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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, December 29, 1906, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1906-12-29/ed-1/seq-2/

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CORPORATE GREED
RUINS CHILDREN
CEVERIDGE DENOUNCES CHILD
LABOR
Indiana Senstor Claims There Are a
Half Million Children Under
Fourteen at Work in
Fsctorles
By Associated Press.
LINCOLN, Neb., D*c. 28.— Senator
A. J. Baverldge addressed the closing
meeting of the Nebraska State Teach
ers' -association here tonight, speaking
on "The Schools and the Nation." He
was Introduced by W. .i Bryan.
"Nothing," he said, "shows how
much greed forgets humanity as child
slavery. There Is something wrong
with a prosperity which is so Immense
that It finally comes to feed upon the
lives of little children. Men who make
money by working Infants are making
too much money.
"Thoro are at ;i Imv estimate hnlf a
million children under n years ;it work
In tho .-iiitnn mills. glass factories,
sweatshops, mines and like industries.
Those whom such toll ci'»s not kill are
being ruined for citizenship.
"WV nrp turning OUI at B 1"« Mtt*
mato 2nn. noo aduli London hooligans
every year and these bseoms In turn
tho parents <>f hundreds of. thousands
of other degenerates. And so this civic
pestilence spreads.
"It must bo stopped— lf not for tho
sake of these children themselves, then
for our own sake; If not for the sake
of common humanity tlr>n for tho s;ike
of the republic's safety, for this re
public is based on citizenship. Wo
cannot sow the wind today without
reaping tho whirlwind tomorrow.
"If everybody. Including tho most
earnest advocates of state rights, could
agree on a national quarantine law to
keep out yellow fever, which does not
kill twenty people In twenty years,
hnw much more should we agree on a
national child labor law to stop a
practice that actually kills thousands
of children and Irreolnlmnbly ruins
tens of thousands every year?"
MRS. SAGE TO DISTRIBUTE
HUSBAND'S MONEY AT HOME
Hv Associated Press.
NEW TORK, Dec. 28.— Mrs. Russell
Ssige, widow of the financier, today gave
out a statement In which she declared
that It Is not her intention to distribute
Immediately the money left by her hus
band, and much less docs she intend
to distribute It everywhere and to ev
erybody.
She declared that she has at her own
doors plenty of cases of need which
havo a nearer claim on her than the
people of other cities whose needs, she
believes, can and should be met by
philanthropic persons in those states.
The earliest date at which her hus
band's estate can be closed ud, she
says, is one year from his death, and
therefore present applications are pre
mature.
BOY EXHIBITS HEROISM
IN RESCUING BABY
By Associated Press
WISTON, Idaho, Dec. 28.— 1n saving
Gordon Dudley, aged 4 years, from
drowning In S large puddle here, Fred
Dubry, 7 years old, gave a rare exhibi
tion of Juvenile heroism. When the
smaller child fell into the water Gordon
plunged In and, although he sank to his
neck In the mud, the older boy man
aged to keep the baby's head above
water until ropes were brought and the
pair dragged to dry ground.
RUEF AND DINAN
TO FIGHT FOR DELAY
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 28.— When
the conspiracy case in which Chief of
Police Dinan and Abraham Ruef are
charged Jointly with protecting a house
of ill fame came up for bearing In
Judge Dunne's court today motions nn
behalf of both defendants were made
to set aside the indictments. This
means that a long technical fight will
precede the actual trial of the case on
its merits.
JOUTHERN California
I P^ ( Music fo.
