FOR STATE UNITY
Democratic Candidate Cheered
for Strong Stand Against
AMADOR GREETS NOMINEES
Crowds Barricade Street at El
dorado to Insure Speech
[Special to The Herald]
JACKSON, Oct. 23.—Theodore A.
and Timothy Spellacy motored to
day from Placerville to this city ;tlong
tali ly lined with cheering ci
through villagis crowded with en
thusiasts anxious to see the Demo
cratic candidates. The Democratic
leaden were forced to deviate from
their rule against speaking on Sunday,
although they were careful not to talk
politics, silent addresses on general
were made at several stops. The
enthusiasm (i 1 the voters gave the as-
Burance that Amador would again take
her place among the counties accord
ing Bell a majority as it did four
At Eldorado the streets were bar
ricated to make sure that Bell did not
rim through the town without stop
ping, as Johnson did. Women rang
and men cheered as the Demo
cratic candidate arrived.
A brass band and hundreds of bells
greeted the Democratic party at Ply
mouth, Amador county. The town hall
was extensively decorate,l with Hans
and (lowers in honor of candidates. Bell
was forced to make an address. With
out mentioning any names he assailed
[ A. J. Wallace, Repub
lican candidate for lieutenant gover
nor, in favoring the separation of the
"Any attempt to cut the state in
twain would he resisted by every man
who has pride In his state," asserted
Bell amid loud cheers.
Dynamite blasts on the, hillsides
greeted the visitors as they motored up
to "dry town" where more than 2'iO
men, women and children were gath
ered under an immense American Hag
■which stretched clear across the street.
Another rousing reception was given
the party at Amador city, where lunch
eon was eaten, At Amador city. lone,
nnd at the Preston school of industry,
just north of lono. Bell spoke to en
As Bell and Spellacy entered the
City, cheering crowds lined the side
walks-. The candidates retire! early,
iiji they were worn out by the strenu
ous week's campaigning which brought
them clear from the Oregon l!ne.
Tomorrow meetings will be addressed
at Suiter Creek, Jackson, Mokflumno
Hill, San Andreas. Angels and Sonora.
WEARIED BY TRIP
Steel Master Returns from Eu
rope- Silent on Business
NEW YORK, Oct. Andrew Car
negie loaned heavily on the arm of his
secretary as he walked down the gang
plank of the White Star liner Baltic
today, just in from Liverpool. He did
not relinquish his hold on the sup
porting arm until he had entered a
carriage to be driven to his Fifth
avenue mansion, and in walking the
length of the pier to the elevator he
displayed signs of fatigue.
Mr. Carneglle declared, however,
that he felt splendid and had enjoyed
the voyage immensely.
"I have not a thing Interesting to
say," he told his Interviewers.
"Anything about politics? -Why,
that would be the last thing I would
do, talk politics now. No, not a
He added that he would remain in
New York until next May, when he
goes back to Scotland for his usual
"I am out of business," he said, "so
1 can say nothing on that score."
CARNEGIE SELDOM ON" DECK
Fellow passengers said Mr. Carnegie
did not appear often on deck, but on
Saturday joined with Judge George
Gray of Delaware and the Most Rev.
Patrick W. Rlordan, archbishop of
San Francisco, to form the most dis
tinguished committee of dei sport
judges the Ball has ever known.
After the prizes were distributed
'Mr. Carnegie called for "God Save the
King" in honor, ho said, of the old
country which is the mother of all.
Then he called on Mrs. Carnegie to
lead the second vcr.se of •America,"
and as her voice died away he recited
the same lines, commenting that he
was the proud possessor of the orig
inal manuscript, written by Samuel
The steel master took a deep Interest
Jn the wireless report o£ the rescue of
the Wellrnan party,
"I tin extremely sorry the American
failed to cross, and I hope this failure
won't discourage future attempts to
cross the Atlantic in a balloon, 1 lie
T. P. O'CONNER TALKS FOR
HOME RULE AT PORTLAND
23.— T. P.
