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ADAMS ASSUMES COLORADO'S HELM TAKES THE OATH OF OFFICE, PEABODY AT HIS SIDE Governor.Elect and Former Execu tive, Who Will Make Contest, Enter House of Representa tives Arm In Arm By Associated Pr«ss. DENVER, Colo., Jan. 10.— Alva Adams was Inaugurated governor of Colorado at noon today. While he was taking the oath of ofnee, adminis tered by Chief Justlc Oabbert, there stood at his Fide former Governor James L. Peabody, who will tomorrow inaugurate a contest to the right to flll the position of governor. A few min utes before 12 o'clock Governor-elect Adams called at the office of Governor Peabody, who was to' accompany him to the house of representatives. Arm in inn the two men, Peabody on the right and Adams on the left, entered the house, which was packed almost to suffocation. • Lieutenant Governor Haggott greeted both men with a shake of the hand ns they stepped on the rostrum and seated Governor Pea body on his right and the governor elect on his left. "The chief Justice will now adminis ter the oath of office to Alva Adams," he said. .Chief, Justice Gabbert stepped for ward and In a few seconds the oath was given and taken and Alva Adur.'a was the governor of Colorudo. In his Inaugural address Governor Adams said In part: I "During the past two years Colorado j has had many Incidents to regret, '•many deeds to deplore, but much of our evil fame is due more to our own exaggerations than to. facts. The ; truth has been bad enough without j partisan color. Lies need no prfss ',_ agent •■• ; Jit is not truu that half the votero of Colorado are dynamiters und. an 8 archlsts, nor Is it true that the other ;half are Bhylocka and oppressors. ■ We .'cannot complain if the world takes us it our own climate. The. annals of Feveral counties have been stain-ad by strikes, lockouts, martial law and out rage. These are poor testimonials of free government. While strikes may 'not be forbidden, we may dream of the reign of justice, we. may hope for 'conditions and laws that will make y'strlkes unnecessary. First among these enactments in obedience to the ex luessed mandate of the people should ;be an honest eight-hour law. This ."both parties promised to the people.' U.et that ; promise . be, kept, 1 Next "an amendment to tho arbitration law re '; quiring a compulsory submission of Cany grievance or difficulties between employer and employe. This is not 'compulsory arbitration, nor does it lead to a compulsory decree, but It • does compel a conference, and where the parties to an industrial conllict I honestly confer, a settlement Is al most certain. ''The election scnndals In Denver, Tel ler, Pueblo, Kuerfano, Las Anlmas and some other counties indicate a need ed change in our election laws and df.mand the enactment of an honest and efficient primary law. In framing your election laws see that their meshe3 avi. strong enough to bag the big election thief as well as the email." Former Governor Peabody's notice of contest will be filed on January 13, the last day allowed under the law. At torney Henry J. Hersey, who la in charge of the case, said this afternoon that it would be difficult to prepare the necessary papers before that time. Neither man will be seated by an arbitrary act of the legislature if the result of the recount shows his oppon ent to have a clear majority of the votes legally cast. That this will be the outcome of the conteßt has been mude practically certain by men rep resenting 1 tho great corporate and financial Interests of Colorado — the men who constitute the real political power lri any commonwealth. They have made it plain to the legis lative leaders that the investigation must be clean and thorough; the-re port of the committee must be honest, that the action of the legislature must be In accordance with the facts and beyond contest and the man shown to have the greatest number of votes must be given the seat. Any other line of action they declare will seriously in jure the business reputation of the state, and cannot be permitted. COLUMBIA RIVER STEAMER STRIKES ROCK AND SINKS Passengers Become Panic Stricken, but All Are Brought to Shore By Associated Pre**. PORTLAND, Ore., Jan. 10.