Newspaper Page Text
r WILD REVOLT
Oopon has so soon converted Into a.n
',: Gopon the Man of the Hour -
In Oopon, * Russia seems to have
found at last tho man needed to re
deem her from servitude. He has ap
paared, tort, at the right moment. A
year ago his utterances, his activities
■i'ould hot' have been" tolerated for a
Irtornenti He would have been put to
death as r traitor or he would have
mysterldusly disappeared. Today this
young dxthodox priest presents to the
world thft remwk'akle spectacle of dis
puting hV ; Bf.' Peter'sburW the authority
of v the caar himself and of daring the
czar'i advisers. . •''i?
•Tonight, sway#d by him, great co
horts of workmen with banners parade
thej streets. . ; These workmen are bold
enough to declare they will not now
be "content with -representative govern*
mejit -anti tha freedom of the press;
that tomWrow they will demand from
the czar and his government equal
political rights for all classes, from the
highest to lowest;, liberty of speech and
religion and freedom from search of
domiciles by the police.
Leaders of these orderly thousands,
Gopori's lieutenants, are like men pos
sessed and will dare everything. They
are convinced, on . Gopon's solemn as
surance, that' If the czar were a free
agent all their, demands ,would be con
• This belief lends additional danger to
the situation. Gopon's followers are
beginning. to talk qf their sacred duty
to" rescue the czar from the evil coun
sellors'who hold him In duress.
.The resemblance of the.crtSli is com
pared to that at the outbreak of the
French revolution when the Parisians
appealed to Louis XVI In person at the
EXPECT MUTINY OF TROOPS
Strikers Say Soldiers Will Fire, Not
. ■< on Them, but on Palace
By Associated Press.
...ST. PETERSBURG, Jan. 22, 1:05 a.
PrL — Despite the assurances at midnight
that the situation was well in hand and
that ample steps had been taken to
protect, the vast industrial section o£
St. Petersburg and- insure the safety
qjf the city, the greatest uneasiness for
today pervaded- the entire, population. •
.<,Plcked troops are stationed at various
points in the city, and each house con
tains a miniature garrison with gen
darmes In the court yards and machine
gnn» ready fp.r the. first. emergency.
The winter palace is Btrongly pick
eted, with Grand Duke Vladimir in
command;' Final instructions- were Is
sued tonight. tr. 1 ■/.-, '.'.
.The plan of .the, government Is
vent the workmen from coming to the
center- of the<oity '.today-by guarding
gates and bridges. _A collision there
fore is believed to T>e more likely to
occur in the outskirts of. St. Peters
'- City's Business at Standstill
" Meantime the strikers are carrying
oiit their original program. The few
mills and factories remaining active in
the city were closed during the day,:
one of the last of them being the gov
ernment > powder mill. Strike leaders
visited every shop In the city; and all
of .them, even those of the butchers and
bakers and laundries, were . closed.
Traffic was stopped on the street car
lines, the .men, having joined the
Preparations for a big demonstration
at the. winter palace square at 2 o'clock
today have not been suspended, al
though the leaders have been warned
that U'uaruio't take place, and that the
eniperpr-wiH not be there. The work
men are all convinced that his majesty
Will appear and listen to the grievances,
net fortn~in the, petition. ;;. ; .'•
The deputation which on Friday, took
the Invitation to Emperor .Nicholas to
attend the meeting has failed to gain
access to his majesty. Father Gopon
today sent It by his secretary .to In
terior Minister Svlatopolk-Mlrsky.
,v Father Gopon Excommunicated
During the day Antonious, metropoli
tan of St. Petersburg, formally excom
municated Father Copon on the ground
that he was causing the people to rise
against the emperor, the head of the
church.;, ; . ■ '. ,"''..,'■'
Humors that the troops 'have plainly
indicated th'elr sympathy with the
strikers and that- if it -comes to a col
lision they will refuse to 'fire upon them
are rife and the workmen themselves
are thoroughly convinced that such is
the case. But the authorities maintain
that the loyalty of the troops Is beyond
question, pointing out thnt the only
time Ruttsiun regiments showed treach
ery was In the revolution of 1821, when
the guard of regiments participated,
but they say'that the troops' t'heh -were
practically soldiers of fortune return
ing to rtuasla after the Napoleonic
war*, imbued with the revolutionary
ideas of- France. ' , •
It is more fully realized, however,
that lf t the^ troop's mutiny or actually
join the workmen that the government
wljl be • faded, '-not with riot; but with
revolution. . ' ; »i-«<-jV'^' •'.
