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HOME IS THEME
NATIONAL COUNCIL OF WOMEN
ADOPT STRONG RESOLUTIONS
High Tribute Is Paid to the Life
and' Work of the Lats
_ Mrs. Leland Stan.
By Associated Frees.
WASHINGTON, April 18.—Resolu
tions touching the questions of the
true family life and other subjects
have been adopted by the National
Council of Women In executive session.
They are as follows:
"Believing that the progress of hum
anity Is best furthered by improvement
of the individual and that the Im
provement of the individual is depend
ent upon heredity, environments and
nature, be It,
"Resolved, that the perfection of the
home, the institution in which hered
ity is fixed, the first environment of
the child formed, its first nurture
received, should be the object, the sol
icitude and the endeavor of every man
and every woman who loves humanity
and would serve it.
"Also believing that the home can be
perfected only In a society which re
quires equal personal chastity of men
and women and confers equal respon
sibility upon both; therefore, be it
"Resolved, That the National Council
of Women of the United States rejoices
in the organization at its fifth tri
ennial of & committee which will focus
■ its endeavor upon equal liberty of
women with men and equal personal
purity of men and women.
"Further believing that what Is
peculiarly needed to secure true fam
ily life is far more of plain living and
| high thinking on the part of the more
privileged, and a deeper sense of re
sponsibility on the part of the citizen,
be It further,
"Resolved, that In working these con
ditions the National Council of Women
shall keep In mind that the safety and
the stability of the home, of society and
of the state are principally dependent
upon the character of their Individual
Tribute to Mrs. Stanford
The council also passed a resolution
extolling the memory of Mrs. Leland
Stanford. This declares "that the part
nership of interest, responsibility, self
denial and aggressive effort existing
between Leland Stanford and his wife
during the years of their struggle for
material success furnished an example
worthy of imitation"; that it was in
this partnership that Mrs. Stanford
developed those qualities which jUßtl
llPd her husband in making her sole
executrix of their Inrge fortune, and
that in Mrs. Stanford's demonstration
of the possession of sagacity, judg
ment and fidelity which justified her
husband's will, the public respect for
women has been inevitably strength
• ened and increased. The resolution
speaks of the unparalelled respect paid
Mrs. Stanford at her death and says
this was "justified by this woman's
life,- whose habitual prudence, philan>
throplc service and ideal fidelity has
lifted the standard of public expecta
tion of womanhood in respect to these
ITALY TO HAVE
EMPLOYES WILL WALK OUT
GOVERNMENT WILL RESIST
Foreign Tourists Will Be Greatly Em.
barrassed by the Situation.
Soldiers and Sailors
to Be Used
By ABFurlatfft Press.
ROME, April 16.— A general strike of
railway employes Is to be Inaugurate'!
tomorrow morning In accordance with
the arrangements perfected through
cipher telegrams directed to all rail
way centers by the agitation commit
tee at Rome. The strike will prove a
great embarrassment to foreign tour
ists, of whom there are a great many
In Italy Just now.
In reply to an Interrogation In thfi
chamber of deputies relative to the
railroad bill which 1b in order for dis
cußElon on Monday Premier Fortls
"We still hope to bring the railway
men to reason, but If pereuafilve
measures ure insufficient I declare tlvj
government knows its duty and how to
accomplish it. I can state that public
order will be maintained everywhere
and that also the public will he sitv-<1
within the limits of possibility. The
government feela that It has the moral
and material strength to accept what
it considers to be its right and duty."
The chief measures on which the
government relies consist In having the
stations occupied by military and
trains conducted by soldlerg, the navy
supplying the engine drivera and
rftokers. Kxj>re«n t ruins will be dis
continued and the minimum of one
ordinary' train dully will be malntulnttd
on each of the principal lines. The
t/tcki will be vatrolled by cavalry.
GROW MORE VIOLENT
French Porcelain Worker* Attempt to
Break Open Limoges
By Aonnrlatr.l PreM.
LIMOQEB, France, April 16.— The ex
citement among the procelaln strikers
is becoming more violent and manifest
ing Itself principally against the Am
erican firm of Havllnnd, which has
taken a leading part In the lockout.
