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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, March 21, 1905, Image 6

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•OUT. M. TOUT .General «l»n»l''
Founded Oct. 2, 1873. Thirty-second Year.
Chamber of Commerce Building.
TELEPHONES— Htin»«f TV.m 11. Ham*. Th« H«faM.
Th» only Domocrntln n«wfipaper In Southern California rec«t»
tnt th« full AM(icl«t«l Pr»«» report «. ■■>
, NEWS SERVICE— M»n)b«r of th» AM>nnlat*<l Preta, riO«l»l!»T
Ita full report, »vor«*ln* 1I,«AI «orrt» * dny.
EASTERN AQENTB— Smith A Thomc«on. PotUr Bv1]<l!n«.
I W*w Tork: Trlbun* Balldint. Chicn(& ,
11 if A
C«lly. by mrrler. per month ,...»_.»»
bally, by mull, three month!. >>>
rally, by mall, m month* *-*2
Dally, by mall, ono year ••■<>
Bunrt«y R«r«M. br mall, Ar.3 r«ar. *•£'
W»kly H«raM. by mall, on* y««r *- oa
t; Enl.md at Poatofflo«, Lou Ant«l«a, M SeeonA-atani Mattar.
THE HI IRA in IN SAX FRANCISCO— Lo» Ancelaa anil'
Southern California Vlaltori to Can Franelaoo will find Ta« narald
on tale dally nt th« nrai ttands In the Pataen and St. Francis ,
hottli. and for aale at Cooper A Co., tit Market; at N*wa Co..
i. P. Perry, nnd on the itr»ti by Whentley.
The Herald's circulation in the city of Los Angeles
Is larger than that of the Examiner or the Express .
■nd second only to that of the Times.
Vote today on the proposition to issue school bonds.
And vote YES.
. Next to the human race there never has been any
thing approaching the great army race between the Rus
sians and the Japanese for the goal at Harbin.
.'/An election will be held today on the proposition to
issue bonds for the erection of additional school build
ings. The vote should be just about unanimously YES.
The terrible disaster in a Massachusetts shoe fac
tory will give Governor Douglas a chance to institute
investigation on a line with which he is thoroughly fa
The temperance people and the saloon customers
seem to be within working distance. The purpose of
the former Is to put down the saloons and of the latter
to put down the contents.
The councilman for the Sixth ward seems to over
shadow all the rest in knowledge of the garbage ques
tion. It is an old theory that every individual has a
particular aptitude for something.
The coroner appears to be one of the busiest men in
town. Sunday yielded him four cases, making an ex
traordinary start for the new week. That is one kind
of business that Los Angeles Is not inclined to boast
"i OU A-.- '• .->:*; irfj* lll
Tomorrow night the ten days' limit for the signing
of .legislative bills by the governor will expire. After
midnight all bills. not then approved will go into the
governor's waste basket, where nearly all of them ought
to go. j
The young sky navigator, Roy Knabenshue, thinks
air sailing will be a popular sport within a few years.
One drawback to it In the estimatlon'of most sportingly
Inclined men will be the long distance between road
According to fairly reliable estimates, it costs the
population of Los Angeles about twice as much for to
bacco as it does for bread. And probably many of the
tobacco users would rather economize on their bread
than on their tobacco.
Joseph. F. Smith, the old reprobate polygamist, who
■is head of the Mormon church, says the Almighty is con
stantly revealing things to him. A revelation that he
and his corrupt followers should "vamose the ranch"
Jn Utah may be expected soon.
An example of the caprlciousness of Southern Cali
fornia rainfall Is shown in the difference between the
Pasadena and Los Angeles records for the season thus
far. Pasadena's figure is 24 inches plus, and that of
Los Angeles 'lß inches minus.
It seems to have settled Into a temperance slogan,
that declaration that "There is no room for saloons in
Los Angeles." It often looks as if there was not enough
room In the streets for customers of the saloons as they
emerge with top-heavy loads.
The proposed steamboat line to operate between
Santa Monica and San Diego should be a paying proposi
tion. A water thoroughfare costs nothing for trackage
and is not dusty. A sea voyage along the coast between
the points named would be delightful.
Out of the 6000 strikers on the subway and elevated
railways of New York only about 500 have been taken
back. The rest are importuning for their old Jobs, but
are met with the answer that there are no vacancies.
