Newspaper Page Text
BROUGHT TO COURT ON WRIT
OF HABEAS CORPUS -
Commission of Insanity Experts Ap.
pointed to Inquire Into Man'a
X Condition— Sets Examina
tion for January 19
By AMOcttttd Fr««s.
. NEW YORK. Jan. 13.-Hrodl« L.
Duke, half brother. of the president of
the American Tobacco company, whose
recent marriage resulted In his com
mitment to a sanitarium, was brought
Into the supreme court In Brooklyn to
day on iv write of habeas corpus, and
after * hearing, was gent to the Long
Island home until Thursday next. On
that date a commission appointed by
Justice Gaynor la to meet to inquire
into Mr. Duke's condition and make a
. report as to whether ho Is' Insane.
Mr. Duke was not questioned, nor
did he offer any statement during the
proceedings. An attempt was made to
. question Mr. Duke as he entered the
' carriage to go to the sanitarium, but
the physicians prevented It. As the
carriage started, however, Mr. Duke
leaned out of the window and shouted,
"I am going to fight this thing to the
' • Before Mr. Duke was taken to the
sanitarium he was In conversation
with three physicians at the court
house. At the conclusion of the talk
" j one 'of the physicians said Mr. Duke
was apparently sane, but In a weak
ened physical condition.'
.The writ of habeas corpus on which
• Mr. Duke "was brought Into court to
;<3ay was obtained by W. C. Bramhani
Durham, N. C, who has acted as
■ private secretary for Mr. Duke. Coun
sel for Mr. Bramham argued for an
.immediate examination of Mr. Duke
in. court to determine whether or not
he was insane. This was objected to
by Delancey Nlcoll, who said he repre
sented members of Mr. Duke's family
and who insisted that Mr. Duke's san
ity should be determined by a com
mission appointed by Justice Gaynor.
Mr. Bramham's counsel insisted up
on an immediate examination by the
court, but Justice Gaynor refused and
I ordered Duke committed to a sanitar
ium until January 19.
As; the proceedings were about to
' adjourn, Mr. Nlcoll requested that Mr.
Puke |be transferred .from Sandford
Hall to the.Long Island home.. This
request was granted by Justice Gaynor
and the proceeding was closed.
GERMAN STRIKE SPREADS;
;:' ; MINERS BECOMErVIOLENT
Attack Gendarmerie and , Workmen,
a Number on Both Sides Being
' -Wounded in the Affray.
; BERLIN, Jan. 14, 3:30 a. m.— The
coal strike continues to spread, the
leaders evidently losing control of the
miners. The number of men now out
on strike has reached 68,858 at ninety
shafts.' Yesterday at the Concordia
company's mines at Oberhausen ,1200
Strikers stormed " the operating plant
when strike breakers were about to
proceed to 'work, roughly used them
nnd prevented them from entering the
! At Borst, on the Emescher river, seri
ous rioting occurred, strikers attack
ing gendarmerie police and other per
sons who were willing to work. ' A
number were wounded on both sld«3
and several arrests were made.
INAUGURATES ROYAL CUSTOM
Mrs. Gould Orders Liveries to Be
Worn by Husband's Employes
Special to The Herald.
GREAT NECK. L. 1., Jan. 13.— Mrs.
Howard Gould, the mistress of Castle
Gould at Sands Point, has decided
upon an Important Innovation to be
Introduced upon her husband's estate.
j All the keepers and workmen on the
place, numbering about 200, are to be
supplied .with a distinctive livery.
These are to be worn at all times ami
the men will resemble those employed
on the estates of the royulty in Eu
rope. A local merchant has been given
an order for the liveries which are to
be furnished within sixty days.
Saves Children From Fire
By Associated Press.
OAKLAND, Jan. 13.— The home of
George Towle was burned to th*
ground today. It was only by leaping
from a second-story window with a
child in his arms, after letting another
child down In a sheet, that Mr. Towle
saved himself and children. The cause
of the fire is unknown.
Hope, fresh air, rest and
Scott's Emulsion are the
greatest remedies for con*
sumption. Scott's Emulsion
.will always bring comfort and
relief — often cure. Scott's
Emulsion does for the con*
sumptive what medicine alone
cannot do. It's the nourish-
ment in it that taxes the pa-
tient in long strides toward
We'll wod ,ou * SMSyl* f ■ .«.
