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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, January 02, 1907, Image 2

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GOV. HUGHES TAKES
N EW YORK HELM
SAYS EVILS HAVE SOURCE IN
LAW ITSELF
Congratulates Cltliene That There Is
Emphatic Assertion of Popular
Rights and Resentment
of Wrongs
■• By Associated. Press.
ALBANY. N. V., Jan. I.— Charles
Evans Hushes today took the oath of
office as governor of the state of New
York and with his Democratic col
leagues began his two years' term.
The retiring governor, Frank W.
Hlggins, formally surrendered the reins
of government to his successor and left
late this afternoon for his home, a
private citizen for the first time soncc
1 893, when he was first elected sen
ator.
ln his Inaugural address Governor
Hughes paid a marked tribute to Gov
ernor Hlggins, commending his public
■■' Fervloos and conscientious devotion to
the Interests of the state. The In
augural ceremonies were unusually
brilliant and the attendance almost un
precedented. Following them the new
governor held a reception in the ex
ecutive chamber and this evening he
and Mrs. Hughes received a cordial
welcome from a very large number of
people from Albany and elsewhere In
the usual public reception at the ex
ecutive mansion.
The 130 th session of. the New York
state legislature Will convene tomor
row and practically all of the newly
\ elected members of both houses at
\^ended the inauguration today.
■The ceremonies nt the capitol occupied
little more .than half an hour.
Bishop Burke, Roman Catholic, de
livered a prayer at the opening of the
proceedings, which closed with a bene
diction pronounced by Bishop Doane,
Protestant Episcopal.
, The oath of office was administered
by Secretary of State Wheaton, fol
lowing which came the address of
■welcome by the retiring governor to
the incoming governor and the re
sponse of the latter, both brief.
The inauguration was preceded by a
parade tit various companies of the
Third brigade. National Guards of New
York. The retiring governor. Francis
" W. Hlggins, in welcoming his success
or, said: : : • • -, • '
"Upon the shoulders of the chief ex
ecutive of this state must rest heavy
burdens, Imposed by constitutions and
systems. To execute the laws, to rec
ommend wise feasures of legislation,
to exercise power with judgment and
„ discernment, to defend the liberties
and enforce the rights of 8,000,000 people
these are duties which try the mental,
moral and physical strength to the
utmost.
"To this high office the people of
the state, reposing well deserved con
fidence in your Independence, patriot-
Ism, ability and integrity, have called
you. I welcome you and wish you
god speed."
Congratulates New Yorkers
Governor Hughes, after a few words
of compliment tr> the administration of
Governor Higgins, addressed himself
to his "fellow citizens, " saying in part:
"We have reason to congratulate our
selves that coincident with our pros
perity there is emphatic assertion of
popular rights and a keen resentment
of public wrongs. There is not panacea
In legislative or executive action for
all the ills of society which Bprlng
from the frivolities and defects of fu'
man nature of its members. But this
furnishes no excuse for complacent in
activity and no reason for toleration of
wrongs made possible by the defective
or inadequate legislation or by admin
istrative partiality or inefficiency.
"Whether or not we have laws enough
we certainly have enough of ill-con
sidered legislation and the question not
as to the quantity, but as to the qual
ity of our present and our proposed
enactments.
"Slowly but surely the people have
narrowed the opportunities for selfish
aggression, and the demand for tills
hrfur and of all hours is noi allegiance
to phrases, but sympathy with every
aspiration for the betterment of condi
tions and a sincere and patient effort
to understand every need and to assist
In the light of experience and the means
best adapted to meet it.
"It Is the capacity for such close ex
amination without heat or disqualify
ing prejudice which distinguishes the
constructive effort from vain endeavors
to change human nature by changing
the forms of government.
Evil in Law
"It must freely be recognized that
many of the evils of which we complain
have their sources In the lan itself. In
privileges carelessly granted, in oppor
tunities for private aggrandizement at
the expense of the people recklessly cre
ated, In failure to safeguard our public
Interests by providing means for just
regulation of these enterprises which
depend on the us.- of public franchises.