The Socialist mayor's attitude of In
activity and his appeal to the ministry
not to send troops appears to en
courage the workmen to continue their
demonstrations. They exploded a
package of cartridges before the home
of the manager of the Hn.vlln.nd works
without, however, causing much dam
age. The barricades which wer»
erected on Saturday are still In place.
A procession of several thousand
men, some armed, paraded the streets
this morning, proceeding to prison,
where they unsuccessfully attempted
to force the doors. The mob then de
stroyed a religious statue. A picket
of troops endeavored to break up the
demonstration, but the strikers re
sisted, stoning the soldiers and hoot
ing the ■ officers. The crowd finally
dispersed on the arrival of cavalry.
RABBI HIRSCH PREACHES A
CAUTIONS YOUNG PEOPLE
Says Jews Should Not Wed Gentiles
Except Where True Affinity
Is Found and
By Associated Tress.
CHICAGO, April 16.— Words of
warning of the dangers apt to follow
marriages of Jews with non-Jews were
spoken today by Dr. Emil G. Hlrsch
in his sermon In Slnal temple. Differ
ences in views of religious matters and
other "fundamental things of life," tho
speaker said, constituted great ob
stacles. His subject was "mixed mar
"I have shown my sanction of such
marriages by performing the ceremony
myself, and such marriages are sanc
tioned, but they should not be en
The present day tendency to dis
regard parental advice was deplored,
and the climax of the sermon was
reached when Dr. Hirsch said: "At
the best marriage never is smooth
sailing, and, when young persons feel
brave enough and strong enough to
follow when love has bridged a chrism
caused by fifteen hundred years of
persecution of the Jews and do so In
the face of parental objections, they
often find the way has bitterness
worse than agony."
Continuing, he said: "So I say, even
if all other considerations, are for
gotten and for the sake of the world,
if not for the Jewish fflith, the hand
of warning should be raised against
the mistaking of the flash of passion
or infatuation for love which should
be guided by wisdom. The Jews should
guard jealously against the marriage
of Jew and non-Jew, except in the
rare case where a true affinity based
on agreement in the fundamental
things of life has been found and
Specttil to The Herali.
VENTURA, April 16.— The most ela
borate wedding ever solemnized in this
city was that of Miss Bertha Hoth
and Samuel Wolfsteln at the Masonic
temple this afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Miss Roth is the eldest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Roth of this city,
who are old residents here, and is a
Bister of Mrs. Phillip Newmark of Los
Angeles. The bride has always been
a favorite in society, having received
the honor of holding the position of
queen at the first street carnival here
in 1900. The groom is a prominent
business man of Los Angeles.
The spacious rooms of the Masonic
temple were elaborately decorated for
the occasion. The main room in
which the ceremony took place was
dene In green and white. Immense
ropes of smllax and orange blossoms
were draped about the room. The
banquet hull wus done in green and
red. Everywhere the fragrant perfume
of orange blossoms filled the air.
Promptly at 2 o'clock the bridal
party marched to the altar to the
strains of- Mendlesshon's wedding
march. The impressive ceremony was
performed by Rabbi Hecht of Los An
geles. The bride whs handsomely at
tired in a gown of white satin. Khe
wore a white veil, held In place by
About three hundred invitations were
issued and the ceremony was witnessed
by neurly two hundred friends and
relatives. The presents were very ela
borate. After the ceremony a ban
quet was served In the banquet hall,
after which Mr. and Mrs. Wolfsteln
left for a trip through the southern
part of the state. Their home will be
in Los Angeles.
, Th« iieorg* P(. u br.(iy fund tor lh« »r«Hlon
i.f modtl duelling |,Ur..« f or th« pw»- la Lun
don now tiuvuuta to |7.t!)5.000.
LOS ANGELES HERALD.* MONDAY MORNING, APRTL 17, 1905.
SAY TRICKS BE UNAVAILING
Son of the Fatherland Fiercely At.
tacks Russian Officials— Portion
of St. Petersburg In State
By Associated Press.