' •/WIT t BOWN I. ** Vmtl ikrt.l. Nt« Yorib
JOSEPH L, BRISTOW
BRISTOW TO INVESTIGATE
COAST TRADE CONDITIONS
1 Fourth Assistant Postmaster General
Resigns to Takt Up His
1 By Associated Press.
i WASHINGTON, Jan. 13.— Joseph L.
. Hrlstow, fourth assistant postmaster
t general, today tendered his resigna
tion to the president, to take effect on
1 January 20. By an executive order
i issued this afternoon President Roose
velt designated Mr. Brlstow as a
. special commissioner to make an Inves
i tlgatlon into the present trade condi
tions and freight rates between the
Atlantic and Pacific coasts and be
tween the west coast of South America
and the east coasts of the United
States and of Europe, to determine the
best policy of managing the Panama
The announcement came at the con
clusion of an extended conference of
the president. Secretary Taft, Mr. Brls
tow and Senator Long of Kansas. The
order issued by the president says, In
addition to the foregoing:
"He is authorized to employ for this
purpose a stenographer at not exceed
ing $5 a day and his actual and neces
sary expenses, and to take evidence of
all persons whose knowledge of trade
conditions or rates will assist In reach
ing the necessary conclusion."
Mr. Brlstow will continue as fourth
assistant postmaster general until
THE DENVER ROAD
SEVEN MILLION DOLLARS IS
PAID FOR CONTROL
Will Be Used to Complete the San
Pedro and Los Angeles Line,
Now Building by Union
Special to The Herald
NEW YORK, Jan. 13.— Negotiations
for the sale of the Denver, Northwest
ern and Pacific 'railway, which David
11. Moffit of Denver has been building
from Denver to Salt Lake, has been
concluded with the Union Pacific and
it Is expected' that the Denver road
will be turned over to the Harrlman
road on January 31. It Is understood
that about $7,000,000 was paid for the
control of the Denver road, whose
capital Is $20,000,000, half preferred
stock, and which has $22,500,000 four
per cent bonds, but this figure could
not be confirmed.
The road runs through rich coal and
timber lands north of the Union Pa
cific line and between Denver and Salt
Lake City and is materially shorter
than the Union Pacific route.
It Is expected this road will be used
to round out the San Pedro and Los
Angeles line, now controlled by the
Union Pacific and at present incom
SAVES BOY'S LIFE
Miner Stops Runaway Horse at Risk
of His Own Life
BAKKHSFIELD, Jan. 13.-The life
of Kioyd Savole, the 13-year-old son
of A. Siivole, a prominent business
man of the city, was saved here today
by Patrick Smith, a wealthy miner of
the Aiualiu district. The Savole boy
whs In a butcher's delivery wagon
alone when the horse became fright
ened, . mill at a furious puce dashed
down the main thoroughfare of the
At the corner of \, and Nineteenth
streets Mr. Smith sprang for the bit
of the horse. 11 in foot slipped on a
street car truck. He secured a hold on
the lines and succeeded In stopping the
horse, but was thrown violently to the
ground, sustaining a cut on the head
which rendered him unconscious for
Important Indictments Coming
POUTLAND. Jan. 13.— The federal
grand Jury adjourned today until Mon
day. No Indictments were returned
today, but It Is reported that Indict
tnents against certain persons high in
the government* council will, be re
turned early next week.
California Pioneer Dead
BT. JOSEPH. Mo. Jan. U.-Pem
kroke V.'.Wlae, a California gold miner
of Mil, afterward v civil war soldier
find attorney, died here today, aged
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, JANUARY 14, 1905.
LEGISLATURE PROVIDES FOR
Senator Simpson Introduces Resolu.
. tlon Requiring That Congressmen
Be "Requested," Not "In.
structed," but Is Lost
Br Associated I'rm.
SACRAMENTO, Cai., Jan. 13.— Th«
senate thin morning convened nt 11
o'clock and at once adopted the con
current resolution proposed by Senator
d. M. Belnhnw, providing for the np
polntmpnt of an expert to report to tho
committee on finance In the senate an-1
the way* ami means committee In tho
assembly on contemplated Improve
ment! to the state capltol building.
Senator Betshaw Bald that many de
partments In the capltol were over
crowded and both houses were badly
pressed for'commlttec room. He snl'l
the suggestion had been made to erect
a new building to Include the stntn
library, supreme court chamber and
committee rooms. He said his col
leagues on the finance committee de
sired expert testimony on the subject.
