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Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, February 04, 1905, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1905-02-04/ed-1/seq-3/

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GRADUATES APPEAR
IN FAMOUS PLAY
BELASCO THEATER IN HANDS
OF SENIORS
Performers Give Excellent Presents,
tlon of Sheridan's "The Rivals"
. In the Face of Many
Difficulties
Yesterday afternoon Rt the Belasco
theater the winter graduating class of
the Log Angeles high school entertained
themselves nnd their friends by a satis
factory production of Sheridan's fam
ous comedy, "The lllvals." Kvery
seat In the auditorium was occupied.
Although from the theatrical point of
view the entertainment was a decided
success, the class spirit was a rampant
feature which brought the audience
Into Rlmost as much prominence as the
actorS.
Tim usual talent possessed by these
clever amateurs was placed at consid
erable disadvantage In order that the
class should derive Its full measure of
enjoyment from the afternoon's festlyj
tles. To the schoolmates in the audi
ence It was always Kdgar K. Brown
and not ' Sir Anthony Absolute on the
stage. It was not Sir Lucius O'Trlg
ger who kissed Lucy but John J. Mc-
Lellan who kissed Clara Burrltt, and It
was one of the surprising occasions for
great hilarity on the part of the audi
ence.
Under the circumstances the actors
dfd surprisingly well. The role of Sir
Anthony Absolute, the fiery Irnsclble
old English gentleman, was ably inter
preted by Edgar Brown In a manner
showing careful study and thorough
training. Lester Hlbbard as Captain
Jack Absolute handled a most difficult
role in an easy and able style.
Burgo Purcell gave an excellent ren
dering of the lines of Bob Acres and
apart from evident nervousness was
thoroughly at home In the character.
David, Fag and Thomas were well
handled by Fred Hodson, John D.
Holmes and Andrew Peterson respec
tively.
Miss Ethel Davenport as Mrs. Mala
prop won much merited applause by
her naturalness and graceful work.
Miss Clarice Merrill made a most
favorable Impression in the part of
Lydla Languish and Miss Una Burritt
rendered | Lucy in a pleaßlng and sin
cere manner. '.- ';' : .- ' t*-\ '
■Miss Alma Dodge and Mendel SUber
berg gave most artistic portrayals o£
their roles, ■ although they found love
making an arduous task before an
audience which refused to consider
them as Julia and Falkland.
The play was not given In the acting
version, but ; from the original text: ln
five acts and twelve scenes:' Preceding
the play a class address was delivered
by Henry Goodwin and the class song
was sung at the close of the perform
ance.' In the evening the young men
of the class entertained the young
women with a banquet at Levy's.
CRUEL VENGEANCE WREAKED
ON UNSUSPECTING CHILD
Property Quarrel Between Women
Leads to Attempted Murder and
Frightful' Mutilation
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 3.— A special
dispatch from Fresno to the Chronicle
says: With a shriek of revenge, Mrs.
Kllzitbeth Saferian dashed a cup of
concentrated lye in the face of four
year-old Eddie Harpootllan,, and as a
result the boy will never see again.
The poison had been handed to Mrs.
Saferian by Mrs. Harpootllan and told
that it was water. When the intended
victim touched her lips to the cup and
felt the sting, realizing: that Mrs. Har
pootllan had tried to kill her, she
threw the contents into the child's face.
This, was. the result of a wrangle over
a, valuable vineyard.
■!• Both women have been arrested and
charged with assault nnd intent to
commit murder.
VICTIM OF YELLOW FEVER
Portland Man Expires of Dread Dis.
ease in Panama
By^ Associated Press.
>NEW YORK, Feb. 3.— Yellow fever
was,' according to a Herald dispatch
from Panama, the cause of the death
of Colonel Philip G. Eastwlck of Port
land,'. Oregon, which was reported yes
terday. He was 111 but v few days.
Colonel Eastwlck arrived only re
cently on the Isthmus. He was father
of ' the manager of the International
bank and well known on the Paclflo
coast.
Need No More Clerks
By ' Associated Pi-mi.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 3.— lt was an
nounced at the office of the civil service
commission today that for the present
no more examinations will be held for
clerical and professional positions for
the Panama canal service, the appli
cations already being far in excess of
Its needs. It was said, however, that
competent and experienced persons are
especially desired, as members of steam
•hovel - crews, particularly crane men
•nd pit foremen.
Establishes New Monetary System
By Associated Hieaa.