— The river steamer Dalles City, bound from thl« city to The Dulles, struck v rock In the Columbia river near Stevenson, Wash., today and began to fill. Her captain headed the steamer toward shore at full speed and managed to laud on a sand bar. There waß a panic among the seventy passenges, but through the ef forts of the commanding officers all the men and women on board were res cued. The steamer Regulator took the pas sengers off the Dulles City and pro ceeded up the river to The Dalles. A big hole was torn In the vessel's bow and it is feared thut she muy go to pieces In the swift waters. !.»!« American •)■»«« limn appeared 111 Beirut, and tli<-y liave been no favorably rarelvad. particularly «ho«it for children— •l«o rubber good* — that a Syrian ha* tiroucht from the (>nll*d Btatv* the nec«« »*ry machinery (b«sld«* la*U, leather, etc) for manufacturing boot* and «hoe* on Ih* American plan. Ill* addreu la H. Kouranl, American fchoe Store, Beirut, (Syria. CALL FOR CAUCUS WITHOUT RESULT FLINT MANAGERS UNABLE TO ASSEMBLE FORCES Names of Bard, Flsk, Knight and Bell Placed Before Legislature, but Oxnard's la Temporarily Withheld (Cnnllnurd from I'ngr One.) States senator," Raid a prominent leg islator tonight, "he will owe hla posi tion to Abe Iluef and Ilerrln, who Is at the head of the so-called organiza tion." The fact that Oxnard did not figure In the senatorial balloting today Is viewed with considerable speculation. One re port has It that he could find no vote* and another Is that the "organisation" thought best for him to keep out of the fight. This, If correct, dispenses with the Idea that "hands oft" was the case In the Flint camp. The scenes in the hotel lobbies and on the streets lant night nnd early this morning were Interesting as well as exciting. Abe Ruef held the center of the stage at ull limes. When bal loting commenced for the senatorshlp shortly before noon Ituef was on deck and saw to It that no change wub niHdo In the program. Two hours nfter rtuef reached Sac ramento he boasted • publicly that ho hud the balance of power. Tomorrow* developments will determine whether he was correct. An attempt was made tonight by the Flint managers to call v general caucus, but the Idea was flnlly abndoned until tomorrow morn ing. It Is said that more than fifty Uglslo tors signed the call for a cau cus. The Flint people claimed eight or ten of their supporters could not be found, so' that" they were unable'to make up the required number, which (3 sixty. •..■ ■ ..■ Fall to' Hold a Caucus ! The strenuous . effort made by the supporters of Frank Flint 'to hold a caucus In the assembly chamber of the Capitol tonight was unsuccessful and an adjournment was taken until tomorrow morning at 9 o'clock. The managers of the candidate who led in the day's voting commenced the circulation of a caucus call- late this afternoon and when B. o'clock came,-it was claimed that the list contained fifty-two names. ■ • • ■• "Of the fifty-two names. signed to the Flint caucus call," . said Leo Young worth, county surveyor of Los Angeles county, one. of ■ th&. leading, managers |n Flint's camp, .Vwefe trie -signatures of six. men who" voted today for candi dates other than Flint. Owing to the fact that a correct list of the addresses of the members of the legislature has not yet been compiled, eight or ■ ten names of men who voted today for Flint could not be secured for the call. It was therefore decided to postpone further effort to hold a caucus until 9 o'clock tomorrow morning." Flint Confident of Victory There was great jubilation tonight in Flint's headquarters. Flint said: "There is not one chance In a thou sand of beating me now. In my opinion, when the first joint ballot is taken to morrow afternoon I will be elected with votes to spare." The supporters of George A. Knight rallied around him tonight and agreed to stand by him. "My friends have agreed to support me to the last, and I am by no means a beaten candidate," declared Knight. "The failure of the Flint caucus to night shows that my opponent has not the strength that has been credited to him. There is no telling what the developments of tomorrow morning will bring forth and I am hopeful that they will be