■ übject of
Following the address $7f>oo was sub
scribed by local sympathizers to aid
the extension of homo rule propaganda.
n by the
j'ori la ib. Mr, i >'('
M! . I '
MOTORCYCLE MILE 51 SECONDS
PETHOIT, Oct. 23.—T1i0 world's mo-,
taroycla record for one mile over a.
circular dirt track was broken .■■ the
i tati fair grounds here today by i 'on
Chirk of Detroit, who after a flying
start went tha distance In ni secondß,
'j'lio record formerly was hold by Prod
Huytk ol Qblcago, 613-B seconds, _; ,
HOSEMEN QUELL BLAZE IN
AUTOMOBILE; LOSS $200
A binding automobile at First street
and Brlmont avenue brought out hose
company MOa 4 yesterday afternoon.
Though the stream of water from the
ho«e made short work of the blaze, It
had succeeded. In doing damage to the
car rMimalrd hi $200.
The automobile belonged -to C. J.
Black and Roy McClay. At the time the
fire started R. T. mil and K. 1,. I'er
kin>< were occupying the car with T. Pur
WIN BIG RECORDS
Hydrographic Expert Figures Dis
tances Traveled by Gasbags
from St. Louis
ST. LOUIS, Oct. 23.— With the Amer-
Ica 11, Alan R, Hawley, pilot, and
Augustus Post, aid, still missing, the
relative positions of the nino other
baloons in the international rate.
which started from here last Monday,
wen tonight figured by Lieut. Andrew
Drew of the Missouri signal corps and
hydrographlc expert for the Aero club
of St. Louis. lie gives the distances
traveled by the aeronauts unofficially
Dusseldorf II (Germany), Hans Ge
rlcke pilot; S. F. Perkins, aid, landed
at Kiskising, Quebec, Wednesday morn-
Lbout forty-two hours in air; dis
tance about 1100 miles.
Qermanla (German), landed at Coo
coo Cache, Quebec, Wednesday morn
ing:; about forty-three hours in air;
ince about 1040 miles.
I.OMi FLIGHTS OF BALLOONS
Helvetia (Switzerland), landed near
Vllle Marie, Quebec, Wednesday; about
forty-six hours in air; distance about
Isle de France (France), landed nt
Pogamasing, Ont, at 4 a. m. Wednes
day; thirty-four hours in air; distance
about IZ'i miles.
Azurea (Switzerland), landed thirty
two miles northeast of Biscotasing,
Aluoma district, Ontario, Wednesday
morning; about forty-two hours in air;
distance about 772 miles.
Hamburg 111 (German), landed in
Nippossing, Ont., Tuesday at 9
a. m.; time in air, twenty-five hours,
forty-six minutes; distance about 750
St. Louis No. 4 (America) landed at
Hillman, Mich.. Tuesday night; about
28 hours in air; distance, 560 miles.
Condor (France) landed at Two Riv
ers. Wis., Tuesday at 2 p. m.; 21 hours,
lii minutes in air; distance, about .410
Million Population Club (American)
i near Racine, Wis., Tuesday at
7:L'"r a. m.; in air 14 hours, 32 minutes;
mi \ about 315 miles.
RKI.IKF I'ARTIKS WILL START
Lewis Bpindler, representative of the
Aero Club of St. Louis, left here to
iii ,ht for Toronto, where he will or
ganize relief expeditions to search for
Allan 11. Hawley, pilot, and Augustus
Post, aid, and the missing balloon
America 11. lie is due at Toronto to
morrow afternoon and will at once
confer with Lieutenant Governor Gib
sun and other Canadian officials.
The plan is to send one relief expe
dition into Northern Ontario and Qur
bec, while the other will scour the
(; orglan bay district.
Aero club officials here believe Haw
ley and Post are far beyond Georgian
bay. The balloon left here well bal
i even better prepared for long
distance than the Helvetia or the Ger
William Hawley. a brother of the
pilot, telegraphed tonight that he de
sired to co-operate in the search.
