STRIVE FOR PEACE
GERMANY AND BRITAIN MEET
German Chancellor and British Am.
baiMdor Discuss Propositions
Cooking to Termination of
the attacking force as It was plainly
yittbla against the white hnr-kground
for a, long distance. The Japanese
suffered the same disadvantages In thf
recapture of Helkoutal. The weather
was very cold during the fighting, the
minimum being 6 degrees below and
the maximum 14 degrees above xero.
RUSSIAN SQUADRON SAILS
Rear Admiral Botrovtky to Join With
By A»neltted T-resa.
, . JIBUTIL, French Somallland, Feb.
3.— The division of the second Russian
Pacific squadron commanded by Rear
Admiral Botrovsky, consisting of four
cruisers and three torpedo boat de
itroyers, sailed from here yesterday to
Join the warships commanded by Vice
Admiral Rojestvensky, off the island of
Madagascar. Eighteen German colliers
■will follow Admiral Botrovsky's divi
Says That Kuropatkln Failed to Sup.
port Him Adequately
By AMoclnted Press.
ST. PETERSBURG, Feb. 3.— lt Is
rumored trlat Lieutenant General Grip
penburg has asked to be relieved of his
command. According to the version
prevalent in military circles, General
Grippenburg telegraphed direct to the
emperor, requesting to be relieved be
cause of the alleged failure of General
Kuropatkin to afford him propr sup
port In the operations against Sande
pas. The Russ today severely criticises
General Kuropatkln on the charge that
General Grippenburg's flanking move
ment was doomed to failure unless im
mediately .followed by a general ad
vance. The later official dispatches
show that the Russians apparently are
still near Sandepas and that the at
tempt of the Japanese to outflank them
westward along the Hun river has
been repulsed. .
HUB' COMPANY HOLDS
Employes of the ' Big Institution Wish
Manager Brown Safe Journey
. on Trip to Europe
The biennial entertainment and ban
quet of the Hub Clothing company was
given last night and it proved to be
one. of the most thoroughly enjoyable
functions in which a general company
has participated for a number i-f
months. • - ■ <J -
'The first event of the evening was a
Visit to the Belasco theater, where
President Brown and the salesmen who
have aided In making the Hub Clothing
company's business a success witnessed
the comedy "Are You a Mason?" -is
cleverly presented by the Belasco
stock company, coupled with the play
within a play, "Mr. Brown and Miss
Angelina,'* both of which productions
were received with applause.
The play was good, but the banquet :.t
the Cafe Bristol after the performance
was the crowning feature, for it served
to cement the feeling of good fellow
ship and prove that after all a genial
company of salesmen can operate suc
cessfully on the co-operative plan, shar
ing In the prottts of a bußlness which
has become with each passing year o:i»
of the chief industries of Los Angeles.
The banquet was thoroughly enjoyed.
,'A.' L. Brown, the president of tho
company, made the opening address,
In which he thanked his associates for
their faithful co-operation. S. Ltiuter
bach, the secretary of the company,
was the toastmaster. Those who re
sponded to the toasts were F. A. Se-o
vlll, S. Lowenthal, Joseph Auchell,
Jack Hammer, vice president of tho
Hub company; K. 11, Bagby, who spok'?
on the topic, vcjet the Habit;" Geor?e
Meyers, J. J. H. Young, Frank K.
Croxell, A. Moge, Seward A. Simondi*.
Frank Kennan, . Jack Mullens and
Samuel Dunke. The company rose to
drink to the health of Mrj and Mrs.
Brown and their eon Albert, wishing
them a pleasant voyage to Europe uivl
a oafe return to Los Angeles. Mis 3
Nora O'Farrell, cashier of the Hub
company, sent a note expressing good
wishes for Mr. and Mrs. Brown on
their trip to Europe.
