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THE CANINE KINGDOM.
The Annual Dog Show a Great
Thousands Expected to View the
The Angels Beaten by San Francisco.
The Local Team Plays In Hard
Luck—Bunch (letting Hit
Pit< lilug Arm.
The fourth annual bench show of the
Southern California Kennel club ie now
in full blast at Hazard's pavilion. There
waa a large attendance for an opening
day and there is every reason to believe
that the show now being held will be as
great a success financially as the ones
previously held in this city. James
Mortimer of New York ia the judge this
year. He is well known all over
America as a capable and conscientious
judge, and he was brought to California
expressly to judge the Los Angeles and
San Franciaco shows.
"I am surprised at this show," said
Mr. Mortimer to a Herald reporter last
evening. ''I did not expect to find such
a fine quality of dogs and Southern Cal
ifornia is to be congratulated for making
such a creditable exhibit."
Mr. Mortimer is so delighted with
Los Angeles that he will stay here
several days longer than he anticipated.
The arrangements this year are ad
mirable and tbe dogs are not crowded
together. Everything il clean and the
judging ring is iarger than the one at
the recent New York chow. Judging
began yesterday and will be continued
at 1 o'clock this afternoon. The follow
ing awards were made yesterday:
CLASS I —MASTIFF —DOGS.
S. Tyler's Oraco, first; Mrs. Dr. Lum
nais' Amado, second; M. E. Bragdon's
M. E. Bragdon's Phyllis, first; Mrs.
J. M. Mitchell's Lomita Hilda, second.
ST. BERNARD —DOGS.
L. B. Martin's Republican, fiist; John
Hetferman's Grand Chancellor, second.
Both these dogs were sent down from
ST. BKRNARD —HITCHES.
Mrs. N. I. Gouchei's Gypsey, third.
NEWFOUNDLAND — DOGS.
J. B. Banning's Scott.
NEWFOUNDLAND —DOGS OR IIITCIIRB.
Matt Bunker's Rover.
GREAT DANK —DOGS OR HITCHES.
A. C. Freeman's Rhona R., iirst.
DEER HOUND —DOGS.
Mrs. H. W. Vail's Trojan, first; Chris
Kempel's Cervus, second.
DEERHOUND — HITCHES.
Chris Kempel's Flora first; Osgood &
Edinond'g Lady of the Lake second.
G. W. Gordon's Leo first; S. Tyler's
Lap second ; Ned Carr's Handy third.
8. Tyler's Pronto first; J. B. Proctor's
Silk second; J. W. Gordon's Denothird.
W. F. Barber's Charleston first; S.
Tyler's Hector II second; J. Schu
macher's Wallace Go By second.
GREYHOUND —BITCH PUPPIES.
J. M. Cota's Lilyhaha first; Mrs. G.
Robson's Bundle Duchess second.
POINTERS —CHALLENGE CLASS.
Edward K. Benchley's Kan Koo first.
POINTER —DOGS OVER 55 POUNDS.
H. M. Towner's Ah Sing first; A. P.
KerckhofFs Jap second.
H. M. Towner's Amaryllis first.
POIKTEk —DiXM UNDER Co POUNDS.
Frank W . Ingalls's Koko first; J. H.
Keifer'a Oldstone Bang second; Frank
G. Garrison's Ray F. third.
POINTER —"ITCHES UNDER 50 J'OU NDS.
H. Y. Evans's Tippelta first; Edward
K. Benchley's Kioto second, and B.*D.
Standeford'e Bessie Jane third.
POINTER —'DOG PUPPIES.
J. W. England's Spot first.; E.B.
Tufts's Lemon second.
Some performing dogs will er tertain
the spectators this evening. The show
is open all day. Among those present
yesterday were noted Joe Banning, Mise
Cummings, J. Schumacher, Dr. K. D.
Wise, Mr. and Mrs. E. K. Benchlev,
Cal Foy, Mr. and Mrs. J. Unger, T.
