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PREMIER STOLYPIN PREVENTS MEETING 'CONSTITUTIONAL DEMOCRATS ARE DANGEROUS' Latter Lay Plant to Meat In Finland. Emperor Reviews Pavlovtky Regiment and Enter. tains Officer! By Associated Press. ST. PETERSBURG, Sept. 12.— The propos«d meeting of th« Constitutional Democrats has) been prohibited by Premier Stolypin. 'M. Stolypin said h« considered the Constitutional Democrats to have been an undesirable) party in parliament, be cause their "respectability was a cloak for highly dangerous sedition and criticism." ' '":■.■ Preparations are already under way to hold the meeting in Finland, prob ably at Helslngfors. The activity of the administration In putting Its land program into force Is a source of considerable alarm in the camp of the Constitutional Democrats. The organs of the party admit that the amount of land to be distributed is a dangerous , factor in winning the su pcrt of the peasantry. ;..'. :In pursuance of.- the policy of strengthening the loyalty of the guard regiments the Pavlovsky regiment was feted today at Peterhof. The regiment was review by the emperor, who after ward entertained the officers at luncheon. GEN. SAKOMELSKY PROMOTED By Associated Press. ST. PETERSBURG. Sept. 12.—Gen eral Moeller-Sakomelsky. who subdued the mutiny at Sebastopol, has been ap pointed commander of the fifth army corps at Warsaw. , The general, who stands high In the confidence of the emperor on account of the energy shown by him in other situations, has been selected as the best officer for the task of making life in Warsaw safe. v He will be named governor of War saw If he succeeds. He Is undoubtedly a formidable candidate for the post of the' present governor general, General Skallon, If the plan of sending General Orloff there is abandoned. :It is a matter of current gossip that General Skallon's mind has been af fected by the bomb outrages in War- Saw and the constant threats against his life. The orders for the recent wholesale searching of houses in War saw are said to have originated with General Moeller-Sakomelsky. ■ ! Hls name is found among the first on the terrorist list of condemned officials. Dispatches report twelve condemna tions to death on account of attacks on policemen and for highway robbery, eight In Mitau, two in Warsaw and two in Riga. ' At the- session of the cabinet held yesterday the commission which is elaborating a project of the equaliza tion of the rights of the peasantry, it is reported that peasants were not yet ripe for a removal of all restrictions. The commission recommends, however, that a certain amount of restraint in the selling of land -must be exercised for the peasants' own good. \: .; '■ . Seidlce Is Quiet SIEDLCE, Sept. 12.— The town Is comparatively quiet today. People are beginning to move about on the streets and the shops are opening again, al though occasional shots lead to temiyi ary renewals of alarm. Some revolver shots fired from a garret this morning drew a volley from the troops below, though no casualties resulted. About 300 wounded persons have been cared for In the hospitals or attended by am bulance surgeons. Jews In a Panic WAnSAW, Sept. 12.— The soldiers here enraged at the continuous murders by the terrorists are acting with great brutality. Governor General Skallon is taking energetic steps to prevent an attack on the Jews. The Jews are in a state of panic. Sledlce is reported quiet today. Mm's Slayer Executed ST. PETERSBURG. Sept. 12.-The Gazette states that Zenalde Konopll anlkovo, the girl who on August 26 as sassinated Gen. Mln at Peterhof and who was sentenced to be hanged, has been executed. Col. Jackovloff Killed WARSAW. Sppt. 12.— C01. Jackov loff, chief of the transfer prison, was shot and killed this evening while driv ing in a cab in the city. His assassin escaped. <£j 1 2^ IQngsbury Piano % rS :■ ■■' tt . " S&1 "O Offers the careful, critical TQV~r-j_L' 'nrTrirui.miLjL.~m——- &^ C^f the three necessr.ry fea- H|MaHß^Pffl^ffilKji&|^BS^H «%3 tures in a piano, namely: fHitlffllraS^^vSSS" *" I ' : t-«.