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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, March 05, 1907, Image 2

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Witness Protects the
Exhaustive Cross-examination Ends
and Dr. Wagner Is Called
to the Stand to
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, March 4.— A long ntrlde
forward In the trial of Harry K. Thaw
Was taken today when District Attorney
Jerome announced that his exhaustive
cross-examination of Dr. Brltton P.
Evans, one of the alienists for the de
fense, hud been concluded.
Dr. Evans had been under fire since
Wednesday morning Inst. He was im
mediately succeeded on the stand by
Dr. Charles G. Wagner of Binghamton,
N. T., who accompaled Dr. Evans on
moat of his visits to Thaw In the
Tombs. Mr. Jerome Indicated that he
zsajr conclude with Dr. Wagner to
Mrs. William Thaw Is expected to be
the next witness. With Mrs. Thaw's
testimony In, the defense will practically
have closed its case, and it seems likely
that the state's case in rebuttal may
be begun before the end of the week.
what District Attorney Jerome
Will be able to prove on rebuttal re
mains quite as much a mystery as ever.
He complained today, in seeking a
broad Interpretation of the rules of evi
dence by Justice Fitzgerald, that if he
should call any of the defense's alien
ists In rebuttal they might refuse, on
the ground of professional privilege, to
answer any questions put to them.
Plans Not Outlined
It Is not yet exactly clear to the lay
mind to what extent the district attor
ney can go In disproving Mrs. Evelyn
Thaw's testimony.
He has admitted that even if he could
show Stanford "White was out of the
country at the time of the alleged ex
perience with Evelyn. Nesblt in tho
Twenty-fourth street studio he would
not be allowed to disprove on the ground
that it would be a collateral act.
It appears, however, that the prose
cutor can call anyone to contradict Mrs
Thaw in cases where she said she made
certain statements to a third party.
In this connection Mr. Jnrome has in
dicated that he will call Howard Nesbrt
to testify that his sister told him Thaw
had treated her cruelly because sho
•would not tell lies about Stanford
Dr. Evans left the witness stand to
day subject to recall for redirect exam
ination. The witness protected the In
terests of the defense quite keenly
throughout his cross-examination, and
at all times appeared a match for iii O
district attorney. Dr. Evans today,
however, admitted that Thaw had an
Insane knowledge of what he was doing |
on Madison Squore roof garden the
night he shot and killed Stanford Whit'_>. I
Says Senses Returned
In explaining Thaw's actions subso- 1
quent to the shooting, Dr. Evans de
clared that as soon as the defendant
shot White the brain storm subsided
and his senses began to reorganize
themselves, so that the man knew quite
■well what he was about.
He also knew he was attacking Stan
ford White when he shot, Dr. Evans
admitted, but the knowledge was that
of an insane man and the result was of
insane reason.
Dr. Wagner also declared that Thaw
had irrational knowledge of what was
transpiring on the roof garden. Dr.
"Wagner created a stir in court by using
the present tense in responding to a
question by District Attorney Jerome
a to what form of insanity Thaw "has
or had." Dr. Wagner declared Thaw
"Is suffering" from symptoms which
lead toward a melancholy state, and a
State of dementia praecox. Dr. Wagner
declared Thaw's condition of mind at
the time of the shooting was the result
of one of the insanities of adolescence.
The district attorney continued his
■omewhat puzzling tactics. His ques
tioning of Dr. Evans seemed to have the
purpose of showing that Thaw never
•was insane to the extent contemplated
by the New Yor-k criminal statutes.
Again he seemed desirous of having
Dr. Wagner admit Thaw was suffering
from forms of insanity which might not
be curable.
Dr. Wagner was on the stand when
court adjourned.
By Associated Press.