ST. I'ETEHSBUUCJ. April 17, 12:45 a.
in.— The Son of The Fatherland, now
the lending exponent of constitutional
ism, fiercely denounces the manner in
which, It alleges, the bureaucracy Is
trying to defeat the war which nil Rus
sia Is waging against It.
It charges the bureaucrney with In
augurating a systematic campaign to
gag public opinion, Instancing the re
cent action against the barristers' con
gress here and the prohibition of meet-
Ings of other professional bodies In
At the same time the paper charges
the bureaucracy with Inspiring the local
authorities everywhere to fight the re
form movement by setting one clnss of
the population against the other.
"All the effort of the bureaucracy to
quiet public opinion," the article con
tinues, "will be In vain, the other tricks
will be unavailing. It hns sown the
wind and will reap the whirlwind."
WILL DEMAND ASSEMBLY
Constitutional Party Meets Openly to
By Associated Press
ST. PETERSBURG. April 16.— The
constitutional conservative party,
formed by a number of members of, the
council of the empire, senators, nobles,
land owners and government officials,
and presided over by Count Bobrinsky,
which hitherto has mot privately, con
vened an Important meeting for today
to approve a circular embodying its
views and proposals and arrange a
great conference representing the whole
of Russia to be held In St. Petersburg
a few weeks hence. It Is said that the
proposals Include an elected representa
IRON WORKS BESIEGED
Russian Soldiers and Police Guard
By Arccclated Press.
ST PETERSBURG, April 17, 12:45
a. m.— Almost a state of siege exists in
the Narva quarter owing to the sus
pension of the Putiloff. iron works.
Soldiers are stationed Inside the works,
and Cossacks and police swarm in
the surrounding streets. The tension
yesterday was great, especially when
a policeman shot a drunken workman
who had drawn a revolver on him, but
there was no collision during the day.
The bodies of the two workmen who
were accidentally killed at the Iron
works and whose funerals their fellows
had planned to make a great political
demonstration were interred at day
break in compliance with police orders
to avoid a demonstration. Several
smaller demonstrations have been
planned for other parts of the city, but
there were no serious disorders.
By Associated Picks.
HT PETERSBURG. April 16.—Seri
ous disturbances of antl-Semttlc char
acter, in which the garrison joined, is
reported to have occurred at Shetye
blnk. In Orenburg a number of houses
have been wrecked. Troops have been
sent there to restore order.
BELIEVE THEY HAVE
THE ITALIAN'S SLAYER
Officers Capture a Man Thought to
Be Pietro Tort,
By Anoelated Press.
GRIDLEY, April 18.— Constable Jesse
Rorter and John Culick, his deputy,
have Just returned from a chase into
the country, bringing with them a
man who Is believed to be Pietro Tor
turlci, the Italian who Is accused of
the atrocious murder of a countryman
in San Francisco a few days ago.
The officers learned from ranchers
In the vicinity of the Butte mountains
that nn Italian had been going about
the country since last Friday. The
man made his headquarters in the
fastnesses of the Unites, but was
forced to come out to the ranch houses
to obtain food. He ate at the ranch
of John Itichardson this morning, and
the officers were ( given an additional
clew by local Italian laborers. The
constable and his deputy found their
man after an all-day chase as he was
walking along the road near Penning
Pope Plus X Meets 150 Guests In Hall
By Associated Prut.
ROME, April 16.— Pope Plus X today
received In the hall of the consistory
150 Americans, including General Jacob
S. Smith and wife of New York and
M. D. Walsh and B. F. Shrlver of.
The pope entered the hall, accompa
nied by high personages of the court,
preceded by two American private
chamberlains, the Rev. Martin Maloney
of Philadelphia and the Rev. J. 8.
Jirennan of 'Wilmington, Del.
Noll.'c to Holder* of Herald Pboto Coupon*
Holders of Herald photo coupon! on lUrnoil
& Bon'* studio wishing slttlnis on Sunday
mu>t m«k« an(«K«m«nt «t-vn«l days In ait
v.nct. All «wucoq« u.u.t b« pr«»«uud t>«(oi*
M»y !S, 1906.
GIVES MEDAL TO MORGAN
Allegorical Souvenir to Bear stamp
of New York Financier's
Rr A».<vf.it*l PreM.
