Newspaper Page Text
VOL. XXXII, NO. 200.
SOME FAVOR, OTHERS OPPOSE,
SAY WE WOULD DO IT WELL
Secretary Frank Wiggins of Chamber
of Commerce Declares Against
the Proposition, Saying to
i — t Him Out
The city council by unanimous vote
has declared in favor of holding a
world's fair in Los Angeles In 1909.
This action was taken on the peti
tion of the Good Government lengue,
of which J. H. Norton is president,
supplemented by the support of the
Municipal Ownership club, of which
Rev. B. Fay Mills is an active mem
"I don't approve of It all," said Sec
rettti*;- Frank Wiggins of the chamber
of commerce yesterday. "It's a huge
undertaking', and a fnw fellows will
have to do all the work. Those who fix
up these things seldom have much to
do after they get the thing going. I
am not In favor of the proposition.
Count me out."
Nlles Pease, president of the Merch
ants and Manufacturers' association,
heard of the proposition, but has not
given it much thought.
"I will read up on the subject tonight
and then say what I think about it,"
said Mr. Pease.
J. S. Slauson's Views
Judge J. S. Slauscn, who took an
active part in the midwinter fair of
1093-4 held at San Francisco, said:
"I don't know what to think of the
proposition to hold a world's fair in
Los Angeles. Give me time to think
about It. Such a fair would take a
lot of hard work and lots of money.
It is a big problem. I have been
through it and know what it means. I
do not know what to say now."
"Los Angeles will come pretty near
doing anything she undertakes," said
D. A. Hamburger of the People's store.
"Los Angeles and New York are two
of the best advertised cities In the
world today. We could take care of
the people all right. Low rates for the
eastern people would bring thousands
of' strangers here for several months.
We can hold a fair just as well as
Chicago or St. X^ouls." ■,< .'>•'■
James C. Kays,' president of the Cen
tral bank and an active member of the
chamber of commerce, said £ie Is In
favor of any worthy enterpiise that
will bring people to Los Angeles.
"I think very favorably of the idea,"
said Mr. Kays. "Many people would
be sure to come from distant parts of
the country. The American people are
becoming great travelers. Others fairs
have been successes and such an expo
sition hera would be a success without
doubt. Why not? And the results
would be largely to the benefit of Los
Angeles in many respects."
Mr. Zeehandelaar'B Opinion
"Yes, It would be a big thing for
Los Angeles if we can arrange for It,"
said Secretary Zeehandelaar of the
Merchants and Manufacturers' asso
ciation, "but the action of the council
in passing a resolution does not settle
the question. We could manage a
world's fair all right."
"It is a subject too big to talk about
off-hand," said H. W. Frank of the
clothing firm of Harris & Frank.
"Where would we hold the fair— at Ag
ricultural park? Such an enterprise
would take a lot of money. I am not
prepared to say now what I think
about the proposition."
Arthur Letts of the Broadway De
partment store has not given the sub
ject any special attention. "I will think
It over," said Mr. Letts, "and talk
J. C. Plater, vice, president of the
Security Savings bank, said: "It is too
coon to hold another world's fair, and,
besides, we are not prepared to take
care of a great crowd of people. Twen
ty to fifty thousand people coming here
at once would swamp us. Our hotels
are not big enough and we are not old
enough as a city to provide for a mul
titude of people. The after-effects, In
my judgment, would be hurtful to the
substantial growth of the city."
"No, no," said J. W. Newberry. "I
am opposed to the fair proposition. We
don't want It and don't need It. We
would be sure to be in the hole finan
cially at the close. Chicago lost $12,
000,000 and It took the town four years
to recover. St. Louis loßt $7,000,000, and
In my judgment Portland will lose at
least $500,000. If we gave the fair wo
would have to go out and beg for
money, and there would be nothing but
work and lots of it. I suppose all of
the real estate men are heartily in
favor of the proposition. If we decide
to give the fair, however, we could do
It and do it well."
CHICAGO TO ENTEkTAIN
• ROOSEVELT AND PARKER
By Assudatsd l'r™.
CHICAGO, April 18.— Chicago clubs
are expecting to entertain President
Roosevelt and Alton B. Parker at the
same time. Both party leaders have
arranged, the president indefinitely,
and the Democrat leader definitely, for
a visit to this city the last week !n
Los Angeles Herald.