"Wherever the la w gives unjust ad
vantage, wherever it falls by Buitable
prohibits i or regulation to protect the
Interests of tin- people, wherever the
power derived from the state is turned
against the state, there is no) only
room but urgent necessity for the assi r
tlon of the authority of the state to en
force the common right.
"If in administration we make the
standard efficiency and non-partisan
advantage, if in executing the laws we
deal Impartially. If in making the laws
there Is fair and Intelligent action with
force to each exigency, we shall disarm
reckless and selfish agitators and t;ike
from the enemies nt our peace their
vantage ground of attack.
"It la my intention io employ my
constitutional powers i i this end. I
believe in the sincerity and good sense
of the people. I believe th it they are
Intent on having government which
recognizes no favored Ini rests and
which is not conducted In any par) for
selfish ends. They will not bi
should not be content wiih less."
HEAR PENNVPACKER'S LAST
Pennsylvania Assembly Knows Ex.
pendltures in Detail Now
By Associated Press
HARRISBURG, Pa.. Jan. I.— The
general assembly of Pennsylvania con
vened at noon today.
After the organization and the read
ing of Governor Pennypacker'i last
message, a recess was taken until Jan
uary H.
The Republican part) Is In a major
ity in both lions, i,
Governor Pennypacker In hi mi *-
tmgo deals with the controversy over
the decorations and furnishings of the
new state capitol. The erection of this
structure cost $4,500,000, and the deco
rations and furnishings *»,OOo,iiqo.
< 'barges of extravagance were rnadj In
connection with the expenditure) of
$9,000,000 and ii was made an issue in
the last gubernatorial campaign. Th»
money was largely expended by the
NEW YORK'S NEW EXECUTIVE. WHOSE ADDRESS WAS A MODEL
GOV. CHARLES HUGHES
board of public grounds and building,
of which the governor, by virtue of.
office, is a member.
The governor courts an inquiry and
requests the legislature to Investigate
the charges.
Break Delaware Deadlock
By Associated Press.
DOVER. Del.. Jan. I.— The deadlock
in the organization of the house of the
Republican caucus last night over the
candidate for speaker was hroken early
todny after an all-night contest. Rich
ard Hodgson, former United States
Senator Hlrkltis' candidate, was se
lected for speaker over the candidate
favored by United, States Senator Alee.
Nebraska Organizes
By \ r-Arinterl Press.
LINCOLN. Neh.. Jan. I.— The legis
lature of Nebraska organized. In the
house R. M. Nettlr-ton of Clay was
elected speaker, and in the senate C.
L. Saunders of Douplas was elected
president pro tern. Speeches made in
both houses promised legislation reg
ulating the railroads and other corpo
rations.
Michigan's Governor Sick
Ry Associated Press.
LANSING, Mich., Jan. I.— The elec
tive state officers with the exception of
Governor Warner and Attorney Gen
eral Bird, were administered the oath
of office today. Governor Warner's
illness prevented his being present.
The oath will be administered to him
later.
Rhode Island Inaugurates
By Associated Press.
PROVIDENCE, K. T.. j.m. I.— James
H. Hlgglns was Inaugurated governor
today with the usual ceremonies.
DOWN DYNAMITERS
AND SAVE STEAMER
Several Saiolrs Shot in Struggle to
Capture Wretches Who Suceed
in Terrifying Russian Liner
Passengers
By Assoeiati d Press.
LONDON, Jan. I.— A dispatch from
agency al i (dessa says a band
of unidentified men made an attempt
to blow up the Russian Bteamshlp
company's Atlantic liner Gregory
Morch, which has just completed her
first trip In the new Odessa-New York
Sel-Vlce.
a desperate struggle k place be
tween the crew and the mbers ol
ih. band, during which several sail
ors Wel" shot.
The lighted in ■ pf a bomb was ex
tinguish d before any damage was
don i.
Franco-Spanish Police Act
By As*oclati 'I Hn s».
