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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, October 25, 1906, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1906-10-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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Petition to Legislature Wat Causa of
Non.Reductlon of Salaries and
Not Action on Part
of Clark
Special to The Herald.
PASADENA. Oct. 24.— The following
open Iflttcr to the voters of the Thirty
sixth senatorial district was Issued yes
terday by the county non-partisan or
ganization :
"The friends of Benjamin Hahn, the
Republican nominee for re-election as
state senator in your district, are im
puting dishonor to Charles "W. Bell, the
non-partisan candidate for the same
office, and stating that he Is an unfit ,
person for such a position for tho fol
lowing reason: .
'"That as a nominee for county clerk i
of tho regular Republican country con- !
ventlon of 1898 Charles W. Bell was
bound by a resolution of that conven
tion requesting the state legislature to
reduce the salaries of certain county
officers in Los Angeles county. Includ- I
Ing that of county clerk. That Mr.
Bell, In conjunction with other nom
inees, went behind the country con
vention, contributed to a fund for the
purpose of nullifying the action of the
county convention in regard to tho re
' ductlon of salaries and sent men to
Sacramento to lobby for that purpose.
"The facts are: The Republican
; county convention of the county of
Los Angeles, sitting In August 1898,
- passed I a resolution requesting the
state legislature to reduce the salaries .
of all county officers, except that of .
the district attorney and the county |
superintendent of schools in Los An
geles county. After the convention I
had dissolved, a petition was drawn ,
up addressed to the legislature and |
requesting that the resolution of the :
county convention be disregarded and)
that the salaries be not reduced.
Petition Included Bell
"The petition was, without exception,
f for all the candidates Involved by the
resolution, including Mr. Bell, and said
■'petition was signed by a majority of
the delegates of the convention. The
Convention changed Its mind and went
-on record by signing the petition.
"Can honest people impute dishonor
to Mr. Bell in acquiescing in said peti
tion, which was In fact the act of the
•convention? : \
• ■ "That the reconstruction of the reso
lution was the act of the whole Re
publican organization is conclusively
shown by the fact that the Republican
'county central committee, composed
necessarily of delegates to that conven
tion. In fixing the assessment to be
paid by the nominees for county off Ices
toward the defrayment of election ex
; penses determined that the . amount
that each nominee should pay should
be estimated upon the salary to be
drawn during their term of office, and
based said assessment upon the sal
aries as they then were and not upon
those contemplated by the reduction.
I "As to the contention that Mr. Bell
> contributed to a fund for the purpose
of; lobbying at the state legislature
in order to defeat the will of the con- i
ventlon, we unqualifiedly state that the I
■ only funds that were raised at all were j
for the necessary expenses of circu- |
latlng the petition among the dele- j
gates of the convention and of forward-
Ing and presenting It at Sacramento,
and that all the nominees contributed
; if this act on the part of Mr. Bell wasi
dishonor, then all the delegates of that|
convention, including the county cen
tral committee, were equally In dis
honor, so of All the nominees, including
Mr. 1 Bell. There are nominees of the
Venice convention who are In exactly
the samo position as Mr. Bell in regard
to this matter. There is now one coun
ty officer ;who has been repeatedly re
alected by the Republicans of this
county who Is in exactly the same po
sition. ' Tb". county non-partisan or
ganization does not approve of mud-
Hllnging, but considers that open, do
liberate lies be denied, that the voters
.may .vote Intelligently.
Reasons for Votes
On behalf of Mr. Bell we suggest the
following reasons why you should vote
for him for state senator:
First— He Is truthful.
g Second— He Is honorable, intelligent
and able.
Third— He represents, as a man, what
your district should stand for.
Fourth — He and his family will travel
on • their own transportation to and
from Sacramento and throughout the
state, and he will In no Instance place
himself under tho servitude of using,
railroad passes.