MONTREAL, March 4.— The Lord's
day act went Into effect throughout
Canada today. Some of the principal
provisions of the Lord's day act pro
hibit the following on Sunday:
Public entertainments Kiven for
money, advertising any such perform
ances, baseball, football, gambling,
racing, hunting, shooting, llwhlng, the
■ale of intoxicating liquors except on
physicians' prescriptions between the
hours of 7 o'clock on Saturday night
and 6 o'clock Monday morning, the sale
of cigars, the bringing into Canada or
selling of any foreign newspaper and
selling of goods, carrying on of any
bUBincHS or the employment of any
person to do on the Lord's day business
or labor.
I duett Shirt* fit perfectly— 0
I, wear longest— look best. ,B.
| , They ore the perfect Shirt ■
| for every occasion. w
( I Alt for Cluitt Skirts. if
L»v*J>» Hit CLutit Ul>4l.
l IA GLUETT, i»e abodv too; \i
f I MAA«A» or »MH«W SSLMHII. I ;
1 rr»««
WASHINGTON, March 4.— That the
states may pass laws prohibiting the
n«e of the Unltedi States flags for ad
vertising purposes ivns declared by the
United States supreme court today In
deciding the case of M V. Haltort and
Henry V. Hayward, appealing from
the supreme court of Nebraska.
Halton A Hayward, liquor deaters In
Omaha, wero prosecuted under a law
of the state upon the charge of sell
lng beer In bottles \ decorated with the
national colors.
They were fined 150 each and the mi
preme court of the state sustained the
verdict, They, pleaded unconstltutlon
allty of the law.
Justice Harlan delivered the opinion
of the court, affirming the decision of
the Nebraska courts. Justice Peckham
Seventeen Mllion Acres Added by
Orders Isued by President Roose.
velt — Statement Made
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, March 4.— Seventeen
million acres of forest lands have been
added to the forest reserves of the
United States by orders issued by
President Roosevelt and made public
today. Thirty-two forest reservations
are created or Increased in area by this,
A memorandum bearinsr upon the
subject and signed by the president
was made public at the White House
and Is in part as follows:
"These forest reserves were deter
mined on and the preparation of the
necessary papers ordered some months
ago— in two-thirds of the cases, some
years ago— ln the exercise of the duty
Imposed on me by act of congress of
March 3, 1891. The utmost care and
deliberation have beon exercised In de
ciding upon boundaries of the proposed
reserves; In all but a very few cases
long continued and detailed.
"If by any chance land more valu
able for other purposes than for forest
reserves is shown to have been In
cluded in those reserves, I forthwith
shall restore It to entry.
"Failure on my part to sign by proc
lamations, the immense tracts of valu
able timber would fall Into the hands
of the lumber syndicates before con
gress has an opportunity to act, where
as the creation of the reserves means
that this timber would be kept In the
interest of the home maker, for our en
tire purpose in this forest reserve policy
is to keep the land for the benefit of the
actual settler and home maker."
Passenger Conductors on Many Lines
to Receive $10 More a Month
Than Formerly — Others
in Proportion
By Associated Press.
ST. PAUL, Minn.. Mnrr-h 4.— Follow-
Ing the agrsement entered into by for
ty-two general managers, representing
all the linos In the west, the Great
Northern and Northern Pacific rail
roads, the Soo and all roads entering
St. Paul have offered their trainmen
and conductors a raise in pay.
This offer was made after a special
meeting of the traffic officials of the
roads in the Northern Pacific offices
Saturday, which was held to consider
the decision reached by the managers
The men have asked for a 12 per cent
Increase. The increases which they will
be offered are as follows:
Conductors In the passenger service,
$10 per month.
Passenger baggagemen, $6 a month.
Passenger brakemen and baggage
men, $."i per month.
Freight conductors and firemen, It
per cent increase, based upon the
schedule prevailing prior to November
1, 1906.
Proportionate and equitable offers of
Increases will be tendered to all
branches of the service.
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO. March 4.— The
first mass meeting of the Miners' De~
fense league was held at Walton's pa
vilion yesterday afternoon and was at
tended bj over 4000 union labor men.