We don't put Scott's Emul-
sion in the class of advertised
cure-alls; it doesn't belong
there. We hardly like to use
the word "cure" at all, but we
are bound to say that it can be
used for a great many troubles
with great satisfaction. Its
special function is to repair
the waste of the body when
the ordinary food does not
nourish, and this means that
it is useful in many cases
which are indicated by wast*
Well mb 4 /*• • tuple 'ret.
«COTr*SOWM« WfttaiiStawt. M«vYa«V
INDUSTRIAL SITUATION IS
Conditions In Poland Still Unaatfsfao.
Tory and Developments In the
Coal Dlatrleu'Causlng Much
Or A»roeiat«d Preti.
WARSAW, Feb. 3.— There l» no Im
provement discernible In the labor dli
turbance in Poland. At Sonnovlce, a
center of. the Iron" and cotton Indus*
tries, 40,000 men are on strike, with the
accompaniment of street pnrndes And
Intimidation of tho»e workmen who
hove not struck. A railway station
near Sosnovlce was destroyed and
Warsaw newspapers reappeared this
evening after eight days' suspension of
publication. They are subjected to the
most severe censorship under the or
ders of Minister of the Interior Boull
gan. Most of the shops reopened to
day, but only a few of the strikers re
turned to work. Scattered instances
of violence were reported today. A
student of the university was killed
this morning by a soldier, and strikers
killed a workman who had been in
communication with the military au
thorities. The workmen of a cutlery
factory attempted to resume their em
ployment today but strikers entered the
building and demolished the machinery.
Most of the strikers apparently are not
yet willing to return to work.
AVorkmen In all the sugar factories of
Poland, which number forty-two,
struck on February 2. These factories
hitherto have been working day and
night to supply the troops in Man
Storm Center at Lodz
Serious disorders broke out today at
Lodz, where 25,000 men are striking.
Some of the employes of a lace factory
attempted to return to work, and the
remainder forcibly prevented them. A
strong military patrol was summoned
and fired at the strikers, who replied
with revolver shots. Firing was re
ported at 1 o'clock this afternoon.
Strikes were started this morning in
the coal districts of Dombrowa and
Sosnovice. It is feared that they will
have a serious effect on the industrial
situation generally, Warsaw, Lodz and
other important centers being entirely
dependent for their coal supply on
According to the best Information
available, the official list of persons
killed during the disturbances here
contains over 300 names, in addition to
many unidentified bodies lying at the
receiving vault in the cemetery.- The
unidentified dead will be burled to
night. • .
A group of soldiers outside a liquor
store last night fired on passers-by
without warning, killing a shopkeeper
and wounding another man.
WORKINGMEN WAIT ON CZAR
He Questions Each and Praises Their
By Aisoclated I'resv.
LONDON, Feb. 3.— A news agency
dispatch from St. Petersburg says Em
peror Nicholas today received at Tsar
skoe-Selo a deputation of live workmen
from the Star printing works. He
questioned the men closely regarding
the character of the work and hours of
employment, expressing satisfaction
with those who had conscientiously
performed their duty, and said he
hoped to visit the establishment In
The audience occurred In the great
hall. The emperor was accompanied
by Minister of Finance Kovosoff and
Prince Solitzine, manager of the print-
Ing works. When the czar expressed
a desire to visit the printing establish
ment the minister of finance said the
establishment was well worth this
mark of imperial favor.
In dismissing the delegation he asked
them to convey thanks in his name to
their comrades, who had done good
work In tho service of the state He
expressed satisfaction with the bearing
of the delegates.
At the conclusion of the Interview
permission was given the delegates to
vlKit the palace building, and afterward
they were entertained at dinner.
NOBILITY ADDRESSING THRONE
Desire Elected Representatives May
Share in Government
Jiy Associated l'j-eas.