A sum not to exceed $500 was allowed
out of the contingent fund to pay tho
The resolution of Senator Slmpßon of
Alameda provided that when the legis
lature addresses the California repre
sentatives In congress In reference to
action on certain matters affecting the
state of California the congressmen be
"requested" and not "Instructed" to
take the desired action.
Senator Simpson spoke In favor of
his resolution, saying that the adop
tion of, the rule would settle a question
that has agitated the senate and
blocked its proceedings time and tlm.:
Senator Frank Leavltt of Alameda
spoke In favor of "requesting." He
said that California's representatives
In congress could be depended on to
serve the best Interests of the state
and that often they had evidence an J
testimony on which to base their ac
tion, of which the legislature knew
nothing. He did not believe in tying
the hands of the United States sena
Senator Emmons of Kern favorerl
"instruction," holding that the senate
should have control over the actions of
United States senators whom It cre
ates, provided such control j will be
deemed necessary In certain Instances.
Senator Curtln also favored the re
tention of the right to Instruct.
Twenty-three senators voted In favor
of Simpson's resolution, and ten voted
against it. President Anderson ruled
that' the 'resolution was lost," as it re
quired a three-fifths vote to adopt it.
Senator B. W. Hahn offered a reso
lution providing that the governor be
notified of the action of the joint meet
ing of the senate and assembly In
electing Frank P. Flint United States
senator to succeed Thomas R. Bard.
The resolution was adopted.
Senator Curtln gave notice that nt
the next meeting of the senate he
would move for a reconsideration of
Senator Slmpßon's resolution on "In
struction" of congressmen. j
At 12:30 o'clock an adjournment was
taken by the senate until 11 o'clock
More. Attaches Appointed
The assembly again overlooked the
movement for economy this morning
and on recommendation of the com
mittee on attaches the following were
Gus Baker and Louis Hoin, commit
tee clerks at J4 a day; Mrs. A. J. Por
ter, stenographer Sit $5; P. J. Kennedy,
porter, $3 a day; Ed Osborn, gatekeep
er, $3 a day; W. L. Williams, electric
ian, $4 a day.
The report of the attache committee
cutting down the claims of Albert Le
wald, assistant sergeant at arms for
services and mileage, from $102 to $35
The assembly adopted the senate
resolution appropriating $500 for the
services of an architect to devise plans
for making Improvements about the
"Something must be done quickly to
improve this building," said Assembly
man Stanton, In urging: the adoption
of the resolution. "The sanitation of
this building is villainous."
FAVORS PRESERVATION OF
RUINS AND MONUMENTS
House Committee on Public Lands Re.
ports on This Measure and Bill
for Two Parks I
lly Associated Trent.
"WASHINGTON, Jun. 13.— The house
committee on public lands authorized a
favorable report on the bill providing
for the . preftervation of historic and
prehistoric ruins and monuments, nr
cheologk'al objects and other antiqui
tleson public lands. The bill provides
for the withdrawal of public lands to
carry out its object.
Favorable reports also were author
ized on the two bills providing for the
creation of two national parks, one In
Colorado to preserve the cliff dwellers
ruins at Mesa Verda, and one at I'a-
Jarito, N. M., for the preservation of
the cave dwellers ruins.
By Associated Press.
NEW OHLEANS, Jan. 13.-At Its
session today the National League of
Commission Merchants ordered that
the following dispatch be sent to Presi
"We, the National I.*eagu« of Corn
mlddlon Merchants of the United States,
In convention flunemWed, most heartily
approve of the recommendation to eon
pifsa relating to the regulation of rail
way and transportation matters a* em
bodied In your message and pledge our
services to earnestly support you In
your effort- to secure needed legislation
along these llnf>«."
A upeelni committee was appointed
to bo to Washington and appear before
the proper committee of the hou*e and
nenato In an effort »o get better Iran*
pdTtatlon facilities nnd cheaper rates
than are now bring (harged by private
car lines, and particularly the Armour
DETECTIVE WILL BRING
A. A. KRATZ FROM MEXICO
Fugitive Becomes Desperate and Use
of the "Oregon Boot" Is
n.r «..nclni»ii Ith"
BAN FHANCISCO, Jan. 13.— Chief
Wlttman received a dlnpatvh today
from DetPctlv« T. B. Olbnon that he
would leave nonqulllo, Mexico, tomor
row with A. A. Kratx.