AMPUTATED LEG IS
GROWING OUT AGAIN
Case of a Printer Is Puzzling to
the Physicians of
spatial to The Herald.
DENVER, Colo., April 18.— Denver
physicians are deeply Interested In
Harry J. Myers, a well-known printer
who had a leg amputated In September,
which Is literally growing back or being
replaced by a brand new leg of flesh
and bone, at the rapid rate of nearly
one-half of an inch a week.
The young mnn was in a rnllroaJ
wreck In Springfield, Mo., In 1899, In
which hla leg wns crushed. It withered
away until he followed the advice cf
surgeons and had It amputated three
Inches below the kneo, four years ago.
The stump never shrank, and six weeks
later began its healthy, vigorous
ABSENT-MINDED MAN GIVES
WATCH FOR A SANDWICH
Thoughtlessly Hands Beggar Valuable
Timepiece and the Latter
Special to The Herald
COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo., April
18. — With his gold watch In one hand,
endeavoring to ascertain the time, and
a hamburger sandwich In the other,
"Sunny Jim" Gould of Colorado City,
was' approached by a stranger last
night, and asked for a dlrrie with
which to get something to eat. In
tending to give the stranger the sand
wich, Gould 'absent-mindedly gave him
the watch, which was speedily ac
Gould talked with a friend for ton
minutes before discovering his loss,
by which time the stranger had dis
appeared. The watch was recovered
this morning in a saloon, where the
thirsty stranger had pawned it for
CAPTAIN OF THE OLYMPIA
Believe He Comes to Take Away Jap.
anese Laborers From the
By Associated Press.
HONOLULU, April 18.— A cargo of
1600 tons of coal brought here from
Seattle, having found no private pur
chasers, was offered today at auction.
There were no bids. Captain True
bridge of the Olympia says that a com
bination has been formed here against
his cargo and he denounces it as an
It is understood that the reason there
were no bidders is that it is thought
the object of : the Olympiads trip here
is to take away" a load of Japanese
laborers. It Is believed that the repe
tition, of such trips might seriously
affect the local labor supply. The
Olympia will probably take her cargo
back to Seattle at a heavy loss.
MILLIONAIRE LEFT ONLY
SMALL SUM TO HIS SON
Will of the Late James K. Prior of
San Francisco Is
v . Probated
Dy Associated Press.
' SAN FRANCISCO, April 18.— The
estate left by James K. Prior, whlch'is
said to amount to millions of dollars,
goes to his wife and children by his
will, which has been filed for probate.
One son, Tony Prior, is bequeathed
only $200 and the watch and chain
which the old capitalist wore, no ex
planation being given In the will for
the smallness of this legacy.
Prior owned a great deal of valuable
real estate In this city and large
ranches In several parts of California,
his holdings being in Napa, Alamedu,
San Mateo and Santa Clara counties.
SQUADRON WILL BRING
BODY OF PAUL JONES
French Government Will Participate
in Imposing Funeral
By Associated Press.
PARIS, April 18.— The state depart
ment has advised Ambassador Porter
that an American squadron will be sent
to take the body of Paul Jones to the
United States, probably in June. It Is
expected that the French government
will participate in an imposing funeral
pageant when the body leaves Paris.
FINED $25 FOR HAVING
Young Man In Indiana Feels Weight
of the New
By Associated Praiis.
MUNCIB, Ind., April 18.— A young
man was fined $25 and costs today in
the police court on the charge of hav
ing cigarette papers on his person.
This is the flrst penalty assessed in
Indiana since the anti-cigarette bill be
BAID HE HAD COMMAND
TO BURN OFF HIS HANDS
By Associated I'ioai.
RENO, Nev., April 18.— Hiram Chase,
an old and respected resident of Elko,
Nev., died today, the result of blood
poisoning. A few days ago the old
man received, aa he claims, a message
commanding him to burn off both
hands. He compiled, Buffering terri
ble agony and finally dying. ,
LOS ANGELES. CAL., WEDNESDAY MORNING, APRIL 19, 1905.
'BULLY SPORT '
HE HAS KILLED A BEAR AND
A 808 CAT
"GOT WHAT HE WAS AFTER"
Close Mouthed Courier Reaches Col.
orado Springs and Gives Out a
Few Facts About the
By AsanclAtrd FrMS.