Clark and Mise Clark, Mr. and
Mrs. H. T. Payne, Mr. and
Mrs. H. Dibble, Frank Schumacher,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fleischman, Mr.
and Mrs. Tucker, Mr. and Mrs. Engles,
Mr. and Mrs. Holbrook, Charles Duns
muir, A. Gerberding, Mr. and Mrs. Dan
McFarland, Mr. and Mrs. Severance, A.
Wallen, Miss Tufts R. McKnight,
Messrs. Campbell and Crowell of San
Francisco, H. M. Towner, Dr. Cowper.
Mr. and Mrs. Cook, Mr. and Mrs. j. «,
Melius, Mr. and Mrs. J. Linger, Mr.
and Mrs. H. Hamilton, Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Lyone, Mr. Eagleson, Miss For
rester, Mrs. Watson, J. H. Wright of
Riverside, A. B. Bruner of Colton.
A detailed report of the show will be
published in the Herald tomorrow.
THE ANGELS BEATEN.
A Clear Case of Hard Cock from f&e-1
Binning to Knd.
San Francisco, April 20.—[Special to
the Herald.] The "'Glenaligans" lost
today's game by the hardest kind of
lack. They hit Hoffman hard, bat
nearly always into the hands of Uncle
iHenry's fielders. Boaefa pitched a
'magnificent game, tbe best he
has yet pitched. In the ninth
■with the score a tie, 'Frieco had a
man on second and third. Rogora
threw to catch Reitz napping, but bit
bin on the head, the ball bounding
away, and both men scored. By this
time all the balls had been knocked out
of the lot and lost. When the Angels came
in for their last half two old practice
balls had to be used. Captain Glenalvin
protested the game, for it was impossible
to hit the soft balls safe. Danny Swee
ney pulled down a hit from Hulen's bat
that would have been good for three
bases. Glenalvin got the prettiest hit
yet made on the Oakland grounds. The
attendance was light. Loa Angelea ia
the beat week day city in the California
league. Stafford and Fanning tomor
row. Wm. M. Edwards.
Oakland, April 20.—[By Aaeociated
Preaa.J Los Angeles could not bat
Hoffman's pitching today, and San
Francisco won by a score of 6to 8. The
game waa close and waa won in the
ninth inning on Reitz's safe hit and
Rogers's wild throw. The score:
AB R BH SB PO A E
D. Sweeney, o. f. 3 0.1 1 2 0 1
Levy,r f. . 6 12 12 0 0
Spies o 4 0 0 0 1 1 0
P. Sweeney, 1 b * 1 0 112 1 0
Hanly, 1. I. 6 0 0 0 4 0 0
J? Sharp, 2d b 4 1 1 0 4 4 1
Peeples. ■• ■ 4 1 8 0 0 5 2
Hoffinan.p 8 2 S - - - ~
Tstal W "« 1 3 87 16 1
, — i
AB R BH SB PO A ■
Wright, c. f 4 0 0 0 1 O 1
Tredway, 1. f 4 2 1 1 1 O 0
Glenalvin, 2db 4 1 1 0 O 3 1
McCauley, Ist b 2 0 I 015 0 1
Hasamaear, s. s 4 0 1 0 2 2 1
Newman, r. f, 4 0 0 0 1 0 0
Hulen, 3d b. 4 0 O 0 1 2 1
Rogers, o 4 0 1 0 7 2 1
Rosen, p 3 0 0 1 0 2
Total. 33 H 7 11 6
SCORE BY INNINOS.
Ban Francisco... 0 0003000 3—6
Los Angeles 0 00201000—3
Earned runs—San Francisco, 3; Los Angeles,l.
Three base hit—Glenalvin.
Two base hits—Sharp, Levy and Peeplos.
