Newspaper Page Text
SHEA UPSETS THE
REFUSES TO ARBITRATE WITH
RIOTS AGAIN BREAK OUT
Many Fights Occur Between Non.
Union Men and the Strikers.
President Gompers Leaves
By Arsoclnted fromi.
CHICAGO, May 18.— Peace In the
teamsters' strike is still hanging In the
balance nnd although It Is generally
expected that a settlement will soon be
reached,' It seems tonight further away
than It did twenty-four hours ago.
It was confidently asserted by the
Team Owners' association that tho
teamsters had consented to arbitrate
with them the question of whether or
not union teamsters should make de
liveries to the boycotted houses. Presi
dent Shea of the teamsters' union today
upset this arrangement entirely, de
claring that he had never agreed to
any such proposition.
For the first time In several days a
riot broke out today and there were
numerous fights between non-union
Jien and the union teamsters. One of
the disturbances at Twenty-secon-1
street and Indiana avenue blocked ail
traffic and delayed street cars for half
an hour. The police were compelled
to use their clubs vigorously in order
to disperse the mob, nnd made several
arrests. The non-union driver for the
wholesale grocery house of Steele,
Weddles & Company, who was the
original cause of the outbreak through
no fault of his own, was badly beaten
before the police could save him.
In some portions of the south side a
vigorous antagonism to union men has
developed. Several union teamsters
were attacked today near Twenty-sixth
street and Wentworth avenue and their
union buttons torn off. The men were
vigorously punished before making
President Gompers cf the American
Federation of Labor, who has been in
Chicago for the past two days nego
tiating for peace in the present trouble,
left for Dayton, Ohio, tonight. Before
leaving the city Mr. Gompers said that
so far he had accomplished very little,
but the prospects were that both sides
would soon be able to reach a basis
where a settlement of the difficulty sat
isfactory to both interests would be
"If the trouble still exlst3 when I
return to Chicago next Saturday," said
Mr. Gompers, "I will take up the mat
ter where I left off this afternoon and
continue my efforts to bring about a
settlement of the controversy."
President Shea of the Teamsters'
union was the chief witness in the
hearing today before Master In Chan
cery Sherman. He refused to answer
the great majority of questions put to
him, declaring that his answers would
tend to incriminate him.
The parents of six school children
who have taken part in the strikes be
cause of delivery of coal by non-union
men, were arraigned today before Jus
tice Hurley and each one of them fined
$20 and costs for not sending the chil
Other arraignments will be made to
(Continued from Puce One.)
the popular expectation of a naval
action in the near future. It is believ
ed that Admiral Hojestvensky, having
filled his coal bunkers and re-supplied
his fleet, Is now In a condition to as
sume the aggressive, If he so desires.
It is the opinion of some that Ro
jestvensky may make a demonstration
in the vicinity of the island of Formosa
nnd the Pescadores, and then enter the
Pacific en route for Vladivostok. This,
however, Is purely speculative. Every
thing depends upon Admiral Rojest
vensky's plans which, while as yet un
disclosed, may include an extended
stay in southern waters.
It is reported that the contractors
who supplied the coal and provisions
to Admiral Hojestvensky in Indo-
Chlna watera approached the French
colonial officials prior to the arrival of
the Russian fleet, and arranged a
rendezvous at Kamranh and Hon-Koe
bays. Confirmation of this report Is,
however, not obtainable.
