Newspaper Page Text
FOR NEW YEAR
WHISTLES AND HORNS MADE
99 GREAT DIN
New City Officials Meet the Outgoing
Administration as Guests at
The death knell of the old year was
Bounded last night nt 12 o'clock, and
the birth of 1905 was hailed with a
roar of whistles, a tooting of horns,
shouts of welcome and a snow storm
of good resolves.
Long before midnight the small boy
was on the street with his horn and
he kept up a din which might have
been expected to drive any ordinary
year to distraction and even out of the
game entirely. Nineteen hundred and
four was not an ordinary year how
ever, and kept the field nobly, not re
tiring to the resting place of antiqui
ties until It had ascertained that Its
successor had been accorded a fitting
reception. "Vlth the passing of the
old year the skeleton In the closet
emitted another groan and then shrank
back into the darkness, crowded to the
wall by good resolutions.
Every man In town has made some
special resolve, which lie has every In
tention of keeping and If there Is any
who Is pessimistic enough to doubt It,
nil he needs to do Is to ask the men
All Make Resolutions
The Gas company has made a resolve
which will especially delight the resi
dents of the Sixth ward. It has de
cided to have better gas for its pa
trQns. The telephone girls have re
solved not to swear back when people
swear at them. I*. E. Behymer has
resolved lo have all the silver slippers
nickel plated next year, and in the
meantime he . has draped the pictures
at the Mason. in black. Sir. Behymer
has also, signed up for » nqw supply of
pianos as. as he affirms .that he and
Paderew ski have at last discovered the
only original rain producers. . '
"Buttermilk" Hettley has resolved,
among other things, that he will stick
| closer to the can this year than ever
before, itnd, "Honest Jim" Hanley has
made enough' resolutions to fill a small
sized street sweeper. Mayor Snyder
says that lie has resolved' to extend
the "glad. hand 1 ' to all his old friends
at the city hall and then retire for a
'well earned rest. *
Weather Forecaster Franklin has re-.
. solved to run in opposition to Rain
* Producer Halflcld and promises that
..the people of Pasadena shall have a
•fine day for the Tournaihent of Roses.
left his chemicals last night
.'only long enough to resolve that, he
would tighten hip stringy on the heav
enly bodies and j produce that eighteen
Inches of rain, or know the reason
.Mayor McAleer has resolved not to
t ke.c'p friends and politicians guessing
LUiy longer, and will begin the new
year with' ii "business administration."
Uncle Billy Workman, "the watch
uog of the treasury," has resolved to
chain himself to tho city funds and
Tax Collector Johnson promises that
he shall have a sum worth being
chained to during the next year.
Mr. Johnson and City Attorney
Mathews have resolved never again
to enter such a. strenuous political
campaign as the one which has re
cently closed. They both have be
come thin with the trouble of hunting
for the other Johnson and Mathews
who were running against them.
The women of Los Angeles have re
solved to let Hanley manage the bus
iness of street sweeping without any
assistance from lone skirts.
The men who drink have decided to
stop and those who do not have re
solved to begin. . Even the small boys
at the detention home have resolved
to follow Judge Wilbur's advice to be
. All over Los Angeles last night,
there were groups of people who had
gathered to watch the old year out and
the new year In. At the clubs and In
private homes there was merry mak
ing until midnight. Today, there, will
be appropriate services in all ; the
DINNER GIVEN CITY OFFICIALS
Councilman Farish Entertains' Retlr.
' ing and Incoming Officers
Members of the city government, re
tiring and Incoming, were tendered a
banquet at the Del Monte tavern last
night by Councilman O. B. Farish. The
dinner was In the nature of a farewell
between those who were going out of
office and those who are to ■ continue
in the public service.
?J3arl Rogers acted as toastrnaster,
nd on either side of him were Mayor
Snyder and Mayor-elect McAleer. Most
of the faces of those who are familiar
to people having occasion to visit the
city hall often were to be seen at the
The utmost good feeling was mani
fested. Defeated and successful aspi
rants broke bread together and each
endeavored to make things pleasant for
the other. Everybody and everything
except the press was toasted. The
newspaper men were roasted, the ofll
rials Jocularly asserting that the end
uf < the year offered the only safe op
portunity of getting even.