ST." THOMAS, D. AY. 1., Feb. 3.-The
new British West Indian National
bank was opened here today. Sumul
taneously the new monetary system of
the Danish West • Indies went Into
effect/francs and- their fractions.
It vied bits, replacing the present doU
fa ib and cents currency.
WrUilliiir In. II ill lon.
Distinctive ityle born of an aocumte
mowledge of h.k-Iu! requirements. l>kw, stamps,
«o. SanUuin, Vtiil A C*. J«7 8. Broadway.
SENIOR CLASS PRESENTS SHERIDAN'S "THE RIVALS"
SOUTHERN PACIFIC ISSUES
$160,000,000 BONDS
Eagerly Sought for Abroad and Large
Home' Syndicate Will Absorb
the Balance
By Associated Prise.
NEW YORK, Feb. 3.— Announcement
of the Southern Pacific refunding plan
was made today. Kuhn, Loeb & Co.,
and Speyer & Co. have purchased $75,
000,000 of first refunding mortgage 4
per cent* gold bonds of the Southern
Pacific Railroad company, these being
guaranteed by the Southern Pacific
company. • The total authorized Issue
of these refunding* bonds is to be $160,
000,000 and the bonds will mature Janu
ary 1, 1955,. with privilege to the com
pany to redeem any or all after Janu
ary 1, 1910, at 105 and accrued Interest.
The bonds will be secured by a mort
gage which covers practically all the
lines of the Southern Pacific railroad
in California, Arizona and . New Mex
ico. After maturity of existing bonds
the refunding bonds will have -a first
lien upon those lines. A syndicate
has been formed composed, it : is said,
of a number, of banks/ banking! houses,
trust companies, insurance companies
and other financial institutions. ,
The $75,000,000 of Southern Pacific re
funding bonds purchased' by Kuhn,
Loeb & Co. and Speyer ' & Co. . have
been resold to , "financial institutions
here and abroad at a price supposed
to be 97 and interest. Subscriptions
for the bonds fur exceeded the amount
offered, according to "the 'syndicate
managers. Because, of a demand . for
the bonds here only small 'amounts
have been allotted to London, Frank
fort and Amsterdam applicants through
the Speyer branches. .Of the. proceeds
obtained for the bonds about $50,000,000
will be applied to the payment of ma
turing bonds and the balance will go
Into the treasury of the Southern Pa
cific company.
SHOOTS HIMSELF FOR LOVE
Would. Be Suicide Startles Ticket
Seller Wun Confession
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Feb. 3.— A young man
dressed in evening clothes, and who
said he was Henry Gavin of Buffalo,
staggered up to a. ticket booth In a
subway station at One Hundred and
Forty-fifth street today and calmly told
the ticket seller that he had shot him
self. When an ambulance was called
and while the surgeon was examining
him he drew a revolver from his pocket
with the remark: "That's what I did it
with." On the way to the hospital
Gavin said that he had tried to end
his life because the young woman to
whom he was engaged to be married
had broken faith with him.
MAIL THEFT CHARGED
Letter Carrier Alleged to Have Fallen
Into Trap
By Associated Press.
SAN FRANCISCO, Feb. 3.— William
J. McGraw, a letter carrier, was ar
reßted today and charged wl^th rifling
registered mall. \Postofflce , Inspector
O'Connell set a trap for him and later
found marked money on McGraw's per
son. The money had been placed ■in
the letter. McGraw had a good record,
and it is admitted that within the past
few months he .went astray in order to
furnish necessaries for his sick -wife
and baby. In a few months he would
have been' promoted to a higher sal
aried position.
Reduces Price or Oil
By Associated Press.
CLEVELAND, Ohio, Feb. 3.— The
St a inlaid OH company today reduced
the price on all grades of refined oil : 1
cent per gallon. No change was made
In the price of gasoline or naphtha.
Tim l.unil. of Tablea.
The Uraml Canyon country Is the hugest and
mobt varied and Instructive example on eartb
of aroalon.
It U itie Menu, country— the land of tables.
Nowhere else on the fooUtool la there such
an example of deup-gnawlug water or of water
high-carving, with tlitn lava tablecloths ,on
tablea 100 f»«t high.
Bee It on the Bunta Fe excursions. February
11th and £2ud, to Grand Canyon; 125.00 round
trip from (Southern California and 130.00 from
north of Mukerenehl. Full Information at Kama
r'u off.cc*.
f. tt.-Naw hotel "£1 Tovar" 'Is open.
