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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, November 27, 1906, Image 2

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1906-11-27/ed-1/seq-2/

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Millionaire's Counsel Deems It Neces.
eary That Deposition* Be T»Ven
Concerning Night of White
Ry A««neln»ivl TTo<.s.
NKW YoliK. Nov. 2fi.-- Clifford W.
HarlrMge of counsel for Hurry K.
Thaw notified DfMrlct Attorney Jerome
tVday Hint Of) Friday application will
be made by the defense for two torn*
mtaslonen to be appointed by tho su
pren> court to obtain evidence from
two men who were with Thaw on the
night he shot Stanford White at the
Madison Square roof pardon and now
are out of the local court's jurisdiction
and therefore cannot be subpoenaed.
The men meutiotiivi In the petition are
F. Beale, now in Bakersneld, Cal., and
Truxton Beale, now In Chicago.
The petition states that these two
men dined With Thaw and the latter' S
wife on tho night of the shooting and
later accompanied the couple to the
roof garden.
The petition states further that these
two witnesses are of vital importance
tn the defense and that It would bs an
Injustice to bring the case to trial
without their testimony.
By Associated Pross.
BAN DIKGO, Nov. 26.— News conies
of the confirmation of sentence Imposed
by the lower court against Antonio
Fellz, the Mexican who was in jail
for months at Los Angeles while the
Mexican government was trying to get
hold of him to punlah him for kid
Feitz was sentenced to be shot and
the higher court at the City of Mexi
co has confirmed the sentence.
According to the claim of the Mexi
can officers Feliz, who has been known
as a smuggler of Chinese, was em
ployed hy Chief of Police Hanimel and
Detective TelamantM to get hold
nf Antonio Puebla, who was wanted in
Los Angeles for murder.
Feliz pretended to be nn officer, took
charge of Puebln and brought him lo
the I'nlted .States.
By Associated Press.
SPOKANE. Wash.. Nov. 26.— "Syd*
ney Sloan told me that while at school
In California he was engaged to thirty
two women at the same time. At
another time he told me of a plan to
raise Angora goats on his mother's
ranch, and staU-d that he would be
worth J10.000,000 In three years. Again
he offered me $100,000 to go on the
stage under his management In any
Such is the testimony offered today
at the murder trial of Sydney Sloane
by Herman K. Smith, formerly a
bookkeeper in the Sloane-Payne store.
An attempt is being made to prove that
Sloane is insane.
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. 26.— Tho
cruiser Charleston is to be the flagship
of the Pacific squadron, taking the
place of the Chicago, which has up
to the present time carried the pennant
of the admiral. The Charleston will
come down fr. >n Mare Island on Friday
and on that day Admiral Swinburne
win transfer his flag.
The ships of the fleet will remain
in the harbor until December 2, when
they will proceed to Santa Barbara.
The squadron Is composed of the cruis
ers Charleston. Chicago and Boston,
the torpedo destroyers Paul Jones and
Preble and the gunboat Yorktown.
By Associated Prers.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 26.— A fire
broke out late tonight in a lodging
house at Railroad avenue and Fifth
avenue south that for a time threatened
to Involve serious loss of life. As it
whs sixteen people were taken out of
the burning building prostrated by the
smoke. The damage when the liro wan
extinguished Is estimated at $15,000.