Misplaced Switch Causes Wreck
fUripiJN. Cal., lJff. 31.— ThroUKh v
'iiilvpluml switch the Oregon express
train, fourteen hours lute, run Into a
gravel tin In standing on a sidetrack at
|M» pluce. Knglueer Henry I'etern or
tin! p'ig*?nffer train wag killed and 11
passenger frum Martinez, slightly ■ in«
■■ >wl. ltoth twins were badly wm-kert.
< tt.nl lniio.l from rn«c On»)
meantime, reportnl njT.ilnst tn^ ciaim»
or pnrt of them, but nftfr this report,
It la alleged. D. W. T.trplry wont to
Dnvla niul Rot him to raise $200 each
from fourteen men In order to cectire n
favorable report from Government
Agent Onnsby, whom It l« allesert, h:id
been nlno lo\<\ to make n report. Davis,
It Is charged, mined $1,460 of the Al
leged amount which wns mild to be di
vided between Tarpley mid Davis.
Clerk Suspects Fraud
George ft. Ogden, the clerk handling
the business, It will be iilleged, pre
pared a report and sent It to Hermann
especially calling attention to the al
leged Loomls nnd Davis letters, nuking
that the lands be considered but admit
ting, so It la stated, that the lmvs hat!
not been observed.
This report was dated March 7. but
or. March 6 Mr. Hermann hud nrder<*J
the claims expedited. Whan be »ay;
the report made by Ogclen, however,
it is said, he hesitated and when Puter
came to see him, it Is alleged he told
Tuter that he thought the matter
lcoked pretty bad and thai lie wai;
tfrald the claims' would have to go
tack to the Oregon ofTlces for further
Mr. Puter by this time had expenrt
eu, It Is alleged, about $6000 on the deal
and when he was told this, it Is be
lieved he went back to Mitchell and
told th-2 senator that If the claims went
bnck to Oregon they would be lost to
him with all the money he had put
At this time the government will at
tempt to prove Mr. Puter laid down
two $1000 bills on the table in front or
the senator, nnd it will also try to prove
that he told Mitchell to take them and
see what he could do to help the lands
through to, patent.
Says Mitchell Took $2000
The senator, it is alleged, did net
wish to take all of the money and it
1* said pushed one of the bills back,
but, the government asejrts, Puter in
sisted that $2000 was not too much to
pay for the alleged service and thai
the money was taken by the senator.
The next day, it is also alleged, Puter
went to Hermann and, it Is said, asked
him how things looked, and it is stated
Mr. Hermann told him that he thought
upon a reconsideration it would be pos
sible to put the lands through. He
asked Puter, it Is asserted, to come
back in the afternoon, and it is said he
had turned the matter over to AY. A.
Richards, his assistant. Puter, it is al
leged, went to Mitchell and got him to
take him to Klchards and introduce
him. The senator, it 'is contended, rec
ommended him as one of the best men
of Oregon, perfectly reliable and up
The indictment against Sorenson was
made upon the testimony of United
States District Attorney John Hall,
who told Attorney Heney that Sorenson
offered him $5000 to let Wolgamot and
the other defendants off in the late land
The grand jury, after returning the
verdicts, was excused until January 10.
Bonds of the indicted pereons were
fixed at $4000 and they will be given a
reasonable time in which to return
them to the court.
REMOVES DISTRICT ATTORNEY
President Discharges John H. Hall of
Land Fraud Fame
By Associated Proßs.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 31.— President
Roosevelt today directed the removal
from office of John H. Hall, UniteJ
States district attorney for Oregon
Mr., Hall has been prosecuting officer
of the government in the land fraud
cases and the removal Is made In con
The announcement of District Attor
ney Hall's removal was made by Attor
ney General Moody as he left the AVhlte
House after a conference with the
president. He declined to say what
charges, if any, had been made against
Hal, but added that for the good of the
service it was believed best to dispense
with him, particularly In connection
with the land fraud cases in Oregon,
the prosecution of which has been con
ducted by Hall.