/■«*■ 'ANGELES HERALD i SATURDAY MORNING, FEBRT/ARY 4. W*
EDGAR BROWN AND CLARICE f
MERRILL, WHO APPEARED*
AS SIR ANTHONY ABSOLUTE J
AND LYDIA LANGUISH RE. -I*
SPECTIVELY X
NOTED BANHT CAPTURED;
ADMITS NUMEROUS CRIMES
Former Pal of the Celebrated Chicago
Car Barn Robbers Makes Cyn
ical Confession
By Associated Press.
ST. LOUIS, Feb. 3.— Andrew Kurow
ski, for. whose arrest a reward . of $500
was offered some time ago in Chicago,
la in custody here and has made a con
fession that he was a pal of . Marks
and Vandyne, the | Chicago car barn
bandits, who were hanged last year.
"I came to St. Louis," he said, "to
plunder and rob. I have shot fifteen
men, some fatally. I have been a
bandit ever since I was 10 years old.
I must have been born one. When I
came to St. Louis Wednesday from
Memphis, where I kept the police In
hot water for three months, I planted
$1000 worth of booty." "
Kurowski, who is 25 years old, and
gave his father's name as Jacob Ku
rowski, a merchant of Philadelphia,
was arrested at the Salvation army
barracks.
COUNCIL FOR SAN DIEGO
APPOINTED BY GOVERNOR
Will Serve for Three Months Until
New Council Is Elected and
Installed .
Uy\ AmoclßtF rl Press.
SAN DIEGO, Feb. 3.— Governor Par
dee has . appointed a council of nine
men for this city as follows: N. D.
Nichols, J. B. Osborne, W. B. Hage, S.
T. Johnson, J. W. Lambert, D. F.
Jones, 11. J. Perrlne, A.' P. Johnson, Jr.,
and 'H. Woolman. The council is to
serve until the municipal election and
installation three months hence, the
old council having been displaced by
the adoption of city charter amend
ments, which made no provision for a
legislative body , before the next
election.
BISHOP BUYING LAND
Polish Colonists. to Settle in Neigh,
borhood of Fresno
By Associated I'ma. ■ '• .
FRESNO. Feb. 3.— Bishop Anthony
Kozlowskl, head of the ; Independent
Cathollo" church In America, left here
today on a return trip to Chicago, his
headquarters, after spending several
days here in picking out a favorable
spot for a large colony of his people.
The bishop has planned to buy several
sections of good farming ground. Col
onists will be brought from Poland.'
Bishop Koslo wbkt was here' under the
guidance of C. L. Beagraves, passenger
agent of the Santa Fe at Topeka, Kas.
SWAYNE'S TRIAL
ENGAGES SENATE
SPECIFIC ANSWERS FILED TO
ALL CHARGES
Claims That Allowances Were Fixed
and That Question of Actual
Expense Incurred Is
Immaterial
By Associated Prem»,
WASHINGTON, Feb. 3.— Throilffh
Ms counsel Judge Bwnyne today made
formal response In the senate to the
articles of Impeachment voted by the
house of representatives. The answer
was a formidable document In point of
size. Kach of the 12 articles of Im
peachment were answered at length.
In every cane the fact charged was
admitted, but explained from Jiklro
Swayne's point of view and, In addi
tion, It was contended that, even if the
conditions were true, as charged, they
were not of a character to Justify pro
ceedings for Impeachment for "high
crimes and misdemeanor."
At 12:30 the senate resolved Itself
Into an Impeachment court for the con
tinuation of the trial. The order, for
the day Included only the answer of
Judge Swayne to the accusations oC
the house, and this wus, presented by
ex-Senators Hlgglns and Thurston on
behalf of thei respondent, who failed
to appear In person. The galleries were
crowded.
Senator Thurston read Judge
Swayne's answer, a typewritten docu
ment of fifty-five pages. He took up
the specifications of the charges In de
tail, contending that they were not
such as should be taken cognizance of
by the senate. Taking up first the
charge of receiving $10 a day for ex
penses not so great, he admitted the
receipt of the money as charged, but
dented that his conduct in this respect
was contrary to law, as the allowance
of $10 a day was intended to be a fixed
and definite allowance for Judges when
holding court outside their districts.
