maine at the time, and I take this occasion to say that I decline, to engage in any contlict for the senatorship. FIVE rv\NiMors NOMTNATIONS "Longer public service Is not neces •ary to my peace of mind, and the prospect of retirement has in it little dlsagreefiblenesß to me. The party has given me what no Other man in Maine has ever received, rive unanimous nom inations for five full continuous terms In the senate, and it seems unfitting for me to make a personal contest for the succession. "The year will not find me either a grumbler or discontent. My desire Is to see Governor Gernald elected with a good majority with a Republican leg islature at his back. It is furthermore important that Maine should send four Republican representatives to the next congress to avoid what may be the critical trial day tor all Maine's indus tries and business prosperity. "Should the Democrats carry the next house of representatives, within ninety days after the opening of the next congress, a free tariff bill will bo sent to the senate in which Maine's principal industries will be marked for slaughter. Whoever recalls the situa tion under tho Morrison bill, and later under the Gorman-Wilson bill will ful ly realize this. This disaster to Maine only be prevented by the Rppuhli retalnlng control of the next house of representative*, "To this end ■ full Kepubliean dele gation from Maine in the next con gress will be needed more than ever be : and to secure this all my sympa thy and eflCqrtH are at the command of the party.'' RIVER AND HARBOR BILL IS PASSED BY SENATE WASHINGTON, April 19.—The river and harbor bill, carrying an appro prlation of about $52,600,000, was passed by thi today. There were no rial amendments, hut there was .'. ra l,li. ,i. r varlOUl pro visions. 'I'll.' portion of the bill receiving the li i- i, .ii was the pro* for the continuation of the wa iya commission until 1911. Senator Newlanda sought to have this body converted Into en executive body, but was unsuccessful. TAFT PUSHES STATEHOOD BILL WASHINGTON, April 19.—President Tnft had a conference today with sev eral members >>t the house «ommittee '.ii terrltorlei for the purpose, it is said, of hurrying along the bill admitting Arlgone and New Mexico to state hood. The president was assured that : ill would pass at tins session. SAYS WRIGHTS INFRINGED; PASADENAN SUES AVIATORS (•■INC) XX ATI. April 19.— Charles Lamson of Pasadena, Cal., filed suit in the federal district court here to day to enjoin thi3 Wright brothers from engaging In tho manufacture and sale of aeropla i Lamson charges the box kite, which the Wright machine Includes, Infringes on a patent box kite Invented by him. ASKS FRENCH TO PROTEST NEW YORK, April 19.—Members of the Aero Club Of America opposing tlie Istratlon of Prealdeni C. F. Hit-imp cabled tho Aeronautic federa tion at Paris yesterday asking that body noi to ratify the agreement with the Wright company recently an nounced by the Aero Club of America, on the ground it gives the Wright com panj absolute control of aviation in Ami i MAKES LONG FLIGHT CHALONS, Bur Mame, Franco, April in. Louli Paulhan, who made a. record cross-country flight from Or leana to Arcls Bur Aube, a distance <>f 125 miles, yesterday, How today from Arcla Sur Aube to this place. WEE BOY SHIPPED TO BANK AS COLLATERAL ST. TX)ns, April 19.—One 7-j-ear-olil boy nan received on a hill of lading at the Union sijiiion here toda*' over the Iron Mountain mail from Monroe, In. He n-aft ron^lffiied to a local bank ftfl rollateral for a hoard bill to he remit ted (o » hunk nt Monroe. Mr*. .1. J. Koentz, urllng nil agrnt fir F. J. KornU, father and owner of the boy, nhosn n:imp In Arthur, railed nt (lie I.'niun station for the rnnMgnniFiit, but the railroad oirirlsN refused to deliver him to her beeanse she. was not the con nli;nrr named In the bill of lading. The hoy, still tagged, was taken to the hank in a taxlcab and the amount due was. paid. ' D.A.R CONGRESS HAS LIVELY ROW Administration. Forces Win and Censure Rebellious Secretary .'• [Associate Press] WASHINGTON, April 19.