An "Oregon boot" had been sent him,
as Kfata had become desperate and
had attempted to escape from Jail.
Krals! forfeited his bond*, while wait-
Ing trial for grand larceny In Judge
Dunne's court. It was given out that
he had been drowned while bathing at
Long Bench last September. Krats'
brother, William, nbnconded with over
$16,000 of the funds of the Donant-
Kratz company, of Which he was presi
dent. Ho Is now serving five years In
WANTS TO UNSEAT
POSTAL PROGRESS LEAGUE
Chairman Post Says He Will Ask the
United States Supreme Court
for a Restraining
B/ Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Jan. 13.— At a meeting
of th,e Postal Progress league in
Cooper Union tonight Chairman Post
of Battle Creek, Mich., said he would
ask the supreme court of the United
States for a restraining order to pre
vent Senator Thomas C. Platt from
taking his. seat. He said he would
take this action on the ground that
Senator Platt subverts the Interests of
the people he has sworn to represent
In the interests of a corporation he
really represents. The affair relates
to the parcels post.
Mr. Postmade, his announcement in
a speech entitled, "Our Errand Boy.".
After having referred to the- postal
deficit and to the fact that the people
of this country pay annually to the
railroads $40,000,000, Mr. Post said: ,
"Senator T. C. Platt of New York is
president of the United States Express
company. Word has been passed
around to other senators that no defi
nite action should be taken on 'the post
check money bill. Senator Platt was
approached by my representatives to
know his attitude on the question, and
he clearly defined the fact that. he was
opposed to the measure because it was
contrary to the interests of the express
"We met with strong opposition from
a New York state man In a position
to lay some heavy blocks in front of
the wheels of progress, Ellis H. Rob
erts, treasurer of the United States.
"I have the papers already prepared
and I will ask the supreme court at
Washington for a restraining order to
prevent Senator Thomas C. Platt of
New York from occupying his seat in
the United States senate on the ground
that he does not fulfill his duties ac
cording to his oath of office; that he
subverts the interests of the people
whom he has sworn to represent to
the Interests of a corporation which
he really represents. It is possible thut
the supreme court may not grant this
restraining order. AYe shall make an
urgent effort for It, however."
After the meeting closed, in answer
to questions, Mr. Pont Bald that his
lawyers, D. E. Duwson and Nathan
Wilson,' would present the matter
ugatnst Senator Plutt to Jhe United
Stales supremo court next week, but
would not specify the day.
Increased Postal Receipts
By Assoolnto.l PresK.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 13.— The gross
postal receipts for the fifty largest
postoffiees in the country for Decem
ber, 1904, us compared with December,
1003, shows a net increase of about 9
per cent. The highest Increase was
22 per cent, at Peorla, 111. The only
decreases were 4 per cent at Portland,
Me., and 13-100 of one per cent at St.
Joseph, Mo. The receipts at New
York Increased almost 6 per cent and
ut Chicago almost 14 per cent.
Dunsmuir Case Postponed
By Associated Press.
SAN PHANCIHCO, Jan.l3.— The fail
ure of Attorney Luxton to produce wit
nesses caused another postponement to
day In the taking of testimony before
Courtenuy W. Uennett, the British con
sul general, in the Dunsmuir will con
test. The hearing went over until to
Negress Stabs Disturber
lly Awuvlutrd Pi'«<ml ,;; ,
MAUYSVILLK, Jan. 13.-Durlng*the
early houi-8 this mui-nlng Fmnkle
Hinitli, a negro woman, reached
through a window and stabbed. I. J.
Bandies, who was ruining a disturb
ance on the sidewalk. The knife made
"" ugly wound In the man's- right
breast, but will not prove ratal.
SEES DANGER OF
RUSSIA ISSUES WARNING TO
Claims That Japan Uses Neutral
Islands ss Naval Base — Slav
Troops May Now In*
(Continued from Page «>n<\)
Inns, military accoutrements ami gen
em! war stores. iV
The noto lengthily gets forth the de
tutlß and complains that Chirm has not
given satisfactory explanations of the
breaches of neutrality, and that there
fore RUHBIa ad vise*, the powers that
she Intends to authorize complete lib
erty of action In regard to future
abuses of neutrality.