PARIS, Jan. l.— The signing of the
Vigei Iras convention al Madrid is ex
,. . i „ to enable the Fran o-Bpantsh
polii c to 1,,- Installed In the Moroccan
post January S,
Advance Coloradoans Wages
By ass,, inted Press,
DENVER, Jan. 1. Wages of coal
miners In South irn ' 'olorado dlnti lets
were adv. mi ed 1" per cent. Ovei 800(1
men are benefited, The increase

NEW YORK HAD
11.177 BIRTHS
DURING YEW
nv Asiocii ti 'i Press.
NEW YORK, Jan. I.— The
birth, marriage and death sta
tistics of New York city tor
1906 were made public today
with the comment that it was a
prosperous twelve months.
During 1906 there were re
ported 111,177 births, an in
crease over 1905 of 8000; 48,365
marriages, an increase of 5700;
76,206 deaths, an increase of
24y2. The birth record is the
greatest ever reported.
LOS ANGELES HERALD* WEDNESDAY MORNING. JANUARY 2, 1907.
WANTED TO SEE
T RAIN PLUNGE
YOUNG OPERATOR CONFESSES
BEING WRECKER
Station Agent's Son Prompted to Do
ing Desperate Deed for Sake of
Seeing Long Train Fall
Into River
By Associated Press.
SALT LAKE. Jan. I.— Roy Swurtzer,
the young telegraph operator who was
arrested yesterday following the wreck
ing of an Oregon Short Line train at
Peterson, Utah, which caused the
death of Engineer McPheeley and
serious injuries to two other trainmen,
has confessed that he alone caused the
train wreck.
The youth, who is the son of the
station agent at Peterson, admits that
he was prompted to the deed by a
desire to see the long freight train
plunge into the river below.
Five farmers who were arrested yes
terday have been released, though they
admitted they had recently tampered
with the block signals al Peterson and
stopped freight trains that they might
steal coal from flat cars. Some of
these farmers probably will be rear
rested.
RACES AUTO AGAINST CAR
Rich Alamedan Loses Lire as a Result,
but His Guests Jump
in Time
By Associated Press.
OAKLAND, Jan. 1. — In a collision
between an electric car and an auto
mobile at 2:30 odoek this morning In
ivist Oakland George Young of Ala
meda was instantly killed and Mr. and
Mrs. A. T. Swain of East Oakland and
Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Martin,- Of Ai.i
rneda painfully but not seriously In
jured. Both car and automobile were
badly damaged.
Mr. Martlne states that at the time
of the accident Yount; was racing his
automobile against the electric car.
They were going at a terrific spec I,
when one of the front wheels of the
machine struck a chuck hole. At the
tlmi the machine was slightly ahead
of the street car. The BUdden bump
i auge 1 ihe mai nine to change its
course. Ii darted In on the track jusi
in front of the street car.
Motorman 11. Menery, unprepared
for such an emergency, threw on tie
brakes, but the momentum was so
great thai the ear was not stopped
until tii ■ nut omobll ■ had been dragged
for half a block. SToung fell In front
of the car. while the others leaped
from the sides of the automobile.
Ifoung'a skull was fracture, i by the
ton ■ of Impact and his body Wdd
mangled.
• B. Young was a wealthy con
tractor and one of, the leading ell Izens
of Alameda. He was a prominent
member of the Presbyterian church an I
well known throughout the state.
GEN. WINT RELIEVES
GEN. BELL IN CUBA
By Anoi lated Press.
HAVANA, Jan. I.— Qen. Franklin
Bell in: turned over the commund of
ihc American forces In Cuba to kilk.
i;. :i. x. ■'- Wi.ii Accompanied by his
. lie and ' Jen. Rodriguez, commander
of i)'.- Cuban rural guards, Qen. Ball
left here this afternoon on the steamer
Olive i■■ Coi T impa.
DEATHS OF THE DAY
Mrs. Rose Johnson
By Associated Press.
SACRAMENTO, Jan. I.— Mrs. Rom
Johnson, who wag burned Saturday by
the explosion of a coal oil Htovc, died
from 111 1 >-1 ■ Injuries. Deceased was the
daughter of the late James Woodburn,
who was a prominent wholesale liquor
deuler and a pioneer of California.
.Nolle.-!