ROME, April I«.— J. r. Morgan of
New York was received here today by
Foreign Minister Tlttoni, who renewed
In the name of the government his
thnnks for Mr. Morgan's generosity In
returning the Ascoli cope. The minis
ter expressed the high appreciation of
the Italian people for the course pur
sued by Mr. Morgan.
Artist Centonze, who la charged by
the government to design n. gold medal
for Mr. Morgan commemorative of the
return by Mr. Morgan to the Italian
government of the cope stolen from the
cnthedral at Ascoli, has submitted to
Mr. Morgan a cast of the souvenir.
One side of the medal is allegorical,
with the cathedral of Ascoli and the
Roman forum In the bnckground. In
front Is a nude youth representing art,
while below Is a woman representing
history. Next to the woman standing
Is a figure representing Italy. On the
other side Is the head of Mr. Morgan
nnd his coat of arms.
SUBJECT, "THE INVISIBLE"
Well Known Psychologist Scientific.
ally Defines Meaning of Words
"Revelation and Discovery"
The popularity of metaphysical sub
jects was again demonstrated yester
day, when Dr. Alexander J. Mclvor-
Tynrall lectured to a packed house at
Blanchard hnll on the subject, "The
Invisible." Dr. Mclvor-Tyndnll dealt
with the subject from the standpoint
of advanced physics, and stated It as
his belief that what Is popularly
known as metaphysics may be de
scribed equally and pertinently by the
term "physics." The psychologist said
"I believe that life activity Is like the
ascending notes of the musical scale.
Encompassing this coarser . plane of
vibratory matter there Is another
plane, removed from us only by one
note in the scale. This plane is none
tho less real, none the less tangible
and none the less material. It Is only
a finer material, nnd may be Illustrated
by considering the' possibilities within
a piece of iron. In its crude state,
where the atoms are held In cohesion
by a simple force of attraction, it is
heavy, cumbersome and ponderous
And then by a chemical process -in
which the cohesive power Is increased
it is made finer and finer, until It may
become invisible. And from what we
know of the refinement of matter we
may readily realize that it may be re
duced to finer and finer form until it
becomes Invisible to our finite senses.
Hitherto it has been the custom to be
gin at the denser, the coarser mani
festations of force In our analysis ofj
physical life. Gradually there' has
arisen the conviction that this physical
manifestation emanates from an in
visible force. All is from one and the
same source, which may be termed life
energy, and the words 'matter' and
'spirit' are merely terms expressing
different conditions of the same force,
as water and ice are different forms of
the same thing.
" 'Revelation' and 'discovery' are
also synonymous at root. Revelation
Is popularly supposed to be a direct
message from a personal God. It is
supposed to come from some far off
place, through a suspension of all
known laws of nature. Just what the
character of this far oft place is differs
according to the religious bias of the
one who does the revealing. Discovery,
on the other hand, Is supposed to be
the unearthing of some fact In the
physical world and has always held a
place distinct from that accorded to
revelation. In other words, any per
ception of truth gleaned from the in
visible has been set down as 'revela
tion' when it relates to the moral or
religious life. When it affects the so
called 'practical' things of life it has
been called 'discovery.' Now I think
we are about to realize that revelation
and discovery are one and the same
thing, as are 'matter' and 'spirit.' They
are merely different names given to
knowledge that ie infinite and that
may be found In every phase of life."
Next Sunday afternoon the subject
will be appropriate to Easter, "I am
the resurrection and the life." Class
meetings will be held at the Mclvor-
Tyndall Institute of Psychic Science,
1501 South Grand avenue, this after
noon and evening, and Wednesday and
Friday afternoons and evenings, the
subjects being "Concentration: the Key
to Success;" "What Thought Is and Its
Use," and "The Mastery of Fear."
The Psychic Science alliance will
hold its weekly meeting at the institute
on Tuesday evening, when several
speakers from other cities will be
MURDERED BY NEGROES
Two Brothers Ambushed — One In.
By Associated Press.