32-334 So. Broadway. LOS ANGELES
J rJßwj? "Where Music Dwells the Ear liecomes Attuned to Jl*&|»»
AH That's Best la Nature and In Lite"
«Jv\ 1^ |i£aßßtf| Tls easy to have music in one's home today. **""^A>s*
„ JAy- X \ So many instruments are offered iind at such
" ^" r » tJ | trifling cost that no excuse is good for not *T«Wr \
*^. ■Jl Si ' having some muslcul instrument in the home. y y^
*?{ Our Line of Music €&
fflc Makers f%
MM Is nioHt conit'l' ti\ fri'lll a jtBBBmtP kW /^"*
J^JW beautiful k'""' piano or >i&- i*£ MSt/%*
£-1 OMICKJUUNCI WT V *
JVjfc rellublr iv akr *, tM| | Al/^
Jv/t THIS UKI.IN \ V*^VH \^^
-flr* r* Miisit box, tin- *J
•"^^^ ' Talkius Maehlaaa ' fCy*"^ v^ J* 0 *
Vrvvft - and v hundred IKVa*
» Vfs < 'tli< i muslo makerrs, some of which Are Mure to I'lrase KI'TJ
■*^-tS] , ol 'i* NKi.i.i.Mt i'i,\>i allows you to purchase at lA^?*<
. ^^jf-M"- convenient weekly or monthly terms. It will pay you »/V?W*
to visit, before purchasing, Vi Ht^
The House of Musical Quality >Vw
PRESIDENT OF PENNSYLVANIA RAILROAD DIES SUDDENLY
THE LATE ALEXANDER J. CASBATT
SUDDEN DEATH
CLAIMS CASSATT
HEART DISEASE TAKES RAIL
WAY PRESIDENT
Prominent Man Is Stricken Without
Warning at Country Home, Sur
rounded by Members of
His Family
By Associated Press.
PHILADELPHIA, Dec. 28.—Alexan
der Johnston Cassatt, president of the
Pennsylvania Railroad company and
one. of the foremost men and financiers
In the country, died suddenly at his
residence In this city today of heart
disease, aged 67 years.
Though Mr. Cassatt's death was un
expected, he had been in ill health for
nearly a year. His condition was ag
gravated by an attack of whooping
cough which he contracted from his
grandchildren while at Bar Harbor in
September. He never entirely recov
ered from this attack, and when he
returned to Philadelphia he remained
several weeks at his country home in
Haverford.
During November he was sufficiently
recovered to- resume his work, and he
continued attending to important mat
ters until his birthday, December 8.
Again it was reported that he was se
riously ill, but this was denied.
Mr. Cassatt spent much of his time
driving and he was out as late as
Monday. Subsequently he was known
to have been confined to bed, but even
then his condition was not considered
as .Harming.
While not feeling entirely well, Mr.
Cassatt arose from his bed this morn-
Ing but remained In his room. He
seemed in good spirits and his family
was not alarmed about his condition
and had no thought of his death.
Shortly before 1 o'clock he suffered
an acute heart attack and became un
conscious. His wife and his daughter,
Mrs. W. H. Lunkett Stewart, were
with him and a physician was sum
moned, but he was dead when the
physician arrived. The latter said
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 2Q. 1908.
that death had been almost Instan
taneous.
The news of Mr. Cnssatt's death was
at once telephoned to the Broad street
station and was Hashed to the finan
cial and business sections of the city.
The effect upon the local stock mar
ket was not as great as might have
been expected. Pennsylvania was
quoted at 138 1-4 when the news was
received nnd dropped only 3-4.
In the executive offices of the rail
road for a time business was practi
cally suspended. His condition had not
been such as to suggest any definite
arrangements for a succession to the
presidency and the board of directors
will not meet until after the funeral,
for which arrangements have not yet
been announced.
Some months ago Mr. Cassatt marts
chanpres In the organization of the
company which put new duties on
some of the higher officials. Among
these was Samuel Rea, third vice
president, and It was suggested at the
time the act was equivalent to plating
Mr. Rea In line for promotion.
Pending the election of a successor
First Vice President Green will as
sume charge of the rallrond company.
The operation of the railroad In the
last year Is said to have had much
to do with the breaking of Mr. Cas
satt's health. He was In Europe when
sensational developments In the Inter
state commerce commissjon Investi
gation of rebates brought htm home.
Deprived of his rest abroad, he j
plunged Into routine work until he
went to Bar Harbor.
Aside from being the head of the
Pennsylvania railroad, Mr. Cassatt
was president of six other companies
and a director in twenty-three con
cerns, principally transportation com
panies, banks and trust companies.
His wealth is estimated at between
$50,000,000 and $75,000,000.
STARTED WITH ROAD AS RODMAN
Rose Rapidly from Lowest Rung of
Ladder to Highest
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Dec. 28.— Mr. Cassatt
was born in Pittsburg in 1839, was edu
cated in Germany and at the Troy Poly
technic Institute. He entered the ser
vice of the Pennsylvania in 1861 as a
rodman.
In 1867 he became superintendent of
motive power and machinery, and in
1876 became general superintendent of
the Pennsylvania system.