Judge tjenrgo II Smith now of the
Kiipellute com l, second 'ii.niri. Califor
nia, will resume iii, practice of the law
on tin; expiration of his term, January 8,
I 'JU7, .ii his offices, No*. U-4. IKS. 6ii Mer
chants Trust building, No. 207 South
I 'iouilway, Los Anti-I>'«. California.
THOUSANDS GREET
NATION'S CHIEF
NEW YEAR'S CHEER BANISHES
RANK AND CLASS
Doors of White House Are Thrown
Open to All Comers on the
Flrtt D«y of the
Year
<$> hursts cahhy iinvn <$>
- AND 1101.1.KH BKATRS <$>
'•■• AmonK the KIOO pernona who <»»
# ahook linniTu with President Itttntie- <$>
<•■- veil on New Year'a not nil were <•«
<$> jrneata In full drean. .J.
■.*• One of the mnil nmnalnt fl«nr<-« ■•■■
0 In the line wna n 10-.vrnr>olil boy <£>
<*> with aollnt hnnd* nnd elothlna; <*>
<g> who curried n pnlr of roller akntea ■••
'*• thrown over lit* ahouldtr. The •*■
<♦■ prenldent Iniulinl henrdly na he <$>
• • wlnheri thr little fellow ■ hnppy ♦
4 b New Yenr. <*
<^ A pretty girl enrrled n grent «*•
<*> white Teddy hear pnnt the rerep- 4)
■'•> tlon pnrty nnd provoked n hearty <$>
■•• IniiKh from the crowd. ■*•
By Associated Pre*s.
WASHINaTON, Jan. 1.-Presldont
and Mrs. Roosevelt'B New Yenr'B recep
tion at tIM White House today was a
brilliant function and was attended by
about 8500 persons. The members of the
diplomatic corps, officers of the army
and navy, and representatives of the
national and district governments and
of the citizens attended. The president
ttfive each of his callers a cordial shake
of the hand.
After the diplomatists lind been re
ceived Secretary and Mrs. Root left the
line in the blue room, and one by one
the members of the cabinet and their
wives deserted the president In order
to hold receptions at thelir own homes.
At 1 o'clock Mrs. Roosevelt left her hus
band and only military and naval
aides and Secretary Wilson remained
with him until the last person in the
great throng had passed through the
blue room.
It was a perfect day. The sun shone
brightly, and the air was so warm that
the people who stood in line for hours
suffered no discomfort because of the
weather.
Fewer Negroes
It was Renerally remarked that the
proportion of negroes in the line waa
smaller than in previous years, but a
number of negro civil war veterans and
Spanish war veterans joined with mili
tary and patriotic societies in extend
ing greetings to the president.
There was an unusually large num
ber of children in line and all were
greeted cordially by the president.
Mrs. Longworth and the other chil
dren of the president were at the White
House for the reception, and with their
young friends moved constantly
through the crowd.
Rear Admiral Cowles and Mrs.
Cowlea, the president's sister, were also
with the members of the president's
family during the reception.
Only three wives of ambassadors at
tended the reception— Baroness Stern
burg, wife of the German ambassador;
Baroness Rosen, wife of the Russian
ambassador, and Viscountess Aokl, wife
of the Japanese ambassador.
Included in the number invited to
assist in the blue room were Miss Mary
Harriman, Mrs. Whitelaw Reid, Miss
Pauline Morton and Mme. de Llttiniere.
No Class Distinctions
New Year's cheer banished rank and
class distinction. The president shook
ambassador and laborer with the same
firm handshake.
While the marine band played patri
otic airs the great throng moved slow
ly through the executive mansion and
in the greeting of the president, men
and women of all ages and conditions
found renewed devotion to the Repub
lican and Democratic ideal.
The diplomatic corps, the judiciary,
the army, the navy and civilian offi
cials In the various departments were
received In turn before the thousands
of citizens who had been standing 111
line for hours could meet the president.
The president and Mrs. Roosevelt,
vice president and members of the cab
inet ana their wives exchanged New
Year's greetings in the library.
Here they assembled about a quar
ter of 11 o'clock, remaining until a few
minutes to the hour when, escorted by
Captain R. McCoy, United States cav
alry, one of the aides of the president,
the" entire party descended to the blue
room, tin president and Mrs. Roose
velt in the lead.