Judge Swayne said that other Judges
generally have drawn the full amount
of $10 a day, and that up to the begin
ning of the present proceeding he had
not received any intimation from the
auditing officer of the treasury depart
ment or from others that his course in
accepting the full amount allowed was
contrary either to law or to custom.
The charge that Judge Swayne had
appropriated to his own use a railway
car of the Jacksonville, Tampa & Key
West Railway company was denied.
Judge Swayne admitted the use of the
car, but said that it was occupied by
himself 'and friends 1n going from
Delaware to Florida on invitation^ of
the receiver of the road. . . . '
Impeachment Unjustifiable
Judge Swayne also denied that he
failed to establish a residence in his
district in Florida. He admitted fre
quent absences on account of visits to
his family, the holding of court else
where and absence because of a tour
in Europe, but contended that there
has been no offense in this respect of
a character to Justify impeachment
for high crimes and misdemeanors.
The charge of comlttlng E. T. Davis
to Jail for contempt he admitted, but
justified it as a public duty. With ref
erence to the charge that he had pre
sided in a suit relating to' real estate
In Florida In which he was interested,
Judge Swayne denied the holding of
such interest. He attributed this
charge to a conspiracy on the part of
three lawyers in the case, for the pur
pose of securing delay and thwarting
Justice. He also admitted fining and
ordering to prison Attorneys Samuel
Belden and E. T. Davis on the charge
of contempt for their conduct toward
him In the real estate case, and said
his conduct in that matter was Justi
fiable, which was shown by the fact
that the sentence was affirmed by
Judge Pardee of the United States cir-
cuit court.
Judge Swayne also Justified his con
duct in punishing W. C. O'Neal, say
ing that his course in this case had
been due to the fact that O'Neal had
made a murderous assault on a trus
tee In bankruptcy ' appointed by Judge
Swayne. The reading of the answer
occupied about two hours. February
9 was fixed as the time when all pre
liminary pleadings shall be presented
and February 10 as the date of the be
ginning of the regular trial. The sen
ate then resumed legislative business
and the statehood bill was taken up.
Present Tour Photograph Coupons Before
February 1
All readers of the Los Angeles Her
ald holding photograph coupons are
requested to present them at Mar
ceau's Studio, 227 South Spring street,
before February 7, as the coupons will
be Invalid after that date.
NAVIGATION BLOCKED IN
SACRAMENTO CHANNEL
Passengers Landed In a Launch
Have Narrow Escape From
Capsizing
lly Associated Pros.
STOCKTON. Feb. 3.— The great
amount of silt brought down by Mor
mon channel during the past few Unys
and deposited In Stockton channel haa
effectually blocked navigation here.
This morning the steamers of the two
river lines were unuble to get over the
burn, and as a consequence the paitsen
gers had to be brought to the landing
In launches., A load of passengers In
the launch Blossom had a narrow es
cape, hh the steamer McDonald ran
Into the launch and came near cap
sizing It. It was a glancing blow,
however, and the launch 'righted after
getting clear. . Back water from the
river will be required to get the boats
off the shoals
CRUSADERS STORM
PORTALS OF SIN
(Jnntlniicil from V*K* On.)
who hesitated to venture out In one
of the heaviest downpour* of rain of
the day. The erugadern thronged the
streets from curb to curb and In their
Btrugßle to galrr entrance to the the
ater they were met by an enormous
crowd of people whom the police and
theater Attaches were endeavoring to
force from the protection of the build*
in*.
The meeting of these two streams of
humanity resulted In a scene of con
funlon unique In the history of Los
Angelcn. The shouts of policemen
and hack drivers, the scoffs of the
RRcrellglous and the entreaties of the
evangelists were mingled with the
noise of the driving rain and the music
of the singing crusaders formed a dls
cordnnt babel.
Once Inside every seat on the lower
floor and balcony was quickly taken
nnd standing room was at a premium.
Before the great gathering had ad
justed itself Chas. Allen stepped to the
front of the platform and started the
hymn "Beautiful Mver." It was taken
up at once by nearly every voice I ti
the auditorium.
Thanks God for Success
When the last notes of the hymn
died away the lender of the campaign,
J, Wilbur Chapman, 'said: "It seems
to me that this Is a remarkable thing
to have this house crowded on such
a stormy night. I thank God for it.
"We havo come here to prove to you
that we are not Indifferent to the con
dition of the souls of our brothers." .