So much for the blind following of lazy blatherskite
In Its peralßtent courting of trouble abroad, Venezu
ela poses as a "terrible example" of the folly of Amerl
can wardship over the obstreperous southern republics.
The United States has all it can handle in case of its
own troublesome infants — Porto Rico, Hawaii and the
Pittsburg reports the Invention of a process whereby
armor plate for warships may be produced at one-half
the present cost. The dispatch adds that "the govern
ment will not benefit by the discovery, however." Of
course not, but other Carnegles will bank more scores
of millions of government money.
Several wild regions of the country have been sug
gested for the president's outing with hla gun next
month. The southern border of New Mexico offers great
attractions In big game. Governor Otero has just ap
pointed a ranger force of dead-shot gun handlers, whoso
business it wilt be to hunt outlaws and bring them In
"dead or alive," preferably dead.
A singular fact was developed by the promoters of
the Stepbenson avenue improvement when they ap
proached property holders for signatures. It was dis
covered, as reported, that land along the avenue; la
owned in part by. persona resident in Mexico, Hawaii,
Cuba, South America. Alaska and South Africa, aa well
>« In various parti of the United States.
"I would rather stand In the hearts of the people M
I am today than to Bland under the capltol dome of any
state of the United Btates ai chief executive."
So said Alva Adams to the vast throng of hl« towns
men of Pueblo on the occasion of his home-coming
from Denver.
* He had been thrown out of the governorship to which
the people of Colorado had elected him by a plurality
of nearly ten thousand votes. He was ousted In most
flagrant violation of law— held up and robbed of his
office by a gang of political bandits.
No doubt Alva Adams spoke from the heart In his re
sponse to the people of Pueblo. With clear conscience
and unsullied honor he was Infinitely happier than either
Peabody the contemptible or McDonald the tool.
"1 come home to you defeated, but mjr hands are
clean," said Adams. Better defeat with tho conscious
neas of right than such victory aa the bandit or the
pirate wins. "More true Joy Marcellus exiled feels than
Caesar with the Roman senate at his heels."
Upon the Republican party rests the responsibility
of the Colorado Infamy. Alva Adams and the Demo
cratic party which he represents can well afford to aValt
tho verdict of the people on the outrage that has Just,
been consummated. It 1b tho state of Colorado rather
than, either the defrauded governor or his party that
must suffer from the act of the Republican leaders. A
blot has been put upon the honor of the Centennial
state than can be effaced only by the most emphatic
condemnation of those leaders by the votes of tho
people. ■ .
But Colorado is not the only state In which recent
rottenness In the Republican party has developed glar
ingly. California Is a close second to Colorado In that
respect, as the history of its late legislature proves.
"Old Time Republican," writing in yesterday's Her
ald, hits the mark thus: "The early history of the Re
publican party was good, but Its long ascendancy has
attracted the worst elements of Boclety, and many of the
most corrupt and vicious men living have grown tip In It.
With it the spoils of office have become paramount. It
is honeycombed with corruption and moral rottenness."
A dozen years ago the residence circumference of
Los Angeles was scarcely more than two miles from the
business center except in one direction. That excep
tion was the southwestern district. As a rule, it was
difficult to sell home sites beyond the approximate two
mile limit. The demand was for "close in" property,
and homes were riot wanted in districts that were then
regarded as "too far out."
The exception noted resulted from the fact that the
electric transit system had been introduced in that dis
trict. The more means of locomotion had
lately been suspended there. The rest of the city relied
for transit on horse cars or the more advanced but
still imperfect cable cars.
The introduction of electric cars on the University
line disclosed the possibility of living far beyond the two
mile circumferential limit and yet be In fairly close tran
sit touch with the center of the city. The splendid system
vof electric service since introduced in every direction
has extended' the residence boundary to four or five
' miles in some directions.
In these days there is but rarely a demand for even
comparatively "close In" residence Bites. Home makers
prefer to locate at distances that not many years ago
would have been regarded as entirely too remote from
the business quarter of the city. A mile or two beyond
what used to be considered as the residence limit is re
garded as a trivial matter when traveling rapidly and
comfortably in the cars of the present day.
In considering this aspect of expansion in Los An
geles w e see the immensity of the debt the city owes
to the perfection, of its transit system. Without that
system the present wonderful development would have
been impossible. The lumbering horse cars and the spas
modic cable cars would have deterred home-sekers from
going beyond a limit that would now be rated as very
"close in."