favorable to me." There was no sign of discouragement in Senator Bard's, camp, although It was admitted by gome of his managers thut It looked as though the battle had been won by Flint. Oxnard Withholds His Name There are signs of weakness among the Flsk enthusiasts, but Senator Wolfe, who placed Flske's name before the upper house, says that he believes the candidate of his choice will receive as many votes In joint b' ; lot tomorrow as he did today. ' One of the biggest surprises of the day was the letter sent by Henry T. Oxnard to his friends announcing the fact that he would not urge the pre sentation of his name on the first day of the balloting. He had carefully concealed all information as to who would make his nominating speeches, but it was not suspected that his name would not even be mentioned as a can didate in either houße. The assembly chamber and the hotel lobbies are' buzzing with excitement tonight, despite the fact that the call for the Flint caucus has been Bet for an early hour tomorrow,- As a result of the caucus this morn ing Flint claims twenty votes, as fol lows: Heimtora Bauer, Bunkers, Freiii li, Hugkins, Keane, Markey and Nelson: Assemblymen Anthony, Atklnron, Beckett, Boyle, Culten, Hartmau, Lu cey, MiNamnra, Melnke, Mlndham, Severance, Strohl and Vogel. McCiowan of the Ban Francisco del egation said that he would vo'.e for Knight, according to a pledge that he had made, but If tire latter did not win on the first two ballots Da would go over to Flint. Nominations In Senate U >• AvuoulaUd Pr«s». BACIIAMENTO, Cul., Jan. 10.— When the time for nominating can arrived today a large gathering of spec tators hud gathered in both .houses. Lobbies and galleries were- filled with LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, JANUARY ti, 1905. representative people from all portions of the state, and loud wns the applause when a responsive chord was touched among the partisans. Precisely at noon all other business was put aside In the senate and assem bly thnt the clerks might read the In structions governing the election of OllfornlA'fl representative. The first senator, to rise for the pur pose of placing a name before the up per house wns Dr. Uowell of Fresno, who urged the re-election of Senator Thomas It. Bard. Unrd'n nomination wns seconded by Senator Anderson. In an eloquent address Senator Thomas H. Selvnge of Kureka named George Knight for senator. Senator John H. Irish seconding the nomina tion. The name of Frank Flint was pre sented to the senate by Senator Hen- Jam'ln W.'Hahn of Pasadena, and was seconded by Senator- A. E. Muenter of Stockton. . , t .' .'; Postmaster Arthur G. Flsk of San Francisco was named by Senator Ed ward I. Wolfe of San Francisco. In a flowery speech Senator Shortridge sec onded Fisk's nomination. Thomas R. Bard's nomination wns seconded by Senator Charles M. Bel shaw. Bauer Seconds Flint's Nomination , Senator H. A. Bauer of San Fran cisco rose to second Flint's nomination and Senator W. C. Ralston spoke oh behalf of George A. Knight. f Senator Broughton of Pomona sec onded Bard. On behalf of the Democratic minority Senator J. B. Sanford of Mendoclno presented the name of Theodore Bell. Senator E. J. Emmons of Bakersfleld seconded Bell's nomination. The result of the balloting in the sen ate was as follows: Flint, 16; Knight, 6; Bard, 7; Flsk, 5; Bell, 4: John D. Dnly, 1. The ballots as cast by the senate on roll call were: For Flint— Bauer, Bunkers, Carter, French, Halm, Hasklns, Keane, Lynch, Markey, Muenter, Nelson, Pendleton, Rambo, Savage, Sampson, Ward; total, 16. For Knight— Irish, Leavltt, McKee, Ralston, Rush, Selvage; total, 6. For' Bard — Anderson, Belshaw, Broughton, Green well, Leake, Mattos, Rowell; total, 7. ' : i ;: For Flsk — Cogglns, Shortridge, Wolfe, Woodward, Wright; total, 5. For Bell— Curtln, Diggs, Emmons, Sanford; total, 4. • For John D. Daly, 1. Among the bills introduced In the senate today were the following: By Emmons, appropriating $20,000 for the purpose of building a highway connect ing the counties of Los Angeles and Kern. NOMINATIONS IN HOUSE Names of Candidates for U. S. Senator Placed Before Assembly By Acsoclated Press. . SACRAMENTO, Jan. 10.