BALLOON FROM BERLIN
DESCENDS IN NORTH SEA
BERLIN, Oct. 23,—A private dis
patch dated Ymuiden, Holland, re
ports tlic balloon Hildebrandt de
scended in the. North sea today and
Hint the three occupants were rescued
with difficulty by a pilot boat.
'.rhe balloon ascended at Berlin on
Saturday, the intention being to pro
CAUCASIANS ORDERED OUT
OF NEW YORK CHINATOWN
Gotham Police Start in to Clean
NEW STORK, Oct. 23.—Beginning at
midnight the police were Instructed to
■ all whlti persons trom New
York Chinatown. 'The order, of course,
excludes white residents of the quarter.
but it wan intimated that sheps would
i,,. t ii-.i n ti. ( lear such persons out
bj condi mnatlon of buildings if
I 1 V .
White glrla and women who have
hitherto remained unmolested in the
Chinese tene nts, v. ill be ordered out,
ng parties after midnight
■■ill be prohibited, and fake opium
dens and fake joss lion ! are to be
\>, Ipi d out.
SMITH. NOTED BALL PLAYER,
WEDS EASTERN HEIRESS
sax JOSE, Oct. 23.—Henry (Happy)
,r. Smith, who «as tried out by the
Brooklyn clubs of the
■ ,rju ■ this year, was married
j to Li na Magglnnl, the heir
reci ntly announced
hi. hi from < !hicago. smith
will be i\ ith Ro I m league,
ni >. t. •
GREEK KING REFUSES TO
LET MINISTER RESIGN
ATI < -'■'■■■ -Th« cabinet
fornv by Deputy
Venlz ed for the > i
that ' • vote
df (i.nn li ■ national assembly,
a majoril absented
King Gi refused to
I 11 i 'Today 20,000
citizens held n demonstration in the
is In suppoi t ■ f \ enlzlles.
"11l this rhanninjT miliurb do you welcome
tin- atrancer wlttalw your talcs."'
"We haven't any —on!y hodncß." —
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 24, . 1910.
MRS. LAVIN VIEWS
IRE TIMES RUINS
After Visit to Strange Scene
Woman Is Said to Give
(Continued from Pag* One)
that of a vacant lot, but they believe
that a code was used by the criminals
and that the numbers indicated a house
in that vicinity. ,
.Morris Fitzgerald, the man who fell
from ii train near Hanford and who
was brought to this city as a possible
suspect in the dynamiting case, may
be charged today with insajilty. The
man appears to be in a serious mental
condition, but even if he recovers from
this the officials desire to hold him
until they finish investigations they are
The detective! admit they do not be
lieve Fitzgerald was connected In the
actual plot to dynamite tho building
as was at first thought, but (I.
that lie will be held until his move
ments are fully investigated.
In the meantime the miner is utter
ing sturdy protests. He fails to un
derstand that no actual harm can come
to him if he is not guilty of com
plicity in the outrage, and appears to
live in abject fear of a prison cell.
BURNS IS INCOG IF AT
PORTLAND FOR CAPLAN
PORTLAND, Oct. 23.— 1f William J.
Burns is hi Portland searching for
David Caplan, who is Wanted in con
nection with the dynamiting of the Los
Angeles Times, he has kept himself
effectually under cover.
Burns Is not registered under his
own name )n any of the hotels of the
city. Search for him by reporters who
know him has failed.
Independent search for Caplan was
no more fruitful than the search for
Burns. There are five Caplans in
Portland so far ns can be ascertained,
and only one of them has ever been in
San Francisco. This one does not an
swer in any respect the descriptioln of
the Caplan sought by the Los Angeles
THINKS LABOR UNIONS
CANNOT BE IMPLICATED
BY A RETIRED DETECTIVE
LOS ANGELES, Oct. 23, 1910.— 1t is
now twenty-three days since the
people of Los Angeles, and, in fact,
all the civilized world, were shocked
by the blowing up of the Times
building and the cruel assassination
of twenty-one persons. Newspapers
were full for several days of state
ments from the police department, de
tectives and others engaged on the
case. There have been about as many
clews as there arc labor union men in
Los Angeles. Every day there have
been two ur theroe clews that led
witli certainty to some person con
nected with the crime, the suspect be
ing either arrested or some place where
he would be arrested within a few
hours. Now that excitement has
somewhat subsided it seems well to
stop and take stock of what we have
in the shape of evidence and what
has been accomplished in the way of
In the first place it is evident to
any intelligent man that the Times
building was blown up with dyna
tnlte or some other nitro-glycerine ex
plosive. Second, this was done by peo
ple who were enemes of the Times.