GLENWOOD SPRINGS, Colo., April
18.— President Roosevelt has killed a
bear and a bob cat. He Is satisfied
with his hunt for the biggest game
the Rockies afford. If he gets one more
bear or several he will be better pleas
ed, but to quote his own words, "I
got what I was after. It was bully
sport and I hope It keeps up."
This is the story brought to Secre
tary Loeb tonight by Elmer Chapman,
a courier with a close mouth, who was
chosen to bear messages between tho
president and the temporary seat cf
government at the Hotel Colorado In
The courier's eyes kindled with a fire
that told his admiration for the presi
dent's prowess as a hunter more than
could the words at his command. One
expression which the hardy moun
taineer injected into his story was
"say fellows, he's a beaut and no mis
take. The way he scents game would
make you think he was born in the
mountains and had never left them.
Say now, being president don't make
any difference with a man that's got
the real stuff In him. Goff said he was
the (real thing and did not need show
ing, but I didn't believe it."
Secretary Loeb, at the request of the
president, decided that the story of the
hunt should be told in an official state
ment, which follows:
"Elmer Chapman, a courier from the
president's camp, arrived at the Hotel
Colorado, Glenwood Springs, this
evening. He reported everybody well
at camp and having a fine time. Early
Monday afternoon the dogs tracked a
big black - male ' bear.'- He was so | big
that he would not tree, but made a
walking bay, killing one dog and crip
pling or wounding half a dozen others.
By hard scrambling up the mountain
side the president got near enough to
shoot him. Chapman brought the hide
with him and left it at the local taxi
dermist's to be mounted. On Monday
Dr. Lambert shot a bob cat, which was
also left at the taxidermist's. The
weather in camp has been fine, with
the exception of Sunday, when there
were squalls of snow, sleet and rain."
ENJOYS CAMP LIFE
President Takes Pleasure in the
By Associated Press.
GLENWOOD SPRINGS, Colo., April
18. — According to Chapman, the presi
dent Is taking the true sport's delight
in the rough life of the camp. He is
one of the first to be stirring in the
morning, and always flrst to sit down
to breakfast. The fare seems to suit
him, although he has said several times
he would be as well pleased if it wera
His idea of camp life is one kind of
meat at each meal and that fried veg
etables of the canned variety, coffee
made over an open fire and the smell
of smoke In everything that is cooked.
Things are different at Camp Iloose
velt, as the boys have dubbed the
outfit on the Charley Penny ranch.
But the president has been warned
that the chef may not be able to do
such good work after the camp iv
moved and that the party may not get
enough canned stuff to please even the
The big white horse which the presi
dent rode out of New Castle on Satur
day is his favorite of the three that
were taken along for his personal use.
It is not fast, but it is strong and the
trail is never so stoney but the presi
dent and his steed cover It if any horse
can get through.
nig Jake Borah, known as the most
Intrepid bear hunter in the Rockies,
and the man who will take the most
desperate chances on a ride aC>r the
dogs, admits that even the mountain
guide of many years experience has
many things to learn about riding. He
soys he can teach the president noth
A huge pair of leather breeches has
been added to the president's hunting
costume. When he left New Castle on
Saturday he wore heavy canvas trous
ers without leggings. The Hap wur
taken out of the baggy pants by bind
ing them about lilh ankles with coarse
twine. Now he has adopted the leather
breeches as he has found that they
better turn the wind while on a hard
The early mornings and afternoons
after the sun hat sunk behind the
mountains have been cold. Storms
have been numerous In the vicinity of
the camp and farther up the moun
tains It has snowed heavily. ,
WOMAN CALLS UP HUSBAND
AND SUDDENLY EXPIRES
DID NOT HEAR HIS REPLY
Mrs. Melissa Love, Aged Sixty Years,
Found Dying In Her Home on
i Newton Street by
While telephoning her husband In
the front room of her home at 1327
Newton street, yesterday morning,
Mrs. Melissa Love, 60 years old, sud
denly dropped the receiver and fell
back to the floor. When her friends
reached her she was dead.
Mrs. 'Love had been spending the
morning in conversation with her
friends, several of whom were in her
room. Suddenly she arose and said,
"I must telephone .my husband," and
then she started toward the telephone.