MOSCOW, . Feb. 3.— At a private
meeting of the provincial nobility to
day, after a discussion of the reform
proposals, It was decided to vote for
a modified form of an address to the
effect that the members of the. nobili
ty are eugerly awaiting a word from
the emperor which would show that
the bonds uniting the throne and the
people are still unbroken, and that the
emperor would, when he deemed It ad
visable, summon elected representa
tives of the people- to participate in
the government. '
GORKY MUST STAND TRIAL
Governor General Trepoff Considers
the Situation Satisfactory
»iy Aisoclated freaa.
BT. PETERSBURG, Keb. 4, 2 a. m.—
It U the Intention of j the government
to bring Maxim Qorky and seven otJrsr
authors and publicist! to trial on po
litical charges. Governor General T re
port, who received the Ansoiiated li«.«
•oiTenpondent Friday afternoon Bald:
"The whole caie Is now In the hand*
of the mtnletry of Justice, which la eon
dtutliiK the lnveMtiKHtion, at the con
clusion of which the procurator gen
eral will decide whether the prisoners
shall be'uied by v civil or a military
LOS ANGELES HUKAJL-U : SATURDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 4, 1905.
court. The story spread broadcast
that I have ordered Oorky to be tried
by court-martial and shot Is a base
Turning to the question of the pres
ent aspect of flffalrs the governor gen
eral said: "We have every reason to
feel satisfied. Masters «nd men ar(»
now on excellent terms And work !t
proceeding everywhere quietly. Tho
reception of the workmen's deputation
by the emperor has created the best
Impression. As to Insinuations that
the workmen who were received nt
Tsarskoe-Selo were not representative*,
you may say their selection was not
Influenced In any way by the govern
ment. The selection of the men had
to be made within a clay. 1 summoned
the principal manufacturers and askeJ
them to choose their most trustworthy
and Influential men and this wn<i
By A«.ioeiif»ii press •
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 3.— State
Senator Frank French, who stands ac
cused with three of his colleagues of
bribery, has made nn bsrauU on De
tective Oeorge N. Tlchcnor, employed
by the prosecution.
French accontcd Tichenor on the up
per floor of the capltol rotunda nnd
without a word rushed nt the detectivi
and cent him reeling with a blow over
the right eye. Bystanders Interfered
at this Juncture and prevented further
Loral Interest In* the bribery scandal
is directed principally to the assault
on the detective, who played a leading
role In laying the trap to apprehend
the accused statesmen. _
While the quartet of senators charged
with bribe taking are known to bear
the bitterest feeling against their
prosecutors. French's assault on Tlchi?
nor Is the first personal clash that ha 3
occurred between the opposing sides.
Members of the legislature are now
looking for other fist plays similar to
the Incident that occurred In the cor
ridor of the capltol laßt night.
When seen In regard to his encounter
with Detective Tichenor Senator
"I passed Tichenor In the corridor
last night as I was leaving the capitol.
I slapped him across the nose to ex
press my contempt for the fellow. He
did not strike back, nor did he Bay
anything, but turned and walked
French has told friends that he will
slap Tichenor every time he meets him.
Whether he will treat Detective Hart
ling, who is large In stature, in the same
way remains to be seen. When the
charges of bribery were first made
French Is reported to have said: "I
will shoot that man Corbln on sight."
French Is a tall, strapping man and
Is about twice the size of Tichenor.
On account of his senatorial position,
French is safe from arrest for his ac
tion in assaulting Tichenor.
The opinion prevails In legislative cir
cles that the investigation of the bri
bery charges will, cost the state at
least $10,000 before the case is conclud
ed In the senate.
In company with Sheriff Reese and
County Detective O'Neil, District At
torney Seymour this afternoon opened
the safe In the state house hotel on X
street in the expectation of recovering
the greenbacks alleged to have been
lfassed to Senator TCmmor.s by Joseph
Jordon. The marked money was not
in the safe.
Seymour was led to get out his search
warrant as the result of Information to
the effect that the bills were concealed
In the hotel. Detective O'Neil says he
has another clew on which he Is work-
Ing. He has Information that may lead
him to the hiding place of some of the
alleged bribe money. He says If his
clew develops he will have a big sensa
tion to spring.