That it was done by people who may
be connected with labor unions I do
not doubt, but that the labor unions
as such had any knowledge of it or
that they would consent tto a crime
bo diabolical Ido not for moment
believe. In other words, I am satis
fled that this crime was committed
by anarchists, or what is generally
known as the "inner group" or an
archistic element of a powerful or
ganization. The police force has un
doubtedly (lone all In its power, as
well as private detectives employed
on the case, to solve the mystery, to
identify the culprits ynd drag them
before a bar of justice. The efforts
of the police department must neces
sarily have been of no avail, first, be
cause they do not understand intricate
live work; second, because they
do not have the means at their com
mand to accomplish it even if they
knew how. Detective work never can
be successfully accomplished by beat-
Ing tom-toms and giving out Informa
tion to the new : i i ers.
REWARDS ABB WBONG
We are Informed by newspaper dis
patches that one great detective looked
Tor two hours at the launch in which
the dynamite was carried away from
tii.' powder works. The question,
had he had patience and looked for
one hour longer would not the guilty
men have arose from the dunage of
the boat and surrendered? naturally
SHS^ ■-"I:- itself.
There is one thing that the public
may t»- prepared (or, and that is
for a report stating that this was the
work of Mexican revolutionists who
sought to avenge themselves against
the TimeH beca use of the position it
took in favor of surrendering Magon,
Villareal, Habadla and DeLara. I
firmly believe that the perpetrators of
this .rime will BOOner Or later he aji
prehended and brought Into court to
answer for their crimes, but it will
n,,t. be until after the theory thai all
Lbor unions i:i tin 1 state are In
volved and that all the labor union
leaders have a guilt) knowledge of the
crlmi is abandoned, and when they
have ceased to look for the criminals
among half starved and drunken ho
boes and boarding house keepers on
the theory that they are still in Los
r in the state.
On i of itlie serious mistakes that has
been made is the offering of rev
- rewards offered for tin appre
hension and conviction of unknown
criminals eat' have but three efl
!.. tmiulate amateur and would
be detectives to hnpotont efforts, and
citizens generally to evolving absurd
theories and > of imaginary
clews, all of which only tend to con
fuse and mislead Hie Officers who pay
any attention to them; second, to ex
cite the cupidity of unscrupuloui
sons and tempt them to put up a Job
on innocent men, or at least .suborn
perjury at the trial of a suspeoi in
to make sure of the reward, and
third, to discredit to some extent at
the evidence of the prosecution
and to caUM the' trial jury to look
with suspicion on the testimony of
witnesses on account of the fortunes
paid for conviction. If -.". per cent of
offered as rewards was paid
the hands of a committee of In
telligent men and used for Intelligent
detective work, satisfactory results
HINDU LABORERS TO LEAVE
MARYSVILLE FOR INDIA
Aliens Deposit Money Payable to
Themselves at Home
MARTpVTLLE, Oct. 23.—That Hindu
laborers are planning: to return to Hin
dustan within tho next few monthß,
pending effort! to drive them from this
country has been made evident at the
local postoffico, where oh Friday last
Hindus took out money orders for
S2s^:>, payable to themselves in Hindu
One Hindu, when questioned by the
postal authorities, said there are now
more Hindus leaving thr country than
are coining: in. Hindu laborers, he said,
cannot get employment as easily now
aw formerly, and they are beginning to
fco.l the effect of tho low wages paid
Tho Hindus complained that the rail
road companies, which were once the
salvation of the Hindu on his arrival
in this country, nJ.o no longer anxious
to emplay beturbaned workers, and as
a result the Hindu is beginning 1 to feel
a longing for his old homeland.