Weather Forces Inactivity
UUNSIIU PASS, May 18.— After sev
eral days of rain, a violent downpour
get In today which has ruined the
roads and will necessitate a period of
military Inaction, besides increasing
sickness In the camps of the two arm
leg. Luxuriant vegetation Is Bprlng
iiig up which will furnish green fodder
it iid so favor further operations by
According to Chinese reports the
Japanese are strengthening their left
wing nnd also are sending Important
reinforcements to Korea, but no change
In the position at the front haa been
Plague Breaks Out at Harbin
LONDON. May 18.— According to the
correspondent at Toklo of the Daily
Telegraph, a severe epidemic of the
plague haa broken out at Harbin and
the death* resulting therefrom average
FIVE YOUNG WOMEN RECEIVE DIPLOMAS AS NURSES FROM TRAINING SCHOOL
CLASS OF 1905— (1) MARGARET L. CHAPMAN, SAN FRANCISCO; (2) GAIL HEWITT, LOS ANGELES; <
(3) AMY MALY, LOS ANGELES; (4) CARRIE M. RICH, FALLBROOK; (5) M. GERTRUDE WOOD, LOS \
ANGELES. GERTRUDE WARD (6) AND DR. M'QUISTAN (7) ARE SUPERINTENDENT AND INSTRUC •
TOR RESPECTIVELY OF THE PACIFIC HOSPITAL TRAINING SCHOOL ',
With pretty and appropriate cere
monies, six youns women were pre
sented with diplomas from the Tactile
Hospital Training School for Nurses
and started on the career of relieving
suffering, which they had elected as
their profession. The graduating exer
NO MODERATOR ELECTED
AT AFTERNOON SESSION
General Assembly of the Cumberland
Presbyterian Church Brings To
gether Large Attendance
By Associated Tress.
FRESNO, Cal., May 18.— The general
assembly of the Cumberland Presby
terian church opened in this city at
10:30 this morning, the retiring mod
erator, Judge Warner E. Settle of the
supreme court of Kentucky, being in
the chair. An unusually large large
number of delegates are in attendance.
The Cumberland assembly failed to
elect a moderator for its general
assembly at the afternoon session, as Is
the custom, because of a contest over
seating a number of delegates. I. I.
McClelland wanted the assembly to
agree not to proceed to the election of a
moderator until the credentials report
had been adopted. This motion failed,
but It was agreed to give the committee
ample time to do its work and the time
for hearing the report was fixed at the
close of the popular missionary meet
ing at night. Those opposing union
want all of their men to have a chance
to vote in the election of moderator
and the unionists, In the interest of
fairness, seem inclined to be indulgent.
It is currently reported that the antl's
are seeking to prevent the election of a
moderator until they can get more men
on the ground and that the unionists
also expect an increase In their forces.
The roll today showed an attendance of
238 commissioners, 127 being ministers
and 111 ruling elders. It Is estimated
that the unionists have a majority of
PHOTOGRAPH AREA OF
THIRTY SQUARE MILES
St. Petersburg War Office Acquires
Valuable Invention for Locating
Positions and Movements
Dy Associated Press.
ST. PETERSBURG, May 18.— A re
cently Invented apparatus for photo
graphing panoramas of wide stretches
of country by means of a camera sus
pended from a kite has been acquired
by the war office, and experiments and
trials huve been conducted in St.
Petersburg for several weeks with such
success that the general staff expects
important results from its new pano
ramograph squad In establishing Jap
anese positions and movements.
The apparatus is said to be capable
of photographing an area of thirty
CORONIA IS FLOATED
Big Cunarder Uninjured and Proceeds
on Her Way
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, May 18.— Freed from
the mud of Flynn's knoll, off Sandy
Hook, where she grounded Tuesday
afternoon, the Cunard liner Coronia
proceeded to sea this afternoon none
the worse for the mishap. The Coro
nia was flouted early today, but Imme
diately dropped anchor off Coney Island
point and wulted for high water to
pass over the bar. Shortly after 4
o'clock she weighed anchor and stood
seaward, crossing th« bar at 6:30 p. m.
Not a passenger left the Bhip and all
were well on board when she sturted
on her delayed voyage.
RETIRED FOR ALLOWING
"RAGGING" ON HIS SHIP
By AMoriatefl Pre ss.
LONDON, May 18.— A recent case of
"ragging" on board the Tlrltltsh cruis
er Kent has been promptly followed by
a compulsory retirement on half pay of
Capt. Douglas A. ("Jumble, her com
mander, for allowing such an occur
rence on his ship, and by the punish
ment of others concerned In the affair.