Father Gapon, at the request- of Min
ister of Justice Muravleff, went to the
ministry of Justice -today ami hsd a
long Interview with M. Muravleff, when
the minister tried to dissuade him from
his program ' for Sunday. Father
Gopon, however; could not be budged
and at the' end of ths interview left,
eaytngi . . . . ' ■ ,
■ . ". ', Pn'««t ,R«»T»lnt .Firm
"We must each do our duty accord
ing to t thej llgh.t given lie." ;v; v
The plat) <of the- workmen 1h to au-
HeniWe m three points*, th«, I'mitiioff
and Oubokoff works and the Island of
Vumsill-OstrovH, mill march to. the pal.
ace «(iuare. , 'They are fully, convinced
that the «iiiperor will be there to re
ceive their petition..
The representative of the Associated
PreM want Among, many .groups of, the
workmen but found no one who ex
pressed doubt ss to the emperor meet-
Ing tnem^ All spoke of htm most rev
erently And they Innlsted *that he Is
•kept In Ignorance of the truth nnd that
once he had heard of their grievances
they will receive justice. They said
that Just what was wanted -were short
er hours, more pay and also more lib
jer£y; but the Idea* of most of the me:i
'on the latter point are rudimentary.
JThey declared tlj.'lr peiu^fu! Inten'
tlons and Said they did not want to
fight. They seemed to entertain lit
tle fear, of being shot down.
| "The soldiers are on our side." said
,one of the leaders. . "They may fire
on the palace, but not on us." Not one
of the workmen raised a voice against
'the emperor, though they did not spare
isome of'lhe Imperial family, especial
ly Grnnd Duke Alexis, who -with oth
ers, they charged with, being respon
sible for Russia's defeat In the war In
th*» Far East, saying that they kept the
emperor In Ignorance of the true situa
tion. Some of them' repeated current,
gossip about Grand Duke Alexis and
the Husslan fleet.
"We know what happened In a the
ater some time ago when his mistress
came on the stage covered with Jew
els," said one of the men. "The galler
ies hissed her and the people cried,
•Take them off, they aYe not diamonds
but drops of Russian blood."'
I,ate tonight it was reported a strlk*
has ■ been declared in the papet mills
in Finland, and rumors are that If
blood is shed here today there will be
many serious risings throughout tbe
land. The rumors, however, probably
belong to the crop of sensational stories
with" which 'the city Is filled.
LIKE BELEAGUERtD CITY
Military, ln Complete Possession of St.
By Associated Press.
.ST. i IPETERSBURG, Jan. 21.— St.
Petersburg today presents the appear
ance of a beleaguered city. The mili
tary are in complete possession. The
streets are lined with troops, gallop
ing squadrons' of cavalry are seen
everywhere, gendarmes are concealed
in all the court yards and the closed
factories and mills are surrounded by
cordons of police and cossacks.
On every bulletin board Is. posted the
government's j proclamation i warning
the people against^assembling. 'Despite
the energetic measures taken >to ensure
the safety of the^clty, the inhabitants
are in a state bordering on terror.- The
'wildest ' rumors 'regarding the inten
tions of the men-are afloat, and many
small letailers-dldnot open. their shops
today. An edict has gone forth that no
shops must open tomorrow when the
great assemblage on the palace square
iis scheduled to'take place.
- The plan .of the authorities is to- pre
vent the workmen' tomorrow from" eh
tering the city proper. The industrial
section beyond the Neva.,- Moscow and
Nevsky gate will be cut off and all
.bridges will be guarded. Several bat
'terles of artillery have- been brought
'into the city. ■'■'■ '■ ■- '
The strikers are .continuing their aglr
tation with unabated activity. Through
out the morning they paraded the main
streets in the center of th«e city, closing
every industrial establishment.
The agitation hitherto ha_ been car
ried on with remarkable absence of
actual Violence, the committee on the
union having. issued instructions that
everything be done as quietly as pos
sible and that no personal violence be
offered the police. Street traffic in the
leading thoroughfares is hardly inter
fered with, the demonstrators filling
the streets politely making way for.,
passing sledges. A list of the 174
works closed as the result of yester
day's coercive . measures shows that
every industry Is involved, including
railway construction and electrical en
gineering. .In view of the probable
failure of the electric supply. for stores,
and offices, householders are laying in
large stocks of candles. , The public
if nervous and excited and the opinion
i* f eeely expressed .that the government
will 1 be forced to concede the demands
Parallels in French Revolution
Father Gopon, who was reported to
have. been kidnapped during the night,
i? understood to be at large this morn
'irißi going from place; to place organ
izing, and! directing everything... His
dictum is that the meeting shall take
■place on- the palace square, .no matter
,if it Yesultp in a massacre of the 'men.