She raised the receiver to her ear
and gave the number and then awaited
the sound of the voice that was dear
to her. While she stood there she
suddenly showed symptoms of col-,
lapse and then, without a sound,
slipped to the floor.
Her friends rao to her and picked
her up, but death was Instantaneous.
An inquest was held yesterday after
noon at Pierce Brothers' undertaking
rooms and heart failure was the ver
FRENCH RIOTS RAISE
Ambassador Porter Takes Active
Steps to Protect American In.
terests From Violence
By Associated Presn.
PARIS, April 18.— The strike riots
at Limoges are developing inter
national features at the Havlland fac
tory, employing 60,000 persons, of which
Theodore and Charles Haviland, Amer
icans, are the proprietors.
Ambassador Porter is taking active
steps to insure the protection of Amer
ican interests against violence and to
secure an adjustment between the pro
prietors of the factory and the work
men. He conferred with Foreign Min
ister Del Casse today concerning the
precautionary measures which the gov
ernment Is taking.
The situation Is now complicated by
strong Socialist opposition to the gov
ernment sending troops to .Limoges'.
Riotous Bcpnes led to the massing of
large forces of cavalry and infantry
at Limoges, where they are now occu
pying tho streets and public places.
Three strikers were killed when the
troops fired on the mob last night and
many were wounded.
BAKERS WILL ALL STRIKE
Supreme Court Decision May Preclp.
itate Bitter Conflict
Dy Associated Press.
NEW YORK, April 18.— The decision
of the United States supreme court
against the constitutionality of the
bakers' ten hour law will, It is feared,
be followed by a strike of 85,000 bakers
In the leading cities of the country.
Frank H. Harzbeoker, secretary of
the Journeymen Bakers and Confec
tioners' International union, has de
clared, on learning of the decision, that
there will be a light all along the line
if the bakers' demand for a ten hour
day is refused on May Ist. All the
union oflleialß In this city declared
there would be no let-up in the fight
for a ten hour day deßplte the nulli
fication of the state law.
TESTIFY IN BUNKERS' CASE
Several Witnesses on Stand In Case
of Former Senator
liy A«soclotcd IT«s«.
SAOKAMENTO, April 18.-The trial
of Ex-State Senator Harry Hunkers,
charked with bribery, was resumed In
the superior court this afternoon.
Among the witnesses who appeared
today to testify for the prosecution
were Gnvln Mi' Nab, William Corbln
and Clarence Grange of Ban Francisco.
Late this afternoon the Jury wan
ADMIRAL TOGO'S FLASHIP, MIKASA
VETERAN ACTOR IS STEADILY
MAY LIVE FOR SOME DAYS
Illness Is the Result of a Complication
of Troubles From Which He
By Awwlntrd Press.
WEST PALM BEACH, Fla., April IS
—11 p. m.— Joseph Jefferson's condition
remains unchanged, except that he is
gradually growing weaker. His
trouble is a complication of diseases
from which he suffered last summer.
His physicians regard his condition as
critical in the extreme and it would not
be surprising If he passes away at any
moment; yet he may rally and live for
days or even weeks. The veteran actor
realizes that his end is near and looks
forward to It without fear.
For a number of years past Mr. Jef
ferson and ex-President Cleveland have
spent a year or two of each year to
gether, fishing in Florida.
v It v/as on his return .from one of
these fishing" trips that Mr. Jefferson's
illness developed. He went to Hobe
sound about three weeks ago on his
annual fishing outing and returned
about ten days ago to his home here
after taking a severe cold. He held
his own until yesterday when his
disease again took a turn for the worse
and it was seen that the end was near.
At Mr. Jefferson's bedside are his
wife and sons, Charles B. and Frank
Jefferson, his grand daughter, Marlon
Jefferson and Mrs. G. Symons, togeth
er with his secretary, Carl Kettler, and
his nurse, Mabel Blngham.
Dr. Potter, his physician, and Dr.
Worley of St. Augustine, who have
been called In consulatlon, remain
with him all the time.
THREATENS RAILROAD WAR
Virginia and Truckee Resent Intru.
sion of Southern Pacific
By Associated Press.