WILL BUILD FOR
UTAH ST. SCHOOL
Practical Housekeeping to Be
Taught in Fully Equipped
New Model Bungalow
What will be an innovation in the
teaching of practical housekeeping in
the west will be the expected author
ization by the board of education, when
it meets tomorrow night, for the erec
tion of a model bungalow for the
torching of complete housekeeping at
the Utah street school.
Already plans have been prepared,
according to which It will contain
every posisble modern feature connect
ed with housekeping. It will be under
the direction of Miss Ella M. Flagg.
supervisor of domestic science.
In selecting the Utah street school
for the first experiment along this
line the board of education had in
mind the need of housekeeping train
ing among the foreign population of
this city, in the heart of which the
Utah street school is situated.
The teaching Of housekeeping in a
model house or bungalow has been
adopted on a small scale in Europe,
but this cottage will be the first of
its kind on the Pacific coast, and one
of the first in the United States.
The dedication of the new art build
ing at Polytechnic high school, which
has been in the course of construction
for some time, will take place next
Thursday afternoon. A memorial tab
let, commemorating the turning of the
first shovelful of dirt in connection
with the erection of the building a
year ago by President Taft, will be the
feature of the exercises. Mayor Alex
ander, Joseph Scott, president of the
board of education, and other leading
citizens will speak.
PAVING OF TRACK
Fourteen Hundred Laborers May
Be Added for Work on
If they ran be secured, the Los An
geles-Pacific railway will put 1400 more
men to work within a lew days on the
tracks between Los Angeles and Holly
wood, relaying and paving that line.
There are at present 600 men on the
improvement, and the work is a little
1. ss than half done. The company de
sir,s to have this part of its system
finished at once.
Difficulty is being encountered in se
curing workmen. The 600 now at work
are mostly Mexicans, and the only
others that can be obtained are Hindus.
The Mexican laborers refuse to work
with the East Indians, and the main
tenance of way department is In a
quandary. According to officials, this
is the first time that the Mexican sec
tion hands have refused to work with
any other class of laborers. They give
no reason for their action, simply stat
ing that they will not labor with the
THREE MONTHS' WORK AHEAD
Half the Improvements on the Holly
wood line have been completed, and it
is expected that even with the present
scarcity of labor in large numbers the
work will bo done within three months.
About 1200 tons <>f the new 73-pound
high-section six-inch steel rails which
are being put down have arrived.
The line is being completely paved
at a rate of about 900 square feet a
day. After bring laid the pavement
is lei stand seven days i» fore further
work i« done on it, in order that the
concrete base may have a rhance to
become firmly set. This seven-day set
ting process is required by an ordi
nance, which is being strictly obeyed,
iicc iinling to official." of the road.
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JOHN L. —"Champion of Champions"
Farewell Appearance of the Veteran Gladiator.
Jack Golden & Co. Mason, Wilbur and Jordan
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Elmore and Raymond Florence Trio
In Song and Just. Unparalleled Vocalists.
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Army, Flushed with Victory, Con
tends for Military Power
REFUSE TO GO ON VACATION
Press Clamors for Expulsion of
Papal Nuncio's Agent—To
LISBON, Oct. 23.—The Republican
government is somewhat uneasy over
the attitude o£ the regiments which
made the revolution possible. The sol
diers, flushed with victory, are show
ing extreme independence and are
championing the maintenance of strong
power in the hands of the military.
The government's real reason for ac
coruing a four months' leave to the
soldiers is a desire to break up the
regiments temporarily and remove the
danger of military rebellion. The ma
jority of soldiers, however, have re
fused to accept this offer, saying they
would not be duped by the deceptive
The minister of war visited their
barracks and pleaded the necessity of
patience and forbearance during the
trying moment of the republic.
The minister of justice is framing a
bill looking to the separation of the
church and state. The Republican
press declares the presence of Mgr.
Masella, whom Mgr. Tonti, the papal
nuncio, left on guard at the nunciature
when lie departed for Rome, is a par
allel case to that of Mgr. Montagnini,
ex-secretary of the papal nunciature at
Paris, who was expelled from France,
and insists that like Montagnini, Mgr.