Fifth — HU record as county clerk Is
<§ The Person Who Owns an §)
! Edison, A Zon-o-Phone|
|or a Victor /f^T^V ;
| Talking | !
c§ Machine . *
K> is euro of his companions, ir^BMwfF ' i ' f Si
<J for he may eeleet himself 'I™ "^
r§7 thuKo with whom ho would- >®«K!!MBlsiP* fc'itl &i
% assoclaU-Sousa or I'ryor, . /^ -^--jij S3S 3
n CaruM or Hcottl, Calve, { jW " vru^v O
[»■' Melba or Kitrrus, or any fJM Nl^V^v Wi WJ
. {■■> one of tha hundreds of art- Vr- „ -. >». Mv (Sr
rW lets who Hlngr. tell funny MMMsSif) Si
yCi' Btorleg, or who perform for *a. " j-a^sJCMy' TjJ
n thuse wonderful entertain- >. O
[X? ors. No need to go out yQ
" nlehls for ontvrtaininent— \Ji\F. BmBBBBBBwi £J
ty. have your friends nt homo jl mBHBII IflJEffiJnriW '•
U. -with you. See vi today »£hs,*J3s BMialSßijSfc ' &J
S) about a talking machine. STOfWwPl|^:Sf?<rag6KBW r?
\M We have . all styles and «J
X; slzea ut Edison. Zon-O- '"' •~Tg < ii- l "** fc *" *J
[% Phone or Victor. We mak« Gi
O tarrns as low as a dollar ti week. More than 175,000 records for these
fS?. threu makes, all constantly carried. W« are Jobbers of the Zon-O- d,
Lg Phone and records, also of Bdlson goods. - gQ
t§ All 1 0 Inch Zo i-o-Phoi\3 Records Fifty Cents §J
[2 tt you live away from the city, send your order* to our mall order S?i
"Ck department. Prompt attention guaranteed. We carry everything In fi*
tg . gj
c§ Southern California Music Co. §)
C§ Chickerlng, Pianola and Hegina Agents §3
$ 532854 South Broadway y Los Jin^Ut, Cat.
unimpeachable, ax In At*n his record As
clerk of the board of supervisor*.
Sixth— lt» will b« the wrrvmit of the
people ana will give rlrh and poor,
small And great, a fair deal. *
Seventh— Lft-tly and chiefly, h« Is not,
nor will be herome, a tool of nny politi
cal bureau maintained by any Inter
est. ■ ■ ■ r ■
The county non-pflrtlwin organization
has secured the Woodman* hall. West
Colorado atree.t, for Monday evening,
October 29, 19fl«, ami at 8 o'clock will
present oon.e of their rnndliinirn to the
people, of Pasadena. Everybody Is In
vltcrt to attend.
Your* truly, ' • "• '
By AMoelntPrt Press.
NEW YORK, Oct. 24.— The commit
tee of fifteen appointed by Judge Mayer
Sulzberger of Philadelphia to select
thirty-five other members no an to
form with them a committee of Amer
ican Jewn it wns nnnounred have di
vided the country into twelve district
and elected representative Israelites
In numbers corresponding roughly with
the Jewish population.
It In expected that the committee
will find It necessity" to Increase Its
membership or adopt some means by
which an advisory council may co
A meeting of the committee will be
held Sunday, November 25.
Among the members are: M. An
saenger, Denver; Blgmund Slchel, Port
land, Ore., and M. C. Sloan and Rev.
J. Voorsanger, San Frnnclsco.
The purpose of the committee is to
render aid to the Jews in Russia and
to be prepared at all times to enllet
the sympathy of other powers on be
half of the Jews In Russia on occasions
of persecution and distreis.
Ry AMoolntM rrfss
NEW YORK. Oct. 24.— The World
says that an epidemic o fdisease which
doctors have confessed themselves un
able to diagnose and -which has as
sumed menacing proportion In the
town of Mariner's Harbor on Staten
Island, has thrown residents Into a
panic. '•- '• >
Hundreds of persons have sold or
closed their houses and moved to other
parts of the Island.
The disease already has brought two
victims to the grave and at present 300
cases are under treatment. Victims
are first attacked by a nig hfever and
soon red blotches cover their bodies.
At its inception the malady confined
itself to the ranks of Austrian labor
ers, nearly 3000 of -whom have been,
brought to the town from Buffalo, N.
T. recently to construct new factory
buildings. Within the week, however,
the disease has spread to the. towns
By A««nMnt*»* Press.