Should any of the bills be located,
District Attorney Seymour will Issue
warrants for the arrest of the accused
The Investigating committee has bu'j
poenaed Joseph S. Jordan, the newspa
per man who It Is alleged handed the
bills to the four senators, to appear
on Monday evening and tell his story
of the affair. Jordan has been here
ever since he waa released on ball.
JUDGE ASKS INVESTIGAT.ON
Superior Court Justice Calls His Ac.
Special to The Ht-raM.
SACRAMENTO, Cal., Feb. 3.—Super
ior Judge Lucas F. Smith of Santa
Cruz county, who has been accused by
attorneys of Santa Cruz with Judicial
misconduct, today presented a petition
to the house through Speaker Prescott
hskiiiK for the appointment of a com
mittee to Investigate the charges.
The charges upon which the enemies
of Judge Smith seek to base impeach
ment proceedings are In the possession
of Assemblyman Cleveland and he has
not yet determined whether he will
In his petition Judge Smith designates
his ' accusers as "liars and pettifog
gers in whom the truth does not reside"
He emphasizes the fact that he is :i
Democrat, and asks that the charge*
which are still In Cleveland's posses
sion be considered as having been pre
vented, and that a committee compose j
entirely of disinterested Republicans be
appointed to Investigate his Judicial
Judge Smith offers to defray all ex
penses in connection with the suggested
investigation. I No action was taken on
Frmuat Your rii<itoicriii>li ('utipuua Urlorts
I'Vbruur)' 7 ...
All readera of the Lob Angeles Her
aid holding photograph - coupons are
militated to prevent them ut Mar
leuu'a Htudlo, 227 Bouth Spring street,
before February. 7, as the c'v I"'*"*1 "'*"* will
be invulld after that date.
COLD WAVE MOVES TOWARD
Severest Weather in Six Years Felt
In Plttsburg— Broken Gas Mains
Interrupt Work In
The remarkable cold wave which
overspread the middle northwest and
south Is now being felt In the Alle
ghenles. Cold far below normal still
prpvHlls today throughout the wldo
path of the wave westward and north
westward from Plttsburff in the direc
tion Indicated by n line through Chi
cago and Mt. Paul.
Gas Shortage Causes Suffering
Jiy A*i«n<'late.l Pr^nn
PITTBBTJRO, Pa., Feb. 3.— The cold
est weather In six years was experi
enced today in this city and vicinity,
when the thermometer In the outlying
districts renched 16 below, owing to
n bad break In the gas main In West
Virginia, n gap shortage was gener.il
all over the country and Intense sufTpr-
Inijr resulted. A number of manufac
turing plants were obliged to quit
work on account of the cold. A num
ber of schools were also closed.
The upper and lower mills of the
Cnrnegle Steel company closed down
today on account of no gas and 1000
men were sent home. «*oal and rlv*r
Interests ate paralyzed by the cold
weather. The rivers are frozen over,
necessitating the closing of nil the
river mines. Thousands of miners are
Ice Hampers Marine Traffic
ft r ««*v|»'Ki Ci-,.
NEW YORK, Feb. 3.— Marine traffb
in the harbor and In the western end
of Long Island sound was badly ham
pered today by ice. Only powerful
steam craft could force their way
through tho fields of floating Ice, com
posed of floes broken from the Ice
sheet over the Hudson river and of
thick new ice formed last night. Ferry
boats were much delayed or altogether
tied up. Long Island sound for sev
eral miles east of Hell Gate is packed
with ice. If the cold snap continues
for a few days it is feared that traffic
In the harbor will be tied up.
Ice Gorges on the Ohio
By Associated Press.
EVANS VILLE,* Ind., Feb. 3.— The
worst condition in many years prevails
on the lower Ohio river. The gorge at
Cloverport, Ky., which formed the first
of the week, is growing in size hourly,
nnd is s.ild to be almost fifty miles In
length. The gorge at French islands
is holding intact, and a new gorge
several miles in length has formed at
Newburg, Ind., ten miles above the
city. Other gorges are forming at dif
ferent points on the Ohio and Wabash
Blizzard In Middle West
By Associated Prf B s.