-\IH " rS sum into your purchase, ex- BBffiiffi'TfflTPffufff ~ *^' " ' Sy ' '* '. fl I! SJi Cg CHINK PARLORS are now 'xkß^*^"'* '^ 5^3 r| h^r hh t e hV" J " youtfouW gj I Victor, Zori'O'phone f3f 3 I or Edison % fS under the same conditions as In your own home come here to do It. Si O Easy terms on a machine. From a dollar down and a dollar a week civ -CT «P- We wake a specialty of filling mall orders. If you v/ant uny- CJ, VX thing in sheet music, strings or talking machine records write us. vQ q Catalogue and full Information on application. £■> tg. Southern California Music Co. g, f£? 14,000 Talking Machlnm Rmcmrd, >,„ Han* £2* jCT 332* 3 34 S. Broadway, Los Angeles $> 5 San Dligo San Bernardino Rlvintdt (^ «th mmdOJtt. 911 MJt. 640 Main St. «] £^^£^^C^C^C^C^ot^C^^ftraC^JCg3C*3(*3L^} GOMPERS IS PLEASED WITH MAINE ELECTION Hy Ar*nclntr<\ PreM. WASHINGTON, Sept. 12.— President Samuel Oomperd of the American Fed eration of L*bor tonight gave the Asso ciated Press the following statement concerning* the result of the Maine elec tion, particularly the result In the Sec ond district, in which Representative Llttlefleldl was re-elected by a reduced majority: "I look upon the result of the election In the Second district of Main* as a great moral victory, not only for labor, but for the people generally. Of course It would have pleaded me more had Mr. Llttlefleld been defeald. "Considering the fact that Maine Is regarded as a rockbound Republican stronghold, the cutting of Llttleflald's majority of 8632 over his opponent In 1904 to between 700 and 800 now Is cause for great gratification. It shows that the people have it In their power to com pel decent and fair treatment at the hands of those who seek their votes. "The flKht we made waa not against Mr. Littlefleld a« a Republican, and It was not made In the interest of the Democratic party. It wns made be cause Mr. Lltflefleld was the apologist, spokesman and sponsor for the Indus trial, commercial and transportation trusts and combinations rmnlnst the In terests of labor specifically and the people generally." HARMONY RULES AT SACRAMENTO DEMOCRATS A UNIT ON MEN AND ISSUES Continued from pnare one. Theodore Bell, and that the people must choose between them." For a moment the delegates were aghast. It had been sp long since any Demo crat had shown the courage to de nounce Hearst that they couldycarcel> believe their ears. • Then came the cheers and shouts and demonstrations that lasted for five minuut's. >^ "Understand me, fellow Democrats," said Mr. Bell. In vigorous and defiant tones. "I could not accept the nomina tion for governor (and you are welcome to recall the honor If you do not agree with me) if I were not permitted.to say that Herrln and Hearst are the enemies of Democracy and of the people, and that I propose to fight them both in every county in this state." Hearst Booted Out The response was one continuous shout of approval. Immediately after Bell's speech Frank Gould of San Fran cisco read the resolutions kicking Hearst out of the Democratic party of California and characterizing his presumptlous schemes as they deserve. Frank G. Finlayson of Los Angeles followed in a speech that took the hide off the yellow boss and set the conven tion wild again. The resolution wai. adopted unanimously amid shouts of "Soak Hearst!" "Throw him out!" "Good-by, Willie!" and "Kick him hard!" v^.- '• Only those long familiar with the ar rogant domination of Hearst in Cali fornia affairs can appreciate the thrill ing delight of California Democrats at being suddenly freed .from Hearstlsm and freed from the necessity of l;elng bound to kotow every time a Hearst yellow paper commanded them. <The knowledge that as Democrats >they had overthrown the presumptuous and un speakable Hearst was a sensation of pleasure which they will never forget or regret. Los Angeles Fares Well Mr. Bell, by his courageous and splendid action today, has invited and defied the assaults upon him by the whole string of Hearst yellows, but he has also demonstrated himself a Demo cratic leader who is not afraid of any boss or set of bosses, not afraid of the corporations nor of any malign influ ences plotting against him In the Hearst camp. Theodore Bell is a native son, 34 years old. He has served eight years as district attorney of Napa and