RENO, Nev., April 18.— The Virginia
& Truckee railroad, that has for years
enjoyed a monopoly on the freight bus
iness to the southern portion of Neva
da, intends to reßent the threatened
invasion of the Southern Pacific com
D. O. Mills of New York and San
Francisco yesterday sent out the an
nouncement that if the Southern Pa
cific persisted In building from Hazen,
Nev., to connect with the Carson &
Colorndo road the Virginia & Truckee
would immediately begin the work of
extending Its line into Stockton, Cal.,
to connect with the Santa Fe railroad.
PASADENA WOMAN SUED
Husband Charges She Has Bankrupted
Him and Asks Separation
By Associated Press.
CHICAGO, April 18.— Mrs. Emma
Given Dennis Bryan Brady of Pasa
dena, Cal., formerly a wealthy and
prominent Michigan woman, has been
called a second time to defend a di
vorce suit in Chicago.
Her husband, J. K. Brady, charges
her with cruelty and demands a ju
dicial separation. Brady in his bill
declares his wife's extravagance has
made him bankrupt. He asks for the
custody of hlB son, James P. Brady,
8 years old.
Mrs. Brady was formerly the wife of
Charles N. Bryan of Chicago, from
whom she obtained a divorce and $33,
UNION AND NON. UNION
MEN IN FURIOUS FIGHT
By Associated Press.
WHISKLINO, W. Va., April 18.—
Fifty men were hurt In a fight between
sixty non-union men from Pittsburg
and 150 strikers from the Whltaker
mill. Clubs, stones, knives and pistol*
were used but the non-union men
finally succeeded in getting Into tho
PRICE: DAILY, BY CARRIER. 65 CTS. PER MONTH
TEAMSTERS MAKE ATTACK ON
WAGONS GUARDED BY POLICE
Men Say That They Have No Inten,
tlon of Carrying tne Fight Be.
yond Firm of Montgomery
Ward & Co.
By Associated Press.
CHICAGO, April 18.— The first shoot-
Ing and the most serious assault since
the commencement of the Montgom
ery Ward strike occurred late this af
ternoon at Van Buren and Sherman
streets. Charles Ocker, a non-union
teamster, was leaving the Atlantic
hotel when he was attacked by a
union picket. Ocker drew a revolver
and fired twice at his assailant, but
both bullets went "wide and one of
them struck Walter Klager, a team
ster, who was unloading a wagon half
a square away. Ocker was arrested.
Klaker's wound is not dangerous..
Shortly after this trouble was over
John O'Reilly of St. Louis, who was
walking on Van Buren street near the
scene of the shooting, was attacked
by union teamsters and beaten into
insensibility. It was believed by the
teamsters that.he had been wbrklng
for Montgomery Ward & Co., but
O'Reilly asserted that he had not been
working for the firm, had no intention
of doing so, and until attacked, knew
nothing about the strike at Montgom
The firm experienced less difficulty
today in delivering goods than at any
time since the commencement of the
Btrike. AH of their wagons made trips
to the freight depots under police
guard, and none of them was molested.
The deadlock between the teamsters
and the employers continues, and there
is no indication of the end of the
strike. The officials of the Teamsters'
union declared today that they had no
Intention of spreading the strike to
establishments other than that of
Montgomery Ward & Co.
NEW APPELLATE COURT
MEETS AND ORGANIZES
Judges Gray, Smith and Allen Will
Have Charge of the South,
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 18.— An exe
cutive session was held in the office
of the supreme court by the new appel
late court today. The meeting was
held for the purpose of organizing.
The judges that have been appointed
from the southern and northern dis
tricts were present and the appellate
court as it stands now is thus com
Judges Gray, Smith and Allen for
the southern district with headquarters
at Los Angeles; Judges Harrison,
Cooper and Ball for this district, and
Judges Chlpman, McLaughlln and
Buckles for the northern district,
with headquarters at Sacramento. ■
After the Judges met and organized
they had a meeting with the judges
of the supreme court. The courts will
be In working order within a few days.
ROYAL ARCH MASONS .
GRAND CHAPTER MEETS
Annual Session Held In San Francisco
and Officers Are
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 18.— The
grand chapter of California, Royal
Arch Masons, met in annual session
today, received the reports of officers
and committees and adopted the new
work promulgated by the general
The following officers were elected
for the ensuing year: Thomas F. Lint,
San Juan, grund high priest; Jameß
Bailey Cooke, Colusa, deputy grand
high priest; John Francis Hughes, Los
Angeles, grand king; Charles Joseph
Willett, Pasadena, grand scribe;
Franklin 11. T>ay, San Francisco,
grand treasurer; William A. Davles,
San Francisco, grand secretary. ■
JAPANESE PRESS INDIGNANT
SAYS PROTEST IS UNAVAILING
Declares That as France Is Aiding
Russia the Time Has Come to
Call on Great
Or Associated Press.