Earlier in the day Senator Fulton of
Oregon had ,a talk with the president
concerning land fraud cases which
have been instituted by the government
in Oregon, but whether the conference
hftd any relation to the removal of the
district attorney could not be learne.l.
Hall was endorsed for reappointment
by Senator Mitchell and Representative
Herrmann of Oregon. The conduct of
the district attorney's office at Portland
has been Inquired into by the govern
ment representatives and reports of
the facts adduced have been transmit
The reports allege that there has
been obstruction of Justice; that cer
tain prominent men have been shielded,
and that attempts have been made to
prevent certain parties giving evidence
in the land fraud cases.
Mr. Oliver E. Pagln of Chicago, spe
cial assistant attorney of the depart
ment of Justice, has been sent to Oregon
to assist In the prosecution of the lan 1
SANDBAGGED FOR SMALL SUM
Victim Remains in Dazed Condition.
SANTA C'KUZ, Dec. 31.— Sylvester
Underwood, a conductor on the Ciipi
tolu Electric railroad, was uundlmgKert
mul robbed early this morning; In this
city on hU wuy home from tho cur
liiiniH. A few dolluiß lit fact's unU his
own money were taken.
Jits has remained In a daaed condi
tion ulnce, with but a few momenta
(onaciouunoKH. His face la biully
brutsedJ There Is no cluv to tho rob ■
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY 1, IQOS.
DEPUTY ASSESSORS MAY LOSE
Office of Assistant Park Superintend.
ent Is Abolished and Salary
for Chief Position Is
The committee of the whole made fl
recommendation to the cbuficli yester
duy which wns afterward adopted D.v
the council nnd' which, If carried n>'o
effect, amount! to a nullification of the
civil service law.
The recommendation was In the form
of an ordinance which wan mibmitted
and ndopted, which Bpeclf.is the num
ber of men to be employed in the city
assessor's of*lce arid names the places
these- men nt to fill.
The old ordinance under which th p
present employes held their poßltloni
vas repealed nnd positions amounting
to the same thing are named Jn tho
No attempt was riiad<3 to conceal the
fpet that certain of the present em
ployes are persona non grain to the
new chief of the office, Assessor Lewis,
and the council passed thy sort of an
ordinance I^ewls wanted.
May Lose Positions
If the new ordinance is carried Into
effect It will mean that almost every
rr.nn now employed In the assessor b
office Will lose his position.
The new schedule of employes pro
vides for one chief valuation deputy nt
a salary of $125 a month; eight perma
nent deputies at salaries of , $90 a
month; one cashier at SDO a month;
eight deputies to be employed from
January to July of each year at $90 a
months of each year. To this fore:
fiom March to July of each year at t'M
The old force consisted of one chlet
c'tputy, one map-maker, two valuation
clerks and six regular deputies tor six
months of ecah year. To this force
extra men were added and discharge;!
under the requisition system as tin
demands of the work required.
The amount of work in the assessor's
office fluctuates at different season?
nnd the policy of employing and dis
charging .men as they are needed Has
been found nn economical one.
Says Action Is Illegal
A deputy city attorney -who Is fa
miliar with the city ordinances, said
lest night that the council had made
a serious mistake and added that he
aid not believe tho new ordinance
would stand the legal tests to which it
would undoubtedly be put. • . , ;.'
The council also abolished the posi
tion of assistant park superintendent
and increased the salary of the super
intendent to $200 a month, which In
cludes the keeping of one horse.
Farish and Houghton voted against
the action of the council upon the as
sessor's ordinance and Farish made a
speech against the adoption of the new
scheme. Farish argued that the new
ordinance opened the way for tlie
ccmpleta abrogation of the civil service
system and in addition to that there
v. (is grave doubt of the legality of the.