One of the chief benefits derived from electric transit
In all large cities, and one that Is appreciated more and
more every year In Los Angeles, is the dispersion of
population toward the suburbs. Without the relief af
forded by quick and comfortable transit there would be
rapid congestion of population in the central districts,
with all the disadvantages incident thereto.
Instead of a city with an average residence circum
ference of two miles, as Los Angeles was a dozen years
ago, the line has extended In every direction to the
country districts of the former period. The present
trend of population is leading out farther and farther
Into the country, the advance being made possible by the
best transit equipment enjoyed by any city in the
A flutter of excitement at San Bernardino Indicates
how superficially the mineral wealth of Southern Cali
fornia has been scratched down to the present time.
A few days ago particles of gold were discovered In a
San Dernardlno gutter. Mining operations in primitive
fashion were begun quickly, and many rich "panouts"
were reported. It was supposed the gold was contained
in a mass of gravel that had been dumped for building
purposes and thence washed out by the rain.
The gravel came from Lytle creek, and at once a
rush of claim seekers thither began. And now we read
such reports as this from the new gold diggings: "This
morning Henry Walker of Riverside dug up two nug
gets worth from $15 to $20 each, besides some gold dust.'*
There Is nothing new in the discovery of gold in the
Lytle creek district. Ever since the American occu
pation of California there has been Intermittent gold
mining in that district and at various points In "Old
Daldy" mountain, the source of Lytle creek. There Is
h.-'ilen gold all along that mountain range, aa has been
proved by practical mining at various points. No
"mother lode" has been discovered in the section thus
far, and, on the whole, mining operations have not been
Beyond the mountain range on the edge of the des
ert, and even far out in the desert, gold mining has been
prosecuted successfully^ at various points for many
years. In fact, there is such a wide distribution of gold
In Southern California that no surprise la caused by
finding sampleß of It at almost any point. Five or six
years ago, for Instance, in the "hard times" period, men
out of work went down to the coast and made "living
wages." as was reported, by placer mining in the sea-
Bide sands.
It seems that our distinguished congressman, Hon.
James McLachlan, la In Porto Rico "Investigating the
waterways of the United States' possessions In the
West Indies." He la a member of a Junketing party
ostensibly getting information for the house committee
ou rivers and harbors. No doubt the excursion will be
pleasant The Hou. James McL&chUu knows a food
thing when he sees It,' -
The beginning of Lent has not alto
gether been marked with the calm an
ticipated by the majority and the social
calendar continues to record a generous
number of luncheons and teas.
To be sure the affairs planned are a
trifle quiet compared to those of the
winter, but variety makes life worth
living, even though it comes some
times in the form- of the aforesaid en
tertainments. " •: ■'.■■ ,
• • •
A well known pianist who has de
lighted many audiences with her tal
ent, remarked to a close friend re
cently: "Dear me, I wish some one
would Invite me to a bridge party or
a game of five hundred for a change.
I'm deadly tired of having my name
on the Invitation list of some sort of a
musicale or another. I wonder, and I
voice the query of hundreds of other
musical persons, that one can't see
that we, too, like a change." So there!
It's a safe venture that the musical
girl will be granted her heart's desire,
too. Some frivolous beings, rather than
give up bridge and five hundred, have
denied themselves sweets and violets,
and the games go on.
Mrs. A. D. Warner, formerly of this
city and Redondo, is the guest for a
few days of Mr. and Mrs.' Sheldon
Among the local artists who will ex
hibit at the art loan exhibit to be given
In new Blanchard hall in May by the
Ruskln Art club are: Mrs. W. H.
Housh, Miss M. E. Abbott, Mrs. Ethel
M. Alderson, Mrs. Chapman Bailey,
N. L. De Nublla. Miss Lillian Drain, J.
Bond Francisco, Miss Florine A. Hyer,
Miss Laura King, Miss Norah Purcell,
C. P. Rallsback, Miss Nellie Sheldon.
Miss M. A. Wagner, Fernand Lund
gren, Granvlll© Redmond, Miss Helen
Coan and others.