He. say a they must be resolved to do'
or. die. .It Is noteworthy that the lead
ers ar« going back to the. French revo
lution.for their parallels. . The deputa
tion sent to.Tsarskoe-Selo is compared
with the march of the mob to Ver
sailles. The assemblage planned for
.tomorrow Is likened to the march of
'the multitude wearing red caps of lib
erty to the Tullleries, to present their
| difficulties to Louis XVI.
PRUSSIAN MINES IDLE
Emperor's Birthday Celebration It
Postponed — Rioting Feared
HEItNE, Prussia, Jan. 21.—Every
thing is quiet here. The coal output
is scarcely sufficient for the miners'
own demands. The police have ordered
the early closing of saloons on pay day.
The emperor's birthday celebration has
been cancelled. Councllmen are con
tributing liberally to support the strike.
In tin: Castrop district almost all of
(he mines are idle.
Several workmen have been mal
treated there, but no rioting has oc
curred. In the ltiiiiHi-l district a train
load of minerß at the Victor mine were
attacked and shots were exchanged.
Yesterday a tree was luid across the
railroad trucks and today there were
Indications of rioting, The gendarmerie
lowered their, side arms. They ar
rested eight men and also one woman.
The number of atrlkera is expected to
increase within a few days.
:<;*_ >.;. >•> ; .;■' r c AMUSEMENTS tv.^^-V
Caf* Rfictnl Finest •'• Largest .\ Best
VQIC *** *3 wl Seating , Capacity 1200 ' * ',
LOS ANGELES HEkALDt SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY aa, 1905.
<( nntlnncil from r«*p One.)
"I do nr»( hell-Mo It would be Sllp"rlnt
to the laws of the land."
"Then if you got n revelation from
heaven yourself would .you have M
"I believe If il WM from Ood It would
be COTII|)Ulnry upon me to ohry It. But
If It was contrary to the lawn of th-5
country In which I lived I would move
to some other country where I cotild
obey the lawn."
"I believe that Ood eOtlM '1" such
thin**. He did It In former days anil
could do II now."
Srnator Dubols asked: "Do you mean
to say, that If I revelation was re
ceived by the 'president of the church
and submitted to the church, that a
member could disregard that and main
tain his fellowship and standing In the
"Oh, yes; I understood so."
Continuing, Senator Bmoot referred
to the law of tithing. He knew- there
were mnny members of the church
who disregarded It. although It .was
a law of the church.
Senator Dubols followed up his quea
"Then, as nn apostle, you could go
out among, your people nnd take that
position and the people could refuse
to obey also and still retain their
Htandlng?" ;-! ,•
"I would not want to go as far ns
T Infer your question leads. I would
not want to say that a man could go
from one end of the country to the
other and make a special point of
preaching against certain doctrines of
the church and be In full fellowship.
I think that would be not only non
belief In it, but open rebellion, an-1
through that he would be out of har
Senator Smoot said he was sent on
a mission to England in 1S90. He said
he did not preach polygamy there, nor
had he ever done' so in his life. :
"Ar I understand a former ariswer
by you, It Is fundamentally and pri
marily a part of your religion If a reve
lation should come to the church that
commanded you to disobey the laws of
the land you would not have to obey
It?" asked Senator Knox.
The senator responded that he wo%H
be a free agentto accept or reject It,
but that if God spoke to him person
ally he would leave the country and go
to some place where the law of ,GoJ
was not in conflict with the law of the
country. - « ■ .
The h'earing was adjourned until
16-YEAR-OLD GIRL A BANDIT
CHICAGO, Jan. 21.— A :" 16-year-old
girl, with sufficient daring to hold up
a -woman In broad daylight and ability
to jump. off and on • moving- electric
cars, baffled the efforts of the West Chi
cago avenue police to find' her. -• i;:
The young woman held up and
robbed Mrs. S. Glasby, 148 Ada street,
at :North Ada street and West Chicago
avenue. . ■• ' • - ■
Placing one arm around Mrs. Glas
by's neck the young woman, with her
other hand seized Mrs. Glasby's purse.