Farish said the now plan would in
ciease the expenses of the city by at
least $6001). Ha also argued that the
action was ill-considered and entirely
t > hasty.
For Police Surgeons
Two police surgeons were provided
for at the police station at a- salary of
$150 per month each. Houghton want
ed one to be appointed as police sur
geon and the other as assistant police
surgeon, so as to fix responsibility
somewhere if anything went wrong,
but the council, as one of tiro members
expressed it, "didn't want any doctors
tutting in with advice." , Farish agreed
With Houghton and voted "no."
An ordinance was passed which pro
vides that householders may keop only
one cow, within tho city limits. Here
tofore they' have been allowed to keep
Nearly all of the business transactert
at the afternoon session was based
upon tho report of the committee of the
whole. This committee met soon alter
the lunch hour and was In session be
hind closed doors for three hours or
more. The entire report of the com
inltte'3 was adopted by the council.
Section 2 of the report provides foi
more complete control by the city en
gineer of street Improvements inad-,'
under privafa contract. Section 1 pro
vides for placing Inspectors employe!
by the street department under civil
service. The other sections have ret-
Grence to the action of the' council on
tlie assessor's ofllce.
The purchase 'of a lot to be used us
a site for v lire engine house nt Cen
tral •-.venue and Flf ty-fiiyt street was
piovlded for, Tho lot win cost $ww.
To Work Porto Rlcans on Canal
NEW YORK, Dec. 31.— At a confer
ence lasting over two hours taking
place here between Guv. AVinthrup of
Porto ltloo and Samuel Qowpsrs, pres
ident of the American Federation of
Labor, the latter urged the employ
ment of workingmen from Torto Klco
In the construction of the canal und
the governor promised to lay tho sub
ject before the secretary of war.
Two Bear* Stroll Into Town
UKIAHA, Pec. SX.— A large brown
bear und rub strolled into the -town
thin trioming mul frightened away
many women ' and children. Thin la
the Jliut time v wild bear huH been Been
111 thin valley for twenty. five yearn.
After taking in the sight* ulong tin
main; thoroushfuie, the bears rellunl
to the lillU.
DR. GHADWICK IS
.(('oiHliittnl from I'nsto One)
in C'onlemiilutlidi tho writing oC a boob.
I will show tlie world cvorytliliiK.
"You s«y my wife In ftcctliCd of belli*.
Madame Devrre. Did T look \nto\ti*t
lilstory? Think of my position. I wuf
n widower with nn Invalid slater; my
mother In bed with a fractured log:
my S-ypar-olcl daughter motherless. I
would like to know someone who would
take Interest In lny household nnd
bring order out oC chaos."
At this time B revenue cutter with
Sheriff Hurry aboard' tied up to tha
towering side of the Pretoria and the
sheriff clambered aboard. HIM COtnlnrf,
already known to I^r. Chadwlck, was
announced by a steward and Hurry
was nt once admitted to the cabin.
The two men had n long conference,
after which Harry announced that Dr.
Chadwlck would not be placed under
arrest nntl that they would return '.o
Cleveland this afternoon (18 friends.
Newton Papers Served
T. W. Drucker, secretary to Lawyer
George Hyall, served papers on Dr.
Chadwlck in a suit for Herbert D. New
ion of Krookllne. Mass., and then re
peated the service to make doubly
W. B. Fay of Cleveland rnme to sec
the Chadwlcks, but wns ordered out of
the cabin by Harry.
One reason why Sheriff Harry did not
arrest Dr. Chadwlck wns that he -Jid
not have the extradition papers. The
law requires that the papers should be
kept in the custody of a New Yorl:
official and -were in the possession of
Detective Sergeant Harnart of the New-
York police headquarters. lie wns to
have joined Sheriff Barry at the Bat
tery when the Intter started down the
bay on the revenue cutter to meet the
Pretoria but did not appear, and al
though Sheriff Barry made every effort
to reach him by telephone, he could not
be found. So Sheriff Barry went ahead
without the papers.