Seated on the platform with the
evangelists were some of the most
prominent ministers of Los Angeles and
Dr. Chapman asked them, to express
in three . sentences what they thought
of the meeting. .
"This is the most wonderful night
I have ever seen. I did not know that
there was anything under the blue sky
of God which could bring men out like
this did."
"You men are here at the call of
the heroic and the religion of Jesus
Christ has an' element of the heroic."
"I think that this is one of the most
remarkable chances for men to accept
Christ that I have ever seen."
"We have demonstrated to Los An
geles that Christianity is not dead but
alive."
J. Wilbur Chapman Speaks
J. Wilbur Chapman In his introduc
tion of Evangelist W. E. Biederwolf.
took occasion to thank the management
of the theater for making; the meeting
possible at that place and also the
members of the Salvation Army, Vol
unteers of America and Rescue Mission
for their assistance In the work. .'
Evangelist Biederwolf began by say
ing that although he had several times
quoted appropriately the little rhyme
which runs:
"No pelting rain can make us stay
When we have tickets to the play,
But let one drop the walk besmirch,
And It's too late to go to church."
But that the verse had no place in
Los Angeles, continued the speaker.
The great gathering which was before
him was a- grander testimonial to the
religion of Christ than any^ ever given
before in Los Angeles. ' - .
"There Is one thing," said the evan
gelist, "for which I am more thankful
than all else In the world — that I am a
Christian man. I know something
about sin, my brothers. I have seen
il in all Its colors and' I know that
Jesus Christ can break the chains that
bind one to it.
"Look back in your own experiences.
Some time you have given yourself to
some sin. You may have turned away
from that sin later, but you have been
without peace all these years because
you have not come to God for forgive
ness for that sin.
Can Break Chain
"Or that sin may have you even now
In its grip. But God can break the
chain and give you victory, if you will
only come to him.
"You expect to some day become a
Christian. Even the heathen wants to
die the death of the blessed. Come to
God tonight and let Him speak forgive
ness for your sins.'"
In answer jto the question of how
many In the theater were now Christ
ians, over two-thirds of the hands
were raised. Then the speaker asked
that a few respond to the question,
"What one thing most influenced you
to come to Christ? I .' Among the an
swers were: "Mother's prayer," Francis
Murphy, "Christian sympathy," "God's
answer to prayer."
"Can you look up to your mother's
God?" demanded the speaker of the
audience, "and say. Lord God, I know
that I have sinned and I want God's
pardon and I want God's mercy."
He called for those who desired tn
do this to raise their hands, and people
responded from every part of the
house.
Voice From Gallery
A man In the top gallery raised his
hand and called out for fear he would
be overlooked. The speaker invited
him to come down to. the platform If
he were in earnest.
"I am In earnest!" was the answer
shouted back and two minutes later
he was shaking the hand of Evangelist
Biederwolf. A Mexican knelt in. the
aisle where he had been standing dur
ing the services and commenced pray
ing. A crowd of people pressed for
ward and others were brought forward
by enthusiastic revivalists.
The scene became one intensely
An Invaluabla aid to
Speakers and Singers*
dramatic. ** Evangelist BledeTwolf
swayed . this Immense audience, tense
with religious enthusiasm, with ».
power and ease that could only come
of long experience. He directed the
singing, which was almost continuous,
spoke comforting words to those who
had come forward; pressed to his
kneera In prayer the man who had
come from the gallery and Insisted .>n
telling his past sins and continually
•hook hands with those who pressed
around him..
Because of the lateness of the hour
the meeting was brought to rather i
sudden close and the Immense audience
filed out of the theater with enthus
iasm In their hearts, singing hymns
and apparently utterly disregarding
the rain which was falling In torrents.
PREPARATION ~FOR~CRUBADE
Day of Prayer and Exhortation Pre>
cedes Midnight Service
All for the midnight meeting. This
was the spirit that prevailed In evan
gelistic circles yesterday, and every
Christian worker In the city was doing
his utmost to make this feature of the
work a success.
Everything made way for this meet-
Ing. Speakers and ministers talked
about It and all united In praying that
the outcome might be all that was
hoped for. Thirty homes were opened
to neighbors for prayer meetings, at 9
o'clock In the morning and in every
instance the attendance was large.
At the noon meeting the subject was
spoken of and again at the big union
meeting in the afternoon when all the
districts assembled at Temple auditor
ium to listen .to Rev. W. E. Bieder
wolf.