From this time his rise was rapid,
and in 1880 he had become first vice
president. In 1882 he resigned and did
not again hold an official position in the
company until he was elected to the
presidency in 1889.
Mr. Cassatt planned and started the
great New York city tunnel system for
the company.
The stock market was not affected by
the death of President Cassatt.
Perkins Mourns Cassatt
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK. Dec. 28.— When Mr.
Perkins was asked tonight whether he
cared to make any statement regarding
the action of the grand Jury he replied:
"No; I am more concerned tonight
over the death of President Cassatt of
the Pennsylvania than with any per
sonal affair.
"The country has lost a great public
servant who devoted a busy and try
ing life to the up-building for the public
benefit of our greatest of railroads.
"He died of a broken heart — a heart
broken by the constant hounding of
Iconoclasts."
SCARED CHINAMAN
CHOKES HIMSELF
By Associated Press.
TOMBSTONE, Ariz., Dec. 28.— Hung
Lit, a Chinaman, committed suicide in
the county jail here early this morning
by tying his queue to the cell bars ana
deliberately choking hlnibelf to death.
Kit was one of the Chinamen smug
gled across the line from Mexico, elud
ing the immigrant inspectors and cap
tured here Wednesday.
Since hla incarceration the terrified
Chinaman hua feared decapitation or
some terrible punishment and evident
ly resolved on relieving his troubles by
self-destruction.
ATTORNEYS CONFER OVER
JAPANESE SCHOOL CASES
hv Aaeaatsti .i Press
BAI/TIMORB, i •••<■. It' -Attorney
i Bonaparte and United states
ln of San Francisco h.i.l
a. conference at the law office or the
attorney general bars today regarding
ti.e san Francisco school trouble
a i its conclusion afr. Devlin returned
to Washington where a further consul
tatlon win i>.- held tomorrow. Neither
would discuss the meeting, Mr. Devlin
said it was confined In a Uonsld
oi iiie legal aspects >>' the oaas and
the method of procedure.
MESSAGE HABIT OF
ROOSEVELT CURED
CRITICISM DISGRUNTLES THE
PRESIDENT
Short Session of Congress Memorable
for Storm of Orders from the
White House— Washing.
ton Oot3ip.
Special Correspondence of Th' Herald.
WASHINOTON, Dec. 24.— The shod
■egiion of th« nfty-nlnth congress, or
nt leant the first hnlf of the short ms
slon, will go down iii history m ■""
ln which the representatives and sen
ntors fought In ft blinding storm Of
messages from the White House.
Probably never before In the same
■pace of time has a chief executive
pointed to the law makers tha manner
ln which he wished the legislative mills
to grind,
However, President Itoosevelt's mes
sage habit li cured, according to all
reports. He has come In for such an
amount of adverse criticism because
of the activity of his pen that It is
said he is decidedly disgruntled and
that when congress reconvenes there
win be as "great a dearth of presiden
tial pronuncltimentos as there wag a
plenitude before.
The president renll7.es that a too free
use of the presidential messnge to call
to the attention of congress and the
country Important legislation depre
ciates the value of his official utter
ances. This realization, as well as his
resentment of the criticism, has prompt
ed him practically to put si stop to this
form of admonition.
Senate Is Not Hard.Hearted
lf a bill Introduced this week by Sen
ator Burkett becomes law the United
States mails will be open for the fr?e
transportation of all reading matter for
the use of the blind. The Nebraska
senator's measure Is as poetical as a
senate bill can be made.
lt touches tenderly upon the Inability
of the blind to sea the works of nature
and of art and dwells sympathetically
upon the many hours they are obliged
to spend In Idleness and in darkness.
The bill offers as a reason for thus
giving free carriage through the mails
to reading matter for the blind that
the cost of embossed matter is many
times the cost of Ink-printed or writ
ten manuscript, that they are heavier
and require greater outlay for postage
when mailed and for this reason the
blind, a vast majority of whom are
not in affluent circumstances, are un
able to exchange these works as they
might if the postal regulations were
waived.
The senate Is not the hard-hearted,
corporation-pledged body that the
"muck-rakers" would have the country
believe.
Rivers and Harbors Bill Important
Congress will gather again on Janu
ary 3 for two months of fast work.