Bacrlflce hits- Lew, Spies (2). P. Sweeney,
McCauley, 1), Sweeney, Wright, Reltz (2), and
First base on errors—San Francisco, 3; Los
First base on balls—Ban Francisco, 2; Los
Left on bases—San Francisco, Bj Los An
Struck out—By Hoffman, 2; by Roach, —.
Double play—Sharp to P. Sweeney.
BASEBALL FOR CHARITY.
members of tha Tour Hundred to Wield
Society will be out in force next Sat
urday afternoon at.the Athletic park, to
witness tho baseball game between the
married and single men of the fire in
surance offices of thia city. All the
principal offices will be represented.
Liniment ia atill at the same figure, but
it is liable to go up, even if insurance
rates do not take a tumble. It is safe
betting, however, that some of the
players will take a tumble on Saturday
afternoon. The nines will be made up
from the following named :
Benedicts: W. H. Bonaall, W. C.
Campbell, J. V. Wachtel.C. P. Lyndall,
C. O. Scott, W. L. Webb, F. 8. Hicka, J.
P. Yatea, A. Allen, E. D. Silent, Ben E.
Ward, W. S. Hopkins, F. E. Walsb,
Bachelors: J. W. Montgomery, W.
B. Dean, Albert Fleisehman, H. M.
Wheeler, W. P. Hicks. A. R. Greening,
J. K. Urmston, G. F. Conant.D. Munro,
J. T. Griffith, H. R. Hanna, Boyle
Workman, S. f. Vetter. Mr. Wachtel
will captain the Benedicts and S. F.
Vetter will be the skipper for the single
men. It is reported that several mem
bers of the Bachelor team will play with
the married men when tbe return match
The Boatons and the New York* the
Philadelphia, April 20.—Boston won
by superior fielding. Philadelphia, 3;
hits, 0; errors, 2. Boston, 6; hits, 7;
errors, 0. Batteries: Carsey and
Clements; Staley and Ganzel.
ROUGH ON BALTIMORE.
Baltimore, April 20.—Van Haltren
refused to play after the sixth innings,
and the game was given to New York, 9
to 0, the score then standing Baltimore
0, New York 5. The Baltimores had to
catch the train for Boston.
THE OLD STORY.
Chicago, April 20.—A1l the Western
and all but two of tho National leagne
games were postponed on account of
rain or wet grounds.
The Memphts Races.
Memphis, April 20. —The racea were
run in the rain.
Six furlonge—Lombard won, Content
aecond; time, I:l4}£.
Four furlonge—Fort Worth won, Bel
faat second ; time, 0 :12' 4 .
Feabody handicap, one and one-eighth
miles—Balgowan won, Yallera second;
Seven lunonga—Powers won, Climax
second; time, 1:36^4.
One mile—Distiller won, Baron aec
ond ; time, 1:1»2%.
A Popular Victory.
Castro, tbe 2-year-old that won the
California stakes at the Blood Horse
meeting at San Francisco, is owned by
Charles Trenathan, a former reporter
of this city, but now turf editor of the
Examiner. Charley bought the colt for
a couple of hundred, and must have
won a thousand by his victory, which
was a very popular one, as Trenathan ie
one of the best turf writers in the west.
A Change of Base.
J. M. Renck, tbe owner of the Fresno
Turf, a monthly publication devoted to
equine matters, is in the city. He con
templates mpving his paper to Los An
geles, where the field is much larger.
Captain Merry is the editor of the Turf.
Both Lappold and Leland have signed
with the Texas leaarue. They will both
play with Houston under the irrepressi
Dungan made two hits in his second
game with Chicago.
Manager Harris has released Pitcher
P. j. Dwyer haa sold. Bolero, for whom
he paid $33,000 aa a 2 year-old, to W. C.
Daly for $2000. He was a 2 year-old of
great promiae, but degenerated into a
counterfeit aa a 3-year-old.