COVINGTON, Ga., April 16.— Near
Broughton, o. station on the Central
railroad, 15 miles east of Covington,
Kelsey Cranford, white, 22 years old,
nnd hid younger brother Walter, were
waylaid by four unknown negroes.
Trtelve shots, were Hied, the elder
Cranford being killed outright. Wal
ter Cranford received the c-oritenU of
one load of buckßhot in his arm. He
outran the assassins and gave the
alarm. Much excitement prevails.
TO HOLD ELABORATE BANQUET
The Life Underwriters' association of
Loo Angeles will hold a banquet to
morrow evening at the Uroadway Van
Nuys hotel. The Rev. A. S. Phelps
will cpeak upon the topic, "Value of
Life Insurance." rtev. Kobert J. Bur
dette will act aa toastmaster, and an
Interesting program of readings and
muslo will be furnished by the Prior
brothers. One hundred or more mem
bers and guests will be present.
RAILWAY MAGNATE COMING
PROCEEDINGS TO BE SECRET
International Congress to Be Wei.
corned by Vice President Fair.
banks— First Meeting Held
In United states
By Asocetiited Press
WASHINGTON, April I*.— Nirnrly
1000 delegates, the owners find operat
ing official!) of more than 400,000 miles
of railway in forty-four different coun
tries, constitute the personnel of the In
ternational Rnllway congress, which Is
to hold a ten days' session In this city
beginning Muy 4 next.
At the close of the congress the
delegates are to make a thorough In
spection of the railways of the United
States, particularly with reference to
equipment and shops.
The congress is somewhat unique In
Its purposes and manner of conducting
Its affairs. It was organized in 1885
and has held sessions In European
cities every five years since.
Congress at Its last session enacted
appropriate legislation committing this
government to participation in the
In the absence of President Hoose
velt, Vice President Fairbanks will ac
cept the post of honorary president and
open the congress with nn of
welcome, afterward extending the
courtesies of the nation to the delegates
at the White House.
The preliminary formalities over the
congress will resolve itself into rive
sections and proceed with business. In
French and in secret.
Tho honorary presidents representing
the railways of this country will be
A. J, Oassatt and H. H, Harrlman,
while the actual president will be
Btuyvesant Fish of the Illinois Cen
tral railroad. The lines these three
gentlemen represent touch one another
and form a continuous line of rail
from the Atlantic to the Pacific, pass-
Ing through the heart of the continent
and extending from the great lakes to
GRAND OPERA IS
(Continued from I'obp One.)
gardinK the various roles assigned
them. Miss Fremstad's portrayal, while
founded upon Intellectual perceptions
of the value of the means employed, is
warmly sensuous In tone.
Another is Alois Burgstaller, the
German tenor. His fame began in
Bayreuth and he is so much needed
there that Madame Cosima Wagner,
in spite of her wrath at his defection
to the ranks of the enemy, has already
made overtures to secure his services
for her forthcoming Bayreuth festival.
Van Rooy, an artist to his finger tips,
the possessor of a grand voice, and re
garded by many as the finest Wotan
that New York has ever seen, will ap
pear as Amfortas, and Gorttz, a singer
of sterling ability, will be the Klingsor.
In "Lucia." to be given Tuesday,
the most prominent of the new comers
will be the greatest of all living 1 Italian
tenors, Enrico Caruso— he of the silver
tongue, dropping liquid pearls before
his admiring auditors.
Sembrleh, who is adored for her
charming art and dramatic work, •will
be heard In her greatest of all crea
tions, Lucia, bride of Lammermoor.
Besides these artists will be heard
Dlppel, Alten, Louise Homer, De
Marchi, Jacoby, Niubo and Begue,
The enst to be given in "Parsifal"
this evening is the same identically as
the great cast which created such a
sensation in New York, Chicago and
the western cities.
Special arrangements have been
made for the safety and comfort of the
auditors. Twenty-eight policemen
have been detailed to assist In handling
the enormous crowd. They will be on
duty both afternoon and evening.
Twenty Hremen in uniform have also
been detailed, and the use of two hose
carts, immense reels of hose and ten
fire extinguishers have been secured.