The ways have been greased with. the
launching of the big appropriation
bills. The first of these to be reported^
after the recess will be the fortifica
tion measure, which practically is
ready for the consideration of the
house. After that will come the dis
trict bill, the sundry civil and '- the
pension bills. 'V 'V ' ■/-.•■
The appropriation bills for the army
and the navy likely will be offered
about the middle of the month and the
latter is expected to evoke the usual
debate between the advocates and op
ponents of a greater navy. The entire
plan Is to have the legislative slate
clean as early as possible to permit of
a full consideration of the rivers and
harbors bill. It is expected to carry
between fifty and sixty million dollars.
This bill is regarded as the most Im
portant of all the appropriation bills,
as It is the first Intimation in years
that the government has awakened to
the necessity for a vigorous campaign
in the development of the waterways
of the country.
The convention of the National Rivers
and Harbors congress, held here early
in December, opened the eyes of con
gress to the necessity for making ade
quate appropriations for the needs of
commerce. The conviction that these
appropriations should be made was
strengthened by the congestion of traf
fic in all sections of the country.
ln the south the cotton crop Is tied
up. in the northwest towns and cities
are suffering for the lack of coal and
the financial condition of the west is
shaken because the farmers are un
able to move their great crops to
market through the inability of the
railroads to furnish cars.
Had the government in the past
made provision for the development of
the . country's natural resources the
rivers of the interior could have trans
ported practically all this heavy freight
and the railroad congestion never
would have resulted. It is the temper
of the present congress that the United
States should make amends for Its in
activity of the past by providing for
a wide-awake crusade in the future.
Legal Battle Between States
A pretty fight Is being waged in the
United States supreme court between
Kansas and Colorado. The case grows
out of the use of the waters of the
Arkansas river and the Sunflower
state claims that Colorado has appro
priated water in the last fifteen years
to the value of not less than $75,000,000.
The Kansas attorneys claim on be
half of their state that Colorado is
taking practically all of the water for
lrrigation purposes and they demand
that a fair division be made.
On the other hand, Colorado's attor
neys declare emphatically that there is
enough water for all and deny that
their drain on the river has worked
to the disadvantage of their lister
state.
A formidable array of legal talent
is arrayed on both sides of the ques
tion and from present appearances the
supreme court has a very hard nut to
crack.
Jeff Davis Will Roar In Senate
An event eagerly looked forward to
when congress reconvenes Is the ad
vent of the Hon. Jefferson Davis, new
senator from Arkansas.
Senator Davis expects to leap into
the senatorial arena with a loud roar,
seize the national government by the
tall and whirl it savagely round his
head. lie expects to cure all business
ills by virtue of certain legislative nos
trums with which 'he has experimented
while governor of Arkansas.
lt Is scarcely likely that he will «x
crte rt very much Influence along this
line, however, for his own "state Is
writhing under the drastic laws that
he compelled. Already he has driven
the large fire Insurance companies out
of the state and the International
Harvester company, employing a email
army of men In Arkansas, lias best)
compelled to close up us business thttre
because of unjust and, absolutely im
practicable laws,
Senator Davis likely will not be In
very good odor with the administra
tion, either. President Roosevelt In
his mo«sir;r. to congress dwelt nt length
on th<- dnnger of demagogic attacks on
the business InterentK nf the country
«nd, although he mentioned no namea,
lt in very probable that hn hRd tho
flro-eni Arkansnn In mind.
Both tho house :ni.i tho senate ire
beginning In understand thut the
"muck-raklnn era" hns stirred up a
dangerous spirit of hostility to nil cor
porations and thnt if It Is not
checked the Industries of the United
Stiites will he furiously nffpetori.
For this reason It Is not likely thai
Senator Davis will create such a furore
ns some persons have been led to be
lieve.
Coast Delegation Investigates Canal
Members of tho Pacific coast dele
gation in congress will nol bs Idle dur
ing the recess of congress, A party
of thrill, i ' pn nenl me ti tfl t< I uf
n, California, t'i ih
inii itbiim ii'M ;i conference 1 this wssh
io determine upon n polli
lon pertaining to tho Chinese
and Japanese, in addition, lei eral of
the members have lefl for Panama,
where they will Investigate conditions
and will spend abotit five days along
the route of the canal,
The chief object will be to determine
.luhi whal advantages will accrue com
mercially to the Pacific slope when tho
canal is opened and also to learn with
M much certainty m possible about
what time the blsj ditch will be finished,
ho us to enable preparations to be made
to take care of the Increased trade.
sun another feature thai will bo
looked Into by the committee going to
the isthmus Will In* the labor situa
tion. It hns 1 n sniil that no coolie
labor ims been used in tho digging
of tho ditch. This the committee «m
soo for Itself, for there hns boon a
gront outcry on the Pacific slopo
against tho employment nf Clilnoso.