Trumpets Sound Greeting
As the ia't<M- made their appearance
at the head «f the stairs a fanfare of
trumpets by musicians of the marine
hind, stationed In the vestibule, an
nounced their coming. The march to
the blue room was made by way of
the State diiiiiiK room and the red
room, through which all the guesti ex
cept those of the diplomatic corps
passed before being' presented, the lat
in- assembling in the room Immediate
ly on their arrival by way of the
southern entrance to the White House.
By mi-. ins of a velvet cord twisted
with old gold, the blue room had been
roped off c " as to form a clear and
unlnterruptei passageway for thu cali
eri.
President Roosevelt ii f »«k a position
near the door : >t the head of the re
ceiving line. On his right was Mr.-..
Roosevelt; t" ber ri^ht Mrs. Fairbanks
and so on down the line, the ladles of
the cabinet tailing their position in the
„,,i, i of precedence. Behind them
stood the president and the members
„i the cabinet. To the opposite of tin
receiving llhe were the president's
aides, with ti" 1 exception of Colonel
C'harlei B. Bromwell and Captain Mc-
Coy, who made* the Introductions. Th«
former Included Lieutenant Commander
Albert L Chauncey Shackford, v. s.
.\ Captain Fltzhugh Leo, United
States cavalry; Lieutenant Douglas
MacArthUr, corps of engineer*. Ueu«
tenant C. R. Train, U. •. a., Lieutenant
i * 111 1 i 11 11 1 • H. Sheridan, United siates cav
alry, and Ensign BimmM Hud, I .
a. N.
\ uli the exception of the members
of iho diplomatic corps all the Intro
ductions to the president were made
by Col. Bromwell and ii> Mrs, Rooae-*'
Veil by Captain McCoy.
As each caller passed the president
he gave cordial shake of the hand.
Mr«. tioosevell and the women of the
cabinet each carried a handsome bou
quel oi roses.
The diplomatic corps was presented
to the i" Ident, each head of the for»
elgn missions in turn introducing to
Ident the members of ta
Baron Mayer dee Planches, ainbauHa
dor from Italy, the dean of the n,i|w,
headed thu ambassadors. The unibtt*-
Mdors and m«mbpr« om their Bt«ff«
were followed by the minister* and the
member* of their official households.
necAUKA of the death of the minis
ter* mother, requiring him to (ro Into
monrnlntr for a period of one hundred
.lay*, Sir Chen Tune; Liang (hens:, the
Chinese minister, was not present.
Most of the members of his staff, how
ever, were In attendance In their orien
tal dress.
Sir Mortimer Diirand, who has Ju«t
vacated tho post of ambassador from
Oreat Britain at Washington, was al
ways a' conspicuous figure at the pres
idential social functions, ami was
missed today. King Kdward was rep
resented today by Ksme Howard,
ehnrga d'affaires.
Following the diplomatic corps mine
the representatives of the Judicial
branch of the government at Wash
ington, bended by the Justices of the
supreme court. Chief Justice Melville
W . Puller came first, each of the as
sociate Justices following.' For tin
first time In his new enpactty as an
associate Justice of the supreme court
William M. Moody was present at ii
social function ut the White House.
Following the supreme court- were the
judges of the court of appeals and of
the supreme court of the District of
Columbia, the Judges of the court of
clnlms and former members of the cab
inet, ambassadors and ministers Of the
United States.
Many Of thd members of the house
and Senate hnd gone home for the
holidays, The commlnlonnn nnd var
loui ofßclßls of tin- Dtitrfol of Colum
bia were Iti line.
Imposing Spectacle
The officials of the army, nnvy nml
ninrliii> corps nnd of the District na
tional guard in special full dress pre
nted un Imposing tpectacle. Lieut,
den. John ( '. Batts, retired, headed
the army line and Admiral Oeorge
Dewey, with lilh iscretary, Lieut. Crait
ford, th(> nnvy. The general and Htnff
of the District of Oolumbli national
guard followed the regular nrmy nml
the nnvy guests.
a civilian contingent nmd<> up of tho
members of the various Independent
bureaus and commands and assistant
secretaries In the executive depart
ments was followed by the members of
the army and navy societies In Wash
ington.