KANSAS CITY, Feb. 3.— A blizzard
prevailed today throughout Missouri,
Kansas and Oklahoma, and was gen
eral In Arkansas, with below zero tem
peratures in Missouri and Kansas.
Thirty.Two Below at Lacrosse
By Associated Press
LA CHOSBE, Wig.', Feb. 3.—Yester
day's record-breaking temperature was
exceeded today, the thermometer at
the local weather station recording 32
below, a fall of two degrees.
Cleveland's Coldest Night
CLEVELAND, Feb. 3.— Last night
was the coldest of the winter, the of
ficial thermometer at the weather
bureau recording 4 degres below zero.
Moderating in Chicago
CHICAGO, Feb. 3.— The crest of the
cold wave has passed eastward. The
mercury today touched 10 below zero
and then climbed slowly up. The offi
cial forecast places the minimum here
tonight at about zero.
MILWAUKEE, Feb. 3.— ln Milwau
kee the thermometer registered 8 below
zero today. At Madison it was IS be
low and at Green Bay 20 below.
CARNOT MEDAL AWARDED
Stanford Student Is Winner in Elev.
enth Annual Debate Between
By Associated I'.oim.
STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Feb. 3.—
Alexander Sherrlffs of San Jose was
tonight awarded the one hundred dol
lar Carnot medal In the eleventh annual
Carnot debate between Stanford Uni
versity and the University of Califor
nia. • •
Sherrlffs received the unanimous vote
of the three Judges, President M. E. Dal
ley of, San Jose Normal school; Prof.
Louis l-lHscr of San Francisco, and Rev.
G. W. Stone of Oakland. .
Sherrlffs Is a student In the depart
ment of law and has represented Stan
ford in Inter-collegiate debates for two
years. Second place in the list of six
contestants was given to Dudley D.
Sales of Denver.
Hales also represented Stanford.
TEAM KILLED BY LIVE WIRE
Milkman's Horsea and Wagon Are
A live wire hanging across the alley
between liei-iuilo and Catallna streets
near Pico caused the death of two
horses and set a milk wagon on . tire
early this morning. Officer Willetta
discovered the fire and sent In an alarm
to engine company No. 8.
FLEETS COULD STRIKE AT ANY
- MOMENT :i
Lord of Admiralty Deliver* Speech
Regarded In Many Quarters as
Indiscreet and Aimed at
By AMoclat*d rr»»«.
LONDON, Feb. 3.— A speech dellv-,
ered In the Hampshire village of Kast
lelßh Thursday evening by Arthur
Hamilton Lee, civil lord of the ad
mlra'.ty, has created excitement. In
dealing with the recent redistribution
of Great Britain's naval forces, Mr.
Lee frankfy declared Orent Britain
had not so much to keep her eyes on
France nnd the Mediterranean as to
look with anxiety, though not with
fear, toward the North eea, and thai
the fleets had becti so distributed »■»
to enable thorn to deal with any
danger In that direction should It ever
"If war should .unhappily be de«
dared," he continued, "under existing
conditions, the Hrltlflh navy would get
Its blow in first, before the other side
had time to read In the papers that
war had been declared." He main
tained that "by recent naval reforma
Great Brltaln"s strength as a naval
fighting power had been doubled dur
ing the last few weeks."
The speech, which was delivered at a
railway dinner not at all of a political
character. Is commented on by some of
the London morning papers as exceed
ingly Indiscreet and likely to be great
ly resented by Germany, at which it
evidently pointed. . Tho Dally Chron
icle suggests' 'that Premier Balfour
should muzzle his civil lord of the
admiralty. . .. , :
HAWAIIAN DELEGATE EX-
Diminished Revenues of Islands Make
Government Aid Imperative If ,
the Disease Is to Be
Studied; ; ;,
By Associated Fran.