What Sulphur Does
For the Human Body in Health and
The mention of sulphur will recall
to many of us the early days when our
mothers and grandmothers gave iis our
daily dose of sulphur and molasses
every spring and fall. \
It was the universal spring and fall
"blood purifier," tonic and cure-all, and'
mind you, this old-fashioned remedy
was not without merit.- ■ >
The Idea was good, but the. remedy
was crude and unpalatable,' and a
large quantity had to be taken to get
any effect. • : '.' »■-'-
Nowadays we get all the beneficial
effects of sulphur in a palatable, con-
centrated form, so that a single grain
is far more effective than a table-
spoonful of the crude sulphur. '''■ -."_ .-.'
In recont years, research rand, exper-
iment have proven that the best sul-
phur for medicinal use 4s .that obtained
from Calcium (Calcium 'sulphTde) ant)
sold in drug stores under the name of
Stuart's Calcium Wafers. They arc
small chocolate coated pellets and con-
tain the^ active niedlelnul principle of
sulphur in a highly concentrated, ef-
fective form. . .
Few people are aware of the value
of this form of sulphur In restoring and
maintaining bodily rigor and health:
sulphur acts directly on the liver, and
excretory organs and purifies and en-
riches the blood by the prompt elimi-
nation of waste material.
-.Our grandmothers knew this when
they dosed us with sulphur and mo-
lapses every spring and fall, but' the
crudity and Impurity of I ordinary
flowers of sulphur were often worse
than the disease, and cannot compare
with the modern concentrated prepara-
tions of sulphur, of which Stuart's
Calcium "Wafers is undoubtedly the
best and most widely used.
They are the natural antidote for liv-
er and kidney troubles and cure con-
stipation and purify the blood in a way
that often surprises patient and- phy-
Dr. R. M. Wllkins while experiment-
ing with sulphur remedleH soon found
that the sulphur from Calcium was su-
perior to any other form. He says:
"For liver, kidney and 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 bolU and pimples and
even deep-seated carbuncles, I hava
repeatedly seen them dry up and disap-
pear in four or five days, leaving th«
skin dear and smooth, Although
Stuart's Calcium Wafers Is a proprie-
tary article, and 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 akin disease as this rem-
At any rate people who are tired of
pills, cathartics and so-called blood
"ptiiiners." will find in Btuart'B Cal-
cium Wafers a far safer, more pala-
table and effective preparation.
.:.,:—" -- AMUSEMENTS ■■■ .. ' '
Farewell WeeK of the London Favorites -' .
~ Ben Greet Players—
Mon.Evc.,Jnn.23 «agaiB!l« Lowe Opef a House, Pasadena
• -• ' v * - * • : . ' - " .
TtJESDAT AND WEDNESDAY EVENINGS, JAN. M-23. ; > ,
Much Ado About Nothing
WfiDNKSDAY MATINEE! AT 3:00. . >
THLRBDAT »nd rRtDAY EVENINO3, JAN UART !«, V «nd BATURDAY MATINEB.
The Merchant of Venicer
FRIDAY ArtERNOON-POSITIVELV I.AST TIME.
Fvprvman «>pui_r prices
THE LAST CHANCE TO HEAR THESti TALENTED TLAYEnS rj '
AT I O'CLOCK SHARP! \M~+ n \ t L+ rOPULAR PRICES , :"*• \ '
SATURDAY NIOHT XlttllllGl 75r. 5Ae *nd 25c. ;
SEATS AT UNION PACIFIC TICKET OFFICE, S3O South Sprlnff St. Sln*l« rerformincei,
$1.80, 11.00, 78c, 60c »nd »sc. TRLH. «9«. S ' , ' ...
BPECIAI. TF.RMS TO flfKOni,S AND LITF-RAnV r't.t'Ba,
f%w+r /lrr/i Cfrrr> /irrrn MAIN ST., Betwtm Third nn.l Fourth
yfhLJtSCO THEATER BELASCO. MATER A CO.. Pronrl.ton
/_ •-, PHONES: Sum*'.. Main 83 Jo; lloim, MI.