ANNAPOLIS. Md.. Oct. 24.— Rear
Admiral Sands, superintendent of the
naval academy, today received the
navy department's approval of the
"withdrawal" of Midshipman Asahi
Kttigakl from the brigade at the acad
emy. The department's approval, ' it
is understood, was given "at the re
quest" of the Japanese embassy.
The authorities here received their
first Intimation of tho action on Mon
i day morning when the young man ten
! dered J his resignation under Instruc
tions from the embassy at Washington.
While it cannot be said positively that
Kltigaki used the word "Instructed,"
this was the understood . meaning of
his action. He was at once granted
leave and left for Washington on Mon
day afternoon.
■At the academy nothing can be
learned officially as to the causes
which led Kltigaki -to resign.
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON. Oct. 24.— With the
exception of a brief dispatch from Am
bassador Wright enclosing certain clip
pings from Japanese newspapers show
ing the feeling of resentment which the
Japanese people are exhibiting over the
anti-Japanese sentiment In California,
the 6tate department has nothing tq In
dicate that such a feeling exists.
Fear is expressed In some quarters
here, however, that persistent agitation
may result In an antl-Amerlcan boycott
in Japan that will dwarf In magnitude
the damage don« in American trade In
the orient by the boycott in China.
Grover Cleveland Recovers
By Associated Press.
NEW YORK, Oct. 24— Grover Cleve
land has entirely recovered from his
recent Indisposition. He came to New
York Sunday from Princeton and is
staying at the Buckingham hotel. He
was a guest at a dinner tendered him
by friends here.
Aba Ruef Causes the Arrest of an
Editor and Says He Will
Strike Back at Hit
By AmaoMkl Pr«-«s.
RAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 24.— Eighteen
of the nineteen men to compose the new
grand Jury which is to investigate
charges of alleged corruption in the
municipal administration and before
whom U Is expected that Francis J.
Henoy and Secret Service Agent Wil
liam J. Burns will present evidence of
alleged graft, and malfeasance In of
fice on the part of some municipal of
ficers, were selected today under the
supervision of Judge Thomas F. Gra
ham, presiding Judge of the superior
Twelfe more names were drawn from
the jury box and subpoenaed to appear
before Judge Graham tomorrow after
noon, when the lnst man to complete
the grand jury will be selected. .
Heney, the new assistant district at
torney who has the Investigation in
charge, absolutely refused to talk to
day about his plans and declared that
he would give out no more Information
about the evidence he says he has col
lected against certain municipal officers
until It has been presented before tho
grand Jury and that body takes action.
Interest today centered in the selec
tion of the new grand Jury and In tho
action of Abe Ruef, the alleged politi
cal dictator of this city. In making
Rood his Intimation that he would strike
back at some of those whom he terms
hie enemies.
Ruef swore to a warrant in the police
Court charging R. A. Crothers, .editor
of the Bulletin, with criminal libel.
Over Water Supply
The charge Is based on an article
published In the Bulletin on October r>,
in which it Is set" forth that Ruef was
conspiring with certain interests in the
purchase of a municipal fvater supply
for the city for which he was to receive
a large sum of money.
Ruef Intimated today that thrre
would be some sensational develop
ments In a few days and declared thut
the coming week will be an interesting
one to the public.
He said that in a few days he ex
pected to be in a position to expose a
systematic attempt on the part of cer
tain people and Interests to put htm
out of business.
Although It was persistently rumored
today that the administration is plan
ning to remove District Attorney Lang
don from office and thus be in a. position
to dismiss Assistant District Attorney
Heney, no move indicating such inten
tion has yet been made by the admin
istration. ■. : ■ -
• That this has been under considera
tion, however, Acting Mayor Gallagher
admitted today, but he said that no
definite conclusion had been arrived <at.
Under the charter the mayor cannot
remove an elected officer and can only
recommend Langdon's removal to the
board of supervisors should Lang-don
refuse to resign' if his resignation is de
manded. '
' Frank W. Mack
By Associated Press.
SANTA ANA, Oct. 24.— Frank W.
Mack, for many years a newspaper man
well known throughout the eastern
states and formerly division superin
tendent of the Associated Press, died
hero tonight at 10 o'clock. ' /
His body will be cremated at Ever
green cemetery, Los Angeles, Friday.