Several detective sergeants of the Ho
boken police force were at the dock
nnd Insisted that Dr. Chadwlck should
go to police headquarters. On the
way Dr. Chadwlek and his daughter.
Sheriff Barry and the detectives were
followed by two or three hundred per
sons who made something of a scene at
the court by attempting to crowd in.
In the court room Detective \Veinthal
explained to Court Recorder Stanton
that Dr. Chadwlck was iv the care or
Sheriff Barry nnd that the Hoboken po
lice thought he might be wanted as a
fugitive from Justice.
The recorder asked if there were, any
complaints against Dr. Chadwick and
as there were none ordered him re
At a hotel the party met Mr. Taylor
SE MMIL™_ w
JffIASON OPERA HOUSE fig
Tomorrow Night SSKui
Hlaw and Erlanger Present •
THE TALENTED COMEDIAN
IN HARRY B. SMITH AND GITSTAVK KKllKEli'S
HPECTACULAn MUSICAL FARCE COMEDY
•-^t== The Billionaire
COMPANY UO-KLAW AND ERLANQEM ORCHESTn V
MAHVEI^OUSLY ilA(i.\ll'U IKNT KCKNUIIY
UOROUOUSLY BEAUTIFUL COSTUMES
Nothing LiKe It Ever Before Presented
Prices JBl 50 Si Of) T^r 'Jftr remember— matinkes^
jriicca .pi.ju, pi.uu, /3L, JUC. Wednesday and Saturday
SyRPHEUM miING.STI.KCT. l^v^n Rj»d and T.ird
Weeh Commencing MATINEE TOMORROW
ALBERTINA MELICH, with her Trained Birds ; LUCY & VIATE
Novelty Wire Act; ALFRED A. FARLAND, the World's Greatest
Banjoist; AID A HEMMI, Prima Donna; DILLON BROTHERS,
with New Songs; VERNON, Ventriloquist ; FORD SISTERS. Dainty
Dancers; Orpheum Motion Pictures; last week of the World Re-
nowned HERRMANN THE GREAT, assisted by Marie Herrmann,
with entire change of illusions.
PrUea IVrmani-nt. 10p. 2->c. ZOc. Mntlno»» Monday. Wrdiipmlay. Saturdny, Ruiiilay.
[Music =^ Music _MusicJ ,
UV.'k^'. ' JIIIS AFTERNOON AT 2:30. OltANI) SELECTIONS FROM "CAn-
Ml^N" AN'O "&lAHTUA." t'OltNlOT HOLO, "THK HOLY CITY. " BY SIUNoit PALMA BTC
lii'iii'i-al Ailmlssloii JOp.
II ASS^SJ^* HI ' A I IIH AT *'•*>■ nKNDITION' OK CHOPIN'S
111(1. r-l-.X'IKTI I-! KROM "LI'CIA" 11Y ItIiIJUKBT. KTl'.
NOlh-atouH viutlicr 1.0 unfuvuruLle, afternoun conort will be given In Theatre.
JIMPSON AUDITORIUM L 1: BEnyMen
Une Night Only, Monday, January 9 •
THK C[:[. KISHATKI) Xf J if I *\ m m .
uitAMA-nu bophano naciame Joiianna GadsKi
In SCHUMANN. BCHUHBRT uiid 11HAHM8 Sung OyciVi and Operatic AHub,' asslateU by
MISHiI M IO I. M AIt AIBsnoWITZ. IMunlut.
Sials nuw on wile at I'NION PACIFIC TIPK XT OFFICE, iM Smith Hprlnit Street. TIOL. r.OB.
/~*T7AfJCOCIC HALL ' Management
fUJVIJ\U^M\ n*XUU L.EBHHYMER
■ c-niim« of dt'llghtful reading by BERTHA KI'NZ HAKIUt or K.w Voik.