— At noon Asemblyman Houser of Los Angeles Introduced a resolutioin asking that the election of a United States senator be made the order of business. It. was carried unanimously, after which Speaker Prescott announced that nomi nations would be in order. . Assemblyman Rolley of Eureka placed George Knight in nomination. Assemblyman Perkins of Hueneme next nominated Senator Thomas R. Bard. Assemblyman Houser of Los Angeles placed the name of Frank P. Flint in nomination. Assemblyman Hawkins of the Dem ocratic minority followed Mr. Houser, placing in nomination Theodore Bell of Napa. He reviewed Mr. Bell's rec ord in congress and paid him a glowing tribute for his public service and pri vate character. Assemblyman Jones of San Francisco nominated Arthur Fisk. Assemblyman John of San Luis Oblspo sprung a surprise in the house, when he nominated Benjamin Brooks of San Luis Obispo for senator. No second was heard. The. result of the balloting in the assembly was as follows: Flint 31, Bard 15, Fisk 14, Knight 14, Bell 4, Brooks 1. The vote on roll call In the assembly was: Flint— Anthony, Arnerlch, Atkinson, Barnes, Beardslee, Beckett, Bliss, Boyle, Burke, Cleveland, Cooper, Cul len, Devlin, Goodrich, Hartman, Houser, Johnson, McCarthey, McKen ney, Menicke, Mlndham, Severance, Slaven, Stanton, Strohl, Thompson, Transue, Vogel, Waste, Wlckersham, Prescott. Total— 3l. Bard— Amerlge, Burge, Chandler, Cromwell, Dorsey, Drew, Ells, Estu dillo, Johnston?, Jury, King, Perkins, Pyle, Strobrldge, "Weyand. Total— ls. Knight— Branstetter, Buslck, Cogli lan, Creighton, Held, Lynch, Manwel', McGowan, Moore, Obrlen, Pfae c, Rolley, Treadwell, Walsh. Total— ll. Flsk— Bates, Coyle, Duryea, Espey, Gans, Gates, Jarvis, Jones of Sun Francisco, Lueey, McNamara, Mltchel tree, Olmsteud, Trlpp, Whiting. Total —14. Bell— Hawkins, Jones of Tuloumne Lumley, Pryor. Total— 4. Brooks— John. OXNARD WITHHOLDS NAME Says Too Many Candidates at Once Might Endanger Souths Interests Uy Associated Preu. - . IV. SACRAMENTO, Jan. 10.— The reason for the name of Henry T. Oxnard not being presented to the legislature Is contained In the following letter, which was given out by his friends at the last moment: "Dear Sirs: I have many friends among the members of the legislature who have expressed an Intention of voting for me, but being Interested in securing the senatorship for Southern California, and In pursuance' of the policy under which I have been acting for some time, my name will not be formally presented to the legislature today, nor will my friends be asked to vote for me until after a ballot or two has been taken. r ."I have arrived at this .conclusion through fear that a multiplicity of can didate* from Southern California In the preliminary balloting might en danger Its Interests. • "However, should neither of the load- Ing candidates secure the support necessary to elect, I shall expect my friends In the legislature to he given on opportunity to exercise their prefer ence for me. (Signed) "It. T. OXNAHD." GERMAN MINERS LAY DOWN TOOLS GENERAL STRIKE IMMINENT IN COAL REGIONS - Seven Survivors of Marpesla Rescued by Steamer Gallia, Which Hap. pened to Be Near When Disaster Occurred By Ai*oclat»d PrcM. , COLOGNE, Germany, Jan. 10.— Both the coal mlnera and mine owners throughout the Khenlsh and Wegt pliiillitn districts are preparing for " general strike. So far only 20,000 out of a total of 270,000 men concerned have gone out. The mine proprietors began rejecting requests yesterday. As. soon ao their replies nre received, the miners, according to Uiclr previous decision, do not go to work when It Is time for their next shift. The eni ployem, under the law fixing the re lations of employer nnd employe, are notifying the miners to return to work or be discharged with the loss of six days' wages. The miners at «even Dortmund works went out today. The proprie tors affirm that they are unable to agree to the demands to include the time of going Into and returning from the shafts In the wage period, nor can they make expensive alterations In graining the mines, because the owners claim Germany would thereby lose her position in the International competi tive field both In coal itself and In manufactures