The "ragging" took place In the gun
room, where the midshipmen attempt
ed to strip and flog an unpopular com
rade. The latter drew a revolver and
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, MAY 19, 1905.
cises were held In Cumnock hall, which
was beautifully decorated for the occa
sion. Yellow mustard was used ex
tensively nnd many pennants of the
like color bearing the Initials of the
school. Dr. J. Lee Hagadorn and Dr.
Robert Mclntyre made the addresses of
the evening and Miss Isabclle Hobson
shot one of the midshipmen in the
Rev. Baker P. Lee, New Rector of
Christ Church, Formally Pre.
The Episcopal convention closed late
yesterday afternoon, after a two days'
session. The services yesterday proved
of special Interest, several addresses
At the morning session the bishop's
charge was taken under consideration.
Addresses were made by Dean Wil
kins, Rev. Sidney 11. Woodford of
Oceanslde, Rev. Charles Spauldlng,
Coronado, Rev. Walton Doggett, Epi
phany church, Messrs. George Parsons,
Christ church, Charles Swlnnerton, St.
Athanaslus church and H. L. Norton,
St. John's church. Rev. Baker P. Lee,
the new rector of Christ church, was
formally presented to the convention,
and made an address. It was moved
that a committee of seven be appointed
by the bishop to, take up means for
At the afternoon session, which con
tinued until 7:30 o'clock, the following
officers being elected: H. T. Lee,
chancelor of the diocese; Rev. Hen
derson Judd, registrar of the diocese;
Bishop Johnson, J. W. Towell, 11. T.
Lee, A. M. Stephens, J. A. Anderson,
E. T. Laws and R. H. Norton, mem
bers of the board of directors of the
corporation of the diocese.
J. F. Towell, acting chairman of the
board of directors of the corporation
of the diocese, made a report In which
he stated that the corporation controls
property valued at $56,000 and that dur
ing the past ten years not one cent has
been lost. The convention passed a
vote of thanks to Mr. Towell for his
The following were elected members
of the standing committee: Rev. Drs.
Trew, Dotten, Wilklns and Brown,
Messrs. Winder, Covvles, Stephens and
Adams. The following were elected as
members of the missionary board:
Revs, McCormtck, Spaulding, Porter,
Evans, Messrs. Chandler, Muchet, Hinl
The Junior clerieus enjoyed a ban
quet last evening at the AVestmoore.
Bishop and Mrs. Johnson gave their
annual reception last evening at
Kramer's being assisted by tho city
clergy and their wives.
KN4GHTS OF PYTHIAS
ELECT THEIR OFFICERS
By Associated Press.
SAN LUIS OBISPO, May 18.— The
grand lodge of Knights of Pythias
elected the following officers today:
Grand chancellor, D. S. Clark, Santa
Cruz; grand vice chancellor, L. R.
Short, Hanford; grand prelate, W. D.
Wagner, San Bernardino; grand mas
ter of exchequer, S. G. Little, Dlxon;
grand keeper of records, H. Sehaffner,
San Francisco; grand master of arms,
G. E. Williams, . Santa Monica; grand
inside guard, C. Yon Mason, Perrls;
grand outside guard, J. H. Johnson,
Sacramento; grand trustees, George W.
Brown of Jackson, J. R. Sloan of Oak
land and E. L. Dearman of Venturu.
FATHER TESTIFIES THAT
SON FORGED HIS CHECK
Hy A*«nclutl>il I'n-SH.
SAN JOSE, Cal., May 18.— The unusual
spectacle of a father testifying agaln.st
his son on a charge which, if proven,
will send him to prison was witnessed
In a justice court here this morning,
when Dr. Barth, an old resident, swore
that his signature to a check by his
son Walter was a forgery. Young
Barth was held to answer.
WORK UPON M'KINLEY
MONUMENT TO BEGIN
CANTON, 0.. Muy 18.— Within two
weeks the actual work of construction
of the McKlnley monument, for which
the iieople of the nation have given
about 1500,000, will be commenced. Ar
chitect Magonigle expects the memo
rial will be completed within two years.
and Miss Margaret Gage rendered
solos. The class Includes Margaret L.