DISCUSSES RUBSIAN NOTE
Russian Ambassador Calls on Secre.
tary Hay at State Department
Uj AscoelMtd Tress.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 13.— Count Caß
slnl, the Tlugnlan ambassador, called
nt the state department today to talk
with Secretary Hay respecting the for
mal nnd general protest mudc by Rus
sia against alleged violations of neu
trality by China during the present
The ambassador had been Informed
by his government by cable that the
full text of the llusslan circular note
or protest was now on Its way to him,
and he was instructed to submit it to
Secretary Hay upon receipt.
Upon the first announcement of Rus
sia's Intention to file this protest It was
apprehended here thut It might be the
forerunner of some positive action on
the part of Russia which would vi
tiate the agreement entered Into by the
belligerents at the outbreak of the war
to restrict hostilities to a certain well
defined area, which undertaking was
effected through the United States gov
ernment with the early co-operation of
the powers and of China.
Now, however, the belief obtains that
the action of • Russia in dispatching
this note to the powers is Intended,
not to Indicate Immediate action to
ward obliging China to remedy the
matters complained of at present, but
rather to have on file a record of a
grievance against the Chinese govern
ment, which can be brought up for
consideration at the conclusion of hos
tilities and during the negotiations
which will effect a permanent settle
ment of the eastern question.
COSSACKS ARE REPULSED
Japanese Pursue Forces Sent to Cut
TOKIO,- Jan. 13.— A report received
from. Field Marshal Oyama's head
quarters today says that the Russians
who have been conducting active raid
ing operations southwest of Llao Yang
evidently belong to Lieut. Gen. Mist
The. report says that the Cossacks,
with the Russian second' Infantry regi
ment of railroad guards and twelve
guns, surrounded the Japanese post at
Niuchlatun, north of Ylnkow, on the
line of communications, and assaulted
from the direction of Sanchiatzu. The
Rusians were repulsed with losses.
MADE DASH FOR SAFETY
Russian Raiders Forced to Beat a
TOKIO, Jan. 13.— 1n military circles
here It is not anticipated that there
will be any further difficulty with
Lieut. Gen. Mistchenko's Cossack raid
ers. It is believed that the raiding
troops were probably limited to those
which attacked Newchwang and Nieu
There is no evidence to indicate that
the Cossacks were strongly supported.
Steps were taken to block their re
treat but they evidently found It ne
cessary to retire as swiftly as they
came in order to avoid being captured.
It is believed here that the Cossacks
planned a dash on the railroad for the
purpose of intercepting Gen. Nogl's
big guns which are on the way to the
Shakke river and also to upset Field
Marshal Oyama's transport communi
SAYS SURRENDER INEXPLICABLE
Correspondent Finds No Lack of Food
at Port Arthur
By Associated Press.
LONDON, Jan. 14.— The correspond
ent at Port Arthur of the Times says:
"The total number of, soldiers, sea
men and civilians In Port Arthur at the
beginning of the siege was 55,000.
"There are no signs of privation.
There was food sufficient for two
months and the surrender of the Rus
sian garrison seems inexplicable."
The Dally Mail's correspondent gives
a story to the effect that all the money
In Port Arthur was divided among the
offlcerH, and when 'this was discovered
a bitter feeling arose in the army and
navy, which feeling was largely re
sponsible for the fall of the fortress.
Will Shoulder the Blame
By AuoclaUd Prou.
TOKIO, Jan. 13.— It 'is reported that
General Stoecmel, in saying farewell to
his troops, thanked the officers and
men for their herolo defense of Port
Arthur, lie said he considered the Jap
anese terms the best that could possi
bly be offered and that he was ready
to shoulder all blame if the surrender
of the fortress should be considered
Captures English Ship
liy AMuvlulvd Prats
TOKIO, Jan. 14, 10 a. m.— The Jap
anese torpedo boat destroyer No. 72
captured the British steamer Lethlng
ton In the Tsushima straits last Thurs
QRAND OPERA HOUSE MAI Vol« f cona
NEXT WEEK— COMMENCtNO MONDAf.
— Blanche Bates —
I"-'- 1 - — m — . ■ i "-'
— The Darling of the Gods —
. t ___ imim m
Seats Now on Sale, Price* $2.00, $1.50, $1.00, 75 c, 59c. '.
•—— in SIS HOPKINS
Mntlnrc Knturrlay. Trices, 10 nnd 2Sc. B#pnlnt«, ID, 25, 50a. '■:
Two Performances— Tomorrow Only
■EssEsaa Yon Yonson™™ 3
The RrrntMt of nil Bwedlsh dialect rnmocly dramnn. ' Rundny ftftornonn, 10 . and 2iio.
flmuiny night, 10. as. 60c.