Eighty-four labor unions were of
ficially represented by appointed dele
gates and many unions by their entire
membership. Indignation was ex
pressed over what Is termed "the kid
naping of Moyer, Haywood and Petti
bone by the Idaho authorities with the
connivance of the governor of Colo
rado," and the fact that the leaders
of the Western Federation of Miners
lave been held so long 1 without trial.
The assembly was In the nature of
an Indignation meeting. A number of
resolutions were passed which in
ItrOßs terms denounced capitalists,
criticised the action of the courts and
threatened retaliation if the lives of
the prisoners were sacrificed.
E. W. Bushyhead
By ARHorlntrd Press.
BAN DIEGO, March 4.— W. Bushy
head. for a number of year* sheriff of
this county and later chief of police of '
this city, died today. He was a pioneer
of thjs section, having come down In
the early days from the northern mine*,
where throughout Calaveras, Stan
islaus, Amado.' and San Joaquln coun
ties he wan well known. Mr. Bushyhead
was a son of a, Cherokee Indian chief,
the English of whose name was Bushy
head. ' He was a printer and publisher
and at one time owned an Interest In
the Ban Diego Union.
Samuel Le'athe
By Associated Press. ' ¦•""•.>',.
ST. LOUIS, March 4.— Samuel Leathe,
an octogenarian and , reputed million
aire, died at his home here today. > Ho
was an argonaut and made the trip to
California shortly after the discovery
of gold there in 1849. ...
Rev. John N. Poland
By Associated Press.' >
. CINCINNATI. March 4.— Rev. . John
N. Poland, widely known In the Catholic
church, died in i tils city ¦ today from
lrijc lii a tilsuustt
President Declares ths United States
Is Enjoying "Unparalleled Prosper.
Ity" and That Citizens Should
Give Liberally
N y AsnnHntoii Press.
WASHINGTON. March 4.— Declaring
that Russia has been a good friend to
the United States In the past, President
Roosevelt, In a letter to the Russian
famine relief committee" of New York,
made public today appeals for contribu
tions In behalf of the famine sufferers
ln that Country. ' . ' .
With the letter ho sent his own ohr<-k
for $100. Ho calls attention to the
"lltflrally unparnllelod prosperity of the
country, " and hopM thnt the people out
of their abundance will give generously
mi this occasion.
His latter Is In reply to one received
from the committee calling his attention
to the urgent n«ed of assistance. The
correspondence follows:
"NEW YORK, Feb. 28.— The Presi
dent: Detailed reports received from
Russia show thnt millions of people
afflicted by a terrible famine are in a
starving condition. All relief thus far
arranged has proved Inadequate to cope
with the great calamity which affects a
region half as large as the continental
territory of the United States. TTnlesg
parly relief Is forthcoming the loss- of
life will be Incalculable.
Seek Uncle Sam's Help
"With a view of showing a helpful
way and deep sympathy which the peo
ple of the United States feel for the peo
ple of Russia In their distress, the Rus
sian famine relief committee has been
formed to solicit subscriptions in this
country. Arrangements have been made
by which money solicited by the com
mittee will go directly as possible to the
relief of the suffering without delay or
"Confident of your sympathy for
these fellow beings, we ask your aid In
calling attention of the American peo
ple to the need of prompt and generous
contributions, and we shall also he
pleased If you can see fit to recommend
or. suggest our committee as the chan
nel through which these may be sent.
Very respectfully.
"Chairman Executive Committee."
Contributions addressed to the secre
tary of the committee, Samuel J. Bar
rows, 135 East Thirty-fifth street, New
York city, will be properly acknowl
edged and deposited with the Morton
Trust company.