Mr. Mack had been forced by HI
health to abandon active service in his
profession, and he had come to Califor
nia, after a vain sojourn in Colorado in
a last brave effort to rally. Here his
life was prolonged nearly &■ year. He
died of consumption at the age of 53.
Frank W. Mack was born in Penn
sylvania, but his home from early boy
hood was in Phelps, N. Y. Having
chosen the newspaper field for his life
work ho became a reporter on the New
York Herald in 1879-80, and after an'
interim spent in editorial labors else
where he entered the service of the
Associated Press in 1884 at New York
city, and there did such work as en
gaged . the attention of discriminating
news readers everywhere. Notable
among his Journalistic achievements
were his descriptive accounts of scenes
attendant upon the death beds of ex-
President Grant and the martyred Gar
field. He represented the Associated
Press In such assignments as the Pan-
American commission and the peace
conference at Paris,
Emile Dlnkelspiel
By Aftinrl.ited Press.
BAKERSFIELD, Cal., Oct. 24.-Emlle
Dlnkelspiel, surviving m«mber of the
firm of Dinkelspiel Brothers, died sud
denly at his home from at attack of
heart failure. He was 56 years old and
leaves a widow and daughter. The de
ceased was prominent in commercial
activities throughout the state. Only
recently he had a narrow escape from
death from blood poisoning which set
in in his right leg and caused amputa
Stevenson P, Stockton
By Aannrlntpd Press.
BAN JOSE, Oct. 24.~Stevenson P.
Stockton, fruit and grape grower, who
settled In this valley in 1857. is dead. He
was from Alabama ! and came to his
state In 1851 by way of Panama.
Amos H, Connor
Mv An>nrlate<l i'rrsi
CEDAR RAPIDS, lowa, Oct. 24.—
Amos H. Connor, mayor of Cedar
Rapids, died suddenly of heart failure.
Joseph Phillip*
By Associated Press.
MARYS VILLK, Col., Oct. 24.-Josephi
Phillips, an orchardlst of Butter county
who was made famous by originating
and improving fruits, died In the Yuba
county hospital. Although he was
credited with having made many fruit
growers wealthy, h* lived for several
years in the poorhouse. He was 70
years old. .
Half Million for Grapes
LODI, Cal., Oct. 24,— The wine grape
crop of Northern Ban Joaquln broußht
nearly half a million. dollars this sea
son. Growers have: received an aver
age of $20 a ton for grupes. One winery
purchased 14.000 tons of grapes anil
from this will manufacture nearly a
million gallons of dry wines. In addi
tion to supplying local wineries with
grapes, growers have made large ship
ments to Nupu. at, Helena, Banta Clara
and Llvermore. ,
Kvtrytl. nar you - want you will find .In
' rlaxKltti-J DUX«, O»» etmt « word.
By Aoooclilted Pross.
, COLUMBUS, 0., Oct. 24.—
Maj. Gen. James F. Forsyth,
one of the best known among
retired army officers, suffered
• stroke of paralysis Tuesday
and his condition is regarded
as serious.
Gen. Forsyth served in the
Civil War with distinction and
since his retirement he has
been living in this county.
By Asuoclfited Press.
COLUMBUS, 0., Oct. 24.—
Maj. E. F. Taggart of divorce
fame, who is now serving in
the Philippines, is critically ill
at a military hospital there. He
is suffering with dysentery and
his recovery is said to be doubt*
ful. Lieut. Gilmore of the bar
racks here, received word to
day from Manila to the above
Many Remarkable Escapes In Burning
of Historic Kansas Olty Build.
Ing Now Used as Lodging
By Ap'nrldtml Prw"
KANSAS CITY, Oct. 25 — More than
a dozen persons. were Injured and It is
believed that lives were lost In a flre
which destroyed the old chamber of
commerce building, a four-story brick
and stone structure now used as a
store and tenement building at Park
and Central streets in the Rlverview
district of Kansas City, Kansas, at an
early hour this morning.
The lower floor of the building, which
was built twenty years ago for the
purpose its name Indicates, but has
long since been abandoned for such
uses, was occupied by stores, while the
upper three floors were used as a tene
ment and contained 100 rooms.