'(..i.ui]>any C Unanimously Approves His
A abort time ago a statement ap
peared in a contemporary to the effect
tiitt the members of company C were
"disgusted" at Lieutenant Alfonso by
reason of hia refueal to resign in con
nection with the Ruaaell matter. At a
meeting of Company C laat evening rea
olutions were adopted vigorously deny
ing the statement and in strong terma
sustaining Lieutenant Alfonso and ap
proving hia course. -
Previous to Company C's drill last
evening, orders were read from Lieuten
ant-Colonel Howland assuming com
mand of the regiment. Thia waa re
ceived with much satisfaction by the
members, who expressed their belief in
an early and satisfactory settlement of
the regimental difficulties.
Indigestion! Miserable! Take Bkecium's
rrae German Family Roan.
Highest of all In Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report
i v*wS Powder
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD • THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL 21, 1892.
A Series of Bloody Battles in
President Palacio's Forces Disas
General Croepo Conducting; a Success
ful Campaign Against the Gov
Associated Press Dispatches.
New York, April 20.—The Herald's
Puerto Cabello, Venezuela, cable says:
The town is in great, excitement over
the utter rout of the government troops,
April 14th. At sundown on that date,
Palacio's army made a final and futile
attempt to dislodge the forces of the
insurgents under command of General
Mora, intrenched at a spot juat beyond
Opohto. Twice the government aoldiers
attacked the enemy and failed to drive
it from its position. Discouraged over
their ill-success, Palacio's troops showed
signs of panic, but under the appeals of
their leader they rallied and again
charged the foe. The encounter was
brief but furious. They were defeated
all along the lire, and, turning, fled in
every direction. The insurgents fol
lowed in hot pursuit, and did
not abandon it until the terror
stricken government troops were well
on the road to this town. Many dead,
dying and wounded were left upon the
hattie field. Some were rebels, but a
large majority were followers of Palacio.
The government soldiers did not stop to
carry the dead and injured from the
scene of the rout, but struggled into
Puerto Cabello, startling the whole
town with the story of their complete
Nothing definite has been learned as
to the exact number of the slain, but it
is officially announced that the govern
ment lost one-third of its force in the
encounter. Of thia loss by far the
greater proportion was caused by
desertion. As Boon as Palacio's
men saw they were overcome, many
of them threw down their arms and
went over to the «nemy. The news of
the battle's reeult spread terror through
out Puerto Cabello. It was almost im
mediately followed by a general con
scription order. Every able-bodied man
in town was forced into military service.
The stores were all closed, there being
no one to attend them. Women keep
within doors, not daring to go out.
An attack upon Puerto Cabello is
momentarily expected, but it is proba
ble Mora will not at present attempt to
capture the town. He will probably
stay at Moron and Ptinta Chaves, two
important points, and endeavor to hold
them. In this position he is enabled
to cover tbe landing of arms and muni
tions of war and forward them to Gen
eral Orespo. When the consignment of
arnn and ammunition is put in Crespo's
possession, Mora will abandon his pres
ent position of advance. It ia difficult
to get any news out of Venezuela as the
wires are cut in all directiona.
Palacio's army had a severe battle
April "th with the revolutionists from
Zamora and Lara, under Mazano, one
of Grespo's chiefs. Mazano had cap
tured the towns of Aran re and Acarigua.
He had 5000 men. The battle was
a'fierce one, with greet loos of life on
both sides. Next morning Mazano suc
ceeded in cutting through the National
ists' ranks, and pressed northward. He
retook Araure and mcde a forced march
on Tinaquilla, where he was joined by
reinforcements and marched to join
Troops Committed No Outrages Daring
the Garza Campaign.
Washington, April 20.—General Stan
ley, commanding tbe department of
Texas, has reported to General Sebo
field that the grand jury of Duval
county, Texas, ignored the charge made
against the United States troops and
state troops, in connection with the
Garza campaign. The grand jury re
ported that they bad investigated the
charges and found absolutely nothing in
General Stanley has also forwarded a
copy of a letter written to him by Capt.