Lust of nil came the general public,
thousands of whom had been In line
for severn hours waiting their turn
and for de time being the doors of
the White House were open to nil.
There were old and young, white and
black, men and women.
Music was furnished by the t'nlted
States Marine band under command
of Lieut. W. H. Snntelman.
The plan of floral decorations wns
simple, the desire being to give as
much room us possible for the free
movement for the large number of
guests. In the great vestibule nnd
corridor adjoirting it the florists' work
was shown to Rplendid advantage.
Ornamental potted foliage wns taste
fully grouped In various places.
The two immense Jardinieres in the
form of sarcophngl, forming always a
conspicuous object of Interest in the
vestibules, showed up splendidly with
a gorgeous display of the polnsettla.
In the great east room and In the red,
blue and green rooms the mantels
were covered wlt+i vases In which re
posed cut flowers whfch wafted fra
grance. The general effect waa height
ened by the soft glow emitted by hun
dreds of electric bulbs In the great
chandeliers and standard post lights
throughout the house.
CALLS ON CUBA'S GOVERNOR
Spanish Minister as Dean Congratu.
lates New Republic
By Associated Press.
HAVANA. Jan. 1, — Governor Magnnrt
held his New Tear's reception in the
red room of the palace today. Among
those who came to express their good
wishes were the members of the dip
lomatic and consular corps, senators,
members of the house of representa
tives, justices of the supreme court,
the chiefs of departments and the offi
cers of the army and navy.
Senor Oaytan de Aya, the Spanish
minister and dean of the diplomatic
corps, addressing Mr. Magoon as the
representative of the Cuban republic,
extended the congratulations of the
corps and expressed their earnest
wishes for the speedy and complete
re-establishment of the normal polit
ical status of Cuba on the basis of the
restoration of Cuban independence. In
conclusion the Spanish minister ex
tended to Governor Magoon personally
the earnest wishes of his colleagues for
his complete success In the noble task
in which he is engaged.
In reply Governor Magoon expressed
his profound gratitude at these assur
ances of friendship.
"I Join you In wishing." the gover
nor continued, "the early and complete
re-establlshinent of political tranquil
lity In Cuba. The sympathy of the
world is supporting the United States
and directly assisting it and there is
little doubt that the remaining difficul
ties will soon be removed."
Shot While Celebrating
By Associated press,
SOUTH SAX FRANCISCO, Jan. I.—
Albert de Losse was accidentally shot
and killed by Joseph Angeli at San
Bruno about 1:30 o'clock this morning.
•The accident occurred after a number
of friends had finished celebrating the
new year and had returned to the
house for refreshments. AngoH, who
thought he had fired all the shots from
his revolver, pulled the weapon from
his pocket and began to snap the trig
ger, when the gun went off and his
friend dropped dead.
Philadelphia Illuminates
Hy Associated Press.
PIULADKLPHIA, Pa., Jan. I— Now
Year's day was observed <>n a larger
ami grander scale than usual in this
city. Beginning with a midnight re
ception by the mayor and city Officials
and a beautiful illumination of the city
hall, the celebration was continued un
til dawn by hundreds of bells and
throughout the day by receptions.
Kaiser Receives Ambassadors
liv Associated Press
BERLIN, -J:m. I.— Emperor William
today received the ambassadors, as is
usual "ii New Year's day. Ambassador
Towei- presented the congratulations of
the president and people tit the United
States, to which ids majesty cordially
replied.