President's Reply
"THE WHITE HOUSE, Washington,
March 4, 1907 — Gentlemen: I have re
ceived your communication of February
28 and I feel as all Americans must
feel, the deepest sympathy with the
starving people in Russia, who are suf
fering under the terrible disaster of
famine. Russia has been a good friend
to America in the past, and in addition
to our general feelings of sympathy
with any portion of mankind, we must
all feel especially sympathetic In this
case. It is evident that early aid must
be forthcoming to prevent the most far
reaching suffering and dreadful loss of
"I am glad that your committee has
been formed to solicit subscriptions in
this country so as to show in a helpful
way the deep fellow feeling of our peo
ple for the people of Russia In their
distress. I am glad you have made ar
rangements to forward the money you
collect as direct as possible to the
famine sufferers.
"I sincerely hope that your appeal
will not fall upon deaf ears. We in this
country are now enjoying a period of
literally unprecedented prosperity.
Never before in the history of any na
tion has the average of material well
being been so high as here In our land
at this time. I take this opportunity
of most heartily Joining with you in
your appeal to our people that out of
their abundance they shall generously
contribute to those who are In such
dire need at the very time we have
such cause for thanksgiving. I Inclose
my chock for $100. Sincerely,
By Associated Press.
LONDON, March 4.— A dispatch to
the Express from Berlin states that
Germany dare not even think of fight
ing a naval war before 1920, according
to the verdict of a high German naval
He condemns many of the battleships
aB unseaworthy and obsolete, refers to
several of them as floating coffins, the
use of which in war would moan the
sacrifice of their crews, and says the
construction of the new battleships is
proceeding so slowly that thirteen
years will pass before Germany has an
efficient navy.
By Associated Press.
UFA, Kussin, March 4.— Prison Iti-
Bpoctor Kolbe was shot and killed this
morning by three revolutionists In front
of his residence.
One of the assassins was captured.
He said that the Inspector hud been
sent! need to death by the social revo
lutionists owing to his cruelty to politi
cal prisoners.
Four Lost at Sea
By Associated Prcsa.
VICTORIA, B. C.i March 4.— The
Empress of China, which arrived today
from t.ie orl<yit, brought word that the
Hteamer Dcvanha, upon which Prince
Ftushltnl of Japan and suite are jour
neying to England, was in collision
with the steamer Shinshu in
the inland sea of Japan, the Devanha
being obliged to return to Kobe for re
pairs. Four lives were lost on the
Mohlsr Denies Rumor
Uy Associated Press.
OMAHA, March Vice President
Mohler Of the Union Pacific this morn
lng denied the report that the Union
Pacific would remove Its headquarters
from Omaha to Kansas City In retalia
tion for the two-cent fare bill passed
by the Nebraska legislature.
Battleship In Commlsion
By Assuclated Press. _,
BOSTON, March The new battle
ship I Vermont was formally placed In
commission at the Charleatown navy
yard today .-.all I. lent. Commander
Lev! C. Uertolette, the executive officer,
la acting command.
Br A*»oH»t«(1 pr»M.
WASHINGTON, March 4.— The Su
preme court fidfty denied the applica
tion of John R. Chanter of New York
for a writ prohibiting the New York
officers from arroatlng him whlla on ft
contemplated visit to-New York from
South Carolina, which Mr. Chanter de
sires to make for the purpose of pros
ecuting a suit which he has Instituted
to secure the restoration of his property
now In the hands of Thomas T. Sher
man. >
The property Is estimated to be worth
$1,000,000 and was turned over to Mr.
Sherman ten years ago as the result of
the proceedings to test Mr. Chanler's
<« ontlnnfil from !■«««■ One.)
not furnished noeossnry cars to tho
shippers was also stntorl.
If the rHllroads could not provide
cars, he said, it wns an unanswerable
argument for thn government owner
ship of railroads. Ho rend resolutions
from the ohambtra of commerce and
commercial bodies of the principal
cities in the state urging relief legis
Wolfe of San Francisco declared the
bill Impraotlenblo. impossible of en
forcement and argued that If the rail
roads had the cars they would pro
vide them.