Masella should be expelled.
A decree will be published in the of
ficial journal tomorrow providing for
the removal of the schools from cler
ical influence and subjecting to the
penal code all priests attacking the
Hereafter Night Force Will Re
port at 9 o'clock and Go On
Duty at 9:30
In an endeavor to affora Los An
geles better police protection, Chief
of Police Galloway issued an order, ef
fective at 9:30 o'clock last night,
changing hours of the three watches.
The new hours are said to leave Los
Angeles without police protection for
a period of nearly one hour between
9 and 10 o'clock at night.
Under the new ruling the night
watch, which is the largest, reports at
the central police station at 9 o'clock
at night and goes on duty at U:SO
o'clock. This body goes off duty at
5:30 o'clock in the morning and is re
lieved by the morning watch, which
assembles at the station at 6 o'clock.
The morning watch goes off duty at
1:30 o'clock and is relieved by the aft
ernoon watch, consisting of thirty
nine patrolmen, which remains on
duty until 9:30 o'clock in the evening.
The men on beats ring off on the
hour, and when the watch changes
there is an Interim when no one is on
their beat. In the case of changing
the watch at night the men leave
their beats at 9 o'clock and their beats
are not "covered" until the men who
leave the station at 9:30 o'clock reach
the various districts. As it requires
at least half an hour for the men to
arrive at their beats, it Is said, the
city, under the new rule, is practically
without police protection when the
services of an officer are most needed.
On the afternoon watch, excluding
the traffic squad, which goes off duty
at 6:15 o'clock, thirty-nine patrolmen
guard the entire city. Of this force,
twenty-three men are attached to the
central division and patrol the dis
trict from the Los Aimeles river to
the western city limits and from Col
lege street on the north to Pico street
on the south. Eight men of this watch
are on duty in the University dis
trict, which embraces the territory
south of Pico street and west of the
Los Angeles river to the city limits.
Eight men perform the same duty in
the east side district, which embraces
the territory north of College street
and east of the Los Angeles river to
the city limits.
The old hours were 6:45 o'clock in the
evening to 2:45 o'clock in the morning
for the night watch, L':4s o'clock to
10:45 o'clock in the morning for the
morningwatch.and 10:45 o'clock In the
morning to 6:45 o'clock in the after
noon for the afternoon watch.
Under the old system the men re
ported for duty on the half hour and
the men going off duty rang off at the
same time. In this way the beats
practically were "covered" all the
Chief Galloway's reasons for chang
ing the hours are not known.
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Howard & Howard ' . . Dinkelspiel's Christmas
"The Porter and the Salesman." Hy George V. Hobart.
"Baseballitis" ' .. Waterbuy Bros. & Tenny
Wisdom Co. MatlllOe Musical Comedians.
Tom Smith & 3 Peaches Linton & Laurence
•■Their First Lesson." TodftV* ,'" Th * plan» f tor*-" „
Fred Singer 100* y Lane & O'Donnell
■■Vlollnmaker of Cremona." I —. Looplne th Bumps.
ORPHEtTM MOTION PICTURES.
EVERY NIGHT, 10c, 25c, 50c, 76c. MATINEES DAILY. 10c. 26c. 50c.
mm ANGELES THEATRE
This Afternoon—The Event
of the Vaudeville Season
The First Big Sullivan
<»&> Considine Road
| Do You Know What This Means?
l't means that you can see the biggest, best and most expensive
array of great feature acts at the Los Angeles theater this week that
has ever been offered on any stage in this or any other city at pop
The Los Angeles theater is going to be crowded at every per
formance. If you expect to see this great variety show, hurry—
and get there early, for that is the one way that you are sure of
seeing the very best bill of the entire year.
Matinee Everr Day— Shows Every Night at 7:30 and 9:00
"WHERE EVERYBODY GOES" —10, 20 AND 30 CENTS
yfk3? loslngeles' leading theatre. Im
MATINEES TOMORROW AND SATURDAY. Phones Main 1967, Homo A 1967.