Tlmrwliiy Kvtiiln ß . January I <<] ' ASrfl ftn "
"Peer Gyilt" Ww ( lll !* llduy Kv«ntn«, January 11,
0D $1.0". COUFM ttcketi (3 readings). JI.BU. Vor eu'.e at Union I'uclllo Tkket
oriK'o him i uuinx'k Hall. Hulf nitun to ntuclonl«
CASINO THEATER c w< AUSKYI Man " B "
Every Evening at 7)43
Continuous Vaudeville 10c and 20c
Seats reserved in advance without extra charge. Bargain Matinees Tuesday,
TnmsJav. Saturday, Sunday at 2:30 p. in., Sc, 10c — Extra Matinee Monday.
What Sulphur Does
For the Human Body In Health and
The mefrtlon of miiphur will rerun
to many trf uh thf rarly <lny« WhCT Otlf
tiinthors nml Kinndniiithors (fttVß HI OUf
dally dopf of sulphur nnd molasiiefl
fvrry sprliiß nnd fall.
It wiis thp :mlvois:il ipHflff ntifi full
"blond pin Illrr," tonic mul nn-f-nll, imtl
lnln.l you. tills* btd-fflfchlOned rniiody
wii.t Imt wlllioMt mrrlt.
'J'ho Idea \v:i« roo 1. but Hif 1 romfdy
was crudp ninl uup^lnlnhlr, nnd ii
largo quantity hail to be taken to get
Nowiiflnj-fl \vi> Rot nil the hrncflclnl
rfffcls of sulphur In n pnlntnlilp, con-
centrated form, no that n Bingie grain
Is fnr more effective than n table*
ppoonfnl of the ciiklp sulphur.
In recont ypnrs. resonrch mul oxpor-
Irtienl li.ivp pioven that the be*t sul-
phur for meiili'lnnl use is tlint obtained
froiri Calcium (Calcium Sulphide) anil
sold In drujf ptorcs under Hip name 61
Stuflft'n Calcium Waforp. They arc
smiill chocolnte contpd prllPls and con-
tain the active tnpdlclnal principle of
sulphur in a highly com ent rated, of-
ftctlve form. ,
Few people are aware of the value
of this form of sulphur In roHtnrlntf nnd
wnlntalnlnK bodily vigor ami health;
sulphur iicta directly on the liver, and
excretory organs and puilllph mid en-
riches the blood by the prompt ellnil-
I nation of waste material.
Our grand mot hers knew this when
they dosed ti* with Bulphur and nio-
lanefl every npi-liik ""d fall, hut the
crudity Und Impurity of ordlltary
flowers of Hiilphur were often worse
than the disease, and cannot Compare
with the modern concentrated prepara-
tions oC sulphur, of which Stuarl's
Calcium WnTers Is undoubtedly the
best and most widely used.
They lire the natural antidote for liv-
er and kidney troubles and cure Con-
Bt ßation and purify the blood in a way
that often surprises patient and phy-
Dr. 11. M. Wilkins while experiment-
ing with sulphur remedies soon found
that the sulphur from Calcium wus su-
perior to any other form, lie pays:
I "For liver, kidney nnd blood trou-
bles, especially when resulting from
constipation or malaria, I have been
surprised at the results obtained from
Stuart's Calcium Wafers. In patients
suffering from bolls and pimples anil
even doep-seated carbuncles, I have
repeatedly seen them dry up and disap-
pear in four or five days, leaving the
skin clear and smooth. Although
Stuart's Calcium Wafers is a proprie-
tary article, nnd sold by druggists,
and for that reason tabooed by many
physicians, yet I know of nothing so
safe and reliable for constipation, liver
and kidney troubles and especially in
all forms of skin disease as this rem-
At any rate people who are tired of
pills, cathartics and so-called blood
"purifiers," will llnd In Stuart's Cal-
cium Wafers a far safer, more pala-
table and effective preparation.
and Mrs. Tlbbetts of Cleveland, who
had come to New York to meet them.
Tho party ordered dinner in their rooms
and declined to 'tell the purpose of their
Signs Spanish Arbitration Treaty
By Associated Presn.