The families of sixty laborers, or fully
300 persons, were asleep In the building
when the flre broke out.
The flre started at the bottom and be
fore the Inmates were awakened all
means of escape through the. building
were cut off. .
Before the firemen arrived men and
women and. children were groping
through the halls in an effort to escape
from the suffocating smoke. ' .
The flre ladders did not reach above
the third floor, and several persons on
the fourth floor did not get down 'to
the floors below in time to make use of
the ladders. ■;
Breaks All His Fingers
! Frank Betar jumped .from the fourth
floor and caught his fingers between
the rounds of a ladder below, and al
though he held on be broke all of his
H. 0. Wilson pitched his wife from
the fourth floor to the firemen on the
ladders below, and then with his young
baby jumped into the arms of the fire
men himself. ' ' - .. ' .
The firemen carried out about
people who were unable to escape with
out assistance. .
Jesse Fosd. a laborer, with, his wife
and young baby In his arms, climbed
out of a room on the fourth floor, and
walking along the beam to a, point
directly above the firemen dropped his
wife and baby safely to them. He hlm
"<•'<■ jumped and was saved by the fire
The firemen believe that some of the
people in the building failed to escape
and that their bodies will be discovered
in the ruins when an investigation can
be made. •' •
The flre was under control at 2 a, m.
The loss on tue building: 1b 160,000.
At 2:15 a. jn. twenty persons were
missing and several are believed to have
perished. ■ ■
The infant child of John Sparks is
known to have been burned to death.
NEW YORK, Oct. J4.— Hev. Charles
H. Parkhurst, president of the Society
for Prevention of Crime, appeared In
the Jefferson Market court today in
answer to a summons issued on the re
quest of Deputy police Commissioner
Mathol as a reply of the police depart
ment to the charges contained In'Pr.
Parkhursfs open letter to Mayor Mc-
Clellan, charging that the town Is wid*
open and that Commissioner Blngbam
in not executing the law.
The summons was withdrawn when
Dr. Parkhurst promised that the in
formation In regard to the "alleged dls
orderly houses In the society's posses
sion would be handed over to Commis
sioner Bingham. ■
Commissioner Bingham gave notice
yesterday of the biggest shakeup In the
history of New York's police force, i Ho
said the entire force, about 7000 men,
would be affected. The wholesale trans
fer will include Inspectors, captains,
other grades of officers and patrolmen.
The shift will be made before elec
tion day.
DALLAS, Tex., Oct. 24.». At a ban
quet given tonight by the citizens of
Dallas to the ,Texas legislature, Ben.
ator ChtuJes T. Culbertson made
the first pronounced public utterance
heard In this state against govern'
ment ownership since Mr, Bryan pro
poßed the Bcheme two months ago.
Declaring at the outsat that the fu
ture of the Democratic party depends
upon It* adherence to Its fundamental
principles— especlully opposition to
paternalism and . centralisation— he
said that great as ■ has been the of
fenses of the Republican party, any
singls policy , pf . gpyejnment owner
single proposition in Its history ia as
naught comparoi} with, the policy of
government ownership and operation
of all railroads. ,■■.■■;■ . ■ ■ .
(Senator Culberson declared this prin
ciple was< flrst announced In the plat
form of- th« Populist party and de
clared'that the . measure 1 Involved the
most advanced and aggravated form of
paternalism ever off«red under a, free
government. UHJjH
General Elliott. Favors ?law Barracks
for Mare Island and on
tht Isthmus of
Oy Associated fress.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 24.—1n his an- 1
nual report Brigadier General Elliott,
commandant of tho marine corp«, calls
attention to the necessity of an In
crease In tho commissioned and enlisted
personnel of the force*, and says thp
demandß for both officers and men are i
ctnlly Increarlug. . !
He states that unless prompt fiction
Is taken by conßreim during Its coming
bosbloti ho will be unable -to carry out
the directions of the secretary of tho
navy with regard to details,' both aahore
and afloat, and the efficiency of the
corps will suffer materially.