by the use of coal. Only a week's supply of coal, It is stated, is in store. ■ ;.: Herr Hue, a Socialist member of the reichstag. In a speech at Essen, de scribed the miners as working naked in water for the equivalent of 96 cents a day, cursed by the overseers as lazy, and fatally affected by a worm disease, because their life is always In dark ness. . "What difference does that make,'* asks Herr Hue, "whether we starve or. not under such conditions? Let us strike with the Iron fist, and' if we per ish, let us at least.be men.'" ■ ■ The auditors of Herr Hue, miners In five shafts, have gone out on strike. COLOMBIA HAS A DICTATOR Special to The Herald. NEW YORK, Jan. 10.— A telegraphic pronunciamento has been received by the Colombian consul general in this city from President Reyes oj the United States of Colombia. It is directed to the Colombian min ister plenipotentiary at Washington, it is said, and orders the minister to no tify the "commercial world" that Presi dent Reyes has proclaimed himself dictator of the republic and that he has announced his intention to abolish the old constitution and revoke all privileges and rights appertaining thereto and to set up a constitution which will be "authoritative and abso lute" In character. SLAIN BY HIS FRIEND - AS RESULT OF QUARREL William Deppe Killed by Robert Ball -■ . ■ on Fox Island, Southeast, em Alaska By Associated Preia SEATTLE, Jan. 10.— Word was re ceived here this evening of the killing of William Deppe by Robert Ball on Fox Island, in Southeastern Alaska, on the evening of January 2. The prin cipals to the tragedy were friends and associates 'in some marble properties lo cated close to the scene of the shoot ing, until a few months ago, when they had a business disagreement which re sulted in a personal encounter In this city, in which Ball was worsted. Since that time they have been bitter en emies and It Is asserted each had made threats to kill the other. Deppe died five minutes after being shot and hla body was taken to Wrun gel, where the officers were notified. Considerable mystery enshrouds Ball's past life. He came to this city about two years ago and launched out uk a capitalist and promoter and in this way became acquainted with the man he killed. He claimed to be a graduate of the Ann Arbor college of law, and said that he had practiced his profes sion In San Francisco. Deppe has been a miner and prospector for a number of years, but is aUo well known In Kansas. He came to this city from lowa. . Lips Betray Woman's Nature A certain learned man gave simple rules for the choosing of a wife, and bade young lovers beware of a girl whose lips drooped at the corners, as suoh would probably make a home anything but a happy place. At the same time he advlved the Intending husband to remember that upward curving lips Indicated frivolity, so that hero.» too, he Mould need to be careful, while lip* which are very thin and unite straight usu ally belong to a woman who Is a shrew. > A selfish, morbid and dominating woman frequently ha* a long, thin mouth, with clear-cut, firm lips, while the cruel woman a* often as not boast* Up* which are unusu ally red- A large and well closed mouth Indicate* sagacity, while a chin which Is firm • and rounded generally awoclatea Itself with <\« <»....luutluu and couraaa.— Chloaco Joucj>>l. PRESIDENT SEEKS TARIFF REVISION WILL CALL AN EARLY EXTRA SESSION OF CONGRESS THINKS CHANGES IMPERATIVE Roosevelt, at Conference With Lead. ers, Glvea Them to Understand He Will Fight for Legislation He Thinks Necessary Ey A««ocl»t»* Press. WASHINGTON, Jan. 10.