Mrs. Harr Wagner, better, known to
the world of letters as Madge Mor
ris, author of "Liberty Bell" and other
poems, and who has been the guest
of Mrs. A. L. Briggs, left here re
cently to Join her husband in the City
of Mexico.
Mr. and Mrs. Llnton Tedford, who
have been occupying a cottage on
Wadsworth avenue, Ocean Park, for
teveral months, will soon remove to
Los Angeles.
Mrs. Leland Bagley (Gertrude Kel
lar) and Captain Tuffnell Peacocke
have opened the Westlake School of
Elocution, Expression and Dramatic
Training in the building of the school
of art and design, Westlake park.
One of the attractive features of the
course of study will be the out of door
classes in Shakespeare, boats on th«
lake having been leased to row the
pupils about while perusing the works
of the great bard.
Pupils of the Ocean Park- Santa
Monica Conservatory of Muslo and Art
will give an entertainment next Friday
evening at the school. A general Invi
tation In extended.
"The wiles of some advertisers are
Interesting, to say the least." re
marked the dyspeptic, looking up from
•n Kngllsh magaalne. "Take this ad..
for Instance. It strikes me -it. wasn't
so long ago" that my wife. was enthusi
astic about; an ample wal»t measure
ment, the straight front, and thing*
like that. Now listen to this, 'The
new wasp waist— specialty of Madame
's and is dally recommended by th»
leading physicians fdr stooping, indi
gestion and obesity, which can be re
duced without the slightest inconven
ience.' Isn't that a. gem? And that
isn't mentioning the illustration, which
shows a creature possessed of opulent
charms. Her object j seems to be .to
draw her ttaist In until it measures
the same as her neck or her upper
arm. Just how femininity will manage
to live and move and have her being
In the wasp waist is beyond me. Es
pecially after all her talk about freo
dom of various sorts and her horror
of the barbarous fashions of bygone
days." • ,
"Early to bed and early to rise does
very well for sick folks and guyß,"
remarks a Missouri writer in the
Boonvtlle Advertiser, "but It makes a
man miss all the fun till he dies and
joins the stiffs that are gone to the
skies. Go •to bed when you pleats
and lie at your ease, you'll die just the
same of some Latin disease."
Mrs. W. T. McArthur of 333 West
Twenty-eighth street- entertained at
luncheon yesterday In honor of her
sister, Mrs. Purden Smith-Miller, who
will be married to Dr. W. H. Hall of
Butte, Mont., Wednesday. The lunch
eon table was prettily decorated with
pink roses and plates were laid for Mrs.
J. M. Conroy, Mrs. John Perry, Mrs.
Henry Carlton Lee, Mrs. Arthur Mac
nab, Miss Ethel Thomas of Butte,
Mont.; Miss Louise Burke, Miss Bri
Conroy and Miss Lily Pahs.
Mrs. Q. Q. Mulllns and Miss Mary
Mullins of 3118 South Grand avenue
entertained members of the Monday
Musical club at their regular meeting
yesterday afternoon, the program given
belnjj 1 made up partly of sacred selec
tions, in keeping with the spirit of the
Lenten season. The numbers included
a vocal quartet by Mesdames Jennie
T." Kempton, Roth Hamilton, H. BUd
long and Frank H. Colby; trio for
violin, 'cello and piano, by Mesdames
Thompson und W. . D. Larrabee and
Miss Mulllns; vocal solos by Mesdames
Anna Virginia Metealf-Heeker, Mary
J. Schallert, Roth Hamilton and Frank
H. Colby; violin solos by Mrs. Charles
M. Clark and Miss Maria Thresher,
and piano solos by Mrs. W. F. Botß
ford and Mrs. J. H. Martlndale. Be
sides the club members a number of
guests were present.
The council will meet aa a committee
of the whole tomorrow, to consider the
question of garbage and how to get
rid of It. • ■ j
Ityoore. Poole
Many f rlenda of the delightful couple
will be surprised to learn of the mar
rlage of Mrs. Annie 13. Moore of 116
West Sixteenth street and C. ' J. Poole
also of this city, which occurred at 5
o'clock Bunday afternoon, March 12, at
the home of the Itev. Robert Fish.
The ceremony was witnessed only by
the 'Immediate relutives and was fol
lowed by a wedding supper. The bride
was attired In a pretty gown and hat
of dark blue | silk. ...