Camlnetti severely attacked the rail
roads for allowed discrimination aa to
persons and places In tho furnishing of
cars and read extracts from Commis
sioner Oarfleld's report.
Keano, Welch, Anthony, Carter,
Rroughton and Mattos also took the
floor in opposition to the bill. It was
defeated by a vote of 29 to 7.
By Associated Press.
SACRAMENTO, March 4.— The
ghosts of coyotes, so long dead that
Senator Wolfe described them as "an
cient, venerable and bewhlskered,"
prowled through the senate this after
noon and caused such an acrlminous
debate over the scalps that several of
the senators were ready to fly at each
other's throats.
The row was precipitated by Senator
McKee's bill, authorizing suits against
the state for unpaid bounty claims for
the scalps of coyotes taken some ten
years ago, and a bill appropriating
money for the payment of the bounty
claims of the D. O. Mills bank.
Belshaw and Curtln took up the fight
for the justness of the claims against
the bitter opposition of Senator Wolfe,
who was Indifferently supported by
Leavltt. At times all four were on the
floor talking at once. Wolfe declared
that thousands of dollars had been
wrongfully paid out by the state for
coyote scalps and that these claims
were resurrected every session. He
maintained a stubborn fight for an hour
when McKee's bill was finally passed,
Wolfe's vote being the only one cast
against It.
Transue's conditional sale bill -was
bitterly fought In the assembly and de
feated by a large majority. It was in
support of this bill that over 400 tele
grama were sent to the members of the
legislature, all of which emanated from
forty persons.
Amendment Killed
The senate killed Estudlllo's constitu
tional amendment submitting to the
people the privilege of providing free
text books In the public schools.
Assemblyman Wilson's bill providing
that women shall not be required to
work more than eight hours a day was
passed In the upper house In face of
strong opposition led by Wright and
Price, who declared that It would work
a hardship upon the fruit and hop
growing Industry.
The following assembly bills were
passed by the senate and sent to the
By Kelly— Prohibiting boards of po
lice commissioners from Inflicting un
reasonable and arbitrary penalties up
on members of police departments for
violations of rules and regulations, and
providing that such members may ap
peal to the courts for a review of pro
ceedlnors and hearings against them
By Kelly— Providing that courts of
competent jurisdiction may Inquire into
the question of the regularity of the
proceedings of a board of police com
missioners In the revocation of liquor
Must Order Transcript
By Held— Providing that judges shall
order a transcript of the testimony in a
criminal trial mado for the defendant
at the expense of the county.
The assembly passed the following
bills and sent them to the governor:
By Leavitt— Providing that no vote
cast in the Independent or blank col
umn on voting machines shall be count
ed for a person whose name appears
upon the ballot or face of the machine.
By Welch— Requiring that voting ma
chines shall be Inspected, tested and
locked from five to fifteen days before
By Boynton— lmposing an annual li
cense tax of $500 upon itinerant peddlers
and canvasserß of agricultural and do
mentic implements and machinery.
By Lynch— Appropriating $79,000 for
the California Polytechnic school at San
Luis Oblspo.
By McCartney— Limiting the leases
made upon property owned by a muni
cipality or by a minor to ten years.
By Leavttt— Providing that the Judg
ment of any tribunal In a foreign coun
try sUull have the same effect as a
final judgment In the courts of this
state when this Is reciprocated by such
Change Ordsr of Trial
By McCartney— Changing the order of
trial In criminal cases by requiring the
judge to deliver his instructions to the
Jury before the attorneys commence
tholr argument.
The following bills were passed by
the assembly and sent to the r-mate:
By MrConnell — Creating a board of
sheep commissioners of five members
and fixing their salaries at $600 a year.
I The board la empowered to appoint
sheep Inspectors throughout the state,
who shall receive $5 a day when en
gaged In Inspecting sheep for Infectious
and contagious diseases. The boards of
supervisors in each county are author
ised to levy a tax not exceeding 1 per
cent of the assessed valuation of sheep
for a state sheep Inspection fund.