AVASHINGTON, Dec. 31.— Mr. Ojeda.
tlie Spanish minister, today slKncd with
Secretary Hay an arbitration treaty
between Spain and the United States,
similar to those already slgijed with
other nations. «.
srb »■• r rtt<r*r\ ryrm sirfr>>r\ MAIN CT., lirtwrrn Thl"rii «n.l IVnrthJ
J2ELASCO THEATER imr-Aw-o/MATE^Aca, pmwwgjll
J[j v PHONES: Bun»«'., Mnln Mo; Horn*. M jM
Tonight!! Last Time!! Tonight!! fl
|SBLUE JEANS ;
CCMMENCING TOMORROW AFTERNOON, JAM. 2 I j
Tlip Itelmro Theiller'l (Inla lldi'py New Your l'rfnincllon nf I". J
__'__ _ .-i' ■ ' , v "-' ~-'J. --. ..- ... , -v^_— -*^--^H
The Man From Mexico fl
H. A. T)o Soitchrt'i! Cli-PKtpAt Cotnedy. Tho Hint han made a nntlon forgnt H« r »B?j
THE MAN FROM MEXICO hat no other purpose than to create laughfr^U
Is not a torlnus play nr a problem drama. It Is a continuous laugh, though^
from beginning to end, and Is the be.it play thai has ever been produced nn
the American stage with which to usher In the new year.
If yon were one of Iho dWflnil • ItnttnnmH who worp linnMe in (rrl 'm-nt« lit Th*
llrln*<<> litfit Sn'iiiiiv or VnivVy nltlit*. prnllt l>- ynur illHii'itinliiliiiciil imil ft m-iils
for (onleht'H prrfntrnum-e of lIM'K .MOANS mill tomorrow iiftornoon nn-J nlghl'n pros-
rnliiti.in of THH .MAN I ItOM .MKXICO rnrly Unlay.
The Bclasco Theater Box Office Is Open All Day Sunday
Phones are t— Main, 3380; Home, 267. ; \
li I, .-■: Kvrry nlstlit In tlie yrnr. 5:.c. ftic, Wit nnd ".c, Mhlliic.-ii, New I>«r'« Bay (MON-
DAY), Tliurnday an 1 Raturdny, 2V>, S6c hihl BOe.
NKNT WEEK I I^lrHt :<n.rlii<'tlrm hf 9 rtnvU rompnny nnynhrrc of Kldul Unrry-
mora'l n-lnm'ihnnt. cdnifilv, CAPTAIN JINKH OF THK HOR3B MAHINKK. ClyUo J'"itch*J»
in..»t l.illihinl mil fimnlTOt iilnv.
HTOURNJIMENT OF ROSES
Pasadena— New Year's, Monday, January 2
Brilliant Floral Parade
Through Principal Streets Starting at 10 A. M.
Grand Roman Chariot Races
First Prize $1000 and
Motor Cycle Races
Ten Valuable Prizes
At Tournament Park at 2 P.M.
Reduced Rates on AH Roads
Admission to lmrk, f><V; children half price: bleachers, W<c rxtrn; rwivpd »onti< In ribiv!
stand, Jl.no extra. One-mat cArrlngeii. :*' cxlra"; two-Heat rarrlagpti. Too extra'; others. $I.<M
oxtra. l!oxo» with six uliuliH, 512. Tickets and reserved I'latH at J. S. Ulawuopk's, 98 Kant
j&SCOT PARK ■ Los Angeles Jocßey Club
icaces :z: -JKaces~— : isaces
MmntlAV Tannarv 7fi The Kosc Sellinfj StaKes. $1,501 Added
nonaay, January One Mile aad a sixteenth
High Chanccilpr .............. 108 ... T.uckett ..'....;.. .'.i-... *:)!
Elliott i.... ' it' 7 ~ Trlncess Tiilano ...;.......... *SS
Ethyleno .' ... 98 ' EvaG.. '..... .;'... ..'«Bii
Mad Mullah .'. !<8 Heather Honey . . .... . . :.. . . . ; . *80
Line of Life ...'. 98' Golden ' Sunrise 7!)