—A storm broke in the nineteenth Continental Congress of the National Society of the Daughters of the American Revolution today, tind the administration forces were sustained In their first skirmish with the opposition. The contest centered around Miss Mary R. Wileox. recording: secretary general,- who, alter a parliamentary wrangle, was censured by the congress for Issuing a circular criticising Mrs. Matthew T. Scott, president general of the society, for the dismissal of Miss Agnes Gerald, a clerk at continental hall, for alleged insubordination. The question of disciplining Miss Wileox was presented to the congress by Mrs. Bcott in her report as chair man of the national boar d of manage ment. Instantly there was a chorus ot voices claiming recognition of the chair. Finally, Mrs. John C. Ames of Illinois was recognized, and she moved the board's recommendation be adopt" cd. This was a signal for pandemo nium, i i Miss Wileox endeavored to read a statement defending her course, but was declared out of order because she was discussing the subject of the board's resolution', and not Mrs. Ames' motion. A parliamentary wrangle en sued, and the convention whs thrown Into confusion. Leaders of both fac tions were on their feet, and motions and counter motions came from all sec tions of the hall, The parliamentarian of the society finally was called to the rescue and when order was restored, Miss Wileox said If she had offended the president personally or the society, she was sor ry, but she had only tried to right what she believed to be a wrong. For the last part of the remark she was again declared out of order. The mo tion of censure then was passed. In her report as chairman of the board of management, Mrs. Scott an nounced she would not be a candidate for re-election. Mrs. Scott presented the report of the Memorial Continental hull com mittee, which was followed by contri butions to the building fund. A total of $21,000 was received. A report of the treasurer general showed the society had a balance on hand March 31, of $55,333. MAMIE GOULD WEDDED TOANTHONY DREXELJR. (Continued from riiite One) nue, where a reception was held after the wedding. There was a large arch of forsythia over the landinK of the grand staircase. This is the first white flower to blossom in the spring. The salon on the first floor wai decorated with r(ps< s. Th'> uu-ro apartmi n on the third floor, where the reception was held, had decorations of calla lilies ana pink and white apple blossoms. A force of detectives stood on guard all day over the wedding presents. Various estimates were made of their value, Hmi as high as $2,000,000. A mansion In this city worth $500,000 is the father's gift. Mill Vivian Gould, lister of the bride, who makes her debut next season, was maid of honor. Miss Marguerite Drezel, sister of the bridegroom, came from England with her parents and her nance, Ouy Mon tague Flnch-Uatton, Viscount Maid ■tone, to-act as bridesmaid. The other bridesmaids were Miss Hopo Hamilton, a cousin of Mif-s Gould; Miss Marjorle A. Curtlas, Miss Beatrice Claflin and Miss Elsie Nicoll of .New York, and Mi=s Dorothy Randolph. Miss Kllen Mackay, daughter of Clarence H. Mackay, and Miss Edith Qould, third, were (lower girls. The bridesmaids all wore gowns of pale blue »attn, veiled in blue and pink chiffon. Mr. Drexel was attended by his brother, Armstrong Drexel. The ush ers were Viscount Maldstone and Noel Griffith of London; Craig Riddle and John Fell, his cousins, of Phila delphia; William Rh:nelander Stewart, Julius W. Noyes and Jay and Klng [om Gould, brothers of the bride. The honeymoon plam of Mr. and Mrs. Drexel were kept secret. • It is known, however, that they will be In I,ondon in June to attend the wedding of Margaret Drexel and Viscount Maidstone. CLOUDS PROTECT KANSAS CROPS FROM COLD'S NIP KANSAS CITY, April It.—Although temperatures ranginp from 24 to 30 degrees above zero prevailed in Kansas and Missouri early today, eastern Kansas and Missouri were protected by clouds whhh saved the fmif and ten der vegetables from a severe frost, in northwest Missouri trees Ing tempera tures were reported, hut in lowa iloudy conditions prevailed. In Arkansas the weather was cloudy with no frost. SNOW BLIGHTS VIRGINIA WINCHESTER, Va», April 19.