•♦» ALTON, ill., police: .:,
v SHOOT AT HASHERS i
<$> By Associated Press. <$,
<j> ALTON. 11l- Jan. I— Ordera were •■
■"'• laaurd to the police today by Chief <•>
-$> of Police ' Mam well to ahoot all <•„
• - umabrra who annoy women on the 4j>
•• atreeta and attempt to re«l*t ar- ••,■
■v rent. <$>
•/ The order followed an uuaut'vraa- ••/
■-•■ ful order of Chief Maxwell to bit <•>
<$> a manlier at whom he fired. The <«>
•/ chief thru laaurd a general abool- <$>
•,■ Ins order, and aald be hoped bla ■•■■
<e> utru would be better uiarkauii ■•/
■■'/ "The luaultlug of women oa the ,•
,v, v atrt-rta by loafera uud maahera <&
\'/ uiual be atopped," be aald. <&>
•j><v<s><y<v <$> ■# -4/ I ■V V <§> ■»- * -5- •*• •& ■*- *•
... n .', AMUSEMENTS
"[V/rOROSCO'B BURBANK THEATER Ph^e*"?!?!
Packing Them at Every Performance. It Is as We Hare
Always Said. "The Best Company and the Best Plays in America >
for the Money." 1 .
■ ■■ . '
Over Five Thousand People, by Actual Count, Turned Away
During the Last Five Performances.
The l3Tair.lner-.-Tho Judge «nd the Jury Hears $ Imprint. A very excel* "
lent snow.
The "Unbounded success."
The — "Better than ever. *
tvealne; !\*v»n — "Veritable triumph."
Heeord— "Judge nnd the Jury makes hit. An excellent presentation.' 1
\
A Matchless Production Presented by a Matchless Stock Company. ■-
The Judge and |
1 the Jury* \
Every Burbanker in Cast, Augumcnted by Over One Hundred *
Auxiliary Players.
WM. DESMOND IN TUB OLD PART, Special encas/fmant of MACK ORKIiIN-
LKAF as "Lester Oreonway," and MAItY VAN Illlt I-'.N us "Marion."
Positively No Advance in Prices. Do It Now. R U ON?
Out of town orders filled in rotation. Phone calls courteously received by aug- •
men ted office staff.
NEXT WEEK— "DOROTHY VERNON OF HADDON HALL."
ORPHFTIM THEATER Spring; at. bet. 2d and 3d.
KftiaUM IHtflmK Hoth Phonea 1447.
H cTWodern Vaudeville
John Hymn* .V l.rlln Mrlntyrr. < liniilr A Funny I slur. Katherlnc >ut<-nl. Mile.
Ualria, Chan. Ncrrn. 3 l.rlichtnitn. Orplieuin Motion Picture*. Jullua Slciirr & Com- .
pany. Matinees dally except Monday. Kvenlrgfi, '"<*• 26c, 600 and 75p.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE Mnln St. bet. Ist and 2d. Asm.
i\r\i*u \jfE.i\t\ nuuan Phones: Win 1967: Home A6IS7.
The Family Theater /■
BUSTER BROWN
BUSTER TIGE— FUN GIRLS— MUSIC
Matinees Sunday, Tuesday, Saturday. Popular l>rl«-*w.
MASON OPERA HOUSE T "• c. wyatt.
Lessee and Manager.
TONIGHT ONI-Y time iii:ui: — "Al>kii:n>k j.f.( <h vhki h."
First appearance In 1-os Angeles of the distinguished artist.
OLGA NETHERSOLE
TOMORROW NIGHT, "CARMEN" — ONLY TIME 11F.H13.
Seats now on Bale. Prices 60c, 750, $1.00. tI.DO, $2.00. a^WofBHBI
MASON OPERA HOUSE i " c. wyatt.
Lessee and Manager.
Entire Week of Monday, Jan. 7 and Saturday Matinee
Issst* ISABEL Susan In Search
M'a e^ef 8 . C 0 IRVING of a Husband r
SKAT SAL.X OPKNS TOMORROW MORNINQ. JAN. 3. Prlcea! BOc.TSc. $1. n.r.o.
THE AUDITORIUM , bpaskb^m^bjrrt. Maja*i? >,
•^ "Thenter B*aullful" THE STANDARD OP EXCEI.LKNCE.
MATINEE TODAY. TONIGHT. RALANCE OF THE WEEK WITH SATURDAY, ;\.
MATINEE.
The Ferris Stock Company and Miss Florence Stone
In Beautiful Graustark
production f. (jrraus tark
Seats now selling. Matinee prices: 10c, 25c. Kvenlns priceii: 10c, 25c. 35c, 60c.