TUKIO, April 18.— Discussing the
presence of vessels of the Russian
second Pacific suadron at Kamranh
bay, on the east coast of French Indo-
Chlna, the Jijl Shlmpo declares that tha
use of the island of Madagascar by
the Russian squadron was a direct
and prolonged violation of the) prln
clplo of neutrality, but, on account of
the distance, Japan in that Instance
simply lodged a protest The paper,
however, insists that Russia Is now
using Kamranh bay as a base for
action against her opponent, and that
she Intends to use it as the point for
effecting a juncture with the remaining
division of the squadron.
The Jijl Shlmpo further declares that
France is lending the Russians effi
cient assistance, thus actually joining
issue with Russia against Japan, and
that it is now necessary for Japan to
notify Great Britain and obtain her
cooperation according to the terms of
the Anglo-Japanese alliance. "Pro
tests," the paper asserts, "are unvail
ing. The time for action has come."
The Nlchl Nlchi today says France
has been a party to keeping the loca
tion of the Russian squadron a secret,
and adds that France does not observe
the twenty-four hour rule. Bgtlfi
The Asahl Shlmbun asserts that
France has deliberately kept the pres
ence of the Russian squadron a secret.
The paper expresses regret at the fact
and hopes the government of Japan
will act decisively.
FRENCH PRESS REJECTB A
TWENTY.FOUR HOUR RULE
PARIS, April 18.— The Temps this
afternoon publishes a statement which
bears evidence of authority, saying:
"While _ international . practice upon
land Is well defined, that upon the wa-"
ter is not exact, differing with dif
ferent nations. Great Britain and
some other countries limit duration of
a belligerant's stay in their ports to
twenty-four hours, but France has
never fixed a limit for the stay of
belllgerants In French ports and con
tents herself with interdicting the use
of her ports to preparations for acts
The ministry of marine instruction
issued February 4, 1904, reads: "The
duration of stay of belllgerants in
French ports when not accompanied by
prizes has not been limited by any
"Consequently, a strict construction
of the regulations would permit Ad
miral Rojestvensky's squadron to re
main in our ports longer than twenty-
(Contlnued on Page Four)
THE DAIS NEWS
Southern California: Cloudy, un
settled weather Wednesday; prob
ably Jigh: showers; fresh south
winds. Maximum temperature In
Los Angeles yesterday, 66 degrees;
minimum, 54 degrees.
» ■ ■ —«
I—Drops1 —Drops dead using 'phone.
2 —City In hands of Woodmen.
3 —Halls Caruso king of song.
4—Subsist on monkeys.
6 —Southern California news.
7 —Pasadena girl wins prize.
8-9 —Classified advertisements.
10 —Sports. .
12 —Auto fight declared off.
President enjoying his sport and hu kllleS
one bear and a bob cat.
Joseph Jefferson's death Is hourly expected.
Bakers In all principal cltlos may «trlk« In
consequence of supreme court decision.
Japsnesn pre*K Indignant over infringement of
Huron Hayashl outlines what he -■->nM(1»r»
Togo's probable tactics. *^.sa»
Bt, rn.nsl.urK police arrest band of terror
ists; high names Implicated.
Grand chapter of Jloyal Arch Masons m«t»
In San Kranclnoo and elects offlcers.
Governor Pardee explains that state, Is aot
«oln«T to conduct a bar at Portland exposition.
Virginia and Truckee railroad threatens war
on Southern I'acltlo.
Oreat audience halls Caruso, kln» of sonf;.
City In hands of Woodmen.
Some merchant* favor, others oppose, holding
of world's (air here.
No more emergency appointments In depart*.
""Anti-saloon^ e'ecMon petition running- » per
cent short tn check with great register.
Prosecution causes arrest of one of Itsi own
witnesses In connection with trial of Ton Hays.
Louis Bohulti. "gentlemaa burglar." held to
answer In superior court.
We man drop* dead walla telephoning to hua-