one term in congress. He could have had the renomlnajtion to congress, but he i yielded to th/ universal demand for his (nomination for governor and will be elected. •: •' Los Angeles fared unusually well or. the ticket and In the platform. W. O. Morton for attorney general met with enthusiastic favor, and the delegation felt proud of the honor shown to its chairman. Through the Influence of Angelenos on the platform committee the Owens river project was remembered, and while one delegate from Inyo objected to It he was overwhelmed by an almost unanimous vote. Brilliant speeches were made In th«. convention by I. B. Dockweller, Frank G. Kinlayson, W. O. Morton, Frank G. Tyrrell, Milton K. .Young and others from Los Angeleß. LOS ANGELE3 HERALD s THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 13, 1906. ST. LOUISAN FALL OVER CLIFF; DIES Tragic Fate of Heavyweight Visitor s to Santa Monica Canyon, Who Tumbled Into Abyss J. R. Allen, aged about BO years, a piomlnent Odd Fellow of St. Louis, nvet a tragic death in Santa Monica canyon late yesterday afternoon. While exploring its trails alone Allen, whose weight is about 300 pounds, stepped too near the edge of a cliff, slipped on a pebblo and plunged down headfirst. His skull was fractured and bis leg broken. The spot was near the Palisades and the fall was about forty feet. Allen met death about 6 o'clock ar>d his body was found at 7 and conveyed later to Ouldlnger'o undertaking par lors In Santa Monica. • His widow, who Is staying at 1022 East Seventh street, Los Angeles, was promptly notified. PREPARES FOR WAR IN CUBA Continued from pace one. immediate operation of war vessels Is concerned, was announced at the state department today. In Includes the arrival at Havana tonight of the protected cruiser Denver and the gunboat Marietta at Cienfue gos some time tomorrow. The cruiser Dcs Molnes will remain at Key West until further orders. In making public these facts Acting Secretary of Staet Bacon baid that there was no disposition on the part of thlH government to make a demon stration in Cuban waters, but the in surrection had attained such propor tions that U had become necessary to take steps for the protection of Ameri can Interests in Cuba. The department believes that fnr the present the Denver will be sufficient for all needs along the northern const of Cuba and the Marietta for the south ern coast. In this connection there was an important incident concerning or ders to the Denver. After the maneuvers In Long Island sound the Denver proceeded to New London, Conn., for coal, sailing on Saturday for Norfolk, Va. In the meantime conditions In Cuba seemed to demand that a war vessel Immediately proceed to Havana and the Denver was the only one available. Under orders from Oyster Bay she was reported at sea ny a wireless telegraph dispatch and, changing her course, beaded djrectly for Havana. Orders Not Made Public Nothing wasfnade public concerning this order today. The gunboat Mari etta was at Monte Crlstl, attached to the West Indian squadron. She has Just been ordered to proceed up the southern coast of Cuba to Clenfuesros, where she will be stationed until fur ther orders. The program fnr the Dcs Moines does not call fnr her to pro ceed to Cuban waters and it is said she probably will be used in prevent ing filibustering: expeditions from the United States emharklmj to Cuba. In spite of .the sudden activity of this government It Is declared that there Is no Intention to take ftart tn the conflict beyond that demanded by the critical situation In which Ameri cans have been placed on the island. That the president has considered the ultimate possibility of Intervention or at least the use of force In safeguard- Ing the Interests of this government there can be no doubt. This is known by thfi fact that the navy department has been called upon for a statement of the number of ma rines that mlerht dp available in the event of troutalP. There are netwpen fiOO and 700 marines now In the vicin ity of the "West Indies. They are scattered through Snnto Domlnpro. Porto Rico nnd Cnlehra tslnnds and some are on the Isthmus of Panama. Rebels Plan Attack By Associated Press. HAVANA, Sept. 12.