—Snow anrj hail fell at intervals this morning over the fruit belt of northern Virginia, and the thermometer hat taken a de cided tumble, falling 4B degrees sine,. yesterday noon, approaching the freez ing point FUTURE EXISTENCE Nurse—Well, dear? What is It? riivo Do Btyle—When i die will i go six months to one place and aix months to tlio other?—l'uck. VOTERS PASS BIG ISSUE OF BONDS Harbor and Power Project Given Huge Indorsement by Los Angeles CHERISHED DREAM REALIZED Civic Leaders Who Have Worked Hard for Success of Project Are Gladdened (Conilnurd from Tnte One) common sense when be gOM to the polls." Mayor Alexander, when asked for A statement, said: ."Los Angeles Is to be congratu lated,, on securing an asset that she can ■ well be proud of. I be linvc the power development will bo one of the greatest things this city has ever seen In that line, for it means a steady Income for the city that will tako care of the bond Ltiuei and in time leave a handsome surplus for our other needs. The development of the harbor which Is assured by the bonds voted today will put us in the front rank as a harbor city and means millions to our business Interests." city Attorney Leslie R. Hewitt said: "The laritf voto in favor of the bond* means that the city enn redeem the pledges it made to'itself and the city of Ban Pedro. When tho aqueduct bonds were voted we promised IjOs Angeles people that the power of the aqueduct would be developed, and when San Pedro was consolidated with Los An geles we promised that bonds would be voted to develop tho harbor. Both these projects arc of Immense valuo to this city from a commercial point oC view." A. p. Fleming, secretary of the har bor commission, said: "The election provided a great exhi bition of municipal patriotism and of Los Angeles spirit, the spirit that does things. It Ims been very gratifying, The total vote was about what I ex pected. I believe that practically ev ery man opposed to the bonds voted against them. Naturally many who fa vored the iMuea remained away from the polls, as they felt their votes were not necessary to assure the carrying of the Issues." I.IOKPS KNTHTSIASTIC Lieutenant Leeds. in Charge of tile government's engineering work in this district, was enthusiastic over the vic tory. "A great deal more^depeuded upon this election than appeared upon the ■Urface," he said. "Of course we all knew that the bond* would carry, but we really needed much more than the legal two-thirds vote and I am might ily glad we got It. The almost 10 to 1 vote in favor of the harbor bonds should make certain the retention in the river and harbors bill, now in the senate, of Senator Flint's amendment appropriating $578,000 for immediate use here. That money is needed. We've got to get It and we are going to get it. When the hill went to the senate from the. house the Los Angeles appro priation was only $378,000. Senator Flint Increased that hv $200,000. . He'll make It stick, too, now that we have proved we are in earnest. The present hill is remarkable for its contingent appropriations: that is. appropriations made conditional upon appropriations to be voted by the communitiea directly benefited. That idea is very popular in congress Just now—the idea of help- Ing people who are prepared also to help themselves. Here In Los Angeles we're that kind of people find the fact is going to make our federal appro priation sure." A T.RE.VT VICTORY Philip A. Stanton, candidate for the ■Republican nomination for governor nnd presiding offlcer of the last .state assembly, called it a great victory and expressed his entire satisfaction with the result. , "\q l worked for nnd was instrumen tal'in bringing about the legislation Which resulted In the consolidation of the cities of Wilmington and Snn Pedro with T/is Angeles, It Is only natural, he said, "that I should be heartily In favor of the bonds, through the sale of Which large improvements at the l.os Angeles are to bo made Also T haye always favored the bonding of the city for the purpose of properly caring for and utilizing the water power that will be developed by the Owens River ague "No citizen of Loi Angeles, nor of any other part of Southern California, who is interested in the material ad vancement of the c ty. at the state could believe otherwise than that the Igguance of