C§ I : ___^ §3
rS Southern California Music Co. %
r ? l-?~:~ 332-334 South Broadway, Los Angeles S
4 J5 Everything in Music $
rS ' : — — — ' %
$ The Late Talking §«
| y^SSS Machine |
= {} (»!olpttfJiv;>>>\ Don't confound it with cheap scratchy Cl
C^» \ H »«'%»»«''/ affairs you m.-iy have heard. &)
rJ2 N^piP^V''^ You Have Heard of It y^
£ \^i| But Have You Heard It? $
4 5 \ * Do you Ilka music for your horne — ■'$ j
-J7 \SI Band and Orchestra longs by the Q
\M \ A great singers of the world like «J
% «v«J}«k__ Melba Sembrich W
* j^^feri Eames 818 1
rH >^H « ■' -"^Sr^Siair s(s> M 9 )0 you wan ' a '> Instrument CJn
i*\ _rjlfTffßmliliMLijiiJ]MiiJjjjfL i "'■" "'" ""' u|i 'y '»» »■ music %<j
n ■*■■—— J-J-mS&J..i"-'fM'*WW maker but an entertainer and *•}
T O ■ A educator, one timt will tell a Si
fS M '] '""">■ *"">■ *'»*.' ii funny gJ
cj &H%?^JPSSwi«iS&^tWi L-^. *"'"«• Preach n sermon or ~
KJ Jf«t off a political speech Si
'■ *•» inftmm<^TnimT i W^KZnmr '"'"" ''" - I ' lt "'' properly tli« o
[» WaastE ■t..., 1 '■-', UJ »fgr ""''■'' '■'•■'" languages »]
. 2 We have the three fcreat talking machine*, i:ms<>\. y«,\ m C»
J D PHOJIB, v 1.-i on. Wa demonstrate each honestly and will an O,
I* gladly sell you one •• the other. Com. iv iir«.1.,,,,,r^r. for ib<- »3
" i-omplrt* •election and Ink,. advantage of the 175,000 records which *-
f*7 wo- carry constantly We make terms if desired. ' CJ,
& ■ -a V. w;) V . eekly «^°» ccr * Krldj} Evening in xi at 8 o'clock will be m yQ
S ..delightful one. Come with a friend no charge for admission. =,
'V Th* House of Musical Quality * »3
Rumor Affecting New Constitution of
Oklahoma Enlivens Sessions
at Quthrie
By As«ocli»t«'<l rr*s*.
OTTTimiR. O. T . Nov. 26— The moot-
M rumor til it Hi. Standard Oil (■«>,,,-
p any la Interested In the constitution
of tiv new »t«t« nnd ha* offered $2ii<vt
for i\ "first clhok lobbyist," was the
feature of an otherwise uninteresting
session of th« constitutional conven
lion today. '
Delegates were told that the Star.d
nrd has fin eve on (he oil product In tin
Osrige nation and Ootebo field*.
President Murphy today announced
(he members of a majority of forty-six
standing committees..
The committee on rules submitted its
report, the only part of which benrln?:
upeclnl Interest Ing the section re
latins? to the offering of constitutional
planks, which provides that two modes
shall prevail, under special order or by
committee report.
One. Quarter of Those Who Take
French Leave from the Army Quit
In the Firat Three Months of
Ny Asuncl.iteii Pits*
WASHINGTON, Nov. 26.— Desert ion
Is on the Increase In til" army.
The annual repori of the military
secretary shows that In the year ended
June 30 there were MM desertions, or
7.4 for every 100 soldiers In the army.
In 1905 the rale of desertion was only
6.7 and for the three yens previous
to that iime the rate nf desertion was
only 6.7. From IS9."i to 1904 the average
of desertion was only 4.6 per cent. The
rate of desertion in 1906 was the high
est In the field artillery, 9.2 per cent.
The cavalry was icxt with 7.8 per cent.
White soldiers showed n desertion
average of 5.4 per cent, while the negro
Soldiers ihowed an average of only 2.S
per cent. Twenty-five per cent of the
desertions were made In the first three
months of the deserters' enlistment.
Ninety per cent of the deserters Were
of native birth and as 89 per cent of
the enlisted men In 1906 were of native
birth the rate of desertion among na
tives and foreigners was about the
Of the men who deserted in 1906 Sl3
have been apprehended and 240 sur
rendered to the military authorities.
The total number of deserters con
victed of desertion, sentenced lo < on
fienment and dishonorable discharge
wei-p 628.
"The number of desertions," says
General Ainsworth, "doubtless will be
decreased if the military authorities
themselves cease to exercise the len
iency with which they have heretofore
treated deserters who have been ap
prehtnded and returned to military
By Associated Press.
SAN DIEGO. Nov. 26.— The brig Gal
ilee, which has been making magnetic
surveys of the North Pacific ocean, :s
preparing for her long two years' voy
age around the world.