The committee win return shortly
after the reconvening of congress on
January 8,
■ INDICTS
INSURANCE MEN
iCnnlliiiini from Page One)
cago & Northwestern preferred and 5300
shares of Chicago, Milwaukee & St.
Paul preferred.
It Is now charged that instead of sell-
Ing these stocks outright the company
merely transferred it to the New York
Security and Trust company, a sub
sidiary concern, where It was held In
trust, not being actually disposed of
until about one year later, whm It wrs
sold on the stock exchange at a profit
to the company of $155,000. The Chicago
& Northwestern brought a profit of
$250,000, while the Chicago, Milwaukee
& St. Paul Btock showed a lose of
$95,000.
The indictments against Messrs. Per
kins nnd Falrehild set forth that the
defendants, with intent to defraud, did
feloniously make In a certain book of
accounts called "the old dates cash
book," belonging to and nppcrtaining
to the business of said corporation cor
tain false entries.
The entry on the first Indictment ap
peared as follows:
"B. and S. 2000 shares Chicago &
Northwestern preferred at 234 — $470,000.
"B. and a. 3QO shares Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul preferred at 190
$57,000.
"Which false entries," the Indictment
relates, "then and there purported to
set forth and indicate .and did In sub
stanco and effect then and there sig
nify and declare that tho said New
Tork Life Insurance company on De
cember 81, 1901, received In payment for
2000 shares of preferred capital stock of
the Chicago & Northwestern Railroad
company the sum of $470,000, and re
ceived in payment for 300 shares of the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Rail
way compnny $57,000, whereas in truth
and fact the New York Life Insurance
company had not received such pay
ments, nil of which the said George W.
Perkins well knew was against tho stat
utes and the pence of the people of
New York.
BURNHAM'S PLEA DENIED
Must Serve Two Years in the Peni.
tlary
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK. Dec. 28.— Justice O'Gor
man in the supreme court today denied
the application of counsel for Georga
Burnham Jr. for a certificate of reason
able doubt on the conviction of Burn
ham for grand larceny growing out of
the affairs of the Mutual Reserve Fund
Life Insurance company.
Burnham was counsel and vice pres
ident of tho insurance company. He
was convicted of grand larceny and
sentenced to two years In the state
prison.
NEGRO SOLDIER
SHOOTS CHINAMAN
Outrages Perpetrated by Negroes Dis.
charged on Roosevelt's Order
Arouse Race Feeling
to White Heat
El RENO, Okla., Dec. 28.— Resisting
an attempted holdup in his laundry at
8:30 o'clock tonight, Lee Sung, a Chi
nese, was shot and dangerously wound
ed by an unknown negro, who wore
the uniform of the United States army.
The assailant escaped.
Soldiers from Fort Reno, the sheriff's
force, the police force and many posses
of citizens are searching for htm.
The numerous outrages perpetrated
by negroes, supposed to be discharged
negro soldiers of the Twenty-fifth In
fantry, have aroused public sentiment
to white heat, and tills crime only adds
fuel to the rtames. Summary vengeance
will probably be wreaked by the citi
zens should the man be apprehended,
unless the strongest protection Is given
by iioi.ps from Fort Reno.
Major Penrose, commanding officer at
Fort Reno, when asked what action ho
had taken and whether the roll of
troops at the foil had been called, re
fused to discuss the case.
"I'm getting sick of this business,"
he said. "Every time a crime is com
mitted It Is laid to the negro soldiers.
I won't tell anything about what has
been doim further than to say that we
are doing all In our power to aid in thu
apprehension of the guilty party."