By Johnson— Providing that attorneys
appointed by the court for an Indigent
defendant shall be paid by the county
not exceeding $25 for a misdemeanor
ceasec case nor more than $100 for a felony
.By Cogswell— Appropriating $2907.50
for a water supply at the Whlttler re
form school.
By Appropriating $3000 for es
tablishing a fish 'hatchery at Shaver
lake, providing Fresno county con
structs a proper building at a cost not
less than $1200. , v , '
Schilling's . Best Is ilk. California
gold, - you can 'fret your , money for It
whenever you want It. • „
Efforts to Pass the Bhip Subsidy Bill
Cease Long Before the Gavel
Sounds — Night Sessions
Cause Fatigue
My Associated Press.
WASHINGTON. March 4.-Wlth a
now record for largo nppropi Intlons and
fur mohlng ItfMatlOn, the fifty-ninth
congress was brought to a close shortly
after noon today. The last few hour*
weir tunio In comparison with what
hnd licon expected.
Long before noon Senator GftlHnger's
fight for the passage of the ship sub
sidy bin had been abandoned and the
filibuster against It conducted by Sena
tor Carmack being no longer necessary,
he surrendered the floor, much to the
disappointment of the galleries.
Extreme fatigue, due to continued
night sessions In the house during the
last week, had a dampening effect on
many, congressmen and the usual exces
sive "last day" enthusiasm was con
fined to less than half the membership.
President Signs Bills
. President Roosevelt, with his cabi
net, White House staff and a number
of guests, occupied the president's
room In the senate wing. Seated at a
big table in the center of the room, ho
signed bills as they were enrolled and
presented to him. On account of the
dispatch with which business had been
conducted during the past week there
were only forty bills to be signed to
The president was at the capltol for
more than an hour. He spent most of
the time in visiting with the cabinet,
both the retiring and incoming mem
bers being present, and In presenting
them to personal friends of the N senate
and house.
Retiring senators were received and
without exception he expressed regret
that these law makers were to leave
the service of the country. Especially
warm was his reception to Senator
Spooner, who yesterday announced his
voluntary retirement.
Thanks Congressmen
When the members of the committee
which waited upon him with the In
formation that the congress was ready
to adjourn had delivered their message,
the president thanked them for the
laws that had been enacted, but he
added with a smile that he still had
several bills that would be heard from
in the future.
Vice President Fairbanks and Speak
er Cannon received the thanks of the
minority for the Impartial manner In
which they, had presided over the de
liberations of the two houses and both
made speeches expressing gratitude at
the words of appreciation.
A feature of the house session was
the presentation of a club silver service
of 800 pieces to General Grosvenor by
his colleagues of the fifty-ninth con
gress. In addition to the songs and
stories that usually mark the close of
the session the entire house arose,
waved flags and sang "My Country,
'Tis of Thee," as the gavel fell at 12:15.
In the senate the last of the pro
ceedings was the speech of Vice Presi
dent Fairbanks prior to adjournment
at 12:13 p. m.
By Associated Press.
SALT LAKE CITY, March 4.— The
case against Apostle Heber J. Grant of
the Mormon church, who was charged
with unlawful polygamous cohabitation,
was dismissed today by Judge Diehl in
the city court.
The case was dismissed at the In
stance of the prosecuting attorney,
along with a number of minor cases.
Action was brought against Apostle
Grant about two years ago by Charles
M. Owen, attorney for the American
The case has been kept In court ow
ing to the fact that until recently
Apostle Grant has been in Europe.
By Associated Press.
OAKLAND, March 4.— Mrs. A. W.