Valparaiso will be the only port of
call on this side of the continent and
Rio Janeiro on the other Fide until
Washington is reached.
From Washington the Galilee will £■>
across to the Mediterranean, thence
through Suez and the Pacific and In
dian oceans back to San Diego.
By Associated Prtss,
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 26.— A war
rant was sworn out today in United
States District Attorney Devlin's office
against ('apt. Charles J. Klingenberg
of the whaler Olga, accusing him of
murdering the boat's engineer, Jackson
D. Paul, at MintO inlet September 30,
Frank Miller, Alfred Carlson and B.
Whitney are being held as witnesses
against Klingenberg, who is now in the
[:y Associated Press.
ALBANY. Ore., Nov. 26.— Meli Ina
Palmer, aged 2S shut and killed her
cousin. Win. B. Palmer at the home
of her father near here to-day. Ap
parently there was no reason for the
act. The woman was formerly all in
mate nf an asylum and Immediately
following the shooting became violent
ly insane.
Rough-and-Ready Measure, an An.
dent Privilege, Resorted to In
Banishing Disturbers
to Siberia
By Associated itp«i.
novel use is lining made by th<
peasants of the Smiira and Iluxluk dis
trict*, In the province of Baratoft, of
an am lent privilege enjoyed by tho
communes by Which n mass meeting or
the peasants or the commune had the
right to constitute itself a popular
court and expel thieving, besotted,
ahlfeless, dissolute or otherwise excep
tionally obnoxious persons from the
commune Into the hands of the police,
Who sent Hit m lii exile to Siberia.
Tills rough-(ind*ready measure was
at one time resorted to In extreme
casea only, the total of such expulsions
nol averaging more than ■ few hun
dred ,i year, tun latterly the custom
lias fallen into di?ns".
In Sara toff, limvever. tlm ppjiKfintu
of several dozen Village! are now ncl-
Inff In unison and arc using ibis wea
pon to fishl the revolutionists.
They have begun by adopting blank
letters or expulsion nnd threaten to
enter the name thereon of all agita
tors nnd their supporters.
In these Fume districts the houses of
several agitators have bean burned.
and It Is reported that the peasants
have appealed to the administration
officials nf their districts for permission
to reinstate Hie old system of corporeal
punishment for the correction of minor
As a resul* of these proceedings the
revolutionary agitation In Saratoff
province is becoming more and more
Ask Witte's Expulsion
By Associated Tress.
ST. PETERSBURG, Nov. 26.-The
monarchists and reactionists, finding
that their threat! have not driven
Count Wltte out of Russia, held a
meeting at Moscow today and tele
graphed today to the emperor asking
for his expulsion from the empire.
Find a Bomb Factory in Warsaw
By Associated Fr^s.
WARSAW. Nov. 26.— The police to
day ( narged the hou?e >• " Pywata
street near the governor's palace, where
a bomb exploded last Saturday, and
discovered a plant for the manufac
ture of bombs. Two human fingers
were also found, indicating that the
explosion was accidental.
Three Men Must Die
By Associated Press,.
SEBASTOPOL, Nov. 26.— The court
martini which has been trying the
sailors and others charged with heing
implicated in the mutiny of November,
1905, for which Lieutenant Schmidt
.md three companions were executed
March 19. has sentenced a civilian
named Kontorovitch and two sailors
to death. Kontorovitch, who Is a Jew,
will be hanged and the others will be
Hurls Bomb at General
By ArsoclHted Press.
FKODOSIA. Crimea. Nov. 26.— A
bomb waa thrown today at General
Davidsoff in a street here, but the
general escaped unhurt. The bomb
ihro«er was arrested.
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Nov. 26.— A coroner's
jury today returned a verdict holding
Mrs. Anisia Louise De Massey responsi
ble for the death of Oustav Simon, a
shirt waist manufacturer.
Simon was shot and fatally Injured
last week In his factory i" Broadway.
Mrs. De Massey, who had been em
ployed by Simon as a designer, was ar
rested on the charge of having fired
Ihe shots.
she has persistently denied her guilt
Witnesses who appeared before the
coroner, however, testilied that jusi be
for his (icalli Simon Identified Mrs. De
Massey as his assailant.