Chapman, Gait Hewitt, Amy Maly, Car
rie M. lUch, M. Gertrude Wood nnd
Malcolm G. Fenn. Following the exer
cises the class tendered a dinner to tho
alumni of the institution in the nurses'
OF CUPID'S SNARE
So many times Cupid's asslstunt that
he has lost all count, Justice H. A.
Pierce, one of the foremost members
of the Los Angeles county bar, has
again fallen victim to the arrows of the
little god with the pouting lips and the
curved bow, and on June 1 will be
married to Miss Nellie May Allee of
834 Francisco street.
Announcement of the engagement,
made yesterday, came as a surprise to
the friends of both parties. Justice
Pierce is past seventy years old, while
his affianced Is less than half that
The marriage ceremony will be cele
brated at the home of the bride, after
which Mr. and Mrs. Pierce will take
a short trip north. The honeymoon
will be postponed until the early fall,
v/hen they will make a tour of the
principal cities of the east, returning
by the northern route to attend the
closing days of the Portland ex
Miss Allee, who Is a native of Cleve
land, Ohio, where she is connected with
many of the prominent families of that
city, and where her parents reside,
came to Los Angeles four years ago,
shortly afterward meeting Justice
Pierce. She is highly educated and an
accomplished musician. She has prom
inently identified herself with church
work, being a member of the choir of
Immanuel church and the president of
the Christian Endeavor society.
For the past fifteen years Justice
Pierce has been one of the prominent
lawyers and political figures of Los
Angeles county. He has been a mem
ber of the bar of the supreme court of
the United States for the past 39 years,
a period longer than that of any other
man on the Pacific coast, besides being
enrolled in fifteen states and terri
Always a Kepufollenn, nnd In his
earlier clays holding positions of trust
a." ,a gift from his party, he has taken
part In many of the campaigns which
have been waged in Los Angeles coun
ty, three times taking the stump In
the state when the fights were close
He served In the Civil War and Is as
sociated with the G. A. Tt.
Following the trip to San Francisco,
Mr. and Mrs. Pierce will go to house
keeping at 834 Francisco street.
GENERAL MAXIMO GOMEZ
REPORTED AS IMPROVING
By Aaxorlnted Press.
SANTIAGO, Cuba, May 18.— General
Maximo Gomez, who underwent a seri
ous surgical operation recently, is Im
proving and it is now believed that he
ARRIVES AT ALGIERS
By AKsnciatnd Froth
ALGIERS, Slay 18.— Lewis Nixon's
autoboat, Gregory, arrived here today
from New York.
DEATHS OF THE DAY
Dr. Frederick W. Spcirs, Philadelphia
By AsMn-iiiifii I'iis*.
PIULADKLPIUA, May 18. — Dr.
Frederick W. . Speirs, editor of the
ilooklovcrs' Magazine, Is dead at
his home in Lansdowne, a suburb of
this city, arter a short Illness. Dr.
Spelrn was educational director of the
Uooklovers 1 library. lie was well
known as a university extension
lecturer, and was only 37 years old.
Mrs. J. C. Buckbee, San Francisco
By Axxoolutcd Pr«u,
BAN KKANCISI.'O, May 18.— Mrs.
Julia ('rocker Buckbee, wife of 8. G.
liuckbee, Is dead. Mrs. Buckbee was
a daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs.
Clurk W. Crocker, •
TIMES' PRINTING CONTRACT
DECLARED VALID -
RULING BY SUPREME COURT
Application for Injunction la Denied
and Contentions of the Defend*
anta Are Sustained In
The stnte supreme court has ren
dered a decision sustaining In every
point the legality of the award of the
city printing contract to the Thnea-
Mlrror company last year, The In
junction applied for by the Los Ange
les Express In denied.
The supreme court, In rendering Its
decision, quoted many precedents in
support of Its ruling.