A Handicap Steeplechase Short Course , . :': '
111 riays' r.uclng— Six or Mure ItacH.i Dally, rtnera start nt 1:40 p. m. TUE'SDATSi I-AIJIKS'
DAYS-Kii-p Ailn-.lssi..n tr. I^ulles. ChlldiTH uniler 10 yeui-H of >ik: not ndmlttnl n'n l.ull.s'
Day. KVKItY KIUIJAV CI.AND I'ONCKK'I' lIV 1'KOI'". KItANKII.VSTKI.V'S CKM.II'.KATHIi
(IUPHKUM oIICIIKKTItA OK 20 I'IKUKS. A<lmlssi,m $1,110. I'rlvate Hoxuh J.V.HH pf-v ,m.<- >■!•
J>ll» per mason. Han I'eilro .Street, Vcrnon Avc, J.lnplo Aye. and I'aLllliT Ulooirlc i'an illr'it
iv Iliu- main entrance. - ,T. W. ItlttinKH. Manai.vr. ;
tT*RAND OPERA HOUSE IXi^^Si Wii
jLW "l'lionea Main 131)7; Ilomu 41.V
commenc-mj Matinee Today . . .- j
J. It. STERLING Prevents tlie Artistic Comcdbnno .
. ._ .cfs HfIPKINS-— — — I
A Happy Blending of Fun and Earnest. Full of Laughs} Ijiublis!! Laughs!!! .. Prlcea ' Ihel I
same: 10c, 2je, BOc. ■ Matinees Sunday, Monday. Saturday. -Prices. 10c tind git-. NO HIGHKIi. i
JUfOROSCO'S BURBANK THEAfE^^^X^ ,
vVA MATINEES TODAY AND TOMOKKOW. TONIGHT- Afcjj.THlS WKBK-MATINHH
SATURDAY-THa BURBANK STOCK CO.MI'ANY-IN HlCU^ftßvbo^DKN'S GREATEST J
TRIUMPH- - '• JOHN j'\tr, DURTON AS ."JKD."
' ...."Old Jed Prouty: ■ -..^ : ; ;/,
The, BwaetMt Stiry Ev.r ToM.
A ijoautirul Menmns of comedy ami pathos woven Into a tale of real heart Intnrest. Don't
full to nee tho "Uuc-kMpurt Klre Department.^ 1 Don't miss Old Jed l'routy's ilrst cxperlenc^
im a lawyer. Order soatH early »o as to bo certain of enjoying the gn-eet ulnglng, qualnrt
burnor and tlie bent production ever given the famous play In tliia city. "
Cloreeous ucenlo effects and avcernorlra. New music and new nonga. Natlncis Prices lOu^
and 85c, 'no higher. Evenlnc Prices lOe, 2-.c, 35c, We. ',■
Next Week: "MY WIKH'S HUKRANMS." . . •. ■ . J
BROADWAY THEATER 6th and Broadway,;
CONTINUOUS MODERN VAUDIIVILI.R. Six Ills Eastern Acts, nnd new »et of)
moving pictures. Matlnoa every afternoon ut 8 o'clock, l'rlce 10c. Children 6c. Evening fl
o'clock. A<jm|Hilon lUc. nescjved bouts We. Plionus: Main 1049; Homo 2:'SJ. I . ' . •
Fifty New Cars in Service' Two Double TracKsj
It's "The Wedding of the Lily and the Rose" i
Tomorrow, Monday, Jan. 2 |
A transportation service never equaled In tho history of electrical railroadlnjj
Wo will btait a car from Sixth and Malu every minute all day long if neceasarS
to comfortably accommodate the frowd. • . ," A 'J
Don't inlsu the ' Southland's unapproachable carnival of bloom — BowlldQi'fnßjß
beautiful Flora Parade — Superb Carnival of Sports— Sumptuous revival hi t|9
ancient Hoiuau Chariot Races- -i .
The Pacific Electric Railway