By Associated Preaa
SAX FRANCISCO, Nov. 26.— Lewis
Meycrsteln, a retired merchant of thle
city, dropped dead in Judge Beuwell'a
court this afternoon while acting as the
defendant lo a Bull brought ttgalndt
him by Harvey Dana,
Meyerßteln expired while the appear
ance of a witness tor the proaecuti in
was being awaited.
i mi. -i uaa suing: Meyers! >ln to fulfill
a contrai I thai is said to have been
niaile In-fore tho lire for the Bale Of '■ ■ -
tain really in this city.
By Aiujciuted Prcaa.
official i anvaaa of the \ ote o( llllnotu
made tods y la aa follows :
Btate Treaaurer Btnulaky (Rep.) 417,.
Mi; Platrowakl (Dem.) KTI B82: Mi Der
mol (Hoc.) 41,006; IPrant Is (Boc.-L ib I
State superintendent or public In
struction. Blair (Rep.) 486.325: Qrote
(Dem.) 299,218; Whltcomb (Pro.) £8,430!
Simmons, (Soc.) 10,023; Veal (Sc» . i.;.i, )
3 039.
Fatal Stabbing at San Joae
By Aesoolated Praaa.
SAN JOSE, Nov. 26.— 1n a quarrel
this afternoon Ht First and Grant
HliveiH William blaaaey, who conducts
,i, i paint shop on West Santa Clara
■treet, stabbed a pulnter named Ray
Cameron, and It la believed the latter
cannot live, ■ Maguey says that Cam
eron Insulted his wife. He Is under
Killed at San Joae
By A»>i<" i• ' ■• i i• . ■ .
San Jdsk. Nov. H. John Laralda,
in ii;iii.in. wai kiih-ii on the Senter
road while >ndeavorlng to itop hla
Learn, which h;id atarted to rui
He was thrown down by thi
and trampled i<> deal b.
Teachers Meet at San Joae
By Associated I-tobh.
San .iosk, Nov. it Toe count)
Inatltuto waa begun thin
morning » Ith lvi c, i;
m >ii continue fur three days,
Hy .„ Int'd Vr<*«
VdltK. Nov. M. The 'nil, b. r«
In New York f'ity v lio Imou (hi II '"i i
ness ;ne being provided with (Itplomn*
by the United \i ii tei Butchers of
The organization Is made up of me.it
Last June the Rl.itp orgflnlzntlnln at
its convention decided In favor of «>x
ninliiHtions for it ■ members and 111 ■
awarding of the diplomas to those
but' horn who had knowledges enoug'i
of i ii ■ business to pass.
Tiipn (he nattomil organisation
which met nt Mllnwukre In August,
liked the New Yodk Idea so well that
lt w;i« adopted for nil the states.
Home or the stai idy In
inn of iiie diplomas which are
exhibited .1- pn udl; In the meat ahoi «
ns nny lawyer, do.lor or dentist sho.vs
his fi Kin.
All th in be luppli ■ l
V Ith • ', |ineatnK.
(Continued from Pnsre One)
to rush up Ihe gangway. He protested
to tho president against tho manner
In which lie had been treated by the
marine guard.
The usual Tuesday cabinet meeting;
will be held tomorrow.
The president left liero on his trip
November X and tomorrow's cabinet
session will be the first since the elec
An unfortunate accident occurred In
tho lower Potomac during the presi
dent's trip up the river. The yacht
Oneldn. In the service- Of the District
of Columbia naval militia, on which
were the commanding officers and
others of tne militia, bad dropped down
the Potomac to Plncy Point nnd was
returning when n boat capsized and
Melville R. Cleveland, 19 years of age,
of this city, was drowned.
•» « »
At San Francisco a Velocity of Forty,
six Miles from the North
east Is Reached
B.v Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. :6.— High
north winds have prevailed from San
Francisco northward. At San .*ran
cis( (i a maximum velocity of forty-six
miles from the northeast occurred.