The reasons given by the Express
why the contract should be declared in
valid were as follows:
Claims of Express
(1.) Because all powers conferred
by Its charter upon the city of T^os
Angeles must. In the absenco of fin
express exception, be exercised by or
dlnunce; and, in this instance, no or
dinance was passed.
(2.) Because by the express terms of
tho charter, all legislative powers of
tho city must bo exercised by ordi
nance, the power to make a contract
of this character is a legislative
power; and In attempting to exercise
it, no ordinance was passed.
(3.) Because the charter prescribes
certain formalities In the mode of exe
cuting a contract after it has been
properly authorized by ordinance;
these formalities are mandatory; no
contract is binding unless they are ob
served; and, in this instance, they
(4.) Because the city clerk has no
authority to sign such a contract —
that is, he is not a person authorized
to sign contracts on behalf of the city;
and the council has no authority to
authorize or order him to do so.
(5.) Because, even if the council can
authorize the city clerk to sign
such a contract on behalf of the city,
It can do so by ordinance only, as tho
signing of such contracts Is not one
of the city clerk's official duties, and
his duties can be added to by ordi
nance only, while. In this Instance, the
attempted authorization was by order,
and not by ordinance.
Contentions of Defendants
The contentions brought forward by
the city council, clerk, treasurer and
Times-Mirror company, defendants In
the Express suit, were as follows:
(1.) The council, in awarding and au
thorizing the execution of this contract
for the city printing, acted In Its busi
ness or administrative capacity, and
not in the exercise of Its legislative or
(2.) There is no rule of law, independ
ent of statutory or charter provisions,
requiring authority to enter Into a con
tract on behalf of a municipality to be
conferred by ordinance.
(3.) The charter of the city of Los An
geles does not, expressly or implledly,
require the council to contract by or
dinance; to the contrary, it expressly
authorizes the council to contract by
(4.) The mayor is not a component
part of the council when it is exercis
ing the contracting power of the city,
nor is he vested with the power to veto
the action of the council relating to
(5.) All formalities prescribed by the
charter were observed in the present
(6.) The council had authority to or
der the clerk to sign the contract In
behalf of the city, and no ordinance
was required for that purpose.
(7.) The facts stated in the complaint
are insufficient to entitle plaintiff to
IMAGINES HE IS
Laboring under the hallucination
that he was a wild Indian, about to go
on the war path, Ray Dean, an ag«d
man, charged with stealing and klllln,?
a fine mare belonging to Tom Savage,
the ex-councilman, nearly created a
pantc In the county Jail Wednesday
night by taking off all his clothes,
wrapping himself In a red blanket and
dancing up and down his cell, yell-
Ing in the language of his supposed
Guards overpowered the man and put
him to bed. He promptly got up
again, threw his bed clothes around
tho cell, destroyed the dishes upon
which his evening meal had been servsd
and then went to bed with his heud
hanging downward from his couch. Ha
was put In straps and put to bed
In the proper way.
Yesterday he was arraigned before
Judge York on a charge of Insanity
nnd committed to Patton asylum.
Dean has been a bartender and a
heavy drinker for many years. 1II«
first symptoms of Insanity appeared
some months ago, when he bought
himself a little white dog and walked
the streets dragging the little animal
after him. He would never walk on
the sidewalk but balanced himself on
the curb. His relatives In Massachu
setts have been notified of his condi
JLJASOM OPERA HOUSE t^. c i«TO£U
<fr -* TONIOHT-MATINKE TOMOIWOW AND TOMOMIOW NIOHT-Mr. JTank I*
Margaret Anglin Tonight- The Second
SUPPORTED BY MR. FRANK WORTHING fIFS. 1 aiiqUCray
PdtuHnv mfillnrc ln»t timo-ZIRA. Hnlurrlny night— Tllß I.ADY PAnAMOUNT. fVflt ("Ale
unit on; t'rl.-o.«-r.iv, 7.V, $1, $!.RO. TEt,R (0.