In the retiring rooms will be found
maids to check the wraps of the
women. Valets, fully equipped for
grooming the men, will be found in the
men* smoking room. Carriages call
ing after the opera will line up on Olive
street, turning east on Fifth, secure
their patrons and drive eastward.
On entering the building each per
son's ticket will be taken up and a
special return coupon Issued, which
will entitle the holder to admittance to
the second part. These should be re
tained with seat check, thus insuring
the same seat on their return. Excur
sions are being run on all suburban
lines and arrangements have been
made for reduced fares. On the electric
lines arrangements have been made to
hold the late cars, so as to rive out
of town people plenty of time to catch
their cars after the performance.
The reserved seat sale for "Parsifal"
will be on at the Union Pacific ticket
office until 3 o'clock; after that time
at Temple auditorium. For "Lucia"
the sale will remain open today until
5 o'clock, and will then clone until 9
o'clock In the morning.
The great Metropolitan orchestra of
New York, numbering sixty-two peo
ple, will bo heard In a symphony re
• Hal for^ fifteen minutes before the
rltm of tlit! curtain.
ODDIJVfT AT SPRING STBRKT, F»t«-«»n Pocond «nd Thlril
I Modern Vaudeville
Week Commencing Tonight
LIQUID AIR DEMONSTRATION; BONIFACE AND WALTZINOER In their
Comedy, "Two Aches nml Ono I'alne"; KNIGHT BROB. AND BAWTELLE,
Twentieth Century Dnnrinß; COOPER AND ROBINSON, "Looking for Han-
nah"; WYNNE WINBLOW, Soprano; WILLIAM J. KURTIB nnd His Little
Dog Wonders; DOM FRANCISCO DE BOUZA, Baritone; ORPHEUM MOTION
PICTURES; Last Week of the Fun Foundry, HAINES AND VIDOCQ, with
More "Flbg and Rqtilbs."
Pt\tm th« «am»— lflc, ::.<-, 50c. MattnMs WHMldsy, Saturday, Pim.lny.
C*RJfMD OPERJI HOUSE P9BPH
*"' MAtN ST., R«r. First and S<-cnnd. Phnnm: Msln in« 7: Hom# 411. IllllwßfWffisJmM
THW FAMILY TUBATEn. Wprt fonimftiplnir SUNDAY MATtNF.K. IplHSjMlpH^J
Hotter Mil HMUr Kvery Minute! TIIR t'UIICII HTOCK CO. In the rj^ifiX^'d'^.jTO
r "".T THE BLACK HAND ... ||||§|g
M«tln«>« Sunday. Tnnday. Sntunlny V>o nml 2.V. ICvi-nlnin IV. 2.V. »"f. nirtmril HuhW
This Afternoon and Tonight Only Chance
Iioor« npm nt 3:»0. TVrformnnc« nt 5:00. Tntrrmls»lnn itM-tn t-:K. Intermliwlon cloms BMS.
"I'TtEMSTA!) Ha KuiHry w«« tli» optixntlon of that 'I'RMlfal' matinee, from which fully SWK)
people had been turnrrl nxvjty for lack of Renting or ptftndlnff room. Tho hounfl went wild
over FHEMSTAD nt tlii end of the nerond not— nnd remember. It «a» a lious» of women.
Kleven times the rurtnln wan ral«ed, nnd eleven times KIIKMHTAn stepped to the. front of
the dtage, and rapturously bowed or threw kl««eß to the 2400 women who seemed to have
unanimously (tone 'Into liynterlra of musical enthusiasm."— Thomas Nunan, San Francisco
Examiner, Friday, April 14, lOOfl.
Grand Operatic Feast by the Entire Conried Metropolitan Opera Co.
Of 22.* i artists. Including orchestra of 60, complete chorus and sccnio equipment from tho
Metropolitan Opera House, New York,
JJ 1 a oQ s pr&. AprlllBth Lucia di Lammermoor
With RKMntUCH. VORHLMANN, CARUSO (last appearance- In America this «ea»on),
PAKVJB, JOtIIINKT, JIAUS. (HACONNK, rto. Jill. AKTtlllO VIHNA will conitliot.