Mrs. Moore Is a prominent) member
of several lodges and has been'a neal
oua worker* In the Kebe kalis,' in which
lodge she numbers many loyal and ad
miring friends. She is also a member
—Chicago Dally News.
of the Methodist church, in which work
she has also been Identified.
She Is a charming wonian, whose
easy pleasant manner, radiant disposi
tion and charitable words and deeds
have won for her a host of friends.
Mr. Poole is well known in commer
cial circles where he has earned popu
larity with business and social friends
equal to that of his bride.
Although they have been engaged for
several months the couple took but few
friends into their confidence, and when
the day was set it was decided to have
a very quiet wedding. ' •,■'.■
Mr. and Mrs. Poole will be at home
to their friends at 116 West Sixteenth
The marriage of Miss Ida Frankel
and Charles Isensteln occurred on Sun
day evening at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Frankel
of 1610 South Hill street. The cere
mony was performed by Rabbi Arndt
and music was furnished by.Mlßs Rena
In the parlor where the ceremony
was performed and in the dining room
beyond, white carnations, roses and
white satin ribbons combined • with
ferns formed the artistic decorations.
The bride was attired in a handsome
gown of white silk trimmed with val
enclennes lace and ribbon. She wore
a long tulle veil and carried white
The maid of honor, Miss Eva Cohn,
was attired in white organdy, as were
also the Misses Leah and Effle Htein
hardt, who were bridesmaids. The trio
carried pink roses.
J. Isenstein, a brother of the groom,
acted as best man and Edward and
Ben Frankel as groomsmen.
. On their returrufrom their wedding
trip to Coronado the young couple will
be at home at 1610 West Sixteenth
Hermosa Whist Club
Mrs. F. A. Helm was elected presi
dent of the Hermosa Whist club at a
recent meeting held at the home of Mr.
and Mrs. H. Johnson. Mrs. Johnson
was chosen vice president, L. P. Paul
son treasurer and Miss Anna Brown
secretary. The preceding social meet
ing of the club was held at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. L. P. 'Paulson of 1200
East Fortieth street, when the fol
lowing were present: Mr. and Mrs.
H. Johnson, Mr. and. Mrs. Tracy, Mr.
and Mrs. Bayne, Mesdames C. W.
Goodlander of Fort Scott, Tex., E.
Todd, Russell, Holeman, ■ Tapham,
Misses Worrall, Mergell, Brown,
Messrs. L. Wilson, George Porter, Mc-
Cracken, L. Leopold,' S. Chandler, Hall,
Brown, I. V. Mills and Da vies.
Lonesome Persons Organize
The club meets on Tuesday and Fri
day evenings. Next Friday it will
give the first of a series of socials.
Strangers and lonesome people will al
ways find a cordial welcome and tho
right hand of fellowship will be ex
tended to them by the Cosmopolitan
Lonesome club. A number of Los An
geles' people who realized the need of
a medium for strangers and the lonely
to know "one another have formed the
Cosmopolitan Lonesome club. The club
has procured the Burbank hall for
their use until more suitable accommo
dations can be obtained.
Lake«id« Whist Club
Lakeside WhUtclub members were
guests of Mrß. 0. K. Loomis of 63S
Hast Washington street' at their pre
ceding meeting, those present : incluil
liik Mesdames V. H. Barrows, A. Clark,
Jr.. . W. . J. Dorr, \V. 11. . Foster, . A. , M.
Hoist, . E. C. Hvhmltiel, It. Btiirgeon,
O. J. Brown, J, ■; McOlur*. , O. >U - Bruc«.
j. Gingery. «. B. Wlrsching, M.
Walah, Abbott, DOll, H. CbnfaaV th«
Misses Roa« Wirachlng, mitri Stuart,
Mamie arid Nellie- Loomis And' A,
Entertained at Dinner
Mr. and Mrs. Frances GAtee «nter«
tAlned at dlnripr on sundny evening
Mr. and Mra. Chftrles B. Hanford, the
tfr«il known Bhnk«apeitr«.n exponentl.!,;
The Hanford company arrived too
late to fill their enganement here arid
were obliged to leave yeaterday for
Santa Ana. i :
. Mra. Catherine Marln of this city U
visiting relatives in Knnatm City,. Mo.
A. Courtenay of Lcm Angeles la flit
present at the I?rown house, Macon, Gfc.