BPf fISkCCk TWC 1 O.TVT> MAIN ST., B«tw<>»n Third and Konrth
**>l"f**3 K*KJ i/ICi/riC/V HE^ASCO, MAYKH tk CO.. Proprietors
PHOKKS: Suns*'., Main 8380: Hcftnt. Z«7.
TONIGHT -ALL THIS WEEK-MATINEE TODAY
The Belasco Theater utock Company's most emphatic comedy success In Clyde Fltch'n bril-
liant play— . . . . ' ; ■
Captain Jinks of The Horse Marines
Next WeeK ! Announcement Extraordinary 1
The IMaieo Theater Ktoolt Company presents for the first tlmo on any Los Angclej ' stage
the Greatest llomance the world hag ever known— ■.• • t ■■'. >; :;■
OLD HEIDELBERG UUSt^L ,' .."
Seats for "Old lleld^lhorg" now on sal*. Notwithstanding the Importance 'of the .offering
and tho magnitude of the production, there will bo no advanoa In the regular llplasco prices.
PRICRS: Nights. 25c, 33c, 60c and 7Sc: Thursday and Saturday Mating, SicV KScV Wo. ■ J
J^SCOT PARK Los Angeles Jockey Club
111 Days' Racing, Six or More Races Dally. Races start at 1:40 p. m. TUES-
DAYS LADIES' DAYS— Free admission to ladles. Children " under 'lo' years
of age not admitted on Ladles' Day. EVERY FRIDAY GRAND CONCERT
BY PROF. FRANKENSTEIN'S CELEBRATED ORPHEUM ORCHESTRV
OF 20 PIECES. Admission $1.00. Private Boxes $3.00 per day or : $10(). .»>er
season. San Pedro St., Vernon aye., Maple aye. and Pacific . Electric 'cari*
direct to the main entrance. • ■J. W. BROOKS, Manager.
MASON OPERA HOUSE "^ wtait^
MATINEE TODAY AT 2:10-L.AST TIME TONIQHT-Hcnry W. Kavoge Offers the
:="The Sultan of sulu^==t?
By GEORGE ADE. Author of "The County Chairman." "The. Shosun,". Peggy . ; from
Paris," nnd "The College Widow." Munlc by Alfred O. Wallhall— Augmented Orchestra:. Beats
now on sale. PHICBS— 6Oc, 76c, $1.00 and $1.50. . ', TKLEPHONEa-70.
MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER J^iSsSiSS
•"* ' Sixth and Main. Phones 1270 .; .... >
PERFORMANCE TONIOHT— LAST TIMES OP "MY WIFE'S' HUS- !
MATINEE BANDS." WEEK STARTING TOMORROW (SUNDAY) AITEnNOO.V
Tftnlv —MATINEE NEXT SATURDAY— The Burbank Stock Company ,in
"" Jfll Harry D. Cottrelfs famous American drama- ,i . . ., ,
• "In South Car'liney" — -r»
A powerful play replete with clever comedy climaxes, oxcltlng action and bully good scenes.
Lots of popular specialties, too. Matinee Prices, 10c and 230~n0 higher. Evening , Prices,
10c, SSc. 3Sc. 50c. ' • ' ■■■■•■ ••'■■'■■■•■■. ■
r\"DTiHf?tTM MATINEE SPRING STREET, Between Second and Third
fJWnCUJVI TODAY 1 -v Uoth Phones. H47 , .'t
The Great Orpheum Road Show /
McINTYRE & HEATH, Perennial Mrnstrol Favorites'; SPESSAnrJY'S HEAHB ANp'PONiES;
GRACE PALOTTA AND THE MILLINERY MAIDS; THE LATONAS, Muster irad Comedy;
CLARICE VANCE, the Southern Singer; SMIRL & KESSNE.R, acrobats; PRC-BST, Jhe. Great
Imitator; ALBERTINA MELICH and Her Trained Birds. ' --.. . .v •
Prices Permanent, 10c, 25c, 50c. Matlneeß Wednesday, Saturday.' Sunday. ■■>:•• •'■'• '•■■'•'
AUDITORIUM ; l:
•* BEGINNING NEXT MONDAY, JANUARY 16— FOR TWO WEEKS. .