Major PenrOSa refused to make any
statement regarding a report that he
has a clue to the Identity and where
ahOUtS »t the person believed to lie a
discharged soldier or he Twenty-fifth
Infantry who .shot and nerli>unly Hound
ed captain Edgar ID. Maoklln a week
ago.
i is believed here, however, that he
lias secured definite Information and
thai the assailant will lie in custody
within a short time,
Major Penrose ways that' Captain
Macklln's condition is showing much
AMUSEMENTS
ONPHKUM THEATER s ' \ »d.
Both Plmnos 1447.
cTWODERN VAUDEVILLE
nr,i'7r m » t< ',!JrX.?J!"i r °, m " n "y ln " Tnc Fl f th The » r.»Hthtnii«,
. i.i time minstrels; Knthrinr Nnnrrnt, Impersonations; Mil*. nslrlM and her
jlnncor; ' h <"< ••r«l, equilibrist; llrllmmi * Moore, A nit of VSUd«VlllSi Ko»hl
"Vta'^nyyxsrt Mr^ningS^r, rr 2 vv 5 t ' c rroc:-"7?c n " >aer ' ft ' t '-
GRAND OPERA HOUSE BSs4Sftl J.t^an^ Mitt,
The K.niiiiiv Theater,
g£ST UNDER SOUTHERN SKIES
Hr LOTTIE 111, Mil IMMKI'It
i t'" «l"n>,SniiS'nnn« 1" n>,Snii S'nnnw iv." 1 " rd " y ' 10 ° and 2r ' °" Evenln « 9 10 °' =••"•• BOo< '
BELASCO THEATER DEIiASCO matbr * co., props.
Phones: Mnln 8380, Home A 3910.
MATINKIJ TODAY— The MMtt „o m, ,n n .T-« bin liinKhlnK hit.
My Friend from India
NEXT WEEK'S GREAT PLAY
Tin. Belasco company will offer Joseph Jefferson's own version of the world
ruinous- sip
Rip Van Winkle
With GEOIUJB W. BARNUM as RIP. and ontim Belasco organization.
n pßiilnr |ii-|it;i: Nights ■<:,>■ to 7r,c; Mntlniws Tliurs. and Sat., 2:.>- to BOP.
ASON OPERA HOUSE ~ ~ h. c. wyatt.
MASON OPERA HOUSE Lessee and Manager.
T.psspo nnd Mnnager.
MATINEE TODAY AT 2:IO— LAST TIMK TONKIIIT.
KAHKUKI.I. PERFORMANCE OF
cTWISS MAXINE ELLIOTT
IN THE CLYDE TJtJ % T3 PDIT AT IVAATT'U I'IRKCTKIN OP
fitch comedy HJbK GREAT MATCH oeorcje ij. appleton.
Seats now on sale. PRICES— SOe, 76c, $1,00, $1.50 nnd $2.00.
ASON OPERA HOUSE " »• c. wyatt,
_- - — — Lessee and Manager.
O!VR WEEK .STAIITINO MONDAY, DEC. 31.
First appearance In Los Angeles of the distinguished artist,
OLGA NETHERSOLE
IN HEPEHTOIHE. ■
Seats now on sale. Prices dOc, 75c. $1.00. $1.80, $2.00.
fpHE AUDITORIUM SPARKS Jr. BERRY, Manager
I — Fifth and Ollvo Sts.
~ "Theater Beautiful"
MATINEE TOIJAY— TONIGHT— Lost Opportunity to are
The Ferris Stock Company and c7Wi33 Florence Stone in
THE GREAT RUBY
Scats now selling 1 . Matinee prices 10c and 26c. Evening prices 10c, 25c, 85c
and 50c. Especial attention to telephone orders. Phones 2367, Main 5186.
Next — "GRAUBTARK, or Love Behind the Throne."
MOROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER ' sixth and Main.
■ — — , . Phones 1270.
MATINEE TODAY— PERFORMANCE TONIGHT — LAST TIMES OF
Week starting tomorrow (Sunday) afternoon. Special matinee New Year's
The Judge and the Jury
By H. D. Cottrell and Oliver Morosco. The play that everybody loves. Special
engagement of Mace Greenleaf as "Lester Green way" and Mary Van BUren M
Marion. Wm. Desmond In his old part. Every Burbanker in cast. Over one-
hundred people on the .stage.
A SCOT PARK ~~ ~
Races! Races! Races!
The Fourth Season
Six Good Races Every Week Day
, Stakes Every Saturday
The best class of horses that ever visited the coast. A high-class sport for
high-class people. Admission $1.00. First race at 1:40.