— Tt Is reported that the rebels near Clenfuesros are planning a concentrated attack upon the city. They claim to be several thousand strong. The government Is taking precautions. Cuba Purchases Horses By Afidntptl Press. ST. LOUIS, Sept. 12.-Dr. Lain, a representative of the Cuban govern ment, today purchased 800 horses to be used In putting down the rebellion. The norspß were Immediately shipped to New Orleans. Fifteen hundred more are to follow. KENTUCKIAN'S GRAVE IS IN SOLID ROCK By Asnoclated Press. CHICAGO, Kept. 12.-A dispatch to the Record-Herald from 'Fulton, Ky., says: Colonel Jim Broder, a pioneer, capi talist and eccentric old citizen of Ful ton, died yesterday. Broder two years ago had a «olld rock hewn into a grave for himself and nought a casket In which he laid to get a good fit. He kept a piece of meat In the rock for a year to test its preserva tive qualities. lie was wrapped in 40 yards of linen which he had purchased some time ago for a shroud. Broder left Instructions that he wanted to be burled, forthwith, "with out any frlllB," as he often said, so he was laid in the strange grave a few hours after the breath left his body. A bottle of old liquor was interred with the remains of Col. "Jim," as he was known in western Kentucky. HOTfr' COLLAPSES; FOUR MEET DEATH By Aunclated Prune. XL. PASO, Tex., Sept. 12.— The Hotel Gomez Farias, in chllimiliiiii. Mexico, collupsed last night while forty-two guests were housed In It and four per sons were killed and several injured. The dead: CARLOS ARNAL, an opera singer. JEBUB CABTALLO, a furmer. EDMUNDO TELLAWAB, v federal telfgra ph > em ploye. Unidentified man. Among those Injured Is J. 11. Moul ton, an American. EVERY MAN HIS OWN MOTOR BOAT By A«Mclnfe«l t>r#M. NEW YortK, Sept. 12.-A ruble rtld piUch to a morning paper from Paris says: The French inventor who rlevlsed the motor boats has now conceived an adaptation of the patrol motor for sup plying the human body with meohnnlcHl power for propulsion In the water. Every man may thus be his own motor boat. In order to \we the device a person need not he a swimmer, for in addition to Its powers, apparatus la devised to keep the body afloat. A wnter-tlght box containing a. little patrol engine and a fuol supply Is strapped to the ucer'a back. Other parts of the Rppflrntun com* prl»e a saddlo-liko arrangement, on which tho user sits; nlr bugs to. give the necessary buoyancy nnd n propell er which Is operated by the engine. Two rods give control of the speed while the steering la accomplished by alter ing the position of the hands. The Inventor thinks that the chief use of the apparatus will be In life saving, for In an emergency the oper ator has only to start (he motor by turning a little crank, sling the box on his hack, get onto tho saddle and launch himself In the water. GOLDFIELD MINES ARE STILL CLOSED EVERY STREET IS CROWDED WITH AGITATORS Fist Fights Occur, but So Far No : Shooting Scrapes Have Re. suited — Agreement Ex pected Soon By Associated Press. GOLDFIKL.D, Nev. t Sept. 12.— After the regular meeting of tho miners" union last night a special meeting was announced for this morning at the big fight arena and the questions dividing ths mine owners and the miners were again to be considered. No general meeting of the miners nnd Industrial Workers of the World had 'been held since Monday, when the miners voted to sustain the industrial workers, and as a result of which the mine owners shut down all the mines of the district. The meeting called for this morning at the arena was not held. It Is under stood that the industrial workers per suaded many miners not to attend, contending that the meeting' of Monday settled the question. Another call, however, has been issued. The mine owners contend they have not closed the mines as a coercive measure to compel the miners' union to break away from the Industrial work ers, but to give all the miners a chance to attend the meetings and vote. They have promised to pay all miners full wages for the time of the shut down ns soon as they settle the question of withdrawing their support from the industrial workers to the mine owners' satisfaction. . ... It is understood that the