Stage. Bt TEMri^B AUDITOHIU.M amply equipped for adequate presentation of these two
Conried Company comes direct from San Francisco flushed wlfh UNPRECEDENTED
St"r*(JKK k 3K G I •>£•-■■ . m
Choice Seats Btlll to be had at UNION PACIFIC! TICKET OFFICR. 2.V> SOUTH PPRINrt
STUKET. TKI..H. .VIS. "FAHHIFAL," SKATS, $10. $S, $«, (4 and »3. "LUCIA" BEATS,
<7, X. 11. $4. >:l and K. WKBEIX PIANO 3 U3KD.
Br>w /rrff\ TI/r fITFO On Main, between Third and Fourth.
C,L»ft<J\^\J I llt!,Jt 1 L.t\ m BKLARCO. MAYKR * CO., Proprietors.
Phones: Main S380; Home 267
: : Commencing Tonight : :
MAGNIFICENT REVIVAL OF TIIR SEASON'S GRBATMBT BUCCE3B, ,
As played for two t-lumphnnt weeks by the Helasco Stock Company enrlier In the year.
PRICES always tho same. Night* 25c, S.'iC, Me, 75c. Thursday and Saturday Matinees,
25c Zl'C and EOc.
Next WeeK IJ^^SUi The Eternal City
FHATS ON' SAI.F. MONDAY MORNINd.
M*SON OPERA HOUSE L^wrstass
»"*lOSlOirr AND ALL WEI3IC WITH A MATINEE SATURDAY,
A Duo of Ilurle Ba u. l»r«.ll% n. n A FUll /N D A COMPANY OF
Successes Presented hy £\OID OIIIUL 1/111 MERRY BURLESQUER3
I-O-U Beauty Shop
MON TUES.. WED. and Tltl'it. EVE. FRIPAY NIUHT, PAT. MAT. and NIGHT.
Seats now on pule nt the Mason Box Office. PRU 'KS-Sic. ri"<-. 75c. tl.iw. TEU*. TO.
M OROSCO'S BURBAMK THEATER SlK VL*™™™
JfL "PACKED." That's All.
TDNinilT! ! l-.ntlre Week. TONIGHT!!
Tho liurbank Stock Company in the. corneous si-cni:: spectacle,
. LOST IN THE DESERT ■-
Iyits of great comedy, splendid situations and thrllllnc cllmaxen. Matinees every Sunday and
Saturday, 10c and 25c; no higher. lJvenlnKS, lctc. 2Jc. 35c and 50c.
Next Week— "OUT OF THE FOLD." Older early. *______
CHUTES Every Afternoon and Evening ,
ONE HUNDRED NOVEL ATTRACTrONS. TRY A HIDE <>N THE ROLLER
COASTKR. MINIATURE RAIIAVAV, SHOOT THE CHUTES! VIBIT TUB CAVE OF THE
WINDS "MOUSE OF TROUBLK, LAUOHINO GALLERY. JAPANESE BALL GAME.
HOWLING ALLEYS. AUGMENTED ZOO. SCORES OF OTHER DIVERTING FEATURES.
ADMISSION 10c. CHILDREN fC
INTERSTATE COMMISSION TO
OTHERS ALSO TO TESTIFY
Among Those Requested to Attend
Are Presidents of Leading
Lines of the
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, April 16.—Follow
ing is a list of the railroad men who
have been requested to appear before
the senate committee on interstate
commerce, which will begin its In
quiry into railroad regulation Mon
\V. K. Vanderbilt of the New Yok
Central, George Gould of the Gould
system, E. H. Harrlman of the Union
Pacific, J. J. Hill of the Great North
ern, A. J. Cassatt of the Pennsyl
vania, D. E. Kenna, vice president of
the Atchison, Topeka and -Santa Fe;
Walker D. Hines, general counsel of
the Louisville & Nashville; Hugh L..
Bond, general counsel of the Baltimore
& Ohio; Wlnslow Pierce, general coun
sel of the Gould system; President
Hughltt of the Chicago & Northwest
ern, President Rlpley of the Atchison,
Topeka & Santa Ke, President Tuttle
of the Boston & Maine, Vice Presi
dent Wilcox of the Delaware & Hud
son, President Trucadule of the Dela
ware, Lackawanna & Western, Presi
dent Spencer of the Southern, Presi
dent Mellen of the New York, New
Jlaven & Hartford and President Fish
of the Illinois Central.