JUTASON OPERA HOUSE i£MW&
" WM rovil NRIIITS— MAY 22, 2:1, 21, 2r>-FOt!n NICIIIT3-MR. At, DODUB PRESENTS
Supported by ft Kpcclnlly neleotod company of New York playerj In Hurry D. Cottrell'*
Illgll cliiss comely,
font* now on unlc. lil.cos— 2.V, r,0.-, 7.V, jt.Ofl, >I.Sfl. TF.T.9. '9.
OTttunnJXT SmiNCJ STnRRT, tinwetn Second and Third
ut ttnuja Both rhone , H4f.
MAY VOKF.S ft CO. tn "A Model Mnlrt"; !U.<INI>F.I.I, ANI» WEST In "The T,n«t Tloy"!
XI.KIN, «TT lIHO*. ANI> NICHOLSON, •'Klnirs nf Melody"] WIM.IAM TOMI-KINS,
Topical Tulkd; JACK NOIMVOKTII, Mnrio|.iKl«t ; 1.011.5K lIIMISSKK, Comeillonnp-. OH.
PIIW.M .MOTION rifTI'KKS; t.nni Week of Him VcrnHtlle Artlnt, I.YIHA YKAMAN*
Trice* cvsrladtlnKly tho him- 10c, 2Bc 50n. Matinees Wednesday, Saturday and
y*D JJJiTTI nOFD a HrtttVf? MAIN ST., netw^n First and Second
fHJiAIU Ut't.KJi tiUUMi Phonwi Main IM7; Home 41*
TUB FAMILY TIIEATEn. '
The 1 rirl.ii stock company In the sensational melodrama
:-: Two Little Sailor Boys :-:
One of tho tnont popular mHoiiranins of th« ore. Ni>xt week, 'Tast I.lf« In New
York." Mutinies Kunrlay, Tuesday, Saturday, Inr nnd 2r,c. Kvenlnff*. 10c, 250, fine.
TEMPLE JWDITORIUM-KSJ i. a. ?£&'%»
TUB MUSICAL EVENT OF Till! YEAH—
INCOMPARABLE MUSIC OFFERINGS.
Today at 2:30-SYMt'HONIC PROaiIAM.
TonlKht at 8:1T — TIIH GREATEST OF AI.Ir-WAONERFEST.
An Adult Clinruii of 600 Voices; HO Instrumental Artists: Klx Soloists; a Children's Chorus of
2000 Voices; Hluh Hchnni nnd Polytechnic Chorus, 4r.0 Voices.
Kettinliiy After.noon-(THIM)IIUN'H FKSTIVAI* Suturdny Nlßlit-OIIANII OPERA NIOIir.
Heat sale for nil performances now In progress nt Union Pacillc Ticket Office, 250 South
Spring street. I'ilcpb— Nlsht. 2.V, Cue. 7Sc, tl : Matinees 2.<r, We. Tela. MB.
<T>E"r arnf\ THK UTVD BELASCO, MAYER & CO.. Proprietor*.
J^t.LJtiLU rtlb.Jirt.li, Phones: Main 3380; Home 287
Tonight— Matinee Tomorrow
First Los Angeles production of J. I. C. Clarke's dramatization of Elizabeth Knight Tomp-
A delightful romnntle play, full of charm, comedy and compelllnn dmmatlo powe..
NEXT WEKK-Clydo Fitch's Triumphant Comedy, "Tlin! C.IHL AND TUB JUDGE."
JLf OROSCOS BURBJiXK THEATER SIX pp h on A es D 1 2^ AIN
•"■* "Get the Burbank Habit and sec tho best In town.' TONIGHT! All weak— Matinee
Saurday— The Burbank Stock Company In
:: New England FolKs ::
Tcsltlvely the most enjoyable show in town tonlKht! Ask anybody. Matinees every Sunday
and Saturday, 10c and 23c, no higher. Evenings 10c, 25c, 33c, 60c. Next Week— "THE IMPK-
RIAL HIUHWAY." by Harry U. Cottrell. Order now.