(Tonight and All This Week
Th« tremendous fmccftg aohle\*«d by th« BeI«J»CS Thent*r Stock Com puny* Rorir^oiiJi produc-
tion of th^ Kroatcwt romftnee th^ 9tag^ ha* ever known nwkrs it necessary to con-
tinue for another week Klchard Mansfield's version of
The rcnuatlon of Loa Ansrle* theatrical history; nothing like It ever before known.
Matinees Thursday and Saturday
Notwithstanding the enormous co»t of producing "Old Heldrlberg" there In -no advance In
.... tha regular Belatrco acaU of prices. Every night, 23c. 35c. Mo and T.ic. Matinees
V 2oC, 3»c and (oc. Curtain every night at 8 sharp; matinees at 2 o'clock.
Nt-xt Week-The uproarious Qeorge H. Broadhurst farce: "TUB WTtONO MR. WRIGHT."
GD /lAm DDFO /I tf(~IFTVf? MAIN ST.. Between First and Second
K.JtJ\Lt \JfC,t\Jt nxJUaC. Phones Main 1967, Home 413
;_ _ Stetson's,, I
Uncle Tom's Cabin
•- — — — The Play That Outlives Them All •
Matinee* Sunday, Tuesday. Saturday. Prices 10c and 25c. Evenings, 10c, 2oc, Sic. Next
Week-BLACK PATTI TROUBADOURS.. -
JZLANCHARD HALL— S Evenings at 8.15 l . e d __Aymer
/.Burton Holmes /..,.
Colored TraVelO^UeS Motion
y iews -Tomorrow "In London' ______*_____
"ROUND AfiOUT'IyONDON/'-AVEDNESDAY, JAN. 25; "IRELAND." SATURDAY. JAN. 28;
""RUSSIA." FRIDAY, FEB. 3; "JAPAN." SATURDAY. FEB. i.
Sale of Course Tickets, $3.00, $2.50 and $2.00, Now On
SINGLE SEAT SALE "NOW ON-50C, 7Sc, and JI.OO— AT U, P. TICKET' OFFICE.' 250 South
Spring Street. TELS. 698.
DH VI TH/F • • SPRING STREET, Between Second anil Third
[ Jt^rnCUJVi . . . , Both Phones. 1447
1 ENTIRE NEW SHOW |
;. Commencing Tomorrow Night
MISS NITA ALLEN & CO. in "Wine, 'Women and Song"; CHAS-
SINO, Shadowgraphist; ELEANOR FALKE, Singing Comedienne;
FITZGERALD, Lightning Change Artist; DOUGLAS & FORD,
Singers and Dancers; KINE CB, GOTTHOLD, in "A Medical- Dis-
covery"; Orpheum Motio.i Pictures; last week of the Greatest
Acrobats, the FOUR BARDS. ,
' ' Prices " Permanent.' 10c. 25c. bOc. ' Matinee* Wednesday, Saturday, Sunday, t .' '
VIMPSON AUDITORIUM \ L E M B . E n" c Y e " ER
One Night Only, Monday, Jan. 30
THE MOST FAMOUS OF ALL CHOPIN INTERPRETERS :': '
1 Vladimir De Pachmann |
THE CELEBRATED RUSSIAN PIANIST." '.. '•
The IxrnJon and New York critic* unite In proclaiming hlmilie equal of Paderewskl.
SEATH.NOW ON SALK AT THE UNION PACIKIC TICKET OFFICE, 250 South Spring St.
PRICES-Ji.so. »2 00, $1.50 and »1.00.' 1; ; TELS. 558.
CHUTES Grand Matinee at 2:30
• by- •
Ellery's Great Half-Hundred
EXTRA SPECIAL PROGRAM. COMPRISING "LA. TOSCA," "PILGRIMS'
'CHORUS," from Tannhauser; "1L PAGLIACCI," "IL GUARANV," ETC. Ad-
.mission 10c. Reserved seats 10c. REGULAR EVENING CONCERT IN
THEATER AT 8 P. M. "The leading features will. be. ".William Tell" overture.