Terrlll, 65 years old, was seriously and
perhaps fatally Injured this morning In
a collision between an automobile
driven by her chauffeur and an electric
The chauffeur endeavored to drive the
automobile directly across the path of
the car, but the wet street caused his
machine to swerve and a collision re
Both car and automobile were badly
Harriman Interests Safe
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, March 4.— lt was
stated at the department of Justice to
day regarding the report that It was
the intention of the department to take
action to prevent what 1b popularly
known as the Harriman merger, that
should the Interstate commerce com
mission send the evidence which It has
obtained to the department of justice
asking for action the department would
give It consideration, but at present
there Is no Intention of beginning pro
ceedings upon any evidence now In the
Typos Reject Offer
liy Axaoclated Press.
BUTTE, Mont., March 4.— Hope of an
liniHiiliatu settlement of the differences
between the publishers of the dally
newspapers of Butte and Anaconda and
their employes wss lost yesterday when
the Butte Typographical union unan
imously rejected it proposition (terms
not known) submitted by the Interna
tional Typoßraphlcal union. An elec
tion Is scheduled for tomorrow In thy
Butte Miners' union.
Find Trunk Full of Bombs
By Associated Press.
ST. PETERSBURG, March 4.— Alexis
l vuuikoff, a notorious revolutionist, has
been arrested at Berclansk. SVU.n
taken Into custody a trunk containing
thirty-five bombs was found in his pos
Eleven of Crew Lost
By Associated Press.
HAMBURO, March The German
steamer Norlssa collided yesterday at
the mouth of the Ems with the Belgian
steamer Congo, which sank. - Eleven of
the crew of the Congo were drowned.
T O «i lit; a coi.ii IN ONH.IMY "
. Take Laxative -romo Quinine Tablets.
: Pi iiKgUU refund money If It full* to euro.
U.W. Grove' » iUnuturu is on Mub box. !*e.
MANAOKMIONT I* E. ■i■ 1 1 v M ML '
* . ■
Two Week* llfßlnnlnar TttraAitr I'.Tcnlnn, M«roh K.
Every Evening, Including Sunday, with ftaturday Matinee. Special Car Serr*
Ice from All Farts of Southern Callfornln.
San Carlo
/^*\ eW^^
Opera Company
, I«O \r<l«<«. limn nnssell, Director.
Tonight 7:45, La Gioconda
With Mmes. Nordica,
■UflMllOi M»n<l-nnl<llnl, Slßtiors Constantino, Segitroifl, rnrnnrl, Pnlclnl.
Wednesday T?TrinT TTTTn wlth *"■• "•'!«*». Signers Conntnntlno,
Evening KIuULCI 1U Fornnrl and I'erlnl.
Thursday Evening "Trnvlntn" Saturday Matinee ', "Fmt«t"
Friday Evening (by request) S;ilurrln# Evening "Carmen"
"i,n iiolirmr" Sunday Evening ."I.ncln"
Tteserved seat sale now open at Blrket'a Music. Store, 345 South Spring street.
Mail orders taken If accompanied by check.
TRICESS — $1.00, $2.00 and $3.00. Logo and Hot Scats $4.00. '■ : ".
TyTASON OPERA HOUSE a wtatt. f \
Tonight and all week — Matinee Saturday — as Bill says, "Whoever does
the bent lie can under the circumstances does well, acts nobly." You will do
well to see
With Theodore Babcock and a great cast.
Scats now on sale at the box office. Prices: GOc, 75c, $1, $1.60.
Return of last season's phenomenal success, coming with smiles for you all.
Llebler and company present
cTWrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch
An unrivalled cast headed by MADGE CAItR. COOK as Mrs. » Ikk«.
Sent salo Thursday morning. Prices: I'lOc, 75c. $1, $1.50.
QRPHEUM THEATER *>*%%£■ A.\\?it l(t
l.M.kv Rolfe Quintette— Nellie Beaumont A Co—Eleanor Fnlke Bedouin
A ruliKlllekeyK Illekey * Nelson — llnppy Jack Gardner, Little Orpheum Motion
Picture*— Patrice & Co. .
Matinee Dally Except Monday.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE jffigJSgS iS.i?S^» Asm .