CIMPSON AUDITORIUM L ?ius?™s
*-* TONIOHT— THE OPPORTUNITY OF A' LIFETIME— DON'T MISS IT. TONIGHT—
A GREAT PROGRAM. Grand closing event of the musical season— tho greatest of them
.— KNEISEL QUARTET
The representative organization of its kind In America. Tho klncs of chamber music. The
acme of perfection. Seats now on sale at tho Union l'sclflc Ticket Oflice, 250 South Sprlns
Street. PRICES— S2. CO, n.50, H.OO, 75c and 60c. Special rates to pupils and teachers. Tels. CHS.
/iirrrrrtr TUI? /!Trn WM. P. ALLAN, Lessee and Manager.
£LN\ib.L,UJ I tttlJt I C.H, RALPH WRAY. Director of Amusements.
•'•» 321-323 South Main street; second building north of Belasco Theater. Com-
menclnic Monday, May 15 — lIIrIi Class Continuous Vaudeville Show — Now Faces. New
Acts; e'ervtlilns new. bright and up-to-date. TIIK BEST VENTILATED THEATER IN
THE CITY. EveninßS, 7:30 to 11 p. m. Matinees daily at 2:30 p. m. Admission 10c; a
few reserved seats at 20c. Matinees, 10c. Children, sc.
f^HUTES Every Afternoon and Evening
GRAND OPEN AIR CONCERTS RY DONATELLI'S ITALIAN BAND. ADMISSION
10C 'NOTE-WATCH FOR THE jIOOO.OO ATTRACTION SUNDAY 1
f>ASEBALL— Chutes Park— pacific coast league
Tacoma vs. Los Angeles
Today and Every Day This WeeK, Including Sunday
Ladles free Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. Games called Week Days at 3 o'clock, Sum
days 2:20. Admission 35c. Grand Stand 25c. Tickets on sala at Morley's Billiard Parlor,
26a South Main St. ______^______^__— __
Opening of the
AT Long' Beach
i Saturday, May 20th
You will be sure to go if you want to enjoy
• • yourself.
Splendid Program of Land and o4quatic Sports
• • — Balloon r_Ascension and Parachute Jump, High-
diving, Swimming Races, Band Concert, etc., etc.
All Free to the Public
" Fast and Luxurious Cars from Sixth and cTVlain
every few minutes.
The Pacific Electric Railway
"Americana" to Be Repeated
Owing to the fact that so many people
were turned away from Innes' "Amer
icana" at Temple auditorium last night,
and in response to many urgent re
quests, Director Innes has cancelled his
Riverside engagement and announces a
repetition of "Americana" with all the
military adjuncts on next Wednesday
evening, May 24.
The Kneiset Quartet
Tonight at Simpson auditorium tho
famous Kneisel quartet will be heard
In a farewell program, In fact the clos
ing program of the season for the four
artists, as they go direct from this
city to their homes In Boston. Last
Tuesday night the Kneisel quartet de
lighted lovers of good muslo by a con
cert long to be remembered. Tonight
the program has been carefully selected
and is considered one of the best la
the Kneisels' repertoire. An extra
number, Schubert's "Death and the
Maiden, 1 ' has been added.
Special arrangements have been made
for lower rates to teachers and pupils
and also to the various clubs of the
city. Tickets can be secured at the
Union Pacific ticket office.
The program for this evening is hk
follows: Quartet lv V major, op. 96,
bilenvu o»m, troppo, _ leuto, allegro
molto, (Dvorak); Sonata for Violoncello.
1693-1764, (a) allegro, (b) adagio, (c)
meiluetto con varlazlonl (Pletro Loca
telll)— Alwin Schroeder; Romanaze from
the quartet in G minor, op. 27 (Grieg),
(a) Schubert's Variations from the
quartet in D minor, "Death and the
Maiden"; (b) Scherzo from the quartet
In F minor, op. 22 (Tschalkowsky).
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