Moderate depression is developing
over Southern California nnd will
probably move slowly northward.
Mountain Stages Stalled
By Associated Press.
SAN DIEGO, Nov. 26.— Residents of
the back country are having experi
ences In weather that would make the
heart of an easterner leap for joy.
Cuyamaca reports fourteen inches of
snow and advices from Alpine are to
the effect that nearly six Inches fell
there. The mountain stages are stalled
by the storm.
Hurts San Francisco Shipping
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 26.—Ship
ping in the bay was badly shaken up
by a strong north wind which pre
vailed this morning. The schooner C.
T. Hill went ashore at the foot of
Lea ven worth street, but was towed oft'
by the tug Pilot without sustaining
serious damage. The schooner Albion
was driven on the beach opposite Hyde
street and the schooner Oregon, lying
off Meiggs 1 wharf, had a portion of her
starboard side carried away. Other
vessels \ver«> obliged to shift their
moorings to avoid the force of the gale.
Confine Steerage Passengers
By Associated Press.'
NEW YORK. Nov. 26.— For four days
lfiOO immigrant passengers on the
Italian steamer Florida, which arrived
today from Genoa and Naples were
kept between decks, because the
steamer pitched and rolled in a gale
which at times assumed almost the
proportions of a hurricane. The Florida
came through safely however, and
none of her passengers suffered any
permanent injury.
Coal Famine at Bakersfield
By Associated Press.
BAKKRSFIKL.D. Cal., Nov. 26.—
Bakersneld is suffering from a coal
famine, Many furnaces which do not
burn oil are inactive and the high
school, where coal is used, did not con
v.ne. Throughout the residence sec
tions many homes are sad,ly handi
capped. Ranges: and heaters fitted
with oil burners are not affected.
Shelby M. Cullom
By Assoi lated frees.
PHOENIX, Ariz., November 26.—
Shelby M. Cullom died here to-day
after a brief acute illness, though long
suffering front" lung trouble. He was
Clerk of the Supreme Court of Ari
zona mid nephew of Senator Cullom
of Illinois-: 1 . Ills' age whs 38, and he
was a native of Illinois. Ho had no
children, but leaves a widow, former
ly Miss Nelle Newby of Ventura,
Calif., where :ii" Interment will bo
made, probably Friday.
Captain Hugh H. Henry
p,. i«j.,»' i r'ifsu
WASHINGTON. Nov. Captain
Hugh ii. Henry, past national com
mander i f the Army and Navy union,
lU. S. a , and chief of staff of present
National Commander Browne, died to
day after an operation for cancer of
the stomach. He was Identified promi
nently with several patriotic Bocietled.
He will be burled Wednesday at Ar
J . N. Tompklns
By AsroHi'.ti-d l"rens.
SKATYi.h:, Wash., Nov. 26.— J. N.
Tompklni, president and founder of
the Farmers and Merchants bunk of I
Cashmere anil "Wenatchee, died sud
denly today at the Seattle general hoe
pital. He was 58 years of age and until
a. few hours before death had been In
what he believed to be excellent health.
~ Bernhardt Mayer
By Associated l'resji.
S an JOSE, Nov. 26.— Hernhardt May
er, an early pioneer of Santa Clara,
died today as the result of a paralytic
attack. He wan 75 years of age. He
was tne father of Kmll Mayer, manager
of th 2 Ban Jose baseball .1111.
Judge William Bernard
KANSAS CITY. Mo., Nov. 26.— Judge
William Bernard died here, aged
x :; years. In the early days he was a
freighter on the Santa Ye trail. Mrs.
C »>. Hamilton of Pueblo Is a sister
and ,i. i: Bernard of l.alie VUw, Ore.,
ls a brother.
Walter Paris
A VASHINOTON, Nov. 26.— Walter
l'iiiiH, a m ell known water color painter
of Washington, died lll. lav front para
lysis, lie was 61 years old and a native
of England.