General Elliott Bays that the provis
ions of the general order of the depart
ment by which enlisted mon of the.
army nre entitled to campaign badges
for service ashore In Cuba, Porto Rico
and the Philippines during certain per- ■
lods arid for service ashore with tho,
Peking, reserves during th« boxer re- j
bellion, be made applicable to the men
of tho marine corps who were at that
time nerving with the army.
He said tho barracks at Mare ißland,
California, are unsafe, lnadeau-ite and
obsolete in design and construction. The
sanitary condition Is bad and he recom
mends $300,000 for new barrtcks and
$60,000 for officers' quarters.
The report also states that the ac*
eommodatlons for the marines at the
naval station at Cavite, P. 1., are not
only unsanitary and Inadequate, but
conduce to discontent and dUsatlsfao
tlon, as the ordinary comforts are not
Krnnted to the rren. He submits an es
timate of $75,000 fo rthe Improvement
of the grounds and buildings of bar
racks. ' ■
An ostlmnte of $100,000 Is submitted
for the construction of barrack!) and
officers' quarters at the navy yard at
Charleston, S. O. .
General Elliott urges tho necessity for
the Immediate construction of proper
marine barracks on the isthmus of,
Panama to facilitate contentment and
»«meclally necessary for sanitary rea
General Elliott says that all the pub
lic buildings of the marine corps, in
cluding those recently constructed, can
be replaced by new buikilncrs at the
cost of not more than $1,500,000.
General Elliott says he appreciates
the Justice of the recommendation made
by the secretary of the navy, last year
that the. commandant of the marine
corps be given the rank of major gen
eral. - ' • '
The report says thit under the pres
ent methods and; rate of recruiting It
Is Believed that the marine corps will
be recruited to fts full strenarth before
the end of the present calendar year.
General Elliott states that as soon as
soon as the condition of the corps will
permit It is the Intention to Increase the
marine contingent In the Philippines
to a total of 1600 men, which is the
number recommended by the general
board of the navy and approved by the
department. .
There are 38 officers and 1300 enlisted
men now In the islands.
Secretary Taft's Promise at Departure
from Cuba Made GoocM-One Mayor
Holds Office Through
. Armed Escort
HAVANA,' Oct. 24.— The statement
made by Secretary Taft on the eve of
his departure from Cuba that he would
put all the arms surrendered by the
Insurgents where they would do no
further harm was verified today when
a company of the Cuban artillery spent
the afternoon throwing these weapons
Into the sea from the outer bastion of
Moro castle. ,•■ ■/ ■ ■ ' ■ . ■•'..-
1 Thousands of rifles and carbines were
sunk in thirty fathoms of water.
I Some unrest continues to prevail in
the provinces of Puerto Prlnclpo and
Santa Clara, where small armed bands
are roving and committing minor depre
dations. The residents of Holguln re
quested protection of I troops when a
considerable' body of former rebels who
are reported to have not disbanded, and
a battalion of the Eighth infantry
reached Holguln this afternoon: - '
The mayor of Aguacate, In - the
province of Havana,' -who was ousted
from offloe, v.-as restored to his posi
tion Tuesday and organized' an armed
escort of twenty-five men, alleging that
he feared an attack by the moderates.
Governor Magoon tonight ordered Gov
ernor Nuiwa to proceed to Aguacate.
(Continued from . Fnge One.)
course of the stream, today witnessed
what seems to be at last a triumph
for the engineers, for today two f eot
of water Is running; in the Colorado's
old channel, and the conclusion Is that
hencefoward the gigantic work' of di
version will be steadily and increasing*
ly accomplished by natural law. .
Like Nile's Delta
Should ' the present partial victory
prove to bo complete, an area of 600,000
acres of Irrigable , lands akin to ■ the
delta of the Nile in productiveness and
climatic conditions will have been i re
claimed from artificial ruin.
. Never In the history of western rail
roadlng has a more desperatt and - lo
termlned battle been waged " against
physical- conditlens. An Inkling of the
truth of this assertion may be gained
by knowing that during tht final strug
gle, now apparently victorious, every
flat car. on three divisons of the South
ern Pacific has been . brought into ser
vice, ' hauling 'rock 400 miles to be
dumped by the hundreds of thousands
of tons Into the Colorado river— an av
erage of one carload of rock being de
livered every five minutes, day and
night.- - . .