mines. are shut down. They will not open until the question of high grading Is settled and the miners are guaranteed against theft of high grade ore from the work- Ings. -. . ■-, It Is not determined just what form the demand of the mine owners will take as to high grading. It is the talk that the change room in which the miners must change their clothing will be insisted upon. This was the bone of contention that nearly caused the Cripple Creek war. It is not generally believed, however, that such a radical change would be demanded. • gsM/m Considering the strained conditions and the anxiety which pervades the whole town, Goldfleld is quiet and orderly. Tho principal streets are, crowded with miners and agitators from the closed mines. Occasionally there is a fist fight, but so far there has been no shooting. The miners are preventing any general dis turbance and will preserve the peace . It Is generally believed that the trouble will be settled within a day or two or at least this week when the mines will reopen and business resume its normal shape. HISTORIAN CELEBRATES NINETY-FIFTH BIRTHDAY By Associated Press. NEW YORK,' Sept. 12.— Monslgnor O'Relley, historian of two popes— Plus IX ,and Leo Xlll— and prothonotary apostolic, was 95 years of age yester day. Ho is said, to be the oldest living Cathcllc prelate on this side of the At lantic. Monslgnor O'Reiley is staying In the castle on the grounds of St. Vincent's on the Hudson and is at tended by. tho nuns and Dr. McGulre of New Rochelle. He has been at St. Vincent's for six years and although he was relieved by Pope Leo from all priestly obligations, he has frequently said mass since. Archbishop Farley is kept informed dally of his condition. Although he was very weak yeßter day there was nothing alarming in his condition. The nuns and attending physicians, however, have little hope that he will live much longer, ,;, ■:•. FIREMAN'S FUND PAYS FIRST INSTALMENT By Associated Press. SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 12.-The Fireman's Fund corporation paid the first installment on its losses today. The announcement that the company would pay 20 per cent as Its first In stallment was made yesterdty, and us a result California street, in front of the company's office, was lined with policy holders anxious to get their money from the company. It In estimated that fully 1000 people visited the offices of the company to collect the first payment. ■i, TABI.Ii <>!'' TE.>ll l I':iIATUItHS &. flty. ■ Mas. .11 1». 3 l.ftM \ll«rlf» "I Aft « Jiickvuuvllle lUU 7ii ■♦ Vumu OH «« <$ ,\rw (Irlilini IS TS *• < i ,..- I•>.1 •> .. 1. 111 1 no to ■. si. i.kiilh in* 7a 4 < 1,1.1. X.. HH 74 ... l.lllli' lloek t« 7» 1-itIHIMH'H N » '"I ■■' AlluulH «l 711 ■• Oinuhu M "I <j New York KO 12 ■• llualon 7S Ha 4 hi. I'util TO CM 4 Son friiiu-Uco ' 6S ,ij " Si.lt l.uki- «H 44 ■• S|><iK:iu« ... Oil 4(1 << llruvrr . ■' J. . . . .«!• '60 ■• ) <$ i J !.■;. ... !. i. i,ii-!,i «... •;-i,.tj,i.,Mj DEMOCRATS ADOPT THEIR PLATFORM DENOUNCE THE TRUST-AID RE PUBLICAN POLICY funllniiPil from pn«» our, lntlva r-n tidlriitfofl to u«n every renion nble effort to have appropriate meas ures adopted to require such publicity. Initiative and Referendum We ns Democrat*, turning always to the people nit the source of all political power, believe In the system of direct legislation, Including tho initiative and referendum, and we believe In the «ul) mlnalon of a constitutional amnulincnt which nhnll provide for direct leglsla* tion, state, county nnrl munlclpnl. Tho first necrsslty of a free govern ment la mi upright. Independent and uncormptrd Judiciary. No bosa nor po lltlcnl conslderntlon should In any way Influence or control the nomination of Judges. We deplore the dragging of Judicial nominations Into the traffic of conventions and the making of such nominations a BUbJect of barter and trade. Wo favor the piissnge of such laws ns may be necessary to vest each muni cipality In the stnto with power to own and operate all nnd every kind of pub lic utility. We fnvor the ownership and control of all public utility monopolies by the people, rather thnn by private Indi viduals or corporations. Wherever private monopoly