Secretary of the Treasury Has •
Strenuous Day In Pitteburg
Over Postofflce Site
Hv Anoi lated ''i '
PtTTSMimO, Ph., Nov. 2ft.-Secre
tary of the Ti ensury Slmw, who came
to Plttaburaj today 10 Inspect Bites for
■ pottofflce building, left for Washing
ton tonight. He had a strenuoui day,
lnI In which be traveled over a grent deal
of the center of the city. He held
meetings with the representatl nt
the various business men's organiza
tions, which were chnnici< v rlzed by
heated arguments In which the presi
dent* cabinet officer did not hesitate
to express himself. ' '
At. one meeting the secretary snapped
his lingers in the (not of H. D. W.
English, president of the local cham
ber or commerce, who left the hearing,
declaring it was i farce.
After viewing Hie various sites of
fered, Secretary BtlBW announced that
111 11- would make a statement after lie
had reached Washington.
The secretary's visit today was the
result of vigorous protests made
against the selection of a site tor the
new postofTlce building and against
which the government had begun con
demnation proceedings. These latter
proceedings were stopped when the
protests reached the secretary, Indorsed
by a local congressman, and It was an
nounced that the site selected by the
secretary was offered to the govern
ment nt double the amount for which
ltI It Is assessed, The secretary then an
nounced his intention of personally In
specting the sites offered, and he ar
rived this afternoon.
The meeting of Hie various commit
tees of business men's organizations
were called shorlly after th" secretary
nrrived from the federal building,
nd it was bore that numerous displays
of anger were made.
Army Officers Oppose Giving Aid to
Copper River Indians in
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, Nov. 26.— Army of
ficers who hue Investigated destitu
tion among the Copper River Indians
in Alaska are of the opinion that gov
ernment assistance would injure rather
than benefit the Indiana.
In the annual report of Major Gen
eral F. c. Ainsworth, the military sec
retary, which has just been made pub
lic, he includes a statement from
Captain Xli A. Halmick of the Tenth
infantry, stationed at Fort LlsCUin,
Alaska, recommending that the In
dians be placed under ii government
agent who shall determine to what
extent relief should be afforded by the
Captain Halmick says that Govern
ment aid to the Indians "encourages
them to hope for continued assist
ance that Will enable them to eke out
a lazy and trifling existence."
Geneial Ainsworth expresses the
opinion that the Alaskan Indians can
be cared for best by placing them
under the department of the Interior.
3 y Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Nov. 26.— Andrew Car
negie, according to Booker T. Wash
ington, who spoke last night at the
Unlversalisl Church of the Divine Pa
ternity, buyp his shoes at Tuskegee,
Ala., where they are made by colored
Thy speaker pnid the students in the
past year made 2,000,000 brick. There
are, he sold, more than 1300 students,
representing thirty-six states.
The value of the institute property,
he said. Is now $800,000. It has an
endowment of $i,50n,000 for the ma
terlal Increase of which there is an
active campaign on hand.
"We are changing the Ideals of the
black race." declared Dr. Washington.
"Wo are teaching them that labor is
honorable and that Idleness Is not.
And they .'ire recognizing 1 it, too.
"Wo have graduated 6000 students
and they are for the most part sober,
industrious, useful men and women."
By Associated Press.
LONDON, Nov. 27.— The Toklo cor
reapondent of the Times telegraphs
that the Japanese have decided to
hriilgp the Yalu river at Yongump.
The span will be 8259 feet loiipr and the
bridge win cost $i,000,n00. it will be
completed at the same time as the
WIJu-Mukden railroad, rstiihiishinß
direct communication between Mukden
and Fuaan.
n is officially announced, the Times
correspondent continues, that the re
suii of the Inquiries over the. sinking
of tile Japanese battleship Mikasa,
which i:i utriit fire and sank at BaUOO
November 11, 1806, fully exonerated the
personnel and provea that the explo
sion v.:'s due to spontaneous combus
tion from the decomposition of chem
By Associated Preaa,
SAN KRANCIBCO, Nov. l'U. .'. c
Vanklrk, a contractor, was caught be>
neath a falling wall and cruahed i>>
death this afternoon while working in
ill. ruins of a btlildlllg OH POWell sir,"!
urn- (i.Miy. Vanklrk had taken the
contract to 'lean thO brick, mid WAI
working with several men In the base
ment, when without warning the wall
tell. I
Mra. Kaufmann ">leada
fly Af^oclatod l'r«as.