— President Roosevelt favors the earliest possible action looking to a revision by con gress of the tariff. He so informed the senators and- representatives who were In conference with him nt the White House lust Saturday, and he has made plain his position to others since.. that conference. He will 'call the fifty-ninth congress Into extra ordinary session . ns soon as the com mittees have Indicated that they are prepared to submit a tariff measure for passage. •,V. : ' One of those present at the confer ence on Saturday nald today, In view of the many conflicting stories pub lished regarding the meeting, that the president Informed them that, while lie did not believe In any sweeping re vision of the tariff and would abide ab solutely by the Judgment of the two houses of congress in a matter thut related so particularly to them, yet he did think the time had come when the schedules should bo thor oughly examined and there should bo a readjustment to certain of them. Extra Session In Spring '. The president added that his own view was: that the special session should take place at the earliest date at which the committees of the two houses could come to an agreement as to<a ballot. If they took this view, he said, he would hold himself ready to call the extraordinary session at whatever tlhie the members of the two committees, especially the house com mittee on ways and means, should in form him they would be ready with their report. If congress should act on the tariff on the question In accordance with the president's desire it was made perfect ly plain today that the extraordinary session would be called to assemble the coming spring. It has been point ed put, however, by the tariff experts of the house and of the senate that it will require many weeks to prepare a measure for submission to the house. The president realizes that there Is a practical objection to an early spring session of congress, as the members of the committee have not the time now necessary, to devote to the prepara tion of a tariff bill. : No Party Bplit Likely • ' So far as the president Ib concerned, he would be willing to have congress In session during the summer months. He has indicated his entire readiness to remain in- Washington next summer if congress will undertake at that time the consideration of a tariff measure, but congress thus far has shown no disposition to accede to the proposition of a hot weather session. While no decision of a definite char acter has been reached as to the time of the extraordinary session, it is rea sonable to believe that if one should be called to meet next autumn it prob ably will be in October. It was added that there Is not the least prospect of differences so radical arising between the president and the Republican leaders in congress over the tariff question as to cause a split In the party. ;' ' : While the president is deeply in earnest in his desire for tariff revision, he regards the question as one of ex pediency, inasmuch as no principle is at stake. On another question, however, that of legislation relating to interstate freight rates of railroads, his mind is rjulto made up. He will fight for that legis lation, and fight hard. He hopes to secure from congress some definite action regarding that legislation at the present session, but If he does not he will bring the subject again before con gress at the proposed extraordinary session and wilt urge with all his power the crystallization into law of the recommendations he has already made to congress on that question. The freight rate question he does not regard as one of expediency. He holds that it is a subject in which a great moral principle is involved, and one very near to all the people of the country. He regards it, in fact, as the paramount Issue at this time. Some concern was given at the con ference to the subject of appropriations to be authorized at the present session of congress. The president cordially approved of the disposition of congress to hold the appropriations down to the lowest possible limit, but he urged very strongly that the naval appropria tions should not be materially dis turbed, saying that the best guarantee of peuce for this country lies In a strong and homogeneous navy, and that the naval program as mapped out should be carried Into effect without the dropping of a single vessel. I'liu president maintained that congress should authorize the construction not merely of one or two cruisers, but of fighting ships, battleships, and he ex pressed the hope that an agreement with him in this regard might be reached in congress. Whether there will be an extra session for a revision of the tariff is a question, in the expressed opinion of a number of the senate leaders, that must be de termined by the president and the house. In other words several senators contend steadfastly that the responsi bility of tariff revision agitation must be borne by the house, while the senate ...... AMUSEMENTS AfASOM OPERA HOUSE &&' mr * BAnOAIN MATINEE AT MfI— I,AST TtMB TONtOIIT— Jurnn A. ltern«'a Fa- fnous Comedy lirnmn, * • Shore Acres ' * K™ In lt« fourtoi-nlh year. Kvnln* rrler«-2.