these bonds will result in Sr"The Kimprovemrnt of San Pedro har " ■■The improvement of San Tedro har bor means a great advancement of tho maritime commerce of Southern Cali fornia; and Los Angeles, as the chief city and the harbor city, will receive great Impetus and large rf turns on the Investment through the use of the money obtained from the sale of tne "•The conservation of the water power •■The conservation of the water power of the aqueduct will mean more to Los Angeles city and Southern Cali fornia as a whole in the years to corae th-n now appears to the average man who has not studied the situation thor oughly, or kept in close touch with the trend of development throughout the country Power is on" of the great de velopers and I nin of the belief that the people should own the sources of the power supply of the country wher ever possible. " \ compilation of yesterday selec tion figures by old ward lines, all ter ritory within the city nnd outside of Los Angeles proper being considered as a unit, shows the following: Old lIAJIUOR I'OWKK Ward. *••■ *"»■ Yen. iai r ... ~«tV lot »3« *?* ; sat un «io >-° ,-. I (SI r>« 1.«H7 «• , o 0)3 ins 1.957 20J t ::::::s:4ki 116 *.*»« --" I, .. l'fiUi 4(11 1.03* 4;" ',' 'fi ■» Itl 5«1 ":fl> * 7JB 11» 723 13J AiieW...:.._t.W» »■ IKI1) J^l Tl(l , lN i:.(i-:t ' 1.880 lM«j 1(i89 The above figures are Illuminative only as showing neighborhood senti ment. Los Angeles now has no wards. The figures quoted are merely those applying to districts within tho old ward boundaries. COPPER COMPANY LOSES WASHINGTON, April lft,—An opin ion handed down by the interstate commerce commission in a Ions: series of cases Instituted by the Gopper Queen Consolidated company <>f Globe, Ariz., against the Baltimore & Ohio railroad and many other Interstate carriers, denies reparation to the complainant! on shipment* Of COke from Pennsyl vanta to Globe. The complainant! alleged the through rates on coke were excessive. i AM USEM ENTS ____™~ ~~D >A^rn* Mrit>l?ipA MrvrTcW MATINEES Saturday, Sunday, Tuesday. GRAND OPERA HOUSE Phone. MalnCB67; Horn* Al»«7. i I^AST TISrR TONIGHT OF "TIIE OCTOAJU—.** Tomorrow Night's Great Musical Comedy Offering | FERRIS HARTMAN and hi. company of fifty singers and dancer, will offer for tho first time by a stock musical organization j Goorgc M. Cohan's National Song Show Triumph GEORGE WASHINGTON 1 JR. Positively the bIKRe-t and best music, girl and fun »how ever offered on nny ■tl^«" 'J >h. or any other city at popuky- prices. It's by all odd. tho fa.tait, snapplMt and happiest musical la.,<th-ninker ever written. Notwithstanding tho enormous royalty ex pense for this miperlatlvo production there Is no advance over the regular «cai» n ' popular Hartman prices. , / George Washington, Jr., will be given for just iourteen performances and the seat sale is al ready the most enormous in the history of the Grand Opera House. If you want what is by all odds the finest musical play offering of the year, get your seats bright and early this morn ing.- If you don't appreciate a bright snappy Cohan musical show, there's something wrong with your system. p s.— When I cut loose around here there'll be seven Fourth of Julys a week —and that's no idle dream. GEORGE WASHINGTON, JR. Brit A npn TtIPATI?D Belasco-Blai-kwood Co., Prop., and Mgr.. It,JUAt>C.U IHtAItK Matinees Thursday, Hiiturday and Sunday. "7* — 1 ANOTHER CORKING FINE BELASCO FUN SHOW | LSWIS s. STONE and th« Belasco Theater company present Cleorge Broadhurst's fam ous farcical hit. ;'- ?i Why Smith Left Home If. one of the biggest laugh-makers In tho history of tho American stage. . Regular Belasco prices for this funniest of all funny play*. NEXT WEEK'S GREATEST ATTRACTION LEWIS ■. STONE and the Kelas.