. The cost of this stupendous work has
been estimated at $10,000 a day. Both
the Salt Lake and Banta Fe railroads
contributed to the Southern - Pacific's
struggle against nature' by 'lending
their quarries, . full capacity,' for the
fast vetting out of rock.
. ; „ J^ISf^NTS _. J_,_
QRPHEUM THEATER .. ~~ '* KKn.. I ',?^ 1 " 1 "
.Inn. Thnrii««>it, monoloRlut; Willie 34>k«trtn, tho boy pianist; 4 iinr.i, 4. aoro-
bats, Ihe H Itnnrn, dainty mu«lrlanii; Adntnlnl A Tnyl«r, "The Wnndorlntf Mln-
BtrelPi" K««*H * Vffn»n CAmpnnjri Pr»neh pantomlmlitil Mnllnn l-lrlnrra, ll*
iinvrn A I'nrkrr, artlntlc Ronffa nnd dances
Mnilnor-s dally except Monday, livening prices 10c, 2Sc, 800 and Tso.
GRAND OPERA HOUSE "««" ««. bet. tat and Jd.
— Thonea. Main 19*7. Horn* ASI3I
• Th* i-'nmlisp Theater
Vl.ntCH STOCK COMPANY prr,,nl.
A rrnltnttt and »m«n(lonnl melorfrnma, ,-.' •
Mntlneea Nnndar, Tnemlay ytnA Sninninr lOe ««<• a««? Kvenlncr prices. 100.
26c and 50c. IVxl U>«-k— "Tin; fU;nf)l,AH'.'» I>At;oiITKW."
MoT *;O; bU ti. „.»rk 1. J „ „s Blxth and Main*
— — ______ Phones 1270. .
Miss Mary Van Buren
Supported by the Burbank company In Oscar Wilde's fascinating; comedy, ,
Lady Windermere's Fan
Matlntafl Sunday arid Baturdajr 100 anO2sc. Evenings 10c, 2Bc. 85c. BOc. '
. JtKXT VVEIOK— MIkm Inn llnrrn In "IK I wmin KINO." kettirn of Wtn.
Desmontl. Bf!nts now gelling. First apppnrnnco of Arthur Rutledge. 1
B-iLASCO THEATER H.lasco Miiyer & Co., Hropn :,
■ '■ ■ — — r « Phones: Main J3SO: Home iti.
y Tonight and Al This Week. Matinee Today,
Henrietta Crosman's Immensely nucceosful romantic play. Bl— Ttolnsro caat.
Next Week— Pavershnm's greatest triumph. Brother ■ Officers. 8* -Us selling
MASON 0* 3RA HOUSE h. c wyatt.
" I,«mm>* nnd Manager. •
Scat sale now on. PRTCES-KOc. 7f.e. «1.00 and tI.SO. Both phones.
HiTCHKiSS THEATER Bprlni? Nenr Fourth. **a ISS,'"jgtHa
C. p; Hamilton. Mntutget. ||J MM .
1 P : ■ Manager
pEOPLE'S THEATER ~ m. rickahd, >. Mwr ;
■*■ Ni»ht Eich Diy Al W-ek
The original and only moving pictures of , • .
A perfect picture of the final blow which ended the contpst
Admission only 15c and BOc. Reserved "oafs for ladles No extra charge.
In Honor of Ou Tourists, Will Be Hsl 1 Nov. 4, 1906, to- 7
M rch 4. 1937. o4 mission 10 Cents.
slonalrcs can secure apace now. LEHIGH INVESTMENT toMPANY?
BASEBALL — Chutes Park pacific Tuesday and every ■;
— _ ■ COAST DAY THIS WEEK ->. ';^'
GAMES •' J' . ' _ , :.-'-:-"'
S^SSc I San Francisco vs. Los; Angeles! [;. ■ ■
S?AND f2scf 25c. eXCePtSatUrd * yS ' SUn(layS " d hollda y s - ADMISSION 25c. 1 GRAND./
QKATE AT DREAMLAND """" ~T ~ T We ifu> and ]•
"■^ orlal artist, direct from eastern triumphs. Two dazzling and T thrfl ?lne 1
-■ acts each night, with costume changes. ■ - u "^""g ■ ;> ."" ;S;; S ; ,
A^Gh.L.OO Sts-ATING RINK tdtuircntii , ■/;.