Mascagnl'a "Hymn to the Sun," "Aye Maria," etc. ' The soloists will be Signor
Buzz), tenor, and Signer D emitrls, trumpet. Reserved seats 25c. _alcony 15c.
iNOTE — Should weather; be Inclement, afternoon concert will bft given. In
theater. . ■.-•• .- ::, - ■
JLfOROSCO'S BURBJWK THEATER VSEZXS*
*'*■ Sixth and Halm Phoa«» 1270
MATINEE TONIGHT-ALL \VEEK-ITBUAL*MAYfNKK NKXT SATURDAY. The
•rnnav Hurbanlt Htock Company In Marlon RUMell'i powerful comedy melo-
TODAY drama— . . •";«(•/• ',-,; ►• • i J,
THE LITTLE CHURCH AROUND THE CORNER
Matinee Prlcea 10c and !sc— No higher. Evening* 10c,"2^c. tie., Mq. Next Sunday Afternoon—
"HKi.li iiv Tin-; ENEMY." On Tuesday •vtnlnic, Janaury ,3U(, the . Modern - Woodmen of
Arr.eilcA will attend In a body. ' - ' - » ".*■■ f ■ • ■ ■ '
'lt_4r^_a_ Tl 'RLAMCHARD HALL, , ThU Afternoon at 2.15
ft______¥s» •*-*■ ■■ T\ : _ff ¥ T "-'j H '
PH____|S ' ' -Iclvor-Tyndall-:'
mm . m power-M--"
\'h SPECIAL ATTRACTIONS-*!. JEAN VR riIAUVBNET. TUB WEU,
_Wi_^ _K_W- KNOWN l'lANiaT; Mlt. THACY lIDAti, L'ORNBT BO_OISTi MISS
| T \T ____■ I ANITA VENNUU. VIOLIN BOIX)18T.
**QO WHERE THE CROWDS CO'!\
*f\ Continuous Vaudeville— Even! ii|[s 7:45 to 10: 30 C_/\
IUC ... .CASINO THEATER ... .
MATINEES EVERY DAY EXCBPT MONDAY. , .
:'•■.-;■) Adulta Vtv. Children sc.
J}RO/It)WAY THEATER 6th and Broadway
*~* CONTINUOUS MODERN VAUDEVILLFI Six Hl* Uaat.rn Acta,. and n«w.**t of
* moving pMurea. Matinii. «v«iy afiernoon at I o'clock, i'liv* 10c. irhlWrni by. Bienllif 1
" o'clock. AUmlMlua XOo. R(t«rv«d »tat» We ritontc Main lU4>; Horn* tttt.
■ - A; Gredt Success Last WeeK , c ;
FOUR MORE PEFORMAVCE3 ONkY— MONr>AT, TtrRSDAT. WEDNESDAY,*
r JAN. J3-M-35-WITII A WEDNESDAY- MATINEE
WARDE and KIDDER KS
'lN WAOKNHAIJJ AND KEMPBH'S STUPENDOUS SCENIC . PnODCCtION Of
THE DAUGHTER OF HAHILCAR
A Fr»cl»cul»r Drum* of Romano. rm»lon «M P«f»iintry, fminilM on Fldubsrt'n Oreat
*V Nbv#l, *v STANISLAUS STANOB, author of "Quo V«fll(i," "Dolly Vnrrt>n," Etc.
MR. WARDE as Matho MISS KIDDER as Salammbo
Tv«r].««-firth H»rri« nm Hftmllclir: In* Brook* a* HIM*; Thorn** ''offtn Cnnk< *• S|>»n<lliii>;
Mm. ' Ev»ni-W>1l» as M.lihnl; Dudley Krllorri aj Nnrr Ilavaas Augufltu* Hal four *• Srlilnh*-
-b«rln; M»»tcr Walter Burrl* »« H«nnlb*l. r '!-,Jj, n : ,;'
BKAT t S NOW ONSAI.E. fIUCES— IV. ROe, 75c, $1.00 «nrt lI. M. TET,B. I<\. ,j, .-, , ,
IUIASON OPERA HOUSE t
Next Thurs. FrL Sat. Jan. 26, 27, 28
;••'•■■•■■.';• •■ •...■;..;',..: ... Matinee Saturday " ♦*■!,■
juics nurr y... ■■
jRjD&UUSISr .W^ PRESENTS TIIK CLEVER YOUjJa'
_^v\. «. I H 1 1 _1 1 _r^
_^ff™!__^^^^^Si^ IN HIS nifJ LONDON ANP " J " 1 V
1 ' ' Humming Bird' ;
>™J ! BY IBAAC HENDERS6N. J
f2U.~,/'j& ,'/_ _.. rnicEs-Night. »i.50. »i,' 75c'..'\60c,.a50. ; ;
STCCCG ~^J<MnCTCA a Matinees, 11, 75c, fio£, r 25c...