WAHINGTON, Feb. 3— The care of
lepers In the United States and Ha
waii was considered today by the
house committee on interstate' and
foreign commerce. Two bills, one pro
viding for the establishment of a san
itarium in this country to which may
be sent all lepers in the United States,
and another appropriating $150,000 to
be used in Hawaii for the scientific
study of the disease, were before the
committee. Delegate Kalanianaole ex
plained briefly the condition of lepers
In the Hawaiian islands. He said
there were over a thousand persons
suffering with the disease there. Great
care was exercised to Isolate them in
the leper colony on the island of
Molokal, and the territorial government
spent $900,000 in their care in the last
six years. The diminution of the rev
enues of the islands, owing to their
absorption by the United States, he
said, amounted to $1,250,000 annually,
and for this reason the federal gov
ernment was asked for an appropria
tion, not to care for the lepers, but
to prosecute a scientific study of the
disease with the view of finding some
Surgeon General Wyman of the pub
lic health and marine service explained
the need of a leprosarium in this coun
try. He said there were known to be
275 persons afflicted with the disease
in the United States, and he esti
mated there were 100 others. They are
scattered through the states . and ter
ritories. He suggested to the commit
tee a site In the arid region of. the
The committee authorized a favor
able report on both bills.
Appropriation Bill Passes
After nearly a week of discussion on
the postofflce appropriation bill, carry-
Ing $180,787,415, it was passed by the
house today, following the defeat of
a motion by Mr. Moon of Tennessee
to recommit It with Instructions to
strike out the provision for special
mail facilities on trunk lines.
An unsuccessful attempt was made
by Mr. Watson of Indiana, after a
sharp debate, to exclude rural carriers
from the operation of the civil service
regulations. Mr. Watson charged that
under the present policy of appoint
ments there waß being built up among
the rural carriers a political machine,
and he Insisted that the representatives
in congress could be relied upon to
recommend capable men for the ser
The chair sustained a point of order
against the amendment.
Bill Extending Powers of Commerce
Commission Agreed On
By Auoclated I'lma
WABIIINOTON, Feb. 3.— The Re
publicans of the house of representa
tives in conference ' this afternoon
adopted as a party measure, the bill
extending rate. making powers | to. the
Interstate - commerce • commission as
agreed upon by the committee on Inter
MAS OAT OPERA HOUSE I^^W -
"'*■ MATINEB TOPAT AT MM-f.ACT Tllll TONIflilT. «:<V) P. M.-Klnw A Krlang'i'f
colomhl production of the urMtcftt of Drury Itane npfctuclcn —
I Mother Goose c^ijj!....
PKAT3 NOW ON WAT.B. rßlCP.3— r><*, 7,y, It.iW, %i.;A nn>l fr.'.<w. TV:t<3. 71 "'" '
JLfASOM OPERA HOUSE !!;^ w^M T ,Wr
JJA TIIRKK NfOltTfl ONr.r-MONDAT. TUESDAY AND WEDNBSOAY, FKB. «. 7. t. ">.
.tOSErH. .fR., AND WILLIAM W.'JKFFKRfION IN RUKHIDAN'fI FAMOUS COMEDY OF
• ••• X *AJL* M.\M. T tlayv/Mii
SITPORTKD BY MR. .TOfIKPH .IRFKKRSON'S AMj-STAtt CAST.
S>»t< now on Mi>. T'rlrc< 2.V-, fA>; 7Si-, »1 .00. >I..in. TKt<3. 70.
CHUTES PARK 1 Snnday, February sth, at 3:00 P. M.
Captain T. S. Baldwin's
Famous Airship Will Fly
ADMISSION TO AM, PARTS OF TUB OROItNDS lOC. NO HIGHER. NOTE-TUB AIR-
HIIIP IH ON EXHIBITION DAILY IN CHUTBB AERODROME.