Another Tremendous Hit in Music, Fun and Girls
FERRIS famous company success for the first _rvlH0 r TV—*l**
rIiKKIO famous comic opera success for the first JVI lP^ J_/OQO
HARTMAN "me at popular prices. ~ **O w
POSITIVELY THIS WEEK ONLY— YOUR SEATS QUICK OR YOU'LL MISS IT.
ETUTDTTPTT 1 TWIT ATT I? THIRD ST., NBAR MAIN.
Mr'lKiii I tItLAIiLK. Phones Broadway 2931—H0m0 F5572.
Lag suec Be£ My Friend from India Popular Prices. Bargain
laugh?." Succc i My Friend from India Matinee Wednesday.
Bn T Acrv\ T'WE'A'TTrT? Belasco-Blackwood Co., Props, and Mgrs.
hiLAoUU lHiU\it>R Matinees Thursday, Saturday and Sunday.
THE FOREMOST STOCK COMPANY OF AMERICA. ,
HERE'S THE BIG PLAY YOU'VE BEEN
COMMENCING TONIGHT, LEWIS S. STONE and the Belaseo theater company will
present for the first time on any Los Angeles stage, the Shuberts 1 Immensely suc
cessful farce, »
THE BLUE MOUSE
Eg wcm Xl _nl pS jQ Ei! %■ 1 pi 1,8 WIM Era Fm *^" _Pw _3 __3 _H Jfj
m s £'*■« ft'-f **^ BB 18 XL f"*Wft_f E_l__| mm wS sil w__Bf !■_■ *^;
ttit? TS OOINO TO BE THE SENSATIONAL SUCCESS OF THE SEASON—EVERY
BODY WHO SAW THIS GLORIOUSLY FUNNY PLAY IN THE BAST AT U A SEAT.
INGOING TO SEE IT AGAIN AT THE BELASCO THIS WEEK, AND AT *HE REB
-mAR BELASCO SCALE OP PRICES, AND THEVHE GOING TO SEH JUST AS
nnOD IF NOT A BETTER PERFORMANCE THAN THEY SAW IN NEW YORK. IN
rHICAQO BOSTON PHILADELPHIA OR IN ANY OP THE OTHER BIG CITIES IN
\\ Mil II "THE BLUE MOUSE" .DELIGHTED THEATERGOERS BY THE HUNDREDS
THE BLUE MOUSE has been quite a time in getting to
Los Angeles, but here it is this week, and like all the other
big eastern successes it's only to be seen at the Belasco
with LEWIS S. STONE, Eleanor Gordon and the others
of the FOREMOST STOCK COMPANY OF AMER
ICA in the cast.
BBLASCO PRICES NEVER CHANGE-NIGHTS, 25c, 50c. 75c; MATINEES TOURS
g^T"™B. BK? AYpi»S?. BO™Sus iiiaV™ GAY LORD QUEX." SEATS ON .SAW.
THIS MORNING. i
MASON OPERA HOUSE WT 32225
'— BEX"OCTOBER 31, MATINEE SATtTRDAT, v
SPECIAL LADIES' MATINEE WEDNESDAY v
Tz'i and His Company in
kiSIw C *7=C' %1 ■°°" HenrY Miller Her Husband's Wife
RLANGB VR 'present «-Clll Jf XTAIIAWX by A. E. Thomas. -
The Bluest Comedy Hit In New York and Chicago Last Season.
REGULAR PRICES, SOo to ».OO- SBiATS ON SALE THURSDAY. ;
L" EVY'S CAFE CH ANTANT ■ i # t, i"o Ran Au IIu la?S
VIRGINIA ' WARE. Singur of American Songs; LILLY LILLIAN. ViennaJ}"-' 1
Orand Opera 8ln«er; CLEMENTINA MARCEIJ.I Operatic Soprano; J4LUS.
BEATRICE and M. FRANCO. French Dancers from the Folles; THE MILANO DUO-
Bc.»i from Graad Opera, and KAMMEIt MEYER'S ORCHESTIC
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