The eastern . evangelists seemed to
have instilled , into the Callfornlans
some of their disregard for "wind and
weather," for the rain seemed to have
no effect on the size of the audiences
at the meetings.
Dr. Biederwolf was greeted by an
audience very little smaller than the
one which greeted Dr. Chapman on the
previous night and at: the evening
meetings conditions were the same.
Yesterday was the : first time that
Dr. Biederwolf had been heard at • a
union meeting, his district including
only the churches in the vicinity of the
university. ,"...' , :
Downfall of Lot
The rise and downfall of Lot was the
story told by the speaker and in many
Instances he pictured Lot as if he were
living in the modern day. He likened
him to the man of the twentieth cen
tury who is seeking to make himself
rich and ■ powerful and forgetting his
relation to . God and his duty to • his
fellow man.
"It 'does not pay to try to serve God
and the world at the same time, for
you cannot doit," sald'the speaker.'
Dr. Biederwolf told of the separation
of Lot and Abraham and of the choice
of Lot.' He pictured the city of lux
ury and. sin lying at one side and the
fertile valleys | and fields of the river
Jordan stretching out before the man
who had the choice to make. . * '. ■
"Lot's testing time came," he con
tinued.
"He made the great mistake, of his
life. He parted from Abraham. The
pitiless • curse of fortune making had
taken possession , of him and they
parted. •;.'*; ' ■
"The testing time came. Lot's bold
unblushing, selfseeklng character re
veals Itself. Visions of wealth passed
before his •eyes. : Shrewd, keen calcu
lating Lot': sacrificed his friendship for
wealth and "this was the beginning of
his fall. '
"Pitching your tent toward a place
generally leads you to that place. Lot
had riches heaped t upon ■ him, he re
ceived the coveted political honors, and
success crowned all his efforts.
Shrewd Citizen
' "He was • not a member of any
syndicate, he did not belong to the
Standard OH trust and we do not hear
of him giving conscience money to
endow a religious institution, and yet
he was probably known as a shrewd
citizen. Nothing was too high priced
for the Lot family. I have no doubt
that if they were living at the present
time Mrs. Lot and her four daughters
would move among the elite.
"Lot would spend his afternoons at
Ascot park, have a box at. the theater
and spend the rest of the time in play
ing euchre and Indulging in such other
forms of pleasure. •
"Lot would undoubtedly enjoy being
called 'your honor" and having a brass
name plate .on the j door— third floor,
take the elevator— and all that. . ,
'When he was once within the world
pool we find that he was drawn' down
until he had reached the bottom.
"Wealth is a good thing If you can
SICK HEADACHE
I . « [Positively enred by
Al DTP DO theso kittle Pills.
|» M |\ I L I\O T^y lJso relieve Dls-
E digestion and Too Hearty
■Q Eating; .A perfect rem-
■t\ edy for Dizziness. Nausea,
55 Drowsiness. Bad Taste
" In the Mouth. Coated
Tongue, Fain In the Side,
, Itokpid uvkb. They
regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
SHALL PILL SMALL DOSE. SMALL PRICE
Ipadtcd'cl Genuine Must Bear
UjK Itn* Fac-Simila Signature
I Sa /&*~*^«?
I«"*LJrefuse substitutes.
# Orange Grove Excursions
To Riverside and San Bernardino
Every Tuesday and Saturday via....
SALT LAKE ROUTE— —•
$2.40 Round Trip. Leave Los Angeles Ba. m.-*-two hours in
each place. Information 250 S. Spring.' Both Phones 353.';, ',,';.'
3
g«t It honently. The curse of the rlcti
man Is not In having \t but In loving; It
Mutt Have Principle
"Political honor Is* a good thing,. but
when a man nacrlflcer principle for
honors he Is riding on the mocking
billows of success and.wlll.be dashed
on the rocks tn the end.'
"Pleasure Is all right, for I believe
that whether* you ent or drink or. play
It can all be done for the glory of God.
"It In the habit of the thing that U
wrong, whether It Is morphine, liquor,"
tea, coffee or anything else.
"Because the church has Joined the
world, the world has not come into* the
church.
"The end of t,ot'flllfe was the worst
of all. He lout everything. Stocks,
bonds and corner lots, all his real
friends, Abraham, wealth, family, re
spect, and worst of all he lost his op
portunity for nerving God.
"The saddest moment of your llf«
will be when the last grain tn the hour
glass of your life In sifting away and
you are compelled to look back on your
wasted opportunities for serving God.