CHUTES This Afternoon at 2:30
1/ GRAND OPEN AIR CONCKItT BT THE
._ ELLERY BAND
SKLKOTIONfI Wltiti INCLUDE "SARATEN BLAVE," "AIDA," TRUMI'KT SOLO PT
HIUNOH PALMA. AND TKOMBONK HOI.O lIV NKJNOR DINATALI2; AMERICAN PAN-
TAHIE. BTC. ArtmlMlon lie, RcHorvrrl Urnta 10c,
NOTB— Bhntlld wrathfr tirov* unfnvnrntiir Hftcrnnon rnnrort Will h# Riven In ThMl'r.
JfSCOT PARK Los Angeles JocKey Club
Hi Days' P.tiolng. Six or More Races Mnlly. Rnces Btart nt 1:40 p. m. TUES-
DAYS LADIES' DAYS— Free adnilaslon to ladles. Children under 10 years
rf ape' not admitted on Ladles' Day. KVEUY FttIDAY ORAND CONCERT
BY PROF. FRANKENSTEIN'S CELEBRATED ORPHTSLM ORCHESTR\
OF 20. PIECES. Admission Jl.OO. Private Boxes $3.00 per day or JlOO per
season. San Pedro St., Vernon aye., Maple aye. and Pacific Electric cars
direct to the main entrance. J. W. BROOKS, Manager.
T%pf gl f/T) Tit If OT CD MAIN HT.. T)«tw«en Third and Fourth.
IICCJtJisU ltW.Jtlt.it, J'hotiM.: Main SMOi Home 167. • -■ ■
*~* BELASCO, MAYKR * CO., Proprietor*.
TONIUHT— MATINEB TODAY-Thf ttrlascn Theater Stock Cotnpnny present* lh#
funniest fare* ever written—
• ——Are You a Mason- -•
Prices, Tlvery Nlßht, J.V, STic. Me nnd 73c. Mntlnoe Today, :.>. 3:, c and 50p. Next Week—
Hperlßcular production of the (treat romance, "A PHIPONKR OV SSKNDAi" , - ■
f~*t> tmiTl HDITDd *//ir/CIT MAIN ST.. tletween Flrnt and Second
l-KJtJYiJ UVb.RJt HUUMi mones! Main 1967; Home US.
FUNNIEST SHOW IN TOWN-
Black Patti Troubadours
BlMleretta Jonen (Black . Pattl), the Orent Ringer; John Rucker, a (ireat Comedian, ami Many
Others. Prenemlng "LOONHV DREAMLAND." ' PRICK.S— 10c, ISc, ' Me. Matlneog- Sllndny,
Tuesday. Saturday. 10c and 2oc. NO HIOIIER. Next Week, nen Hendrlcks In "OLE OLSON. "
M OROSCO'S BURBJIWK THEATER gSM^SrI
¥r * • ; MATINEE TODAY ,
LAST rnRFORMANORH OK "ITRLD BY TUB KNBMY." <'ommencln(t Tomorrow fSunday)
Afternoon AND ALL WEEK, THE UURBANK STOCK COMPANY In H. lirattan Donnelly's
Powerful Urania. . ■
DARKEST RUSSIA- —
Matlntey. Saturday and Sunday, inp and 2->. Kvenlng. 10e. 2.ic,,35c and Me.
f\DI}HFTI'M MATINEE SPRING STKKET, Between Second and Third.
IJti.rnC.Ujn TODAY Doth Phones, IM7.
THE TEN NELSONS, Greatest of Aorobntlo Families;- FOUR MUSICAL AVOLOS: CLJF-
FOKD & BURKE, Eccentric Comedians; ELKANOR FALKI3, I'omedienne: FITZGERALD,
Lightning Change Artist; DOUGLAS & KORD, Ktnße>-» and Dancers: KINH & OOTT-
HOLD. "A Medical Discovery"; ORPHKUM MOTION I'ICTURES. Last Week of the
Great Artist. CHABSINO. Shadowgraphlit.