Nicest, cleanest place to skate, best skates best music *?.«?*" '&»«•."'
GRAND PIUZB SKATINC. THIS KVENINO and "ver^ evenly of this*'
The Whang Ho
PPflSfeSHl ThC famOUS old Chinese Man-of-War ii now at
«a^^^r>'^Ey San Pcdro and is °P en t0 the Public.
Take main line cars from Sixth and Main or
- Interurban cars from Third and Main.
We Pacific Electric Railway Company
National Carriage Builders, at Their
Atlanta Convention, Want Tariff
Question Divorced from .-'•'*-
By Associated Press.
ATLANTA, Co.. Oct. 24.-At today's
session of the Carriage Builders' Na
tional association convention two reso
lutions were Introduced bearing on the
tariff, and action was deferred until
Thursday, - • ",.'.•.
One resolution called for the complete
and immediate revision of the Dingles,
tariff act. , ' . :
. The second suggested a complete
Reparation of the tariff question from
politics. / ■■ : •■.■■■ t . '■•'•■
. It .was urged that the tariff' bo as
signed to some department of the gov
ernment or board OS tariff revision to
be provided for by federal powers,
which board shall be constantly In ses-
Blon. : ■ • ■•'■,• '■■'•- . ' : . v ■■ '
• Copies of both- resolutions were en
grossed and sent to President Koosevelt.
By Associated Press. .' / . ,
Mann. Madison Uabcork, C. W. Moores
and Dr. Marjjeret Mehoney, four teach
ers In', the public schools, were haled
before the board of education today to
answer ■ questions ' concerning . alleged
charges of graft they were said to have
made at a, meeting- of the teachers held
la«t Saturday. . ;
, 'While the matter . was taken under
advisement, the meeting ended practic
ally in a love feast. Ths 1 board said
that its only desire Is to give the teacht
ers the rights and the accused teachers
said that ' the , only ■ purposf of ■ calling
the. meeting was 'to this end. '
nig flre, Venice Halloween 'evening,
In Odessa Warnings to Be Good Are
Conspicuously Posted
Py Aimoelated Press. x ~ : .'
j ODESSA, Oct. 24.-VThe governor
general has posted tonight throughout
the city a proclamation to the effect
that any demonstration on October 30
would be dispersed by the troops.
A special manifesto granting a meas
ure of self-government to the Russian
people was issued October 80, 1905. Tho
proclamation adds that only church
celebrations will be permitted next
Tuesday. , —
Strikers will be sentenced to depor
tation and agitators will be Imprisoned
for. three months and then' . exiled.
Scholars who indulge in demonstra
tions will be arrested and their par
ents will be held' accountable for their
conduct. * »;
Police and Troopsr Search All 'War.
saw Houses
Ry • * f->n«ifltei press
WARSAW, Oct. ' 24— Wholesale nr
rests and domiciliary searches continue,'
The police, , aided . by troopers, , are
gradually running down all the former
terrorists.. ... .... , :?.■ ■-„.-■ ■■•v
The situation .' ls growing more'ser
ious. The authorities are preparing
rigorously to stamp ' out the slightest
disturbance, ■ • . , •
Owing to. the postponement • of the
execution of certain' terrorists the So
cialists have withdrawn their.' procla
mation for a general strike. -. ': >* '
Cost of Flour Enormous
By Associated ' Press.
Perm, Hußsla, Oct. 24.— 0n account of
the increase In the price of flour, | due
.to the famine In the ' adjoining: pro
vinces, the governor of P?rm has pro
hibited the export of flour from; this
Search Houses at Lodz
fly Aavrwlntrd Pres*
; LOPZ, Oct. 24.— The police, last night
searched 148 houses here. ; Doctors, law
yers and business men to, the.; number
of 70- were arrested. ■ ■
• Kv*rytl>l"K you J w«nl you will find 'la
the classified pa*»— « ■■• modern encyclo*
lied la On* cert a- word. " ■

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