-,e, .W, 73c an<l $1.00. ■Wednesday, Populnr- ■rrlri* Mutlnw— 2.> find .vio. (9ent« nvw nn Mil*. AfASOA? OPERA HOUSE EJ* -- •"■*■ Tunr.n nioht« ont-v— tiu'rhoay, rnm.w. bati'Rl'ay, . Jan. ii-ia-u— SATtIIDAV MATINGK— Henry Wi fisvngn nlTorn the Muxlcal Katlrr. The Sultan of Sulu Rv OROnOR ADB. milhof of 1- Thi> County Chairman," "T!i« Sho diiri." "PtKKy From r»rl«" ami "Tho Colli-go Widow." MiiMe hy Alfred (». Wallhall. Ammenled Orchestra. Pent* now on dale. rniCKß— Boo. 7Kc, »l anil »I.M>. TBLR Tri. ' JtfASOX OPERA HOUSE JMlT.ic" " , ; Friday Afternoon, January 13, at 3 o'ClocK TlimU CONCEIIT— KUHITH BBASON. •- Los Angeles Symphony Orchestra lIAm.KT HAMILTON, Director. SOt.OIHT— MR. AItNOI.D KUAUSS, Vlollnlat. . Kensnii neat* now on kalp, (rood for clßlit adml«*lon*, Jii. M and $10. Single scat ««1« now on. fine, 7r.e. »l and >l.Sf>. T>l>. 70. ' *ni?T n,Vm Tt4P /lTPt> MAIN ST., Uetwcen Third and Fourth #<£i</r>]Ll/ 1 n JL.JX IL. t^_ BELABCO, MAYER A CO., Proprietor* JLJ' I'Ili.iNKS: Ruinei, Main 3380; Homo, W. TONIGHT-ALL THIS WEEK-MATINEE TOMORROW '..KJ Tho Belnitco Theater Stock Company'* mont emphatic comedy *ucce«s In Clyde Fltch'« bril- liant i>lay— • , ,.-; Captain Jinks of The Horse Marines Next WeeK! Announcement Extraordinary! The Helawo Theater Stork Company prenents for the flrat time on any Loa Angeles '«ta«« the (ireatmt Homnnce the world ha* ever known— . ■• ..-■. ..'l' OLD HEIDELBERG «.IXW"L n B^atu for "Old Heldelbora;" now on sale. Notwithstanding thn Importance, of the. offerlnf and the magnitude of tho production, them will lie no ndvanci! In thn reituinr Helanco price*. rniCRS: Nights, 2i>, B.V. Me, nnd *."ic; Thuradav nnd Saturday Matlnew, gic. 3Tic. fi"c. ■ f*D GXm nttP"D /> UntTVP MAIN ST., Between FlrU and Second r^KJtJyiJ UHt.tiJt H\JU3b. IlomB pnjne 418 . Sun , at Main' 19«7. SECOND AND I..AST WEIiK OK ROSE MEL.VILLE IN "Sfc Hnnkim" Old llUpiilll9 Mallneea Sunday, Tuesday. Saturday, Me and-EGc. Kveulng*, 10c, !5o and 50c, BUNDAT, Jan. 15-Two I'crformanccg Only: "YON YONSON." .. ,-,>. NEXT WEEK, BEGINNING MONDAY lu "THE DAIIUNO OF THE OODS." Scat* on Rale Thursday, 0 h. m. Prices, $2.00, JI.BO, Jl.flO. 7:>c and 60c. .... '.;■ JjfSCOT PARK Lo» Angeles Jockey Club 0 -:^Races=Races^^Races^--o 111 Days' Racing, Six or More Races Dally. Races start at 1:40 p. m. DAYS LADIES' DAYS— Free admißSion to ladies. Children under 10 years of age not admitted on Ladies' Day. EVERY FRIDAY GRAND CONCERT BY PROF. FRANKENSTEIN'S CELEBRATED ORPHEUM ORCHESTRA. OF 20 PIECES. Admission $1.00. Private Boxes J3.00 per day or $100 per season. San Pedro St., Vernon ave., Maple ave. and Pacific Electric cars direct to the main entrance. • J. W. BROOKS, Manager. « JLfOROSCO'S BURBAMK THEATER LL L .«e K and M >u R na|er° •'" Sixth end Main. Phonos 1270. ■ . ; TONIGHT!! AU* WEEK— MATINEE HATURDAT— • ■ LXX b K*" oeK MY WIFE'S HUSBANDS ./i , The Examiner says: "Thorn Is a laugh In every line." . Tho Times: "A laugh from start to finish." The Herald: "Burbank offers clover farce." Tho Ilccord: "A laug-h ovcry minute" The Exoress: "Supply of good humor." Prices — Motlnee. lno and 25c: no higher.' Evening, 10c 23c, 30c, 50c. Next Sunday afternoon. "IN SOUTH CJAIVMNBY/y ■ by Harry D. Cottrril. ■ ' , MATINEE ' SPUING STKEET. Between Second and Third t\l\JfitE-UJrl TODAY . Botll 'Phones, 1447' ■ ' - The Great Orpheum Road Show ; : McINTYHE & HEATH. Perennial Minstrel Favorites: SPEHSAItmVS BEAM ANp PONIES: GRACE PALOTTA AND THH MILLINERY MAIDS: THH UATONAB, Music and Comedy; CLARICE VANCE, the Southern Singer: SMIRL & KKSSNBR, acrobats .^PROBST," tho Great ' Imitator; ALHISRTINA MELICU and Her Trained Hirds. •-, ■ . ; »;V Prices Permanent, 10c. gjc, 50e. Matlngca Wednesday. Saturday. Sunday. .■"'... EMPLE AUDITORIUM u \%H™** a BEGINNING NEXT MONDAY, JANUARY 10— FOR TWO WEEKS. »(■ \>l • Ben Greet Players in Repertoire -^-r^v Jxenlnff •■■hImIET," complete [version Week January 23. "MUCH ADO." "MERCHANT OF VENICE'' and "TWELFTH NIGHT." Prices. *I.DO. II 75c, 50c Season ticket*.. 