NEXT WEEK— "THE HOLY CITY," companion play to "Hen Hur." Order
seats now. Phones 2367: Main 51SS. - .
BELASCO THEATER belasco. mayer & co.. Propa
ai-rtaww inr,*\l.r,K Phones: Main 3380. Home 267. .
BIG MATINEE TOMORROW
The Relusco Theater Stock Company's Great Success •
RIP VAN WINKLE I
Next Week SHORE ACIIKS, the famous American play. Seat» Bellini?.
/CHUTES PARK Lehi ? h Investment Co.
9 . . Adralaalom 10 centa.
V-/ Los Angeles County Fair Opens New Year's Day
Free vaudeville afternoon and evening. Free rides on chutes, miniature rail-
way and merry-go-round, free skating:, free zoo, free aviary and aquarium.
VALUABLE I'HIZKN— VALt AIII.K prizes will be distributed by Prof.
Russell whilst making: his during Balloon Awraalon and Parachute Jump. Ei.
traordlnnry llluii Wire Fenta, Wild Weat Show. I'milirr Show all thla Treek.
Innumerable other attractions scattered throughout grounds.
A SCOT PARK •' " '. ™ """""
Races! Races! Races!
The Fourth Season
Six Good Races Every Week Day
Stakes Every Saturday
The best class of hones that ever visited the coast. A high-class sport for
hlgh-clasa people. Admission $1.00 First race at 1:40. ■•
THREE KILLED IN
STEAM EXPLOSION
Pipe Blows Up in Pressed-Steel Car
Works in Suburb of Pittsburg,
Fatally Injuring
Workmen
By AttHoclated Press.
PITTSBURGH Pfc. Jan. I.— Three men
were hilled nnd three others fatally
injured tonight by the explosion of
a. steam jilpe in the Sctieon Proßscl
Steel Car works at McKee's Rocks,
a suburb of this city.
Denver is W. U. Headquarters
DENVER, Jan. I.— Denver today be
came the headquarter* of a new di
vision of the Western Union Telegraph
company, with 1000 offices, and S. K.
Leonard at its head.
ThU district win embrace all Inde
pendent offices hereafter In the Third
district, 'as follows: In Colorado, • Utah
and New Mexico and Cheyenne. Wyo.,
Amarlllo and Xl Paso. Tex. , Also the
lines and oftlceß along* I lie Colorado &
Southern railroad, Fort Worth & Den.
ver City railroad, Denver & Rio Grande
system, Union I'm m. , Denver to < Og
den; Atchlson, Topeka & Santa- Fe
west of and Including La Junta and
all other road* local to that territory
heretofore In the Third dUtrlct. '
TWO SOLDIERS HOLD BRIDGE
Constantinople Imperial Guardsmen
Run Amuck in Populous Section
of Turkey's Metropolis
By Associated Press.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Jan. I.— A panic
occurred in the main thoroughfare here
at noon as the result of the desperate
action of two soldiers of the imperial
guard, who drew sword bayonetß and
hold the bridge connecting the popu^
lous sections of Chcta and Stamboul.
Owing to the fact that the men were
members, of the imperial guard, the
police had noi Hie power to arrest
them, ami business suspended for
more than an hour, until the guards
men wer. arrested by soldiers on an or
der from the palace^
NATION OBEYS
NEW LAW S
WITH NEW YEAR
', B y Associated Press. ,4
, By Associated Press. 4
WASHINGTON, Jan. I— Today A
, marka the beslnnln* of the life, of 4
. aevrral legislative acta of couareaß. i
I Among them lire i In- free alto- "
» hoi 'law, the purr food law,',, (he -■
I antUpaaa aet-tIOB of the Interstate <•
• foiuiiirri-e law, Ike moilllli-utlon of 4
> the ' navigation lawa to' aluiplUy i
I purullmruta and llfcuava. Had a law -i
• with reference to the 11. «u»lu* of ■
i drutntlata In tue Ulatrlvt of < uluiu- <
I Mm. \lfiMnJiftttMo#KWßttßyMMM

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