SIOUX FALLS. S. I).. Nov. 26.—
plea of not anility was entered by mv».
Emma Kaufinuiiu, ■ wife of the wealthy
brewpr, Moses Knufmann, when 'she
wan arraigned to-day by Judge Jones
ln the btatti circuit court on a charge
of murdering Mlei Agnes Poltelßh, a
1 6-year-old domestic who was ill Mrs.
Kaufmann'B employ.
Pipe Water to Coionado
lai i Frees
kan DIEOO, Nm M. John D.
Bpreckela announced today thai the
Southern California Mountain Water
company, of which he la prealdent,
would forthwith luy ■ pipe ii l rr j i trom
lower Otay reaervolr i" Coronado, the
i'miik tv supply the latter with
line Will hi- twenty
i. hi.,, in i ncth.
Take Laiuttlve ..roiiio Quliilnu Tablets.
r »iikw'lhim» iikw'lhim refund money if it falls tv euro.
E.W. Urove'n >>l(iiiului'u Is on each box. isc.
— . riinnr><i 1270.
Onrlng onM ■p<-ll nnrbnnk In romforlni.ir hrnto.i nHh henllhfnl ■Irani
he«t. TOJCIOIITI— i-tnKwui.i. tVBRK or
Miss Mary Van Buren
* /'
In Rail Calfti'i masterpiece
The Christian
Positively Hi" strongest enst the grenl piny lias ever had
K XAMINKH:—" The play wns given hearty Approbation by two audiences
or the rnpaclty of the theater."
•lIIK lIKRAIjD — ,"Tho Christian" Ii finely plnyod. Ilurhnnkcrs equal to every
Special o7Watinee Thanksgiving Day
>!■■«< Wwfci — Augiistin Daly'a merrle.it comedy. "The tMinr of 1.0vf."
BELASCO THEATER Bjlaaco. Mayer & Co.. Props.
E«^rtov,<-» lnc ' ftllin Monesi Malfl 3.180; Home 287.
•*— ' A Success of Surpassing Excellence
The lirlnscn Theater Stork CofntMTiy lust nlfrht achieved one of tho urentost
artistic trlttmphi In the history of the organisation, in Mdwnrd Chllds Car-
penter's beautiful play of Southern California,
Captain Courtesy
A crowded house applauded the most beautiful scenes — at the
San Gabriel mission — ever seen on a Los Angeles stage.
The exterior view of the Mission is alone worth the price of
Special Matinee of Captain Courtesy Thanksgiving afternoon.
Next week's great attraction ' \
The most popular piece ever given on a local stage Is the charming play
of German student life,
Old Heidelberg
Sonts for this fine piny .ire. now on sale.
Tomorrow Afternoon Special — Tomorrow afternoon. Grand concert by thn
Royal Ilitllnn Ilnnil of fifty nrtlsts, under the direction of Marco Vessella.
Twenty-live centa admission to nil pnrta of tho house.
QRPHEUM THEATER Both rhone b s Pt i447. .nd id. _
«:i'S HOWARDS' SCHOOL hoys ami Ulltl.S
I.llllnn A pel. I'innnloiciirx; '■<"«• White, .SniiK't; Sl«lern llprr.o|i-( nmnrnn. niTuhnhi
Wilson iiron.. Comedlansi Alexander A llitilp, AcrlullNlM; Kni|iire city ttum-ti-i;
Vnacn. (lie Mmi MuxU'lnn.
Matinees dally except Monday. Kvenlng prices 10c. 2,"c. 50c and "Be.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE Mnln •>>. het - Ist nnd M -
KAND UFH.KA nuuon Phones. Main 1967, Home A 5137
Tin- Klinillv Theater
The Comedy Star—
Florence Gear in the Marriage of Kitty
Usual matinees Sunday, Tuesday nnd Saturday, and
. Special ThunkM»cfvlnsr n«y Mnlinrp. No change of prices.