HUTES PARK ~~ Lehigh Investment Co.
CHUTES PARK Lehtgh Investment Co.
Adinlaslon 10 cents.
MIDWINTER CARNIVAL NOW GOING ON.
Free vaudeville, free moving pictures, free zoo, free aviary, free skating rink,
free rides on merry-go-round, chutes and miniature railway. Performance
every afternoon and evening. Sunday's additional free attractions: Balloon as-
cension and parachute Jump (orders for five SUverwood hats to be distributed
by Prof. Russell while making his daring ascension), Chutes Military band
concerts. Announcement: Poultry show commences Monday, December 31. Cat
show commences Thursday, January 17, 1907.
Foresters at Long Beach
cTVlonday, December 31
#c7Vlonday, Plenty of sport and plenty
A great free barbecue. Plenty of sport and plenty
Xgy||j&^ Special car service from Sixth and Main streets.
We PACIFIC ELECTRIC RAILWAY
improvement, though It probably will
require many weeks to restore his
health.
1l concealed excitement and intense
racial feelings still prevail here over the
assault upon Mrs. T. S. Clifford, wife
of a prominent physician, by a negro
yesterday afternoon. While Major Pen
rose positively declines to discuss the
affair at this time, it is understood from
other army sources that all of the reg
ulars have been accounted for and that
the Insult was given either by a dis
charged soldier or a negro civilian who
might have purchased h'ls cast off uni
form.
It is understood arrests are to be
made soon, but that if possible the fact
will be kept secret In order to avoid
probablo mob violence.
JUDGE ADMINISTERS
REBUKE TO ASSOCIATE
Special to The Herald,
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 28.— Judge
Dunne this morning administered a re
markable rebuke to Presiding Judge
Qraham when he learned that the lat
ter Is prepared to consider the motion
of the attorneys for Mayor Schmltz to
have his CBSS transferred to another
court. Judge Dunne not only directly
accused Graham of interfering with
the business of his department, but de
clured with an air of finality that If
the SchmlU case is taken away from
him the Huef case must go with it.
On that account he continued the
proceedings looking to the setting aside
of the Indictments against Ruef until
Wednesday morning; at 10 o'clock, at
which time Indue Graham will have
made It evident whether he Intends to
slice the Huef-Schmltz case In half.
SCHMITZ' MOTION FOR
TRANSFER CONTINUED
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 28.— Judge
Graham today postponed until Monday
morning the hearing of Mayor gcnmiti
motion tor a transfer of his Indictment
.as,- from Judge Dunne's court to some
other department of the superior court.
The postponement was ordered after
a bitter Interchange of words by the
attorneys and at the request of Assist
ant District Attorney Johnson, who de.
sired to Me counter affidavits.
BRIAND'S SPEECH
BRINGS APPLAUSE
I By Associated Press.
PARIS. Dec. — The senate today
concluded the . general debate on the
new church measure and the principle,
of the bill was voted by 187 ayes to 87
noes. There remains only discussion
of the details of the various sections
and it is expected this will be com
pleted tomorrow.
Minister of Education Brland called
forth repeated applause by assurances
of the government's determination not
to enter upon superfluous negotiations
with Rome and not to accede to the
Vatican's evident desire for persecu
tion.
"The Vatican," declared M. Brland,
"has refused liberty. The bill does not
violate the spiritual Influence of the
hierarchy." he continued, "and proof
of this Is found In the fact that many
bishops, clergymen and influential lay
men considered the law of 1905 accept
able, but were compelled to refrain
from submission thereto because ot ait
obedience to Rome which resembled
slavery. The government had offered
the church full benefits of the common
law, hitherto demanded by' the pope,
but It would not accord special rights
to the hierarchy.
"The church's loss of property was
her own fault. " continued the minister.
"The present bill will place the church
within the law In spite of herself and
oblige the pope, If he desires to con
tinue resistance, to resort to private
worship, and this measure never would,
be accepted by the Catholics of
France.
"The cessation of public worship. if '
i came about, would emanate from
Rome." M. Briand averred, "and. this
would be clearly understood by the
country at large.
- The senate has ordered that .M.
Brland'a speeoh be placarded through*
out France.
Everything you want you will find In
the classified page-a modem oneyolu-
Dedta. onu cert a word.

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