is inevitable, public monopoly Is the only desirable alter native. Good Roads Needed All public service utility monopolies should be owned by tho people. Until these monopolies shall have been taken over by the people we shall oppose the disposition of franchises In any form whatever to private corporations, ex cepting such franchises as may be es sential to the operation of these utili ties pending their restoration to the people and until then we maintain that the right to exercise : such utilities should be under license and not grant. We favor such additional legislation as may be necessary to facilitate in every way the construction' of compet ing railroads, For the convenient and efficient movement of wagons, traction engines and other private modes of conveyance we demand the construction of a sys tem of macadamized roads throughout the state and that necessary legisla tion be enacted to secure such roads. We pledge our legislators to the sup port of a state law . penalizing the maintenance of monopolies, trusts and combinations to restrain trade and commerce, or to fix and regulate the price of necessaries of life or other use ful commodities and also giving a civil remedy to individuals of treble dam ages for violations of such law. Denounce Standpatters We denounce the trust-sheltering, stand-pat policy of the Republican party that compels our own people to pay more for home manufactured pro ducts than they may be bought for in foreign markets, and demand a revi sion of the tariff to prevent such im positions. We condemn the subserviency of the Republican California ', member.! of congress to the steel, lumber and other trusts as manifested by their, refusal to favor legislation relieving the peo ple of San i Francisco, ■ and In order ! to encourage trade and ■ commerce we pledge our representatives in congress to favor the passage of such a measure, as will secure the repayment of all duties paid on structural material im ported Into San Francisco for use in the rebuilding of the destroyed portion of the city for a period of five years next ensuing. We favor legislation prescribing statutory forms of insurance policies, which must be used by all Insurance companies doing business In this state and requiring the deposit by all such Insurance companies of securities suf ficient In amount to guarantee the per formance by them of their contracts. We favor a revision of the entire sys tem of the revenue and taxation laws of the state to-the end that the burden of taxation be more equally distributed, and we commend the result of the work of the commission on revenue and taxation and we favor a recommenda tion by said commission of the adoption of a graduated Income tax on individ uals and a graduated license tax on corporations, and we favor the adoption of an amendment to the federal con stitution providing for a national in come tax. ■• ;'; ' - To Govern Rates In view of the exorbitant earnings of the large systems of railroads in California we demand that rates for freight and fares of franchise-holding corporations be reduced to the basis of a net revenue of a reasonable percent upon actual value of the properties. We pledge our legislative nominees to the enactment of a law similar to that now In operation in "Texas, requiring the railroad companies doing business in California to furnish on demand adequate facilities for moving the freight offered by shippers In the state for transportation. We demand that congress shall so amend the interstate commerce act as to confer upon all shippers of through freight the right to control the routing of the same over all connecting lines between Initial and terminal points. Recognizing the imperative necessity of preserving the people of our state from competition with Mongolian la bor, \ye declare for the strict mainten ance and enforcement of the Chinese exclusion net without modification of any kind, and for tho extension of that act so as to exclude Japanese and Ko reans; further we pledgo our candidates for congresß to work and vote for the passage of a bill which ehall effect this latter object. While we recognize the necessity up on humane and reformative grounds of providing employment for the In mates of penal institutions we believe that the products of such employment should not be placed upon the market in competition with th« products of free labor. We therefore favor the passage of a national law prohibiting the transportation of' prison-made articles from the state' or territory in which they arc manufactured to any other state or territory. -.'