Of these only Messrs. Cassatt, Fish
and Tuttle have signified a willingness
to attend, and they say they will not
be able to be present at the beginning
of the committee's sittings. A num
ber of other witnesses have been sum
moned, however, and it is . expected
that the committee will be able to pro
ceed soon after coming together.
Among the non-railroad men to be
heard are Senators Spooner, Knox and
Morgan, Professor W. Z. Ilipley of
Harvard and Victor Morawetz, ' the
eminent corporation attorney of ' New
The committee haß been summoned
to meet at 3 p. m. Monday, and Chair
man Elklns of the committee has an
nounced his purpose to go very thor
oughly into the subject. The resolution
under which the hearings will be held
directs the committee "to consider the
question of additional legislation to
rogulute Interstate commerce and to
authorize the interstate commerce
commission to fix rates of freights and
fares, and to acquire further infor
mation as to interstate commerce, In
cluding violations or evasions of the
anti-rebate law and the devices and
methods by which such evasions are
accomplished, and including refriger
ator and other private car systems, in
dustrial railway tracks, switching
charges and the like, and also to con
sider what legislation should be exact
ed In relation to the liability of rail
road companies engaged in Interstate
traffic, or operating: lines In any terri
tory of the United States for injuries
received by their employes while in the
discharge of duty."
Lot go or die. That's the alternative
of the shipwrecked man with the money
bags. A great many people have a like
alternative before them. Business men
comn to a point where the doctor tells
them that they must "let go or die."
Probably he advised a. sea voyage or
mountain air. There's an obstlnatn
cough that won't bo shaken off. Tha
lungs are weak and perhaps bleeding.
There Is emaciation and othnr symptoms
of disease, which if unskilfully or Improp-
erly treated terminate in consumption.
Thousands of men and women In a like
condition have found complete healing
by th« use of Dr. Plerce's Golden Medi-
"It clres me pleasure to send you this
testimonial so that Rome other poor sufferer
mi* be siiTcd. a* I was. by Dr. Piprce'g
a jlriiiu Mttdlral Discovery," writes Geo. A.
Thompson, of Sheldon At«., Chatham, Ont,
Canada. " I had a couch for years, expector-
ated a irrcat deal, and was slowly falling.
Was ldsliit fleah every day. Lout in weight
from 150 pounds down to 1-8. My flesh got
soft and I hart no strength. Did not say any-
thing to anyone but made up my mind that
the end was not far off. One day my wife
wan reading In tha 'Common Reuse Medical
Adviser 1 al«ui Dr. Plerce's Golden Medical
Discovery, and I said, that sounds more like
common sense than anything else that I had
tieard. I at once bought a bottle of your
famous remedy and before I had taken half
of one bottln I felt better. Took thirteen
bottles and it raado a new man of me. I
gained sixteen pounds and never have had a
cough since. I feel splendid and give all the
credit to your medicine."
Given away. The People's I w i'~^^
Common Sense Medical Ad- '*SgS%<sft|
vlser Is sent free on receipt 1 tMCi*
of KtamiNf to pay «-xp*>ii!,e of fi»WiC
iiiitlllntr unlv. The book con- t,,V. lSj!
talus 1008 pages, over Too lllus- « >i> KS»»'
trallons and several colored \T* wi*"
plates. Bend s!l one-cent '^^
(•lumps for the paper-bound
book, or SI stamps for the I L tm^ei
cloth bound. Addrt«s» Dr. '§*'
B. V. Pierce. Buffalo. N. Y.
KV-^.* Dr. Plerce's Pltasant Pellets
Nl'wZiiJ*. CUIB l >»«'. foul stomach ami
XcWcrta? constipation and so Mp to cur«
.', \. -,L, L nearly every dUease of man-
kind. Tlie.v regulate, tone up and luvlgoraM
•tomsch. Liver and Uuwels.