BEN GREET PLAYERS IN REPERTOIRE
Monday ami Tuesday evenings. Wednesday Matinee. "EVERYMAN": Wednesday and Thurs-
day, "TWELFTH NIGHT"; Friday, "AS YOU LIKE IT": Saturday afternoon and evening.
"HAMLET." complete version. Week Jan. 23rd, "MUCH ADO." "MERCHANT OK .
Venice." "TWELFTH NIGHT." Prices. 11. 50, |1. 00, 75c, 60c. Reason tlcketn 17. 00, 15.00/ 11.00.
Hrats now gelling, Union Pacific Ticket Ofrlce, 2~M S. Spring Bt. rhonca r>?3. ; ....
rHUTES . Thii Afternoon at 2:30
GRAND OPEN AIR CONCERT BY' • ■/"/.-'>' ..'-'
ELLERY'S FIFTY MATCHLESS MUSICIANS
"LA KILLK DII REGIMENT." "POET AND PEASANT," TRUMPET BOLO. "SOME
DAY." BY SIUNOU PALMA, "POLIUTO," ETC.. APPEAR ON THIS PROGRAM.
.Admission 10c. ■ ' '. ' ' Reserved. Ssafs 10c.
Tho next evening conceit will be given at tho Theater tomorrow (Sunday) night.
ROADWAY THEATER ~ 6th and Broadway
CONTINUOUS MODERN VAUDEVILLE. Six Big Easl«rn Act*, .and new set of
moving pictures. Matinee every afternoon at 3 o'clock. Price 10c. Children 60. Evening I
o'clock. Admission 10c. Reserved seats 20c. Phonegi Main 1648; Home 2285: . ' ■' ('
... ■ ..:.,• •»:■' .: -j(. ■■■•:•' • '
Two Great Rides... 3
Mt. Lowe ,11==^'
Tho grandest mountain Railway journey in the .world ;
done In a day and never forgotten. Special rate today and
tomorrow; $2.00. Through cars at 8, 9, 10 a. m. and 1 and:
... To the Old Mission ...■■•■■-^ffl
The Parlor Car Poppy leaves Sixth and Main daily at 9:40
and makes a wonderful trip through the Orange Groves
• to th» Ostrich Farm. San Gabriel Mission, Baldwin's Ranch
and Monrovia. Fare, $1.00. . j>.; • ■ j:) .' "
All cars from Sixth and Main.
The Pacific Electric Railway
day and brought her to Sasebo to be
tried by the prize court. The Lethlng:
ton is reported to have a cargo of coal
Cruiser Captures Collier
By Associated Press.
TOKIO. Jan. 13. — The Japanese
armored crulßer Tokiwa captured In
the Sea of Jupan January 11, the Brit
ish steamer Itosely (Captain Ilobert
son from Harry November 11, .for
Shanghai), loaded with coal consigned
The Ilosely was last reported at
Singapore about December 24. She
its 2833 tons net, was built at Port < !luh •
gow in 1903 and Is owned by W. R.
Rea of Belfast.
To Stop Criticism
By Associated Press
TOKIO. Jan. 13.— There Is a growtug
sentiment here to discourage further
criticism of General Stoessel's action
in damaging the ships and fortifica
tions at Port Arthur after his letter
looking to the opening of negotiations
for capitulation was sent to General
Squadron Sails Prom Buez
SUEZ. Jan. 13.— The division of thu
Russian second Paclflo squadron com
mantled by Rear .Admiral Botrovsky
sailed southward this morning, pre
sumably for Jlbutll, • French Somali
land. . • • ■ ■■■ • „,■
■■ ■ ■, .. ■ ■ •■
Not Allowed Stenographer,
By Associated PresH.
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 13.— The su
preme court decided today that; local
police judges have norlght to appoint
extra stenographers for felony ; pases
and that the charter provisions super
sede the section of the" penal code on
which two shorthand men appealed. to
the' higher tribunal. . ." ' ,
San Francisco Merchant Falls
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan." 13.-~James G.
Grannls of the firm of J. G. Grannls &
Co.. steam specialties merchants, filled
lilh individual petition In Insolvency
today Jn the United States idstrlet
court. His liabilities are $57,797 ana he
has no assets. ' >
Wellt.Fargo Bank Not Sold
uy Associated rnvt.
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan.' 13.— Homer/;
8. King, president of Weils-FargoVfc
Co. 's bank, denies the published ,'re- i
rort that this 1 well known financial In
stitution has been absorbed by th« . /
Nevada National bank.