JUJASON OPERA HOUSE : ] . .' .-,' V. '..:.' ■/'
H. C. WTATT, Lessee anil Manager. .''■-- '.■-'' .'•'
Monday Next, Jan. 30 ir
ONE WEEK— Mitinees Wednesday and Saturday
SEAT SALE THURSDAY /"7^<A
The Most Stupendous and -^^^^] v
Gorgeous Riot of J^ ~X\ ,->,
Fun, Melody '^%^/^3j
and Beauty /^IZ/ A Ir ; ". T( \
Known to the t/l&jiiY • Kla^C<
Stage..... . ; <^&m\ E^ an^;?r*
, •■ Supreme
f-#-- y^ \\ Productions'
m ■ V^—i—-^^. t . j/^Pt OF THE GREATEST OF ;
JU "• . '^\l^^ _W ™ E DRUKY ljAl f K BPKO-" '
■Jj&ft , Mother}
s V_l • t^^^^ (
*^\^^«*Jj Cast and Ensemble of 350 . V i
/ f^ JOS. CAWTHOnN. W. H. MACART, NEVA ■' AT'"
' '■ •'fij' ■' MAR. HARRY KELLY, CORINNK, CLIFTON , '
1/' CRAWFORD, EDITH RT. CLAIR. -W. STANTON. '
EDITH HUTCHINS, ALLEN RAMSEY, DAWEB.*
SEYMOUR, THE "GRIGOLATIS" Aerial Ballet, Etc. ,;.
■ . ~- — . : ' .- ... r t* k
J^SCOT PARK Los Angeles Jockey Club
o-=^Races^Races^=Races-^^o " i
, • j i •-■--*■■ .'-,-■'.
11l Days' Racing. Six or More Races Dally. Races start at 1:40 p. m. T.UE?- .
DAYS LADIES' DAYS— Free admission to ladles. Children under 10 years
ct age not admitted on Ladles' Day. EVERY FRIDAY GRAND CONCERT
BY PROF. FRANKENSTEIN'S CELEBRATED ORPHEUM ORCHESTRA.
OF" 20 PIECES. Admission Jl.OO. Private Boxes $3.00 per day 0r,. 51,00, pec
season. San Pedro St.. Vernon aye.. Maple aye. and Pacific Electric, . oar».
direct to the main entrance. J. W. BROOKS. Manager. '
cw TufTtr jt atTTt/TrfDnTH/f <hazard"s pavilion) '
'TH.Mi'Lt. JxUUIIUJUjLUJVI • STH an j olive sts.
* « . : 1 UJ ' --.-li ■•■•
Christian Science Lecture j-
, ; 1 ; , . . . : — __ . <; fe
by Blcknell Young, C. S. 8., of Chicago, 111. Subject: "Christian Science." Jsqp«'
day evening. January 23, at 8 o'clock. Admission free. . ', '
The Possibilities of the Sabbath
' - ■■■■ ■ :■■ ■ '■ ' ■>•'■ 'ft '
Sunday ought to be a day of rest — differentiated from ypur
ordinary avocation by change. Take a,' part of 'lt tb absorb 1 ■
• inspiration from nature, that is bo beneficently 'lovely '-ii l .
, . . this southland. - . " ;•■■ '' "'•■'■ '
I By Way of Suggestiion^f «
We Offer You Means of Doing this as Follows.
• Mt. Lowe . ... ; ; , !
" . '..1..' l.^f'\ ->
Through cars at 8, 9, lp a. 'm. and 1 and 3;3t}.p.,m. Con,.
ceded to be the grandest mountain railway Journey in .the
•• ■■<• •'■'■• world. 'Round trip to Alpine, 12.00. '} f . !,.\, ,;
Seeing the Orange Groves ; 1 Z^l
Parlor Observation Car leaves at .9:40 -a.'-m.-'forv-Baii:
... Gabriel Mission, Baldwin's Ranch, etc. , Fare; $1,00. V .'» v
. . « Seeing Pasadena and the Canyons ;"
Parlor Observation Car leaves at 11 a. in. for.QstrlclvF(|i lin,>1 in,>
Pasadena and Rubio Canyon. Fare, JX.QO., . \, ,„ , t< .
The. Beaches'. .•.-,<■.■ ■ - •'' .'^£ll
• Long Beach and half a dozen more charming coast resorts
reached by our fast and frequent service. " < , ,', . (
1 All cars from Sixth and Main streets. :'—•'.'.<''
The Pacific Electric Railway