Trlcea Permanent, 10c, 2:.c. 60c. Matinees Wednesday, Saturday, Sunday. '■' ■-
gLAXCHARD HALL Toda/ and Tonight J^^hymer.
,: BURTON HOLMES ||§!#§ .
TODAY AT 2:80, "BEAUTIFUL. IRELAND." TONIGHT. ' "JAPAN." Sale of seat* howop
at UNION PACIFIC TICKET OFFICIi 200 South Spring Street. Stnftle Seat Prices', 6<kv
7V, tI.QO. TKI.S. ESB. '' ' ; ' '' ■»'•■■
CAFE BRISTOL The Finest
s "" nn ' 2 go'" cUy Fourth and Spring
A Saturday and
With all visitors to Los' Angeles is the Special Ex-
cursion to Ml. Lowe, when the round trip rate is
only $2.00. Through cars at 8, 9, 10 a. m., and 1
and 3:30 p. m. . '
Every day in the week we have a parlor car leaving at 9:40
a. m. for San Gabriel Mission, Baldwin's Ranch and Mon-
• • . At 10 a. m. for the Wonderful Sea shore ride to Hunt-
Ington Beach, Alamitos Bay and Long Beach.
At 11 a. m. to the Ostrich Farm, Pasadena and Rublo
Canyon. Faro for either trip $1.00. Have you vißlted the
old Spanish Restaurant at North Glendale? A lovely ride %
* , and a charming bit of local color! '
The Pacific Electric Railway
1 ; , All Cars From Sixth and Main
state and foreign commerce and known
as the Esch-Townsend bill.
The' conference instructed the house
committee on rules to bring in a rule
providing for consideration of the
measure beginning on Tuesday and
continuing until 4 o'clock Wednesday,
when a vote shall be taken.
No amendments will be allowed to
the bill, although the first vote is to be
taken on the Davey bill, as the Demo
cratic substitute for legislation on the
railway rate subject.
SANTA FE ARRAIGNMENT
Commerce Commission Gives Details
of Illegal Acts
3y Associated I'reiw.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 3.— "Flagrant,
willful and continuous violates" of
the law during the past five years In
the way in which the Atchison, Topeka
& Santa Fe Railroad company is ar
raigned In a decision promulgated to
day by the Interstate commerce com
mission on the "alleged unlawful rates
and practices'^ of that road in tho
transportation of coal and mine sup
The alleged Infractions of the law
were first called to the attention of th*
commission by the claim of the Cale
donia Coal company, operating a coal
mine at. Gallup, N. M.. that the Santa
Fe road was discriminating against It
In favor of the Colorado Fuel and Iron
company. A contract of the Santa Fo
with the Caledonia company expired In
1898 or 1899 and was not renewed, and
when It attempted to find a market for
its steam sizes of coal, it Is charged,
"It ascertained, apparently, that coal
both from the Trinidad ■ regjon , and.
from the mines at Gallup was being
supplied at a price which , aboul
equaled the fretjlit rate alone from the
point of production to destination."
The decision says that no individual
could do business in competition with
the Colorado Fuel and Iron company in
this field unless he enjoyed the same ,
freight rate advantages; that wheti ;
other individuals endeavored to make
contracts in competition with the Col
orado Fuel and Iron company, they
were compelled t<v pay the published
rate and were therefore unable to fur
nish coal; and that under this arrange
ment, the Santa Fe company and this
Colo-ado Fuel and Iron company vir
tually entered Into a partnership In the
handling of this coal, in the execution
of which the published schedules, of
the Santa Fe were utterly disregarded.
West Indian Proverbs
Spider an" fly no mek good bargain. ,
Trouble neber blow trumpet.
If you are nervous, ilyou can't sleep,
If you are bilious or constipated or have
any stomach or liver aliment, , don't lail
to us* Paw-Paw.
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