Woman's Clubs
Woman's Press Club
The next meeting of the Southern
California Woman's Press club will b«
held on Wednesday, March 22, In the
assembly hall, chamber of commerce.
Business session at 2:30 p. m., program
at 3 o'clock. Mrs. Amphlett of Oxford,
England, will speak on, the differences
between English and American usage
of words; Miss Ada Trotter of Pasadena
will talk about "Words — Our Weapons)"
and Miss Grace Dennen of the Girls'
Collegiate school will lead a discussion
on "How to Strengthen Our Vocabula
ries.- 7, V:{'
Friday Morning Club
The morning on Scotltsh muslo to
have been given by Mrs. Henry T.
Lee at the Friday morning club this
week has been postponed to make place
for a stereoptlcon lecture by Richard
Barry on his experience in the Japa
nese war.
Mr.- Barry will be here but a few
days and this Is the only occasion
on which he will speak in public.
Hundred-Year Club
At the regular meeting of the Hun
dred Tear club at Doblnson auditorium
this morning the members will be en
tertained from 10 to 11, before the les
son hour, by Mrs. May Field, danseusc.
In the afternoon Mrs. C. P. Bartlett
will hold a reception for the members
of the club. !
May Festival
A special rehearsal of the May festi
val has been en lied for . tonight at
Stelnway hall, to meet Manager Cllne
of thfi Innes band, who is closing up,
the details of the preliminary arrange
ments for the big May events. Prof.
J. A. Jahn has asked especially that
every member of the chorus and . all
who contemplate joining it be at this
rehearsal, so that final arrangements!
may be made aa to all the details of
the choral work for the festivals.
Manager Cllne will go over the work
with the chorus, explaining it and
giving such hints as will make it easier
to handle.
The plans for the festival are now
well In hand, and nothing has been un
provided for in the way of making it
the greatest musical event the city ever
knew. A detail settled by Manager
Cline's visit is that season tickets will
be sold good for the entire season of
concerts. These will be placed on sain
in advance, and will be 18, $6.50 and $5
for the entire series, Including matinee
and night performances, according to
location of seats. Holders of these
tickets will be enabled to reserve ths
same seats for the entire week, and
have three days' advance selection
over the single seat sale. Due , an
nouncement of the date of selling these
will be made by L. E. Behymer, tha
local manager. Prices for the festival
are $1. 76c and 50c, with all matinees
60c straight. '-•-;,>■
New muslo arrived for the chorus
yesterday and Professor Jahn waa
jubilant over It.
"The chorus is not only the largest
that the city ever had," said he,. "but
it will be the best trained. The mem
bers are all good singers now, and have
had no trouble mastering the music so
far taken up, even the difficult ' "Par
nifnl" choruses going well. [wMmlj
Manager Cllne reports the same feel
ing of enthusiasm all along the line
among those who are handling the big
affair. .'.-.■
"It Is surprising to see such general
Interest In a city of this size," said he.
"My experience in managing scores 'of
these big affairs Is that they go, best
either in a city of say 76,000, or in "a
huge one, because In the smaller ones
they then become a sort of municipal
affair, while In the metropolis we have
a distinct musical clientele which , Is
usually to be depended upon. In a
middle size city we have • neither ' of
these situations. But here there seems
to be such a clientele, which embraces
all the city, and I certainly am grati
fied to remark the very general interest
shown and the enthusiasm with which
this h»s been greeted."
"Cavalleria Rusticana"
ThU evening the Ellery band ,w|U. | by_
special request, repeat Its magnificent
performance of Maseagni's."CavallerlV
Rusticana," given at the Chutes thea
ter some two weeks ago. The ', selec
tions Include the Prelude and Sicilian*,
the Bell Chorus, Prayer, Santueza'a
Aria and the scene between Santuzra.
Lola and Turlddu. ' the intermezzo,
Turlddu's farewell to his mother and
grand finale to the opera. . Other num
bers on the program will be " a new 4
symphonic march by Orlando and Vic
tor Herbert 1 * "Yester Thoughts." ;'
Tomorrow night the program will' b«
made up of selections by Wagner, 'In
cluding "Die ; Walkure," and the' grand
fantasle from Boito'B»''Mefl«tofele."?. ! «
The man "who have lifted the world have)
uvu b..u too «r.*t to Much ■It with Jb«lr

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