"It never will pay to sacrifice one bit
of your principle or conviction. ' Where
Is your heart today 7 What about your
life? What doth tt profit a man If he
gain the whole world and loose his own
soul?"
FOR WORK AMONG MEN
Rev. Dana Bartlett of the ■ Bethle*
hem Institute lms planned to make ; a
special effort among i the men with
whom he works # durlng the three weeks
which the evangelists will spend In this
city.
Tonight. there will be a free supper
for all the men who go to the home
and following this there will be a re
ligious service.
Mr. Bartlett will give an address and
a musical program, including selections
by the Y. M. C. A. orchestra. ; ,
On the two following Saturday nights
the same plan will be repeated and J.
Wilbur Chapman. will address the men
at the second of these meetings.
LECTURE BY "JOHN L" -
PROVES TO BE A FROST
JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., Feb., 3.—
The mighty have fallen for sure. Only
two persons bought tickets for. the lec
ture of John L. Sullivan tonight : and
the heart of the former king .of ! the
prize ring Is broken.' ■'•
There are those who . are unkind
enough, to say . that ; John also • was
"broke." At any rate _It Is declared
that he borrowed $25 from 'a senator
who still clings to his boyhood idols. \
Then John L. shook the dust of Jef
ferson City from' his feet.i9Bß|
Dyspepsia-
Is an indication that* < the
stomach and other digestive ;
organs are weak, tired , or
debilitated, ft causes no
end of; aches and pains and
is most common where
people bolt their meals and
nurry and worry as they
do in this country.
Hood'sSarsaparilla
cures dyspepsia— it has "a
magictouch " in this disease.
For testimonials of remarkable cures
Send tor Book on Dyspepsia, No. 5. :'
C I. Hood Co., Lowell, Mass.
...Buy a Lot in..l' '. .;,,"
Fiperoa Park, 55th St,
See It Double and Quadruple In Value
T. VViesendanger
• : 221 I.aughllnßldg.
Figuerow Boulevard Tract No. 1 ffi 2
$500 and Up. Lots 50 x 135-50 x 150. Buy Now '
Winton % McLeod
310 Trust Bids. Second (El Spring .
i 'jgfr"S^. ' Steamem of company
/^v^-SSSV " r f " r >v ' l ' l ' l It 1» agent
IvySU )'■'' f° r S anta Barbara
San Francisco?
LEAVE REDONDO.
QUEEN Wednesdays. 7 a. m.
STATE OP CAL Sundays, 7 a. m. •
LJ3AVK POUT LOS ANGELES.
QUEEN Wednesdays, 11 a.m.
STATE OF CAIi Sunday*, 11 a.m.
Arrlvii at Ban Francisco Thursdays and
Mondays, 1 p. m. • ■-■ --■"'. •"'■.:'
. . IOK SAX FUANCISOO.
Calling at Ventura. Santa Barbara, Port •
Harford (San Luis Oblspo), Cayucos, San
Simeon, Monterey and Santa i'rviz.
LEAVE BAN PEDRO.
COOS 8AY. ... 7 p. m.. Feb. 1, 9, 17, 25, Mar. 5 I
SANTA CRUZ (freight 0n1y..... i»»"
7 p. m.. Feb. 5. 13, 21. Mar. 1
KOB KAN DIE«O.-mw«MM
LEAVE PORT LOS ANOELES. ;. V
QUEEN Mondays, 4 P. m.
STATE OF CAL Friday*. 4 p. m.
LEAVE REDONDO. ■.■'.■>. '
QUEEN Mondays,:* p.m.
STATE OF CAL Fridays, 8 p. m.
Ijiwint rates to all eastern cltlea via San
Francisco and Seattle. • >■• T
Steamers connect at San Francisco with
company's steamers for ports tn British Co-
lumbia, Puget Bound, Southeastern I Alaska,
Humboldt Bay and Mexico. For further In-
formation obtain folder. ■ Right Is reserved
to change steamers or sailing dates. ■
TICKET AND FREIGHT OFFICES,
318 South Spring Street. •W. 11. Meech.
D, P. Agent. . - ;
C. D, ' DUNANN. General Passenger Agent,
10 Market Street, San Francisco.. :
iaoo hats ..?™r?.--$2.50'
Largest Line of Stetson Hat! *
TROCONIZ, 116 South Spring St.';

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