17, t5, %*. Seats now Boiling. Union Pacific Ticket Office. 250 S. Spring *t. Phones 595. "FiiUTES Today at 2:30 Open Air Concert by The Ellery Band SELECTIONS INCLUDING "FAUST." "BOHEMIAN GIRL." CLARINET SOLO. BY SIGNOn CANELLI. etc. Admission 10c. Ileserved Seats 10c. _ ,„;.„„ GRAND CONCERT IN THEATER THIS EVENING at which selectlonH from the follow- ing p™.j n .,,,, w in >.„ ninvcil- "LOHENGRIN. "THE MEISTERSIN&ER, "LA GfoCoSDA^TARS^FAI 1 ;" alKx TRAVIATA." Blirnor Bu»l will sing, and BIGNOH VALENZA, NOTED ITALIAN HARPIST. WILL BE HEARD , ... .;■ ■ Tlckete on Bale at Blrkel'a Music Store. 345 South Spring Street. i*imfim/*r/ rr rtTT r Management. fUMNOCK HALL l. e. behymer. w TONIOHT WKDNEBDAY— An Evening of Delightful Raadlnv with BERTHA ICUNZ BAKER of New York, presenting Justin McCarthy's Famous Romantic . Drama, .— — - If I Were King — — —• Admission 60e. 75c and $1. For nalo at UNION PACIFIC . TICKET OFFICE andat OUMNOCK HALL. Half Rates to Student*. \ Tel«. 898; fIMPSOW AUDITORIUM u "$%!SF t *J RETURN RECITAL BY REQUEST— FRIDAY, JAN. 13— THE CEXEBUATED * " DRAMATIC SOPRANO— Madame Johanna Gadski In Schumann. Schubert and Brahm'a Song Cycloii. Wagner and Operatlo Arla«. A.slstecl !" uiriiii i HKIM\It JMKYHOWITZ, ri»nl»t. Madame Gadski, a great artist, a most charging «lngc • "eat aule .now opeS at UNION PACIFIC TICKET OFFICE, 250 South gpZ "free" * Prices. »1. «2 and >3. Tel*. 698. ; " ' ••■•'■ IiRO AD WAY THEATER 6th and Broadway O COVTINUOUS MODERN VAUDEVILLE. Six Big Eastern Act*, and new set of moving pictures. Matinee every afternoon at S o'clock. Prlco 100. Children 80. Kvenlnf I "clock. Admission 10c Reserved seats Me. Phonea: Main 16»; Home 828S. ■■■■■■■ . At Home Thursday Cars will begin running in and out of the new station at Sixth and Main Thursday, and the public is Invited to Inspect the greatest and most elegant electric rail- way station in the world on and after that date. Tourists will find our little folder indispensable in the planning of trips hereabouts. The Pacific Electric Railway will join in perfecting such legislation as may be provided if an extra session In called by the president und a bill ha passed by the house. Senators who plan to place on the house the burden of an extra session argue thut certain house members, In discussing the relative positions of the two legislative branches of congress have not refrained from advancing the charge that the senute does not represent the people as does the house, and say that If opposition to an extra session Is made effective it will not be the senate that erects the barrier. Diamond Cutting Diamond cutting up to a recent time wa» nearly all dune abroad, Holland vein* the chief center of the Industry for aonie cen turies, but of late a good dual of It Jia> com* over to America, where electrlual ma ohlnea are lined In the work to great ad vantage In all ways. European work ha* always I"'" dona by hand, a* It still la. and the lapldarle* there are only Ju»t waking up to the knowledge that artificial power can be applied. Besides cutting real gems, tint machinery employed here turn* out great auauUtte* of. artificial otiea, which now rul« the markets of the world. They are 'so brilliantly rut and pollahed that only ex* perta can cUutlnguluh them from tho gonii- Ine article. Itock crystal, the purest form of ciuartr, In employed In making artificial diamonds, and this can oily be worked to advantage with the electrical • machines, hantt work leaving no profit In the business, besides turning out Inferior results. Everything you want >you will find la the tlaaaltied page: a modern encyclopedia* Liver and Kidneys It Is highly Important that these organs ebould properly perform their function's. When they don't, what lameness of the ' side and back, what yellowness of the skin, what constipation, bad taste In the mouth, sick headache, pimples and blotches, and loss of courage, tell the story. The great alterative and tonlo Hood'sSarsaparilla Gives these organs vigor and tone for the proper performance of tbelr functions, and cures all their ordinary ailments. Take tt.