The Family Theater.
Matinees Sunday. Tuesday and Saturday. • NEXT WEEK— "Human Hearts,"
BELASCO THEATER Belaaeo. Mayer A Co.. Prop*
w "^"^" Phones: Main 3S80; Home AS9IO.
The Play Everybody Wants to See
The Belaseo stock company presents David Belasco's famous drama,
oMen and Women
Next Week's Big Attraction
Margaret Anglln's Immense success of New York's last season,
THE AUDITORIUM sparks M. BERRY. Manager.
1 theater Menu, ■„■!■• Ft " h and OUv# « "> t '-
Goodwin's and Mnxlne Elliott's greatest success .;-.;-» . , . v: ; ' .\f-2-
Evening prices: 10c, 25c, 35c and 50c. Matinee prices: 10c, 25c. Phones' Main
6 186 2347. Seats now selling. The best heated, lighted and ventilated theater
In the city. ■ . , . - , .
Positively the moat enjoyable play In town tonight. Second week
A Temperance Town
Hoyt's winner. Next. week's greatest play, "HEARTS COURAGEOUS." Seats
ready. . \. . . " ■ ■ • •
MISSION THEATER 323 IvMain^PhoneHon^XSn.
PRICES—loc,S — 10c, 20c and 30c. MATINEES. 10c and 20c.
Races! Races! Races!
The Fourth Season
Six Good Races Every Week Day
Stakes Every Saturday
The best class of horses that ever visited the coast. A high-class sport tot
high-class people. Admission 11.00. First race at 1:40.
A First Class Hotel on Mount Lowe
4pf|ik Ye Alpine Tavern
®Ye Alpine Tavern
Situated a mile above the sea amid the great pines.
yff^^^^^^SJ Reached by five trolley trains a day.
For rates, etc., inquire of the Passenger Depart-
The Pacific Electric Ry\
By Associated Press.
BERLIN. March 4.— The annual re
port of the Imperial Bunk of Germany,
published today, disclosed a shortage of
$185,000, due to the discovery during the
year of further unauthorized govern
ment notes stolen from the government
printers In 1898 by the foreman, Gruen
enthal, who killed himself when de
Th. bank had already born^the loss
of $131,900 from the same cause.
Archie Roosevelt Improving
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, March Consider
able improvement- is shown today, In
the condition of Archie Roosevelt, the
third son of the president, who has been
ill since Friday last with an attack of
diphtheria. Or. Ulxey, Burgeon gen
eral of the navy, visited Uio sick buy
today, . and upon leaving the . White
House said that the boy's condition wa«
very satisfactory, . ■ . ■ • ,
Battleship Completed
By Asioolttted Prsss.
NEWPORT " NEWS, : Vii., . March 4,—
The . battleship M innrso ta was ■ turned
over to the government ■ today by her
b utidf.-K. . jgggSgmgaSmjg^mu
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON, March 4.— George
Bruce CortelyOU today relinquished the
postmaster general's portfolio to
George yon L. Meyer, formorly United
Stales Ambassador to Russia. 'After
i In- oath had lioen administered to the
new postmaster general Mr. Cortelyou
introduced him to the various chiefs
Of dl IK.rlmentS.
Soon thereafter Mr. Cortelyou was
sworn in as secretary of the treasury,
succeeding l^eslle M. Shaw, who goes
to New York to become president of a
trußt company.
Will Bell School Bonds
By Associated ??<•»■ > . • . ,
SAN FRANCISCO. March 4.— School
bonds to the amount of $2,814,400,' In
denominations from $100 to $1000, were
today ordered sold by the board of
supervisors, Mds to be received until
April 8. The bonds bear interest at 3H
per cent ami are non-taxable. .
Ready for Harbor Work
[arcii 4.— Arm
litil tilt)
construction <>l the ran«u lights in
Honoluli ortlfloa
lions und tliu Uilu bnnkwater.

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