. ■„ Government by Injunction We favor the pHS*nne of the bill in troduced In congress at tho request of organized labor to restrict the Issuance of the writ of injunction In labor con troversies and pledge our representa tives In congress to support and secure the puißHge of Buch bill, \Ve favor the enactment of legisla tion by which the provisions of the ex isting national eight-hour law shall be madn applicable to all work performed under contract with the government. With a wanton Indifference to the rights of laborers, a Republican legis lature, shortened from two year» .to one the time for which actions for per sonal Injuries may be commenced. We therefore pledge our legislative nom inees if re-elected to reit6re the period AMU^MjINJi r BELASCO THEATER n*ln«eo. Mayer A Co., Props. ' — Phonel: Main SS80; Horn* HI. Matinee Today moorcn and better Than kvkh hbforh When Knighthood Was in Flower POSITIVELY FOR THIS WEEK ONLY Ho not tnlM witnessing this elaborate production Pl i'lSlw B if«?iJJ lf 6. ( b 2 5,° to 7Bc : Matlners TODAY and Suhirdny, 2So to Kon. JrnjlT WRKK-Thn^Bucceds cf Two Continents, "TUB ONLY WAV," with Ij#M'lw Efoin* hw ffwlnoy C nfion* **m*§ wm (*( * HOTCHKISS THEATER Spring Near Fourth. Either I'hone 826. — — — C. F. Hamilton, Manager. The Howard-Hnmllton Ktnrk To. continuo to EHEffiP" 1 '! PI score their (iIIKAT SUCCESS IN ■* g— '■"•""fc « js I j The Nominee pi II j \ SATIIir, ON MODEM POLITICS. II IP ■wappyj ..„ ii N ii™ n » OO /^y»"^ P w.^.l. t . h , l . B K««rmicly Fanny Farce Comedy over one thou^ sand times. «ko. n. Ho\\Alu». who pl fl y S the title role. Is positively one Of the «reatest comedians who over visited the Tnclfln coast. All the critics JJvpn Pin--PP in-- Pt 9r n pp J nnotm ? crt Mr- "°w?rdand the "Nominee" «„ re "inner. „„! ■!-, T Iviff' 025«'.o 25 «'.« I n.'UVL fi .£?' R'KllllirR ' KllIlir matinees Sfltiinlay nnrt Sunday. 25c nml one, with a niO lIAItGAIN .ll.vrann HVKRY WEDNESDAY. ANY SKAT ORPHEUM THEATER Spring St. Between Second and Third . — Both Thonea 1447 cTWODERN VAUDEVILLE "in rK ß^'r M n^J 1 /n^'» pr Mir tln^^ sU dlßt| n<* characters in the one-nct drama. ,«£„.£ ii. J? « "on* ! "r* ™, Th ."t" e "*""• Europo'o Premiere Equestrienne fcsw2a-wA^fs» t«li^,r eiT °- p= tt - Matlneos daily except Monday, 10c and 25c. Kvenlngs, 10c, 25c,. 80c. /*** RAND OPERA HOUSE Ma »,n St. Between First and Second ' It 'Phones Main 1»«7, Horns 411 THE FAMILY TIIEATEn. THE ULRICH STOCK CO.' Presents the most realistic drama of cowboy Ufa In New Mexico ever staged CATTLEKING NBXrWKETlg^^^^ and 2Sc ' evening,. 10c, 25c, 60c OROSCO'S BURBANK THEATER~~ sixth »d M.m. TONIGHT— AH. WEEK-MATINEE SATUnDAY-^FSr'e'we'lfSf MISS MARY VAN BUREN Supported by the big Burbank Theater Stock company in an elaborate revival TRI L B Y Next Week— JANICE MEREDITH, Ml.. Lnnra Wall, new Rnrhnnk leading *ro- mnn, nn '••in nice* • <-.'*• ■ npHE CHUTE'S LEHI « ; S M I p N^™ ENT -Admission 10c- nAKNRIl WEEK BANNER WEEK 25,106 25,106 25,106 ADMISSIONS TO THE CHUTES LAST WEEK IMMENSE .POPULARITY;- GIGANTIC SHOW: TREMENDOUS SUCCESS. "PACIFIC ATHLETIC CLUB PAVILION " ■* FRIDAY. SEPT. 14 3 Main Events 48 Rounds of Boxing^* Three ten-round bouts, 3 six-round bouts. Montana Kid vs. Jimmy Burns, 10- rounds; Kid Dalton vs. Caesar Attell, 10 rounds; Eddie Meeney vs Manuel Torres, 10 rounds; Leonard I^auder vs. Young Berry, 6 rounds; Scotty Johnson vs. Jimmy Ervin, 6 rounds: Tommy Leahy vs. Young Turk, 6 rounds. General admission $1. • Reserved seats $2 and $3. Tickets on sale, at A. B. Oreene- wald's cigar store, 107 S. Spring st. Take Eastlake or Downey ave. cars north on Spring st. to Naud Junction. TWTORLEY'S GRAND AVE. RINK For Nice People THREE DAILY SESSIONS 10 A. M., 2 P. M., 7:30 P. M. WATCH FOR OUR NEW FALL FEATURES NGELUS; SKATING RINK - " ■:■',, „ • Eighteen* h * ' 1 :—: — - • ( •/ ; ■. ■ : and Slain-' . Best skating floor, best- equipment. Change of 'program every evening' i GRAND MASQUERADE THIS EVENING. Fancy ska ting for prizes every evening. Championship race Saturday, evening. Ladies free every afternoon. .. • • • . ; _• BIMINI BATHS : ':.: . "^i Jake himini GREAT HHAI.TH AND PLEASURE RESORT. Three monste'r^swim- a.. mln ,£ P°°}f- ,T u JTH! sh^ ba i h f, »nd BlmlnJ treatments and hotel accommo- dations. Capacity 3000 baths daily. Open every day and evening except Sun- day evening plunges closed at 6 o'clock. Turkish baths always ODen. Bimini car, oc fare. -■..