-n Theater company will glvo for the first time on ',,y stage, O*orge Broadhurst's newest, biggest and hist play. j THE~PRICE The management of the Bolasco theater has provided for thl» wonderfully powerful play a production of unusual elaborateness a.nd completeness—the play Itself Is easily the best work that Mr. Irro.idhurst has over done. "Till-; PRICE" Is toing to be the dramatic Sensation or the year. BEATS KOR "THB PRICE" ARE NOW ON SALE. LOS ANGELES THEATER BPRINO ST., , Mallncr KT^ry Day. (Js> AINUt^LC.O inartlliß XEAR FOI'RTR. * SHOWS MI.HTi.I ll»lt«n Trouiw. I PFI HAM THE I rr<rr X H"k'r- The LauHh-O-Nrono. I HYPNOTIST I I»ol|.h anil Siislo Levtno. ' popii.ak PlUfKH—ioc. wr nmi 80c, MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER "^S. This Week Only— the Breeziest of Western Plays Love Route ■ Prtee*— 2lc .in, 75c. Ifatlne**, 10c, 25c, 50c. NEXT WEEK —Greatest production yet of "HRKWSTKR'S MILLIONS." IP.iylng l'artk-ular At-I TT— _ _ J Y-1 1 1 f-± ll'ri-seiHiuß Al»a>. trie tentlon to Entertaining \i Ck \lfjf* \T \ I If* best Kurnpean and l.ndies and rhlMren | V ' UUUW V XXX\s .\m.Tlran Attra.-tl,n». "Roosevelt in Africa"—Full Original Moving Pictures. Mme. M. Morichini Elsie Faye & Co. Operatic Prlma Donna. __^_——_ , "The Act Dainty." »i v woii x, m William Gould Blanche Hall & Co. . ]Wr«flr,«4» Raconteur. m -John. ■■ mauncc Miss Violet King "Six Merry Girls^' Today' Plano and vlolln- _ Berg. Singer, and nancors. (_ J | The Devil, the Servant Avery & Hart and the Man" Sunny comedians. A Dramatic Incident. EVERY AFTERNOON, 10c, :se, 50c. EVERY NIOHT, 10.C, 26c, 60c, 750. HAM3URGER'S MAJESTIC THEATER . »5I_ Aiss££ STILL rruNiNi; 'EM AWAT— YOUR SEATS EARLY T7 r\T TD /^SN T^TT T In 'TIIE RIC" MU f\ 1M I j r"l GOo X-/XJL-/JL/ IMKMJENHEIMEB." . , "I vl»h I vasn't so sensltlf." p r l«_2so. '•'*<• 7Se, $.1. Matinee. Wednesday and Saturday, 25c. 60c, 7Se. -, 1; NEXT WBKK-'THK MISTARH KINO." MASON OPERA HOUSE ,^. M H;«d ZZ2Z'. TONIGHT AND 'ALL WEEK—MATINEE SATURDAY ONLY THIRD AMERICAN TOUR CHABJJM rBOHMAN PREBENTB (he TMTJ 1 TMTTT'T? OKBATEHT OK MODERN DRAMAS, Into IHllif By HBNRY BKRXSTKIN. author of "IBrael" and "Samson," with MKUBI.I: i KBL ( IV «nd BFFIE SHANNON, »s played over 10 months at .the Lyceum theater. N. Y. PRICES SOc lo *I.AO. HEATS NOW ON SALE. , ___^__ TVKEK Ol' APRIL 35—MATINEE •ATDBDAT ONLY. Seat Nnl» Tomorrow » ■. m. "America* rormo.it comedienne."—New Tork world. Feb. it. 1909. Grace George Direction of Wm. A. Brady. In Thompson Buchanan'. Comedy of Modern Lite. A Woman's Way "The season's moat substantial success."—New York Tribune. Price.: 600 to $2.00. OOMIMG Miss May Robson In "The Rejuvenation of Aunt Mary." , , IT - ATTTkTTr»I?TTTI\/r "THEATER L. ffi. BUHVMBB, rTAHE AUDITORIUM BEAUTIFUL" Manager. ■ SPECTACLH AMERICAN MUST TODAY, MATINER and NIOHT. HE AUDITORIUM BEALTHIL" Manager. SPECTACLB BVBRI AMERICAN MUST 888 TODAT, MATINBB and NIOHT. ro<»r'VKIT \I'RICAN SIOVINO PlCTUlUiS—Brilliant program by large or chestra Not a short, abbreviated picture sllow. but Brand, qomplute exhibition of en tii« itoose'vclt African films as put out by licensed manufacturers. Full length per fomfnee. MATINEE. S:l». NIGHT. 1:15. Absolutely fireproof theater, 1.a,-e, com f«i».hl. seats Improved projoelor. One week only, afternoon and rvenlnga, except i-rirfi v nluht ' Your only chahco to see complete Rooaevolt pictures under conditions that appeal to discriminating women and careful parents. I'HICKS lIK-, I.V, 25c. SIMPSON AUDITORIUM REMBRANDT AND THE HUDSON-FULTON EXHIBITION k art lecture bt GEORGEA WRIGHT KELSEY ■ tllmtrated with the llneKt url slid si, in.m.v of them culnro.l. ,l 11 t I y from tho original uahntinß THURSDAY BVBNINO. APRIL 11. Seat salo at BARTLBTT MUSIC BTORB, Ml South Broadway. PRICES 50c. 75c and $1. ; - ■■■•--. T ,,n To TUFATPP TIIB HOMB OK" LYMPIU IHJb.AJ.iIiK , HITS and NOVELTIES. . Ot wwnTP TUP4TPP TIIB HOME OK 1 LYMFIC Irlr-/VIH.K HITS and NOVELTIES. wl'BK APRIL 18— ALPHIN AND FARGO offer "THK ARRIVAL Ol'" JBF-; FKIKS," with Jules Mendel and Bloasom Beuley. Ten big Dinging and dancing novelties. 10c.' 20c and 25c. | L-niT\T>a /-"ATTTT 1 PHAWTANT THIRD AND .MAIN STH. EVY S CAFK ChtAMXAiNi s g|Bo an(l 10:30 UAII v I A FSTRELLITA, with LAVIORE nnil PALMBRI AMOCBKTTA, .Soprano; KOnBIM, STKWAKT nnd KMYIHII) Mild KAMMUKMKYtiIfS OIK lIK.SIHA. i BASE BALLPacific Coast League i:> ] VERNON V.. LH ANOKLKS—ApriI 19. =0, 21, 23, J4—AT CHUTES PARK. 2:30. April 12 at S:3O. April 24 at 10:30— VERNON BALL PARK. Ladle, free rvery day except Saturdny.«, Sundays and Holidays. Note—^Please remember about the two games at Vernon ball park; always Friday and Sunday mornings. Vcrnon is the home team. , USE HERALD " LINERS "