*irxt \Ve«-k — CONVICT'S i) i;iii'i:» | ■
MASON OPERA HOUSE £.£ aAKI»,.,a A Kl»,.,
. Next Monday night, nil week, with Snliirdiiy Milliner.
The Play that -won your hearts last year. Paul Armstrong's delightful Amer-
ican Comedy
with bay itni.-x Pout. I.'.:'.'-.
Direction the Klrke I.n Shell,. Company. Seat Hale opens Thursday this week.
MASON OPERA HOUSE "• c - wvatt,
. lessee and Manager.
T onlßht nntl nil — Special Th.ihksiaflvlnfi; Matinee. Regular Satur-
day Matinee— The play that rests and cheers. Henry W. Savage offers
By George Ade. As presented Forty-four weeks In New York. Sixteen weeks
in Chicago. Fourteen weeks in Boston. 'Always to Immense and delighted
$1.00. $1.50.. A HIT LAST NIGHT. . ' -
THE AUDITORIUM Spark. M. Berry, )1.., (n ,
"Thratrp Benutlful."
Tonight— Double I'iU
Cavalleria Rusticana and I'Pagliacci
Rather Ail;i!»<-r«o Nig. Antoln
Lambardi Grand Opera Company
y Wednesday and Saturday Nights
Barber of Seville
Thursday Night and Saturday Matinee
Seats now' selling. Phone 2367. Prices 50c. 75e. $1.00, $1.50 and $2.00. r
Races! Races! Races!
Grand Opening of the fourth Season on
Thanksgiving Day* ■
Thursday, Nov. 29
Six good races every week day. Stakes every Saturday. The hest class of
horses that ever visited the coast. . A high-class sport for high-class people.
Admission $1.00. First race at 1:40. ■
C . F. HAMILTON. Manager. Home A 6052. wM Kfji'
TI-VT1 -V T 1- /-v nTT T l'rpsriitlng the'FavorltcaHßWHßWl—
HELLO BILL ,£° r *:£ t no« n r.i u»diaowillnil j
The Only Jolly Comedy in Town Playing to Packed Houses. ftBJ fcu§
Special liiaiik»»lvliiK Mai in. c November 20. twjWiJUiWMi wSSI
Evening. -".<-. ::'.i'. 50c. Matinees Saturdays, Sundays. BSmmmSt- BH|
L 'sc. .",:.c. l',.i ij-y,,in .Matinees W. iliiesdnys. 10». 2rn-. ifrilrfililM— male
CHUTFS PARK kehigh Investment Company. Admission 10c. NOV. .
March 4, 11)07. Chute* Mllltnry llim.-l. ConerrU Afternoon and Evening.
Special races for the girls and boys, throe-legged races, sack races, etc. No
entrance fee, everybody invited to enter. Races held every Saturday. Los
Angoles country fair will be hold at Chutes park Jan. 1, '07, to March 1. '07.
Generous prizes to largest and best exhibits. Space can now he arranged for
Poultry show Poultry show, under the auspices of the Southern California
Breeders' Assn., will be held Jan. 7, 8. 9, 10, 11 and 12, In the magnificent crys-
tal palace pavilion, y Grimsley's great.wild west show Thanksgiving • day.
Chutes baseball park.
Wedaeadoy Nigkt, Noveanher' asth.
Twenty Round Boxing Contest for tho Heavyweight Championship of
the World. James J. Jeffries will Referee. $12,000 Purse $12,000.
Tommy Burns vs. Philadelphia Jack O'Brien
Moving Pictures will be taken. ' General Admission »3. Reserved Seats
$5, $10 and $20. Tickets Oil sale at A. B. Oreenewald's Cigar Store, 107 8.
( Spring street. '
vrfgill^ o/Wore Snow
#c!7Vlore Snow
on Mt. Lowe
A Heavy Fall of Snow
Occurred on Mt. Lowe Monday
With the grand and great pines covered with snow the sight is one
of the most beautiful imaginable.
. Be sure and go up while it lasts.
.Through cars at 8, 9, 10 a. m. and 1 and 3:30 p. m.
The Pacific Electric Ry^

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