>*■..-, Take the Mt Lowe Trip Before the | Tourist Rush Begins n&s^gfci?o\WHn Los Angeles people should make fuin^^§^6s§|/ the marvelous mountain trolley trip now. \ss^j|rfSgMr Round trip rate $2.50. Cars at 8, 9, 10 a. m. and THE PACIFIC ELECTRIC RY, CO. Santa Gatalina Island On and after September 15, Hotel Metropole will be operated on the European Plan with Cafe in connection. Rooms $I per day and up Accommodations may also be had at the CANVAS CITY and ISLAND VILLA. See railway time tables for' steamer connection. Banning Co., < «*aoiflo Electric Bldg.. Los Angeles. Both phones 36. Stop at the Great y^^^^ Hot and Colfl Salt St. Mark's VeiMCe Baths within which such actions may be com menced to two years. Wu believe that the development and future prosperity of certain portions of the mate depend upon irrigation. We therefore pledge our nominees for con gress to do their utmost to secure gov ernment aid for the storage and dis tribution of water for Irrigation pur poses under the national irrigation law. We favor appropriations for tho preservation and Improvement of the navigability of our rivers. They are nature's free highways for transporta tion and travel and natural regulators of transportation charges. We con demn tho failure of the last congress to provide for such work. We favor the submission to the quail fled electors of the state of a constitu tional amendment providing tot the ex tension of the suffrage of women. •We favor co-operation between the national and state governments In the rehabilitation of hydraulic mining In California where the same can be done without injury to the navigable waters for agricultural lands of the Sacra mento and Ban Joaquln river systems, and to that end favor liberal appropria tions by congreßS and our state legis lature. We pledge our nominees for congress to secure appropriations for the con struction of good roads in the Yobo mlte National park. We pledge the support of our candi dates for any measure advantageous to and desired by. the city of Los An geles and surrounding country aaslst- Ing In the conveyance of the waters of Owens river to Los Angeles county. We condemn the creation of unneces ttt£%feßitfK££gaM9nftV > JM sary public offices and. pledge our legis lative nominees to abolish any un necessary public office of the state. ■ With this statement of the hopes and purposes of the Democratic party in this state the great Issue of reform in the administration of government In California Ib submitted to the people lm calm confidence that the popular vote, will pronounce in favor of the'free men. whom this convention presents as its i nominees and that by the election of these men new and more favorable con ditions will be made' possible for the growth of a wise, conservative, econ omical and, above all, clean adminis tration of public affairs. MEXICAN STABS A FRENCH SAILOR As he stepped out a saloon near the Plaza on Main street .[,. Marshall, a French Bailor,- was stabbed In the left Vilde below the heart this morning about 1 o'clock by 8. Carmona, a Mexl can. ' 11. 11. Douthard, a deputy constable, saw the affray and Identified Carmona. as the man who made the assault. The knife penetrated the sailor's side to a depth of about two Inches and It is probable that he will die. Carmona stated that he struck Mar shall by mistake, as he Intended to stab another. Carmona was arrested by Offlcen Jack Murphy and Marshall was .taken to the receiving hospital, where he was. treated by Police Burgeon Flnley. Car iiidi-iii Is alleged to be an ex-convict and to have a long police record.