J. S. McNeil, of company E, frontier
battalion, Texas atate troops, saying he
personally investigated the charges
made against Capt. J. G. Bourke, Third
■cavalry, and found each and every
charge to be falee and malicious.
THE CZAR'S GRATITUDE.
Oe Expresses Sincere Thanhs to the
Washington, April 20.—The secretary
of atate ia in receipt of a dispatch from
Gbarlea Emory Smith, United States
minister to St. Petersburg, recounting
an interview with the czar, in which the
"I am very much touched by the in
terest and kindneaa which the people of
the United States are ehowing in send
ing ships of flour to my Buffering people;
I deaire you to convey to the American
people my sincere thanks."
Tins czar presented to Capt. R.W. Sar
gent, commander of the Indiana, an
enameled goblet, in recognition of his
servioea in bringing a cargo to Russia.
St. (Paul, April 20.—Capt. William
Henry Dixon, assistant general passen
ger agent of the Chicago, Milwaukee
and St. Paul, died this afternoon, of
Orange, N. J., April 20.—C01. George
Gray, many years general counsel for
the Northern Pacific, and one of the
leading members of the New York bar,
is dead, of paresis.
Mllea'a Blcrve ana Liver I'llis.
Act on a new principle—regulating the liver,
■tomaob and bowels through, tbe nerves. A
new discovery. Dr. Ml leu's Pills speedily care
biliousness, bad taste, torpid liver, piles, con
stipation. Unequalled (or men, women, chil
dren. Smallest, mildest, surest! 50 doses, '•
cent*. Samples tree, at C. H. Hance.
If made with Meat, Fish, Lobster or Potatoes, gain richness
and flavor from the addition of Armour's Extract of Beef.
Dilute to y z teaspoonful in a gill of boiling water.
Pour this over the solids and let soak for an hour, before
adding oil, vinegar and seasoning.
Armour & Company, Chicago.
A pretty wedding took place yesterday
at St. Paul's Episcopal church, being
the marriage of Mr. Eugene Riggin, a
well-known business man of Los An
geles, to Miss Ella Hack, lately of Mary
land. On account of the recent death
of the father of the groom, the wedding
waß a quiet one, only the relatives and
a few intimate friends of both parties
being present; Mr. Edward Burgoyne
and Mr. Glen W. Hack, a brother of the
bride, were the ushers. The bride
was attended by two little girls, Miss
Jessie Baker and Miss Pearl Thornton,
the latter a neice of the groom, who
were both dressed in dotted Swiss, made
low neck and short sleeves, with China
silk sashes, each carrying a basket of
flowers. The bride 'was dressed in a
light gray Bedford cord costume,
trimmed with vaille silk and cut steel,
with hat and gloves to match, and car
ried a bouquet of La France roses and
orange blossoms. The bride was given
away by her brother, Mr. Glen W.
Hack. The newly-married couple took
the train for Coronado Beach to remain
a short time, and will then return to Los
Angeles, their future home.
Stanton Relief Corps, G. A. R., went
down in full force to the Soldiers' home
at Santa Monica on Tuesday. The corpa
presented two fine easy chairs to the
hospital department. Before lunch a
general tour was made of the different
departments, and at tbe noon hour all
repaired to the big dining hall to see the
veterans "fall in" for the noonday meal.
The hall seats 560, and in two minutes
every seat was occupied. The ration for
each soldier was awaiting him, and at
the tinkling of a bell every plate was
turned and the merry jingle of knives
and forks was heard. While some of
the veterans hobbled along with
crutches, others limped with canes, but
evidently none were lame in the region
of the stomach, and the fresh ocean
breeze seemed to give everyone
an appetite like a sawmill.
It was corn beef and cabbage day. A
tin cap holding about a pint of coffee
was beside every plate. The fare was
tempting enough for any one with health
and a good appetite. The hall and fix
tures presented a neat appearance, and
the indications went to show that the
"vets" enjoyed far better living than
falls to the average man.
Captain Thornton kindly placed the
library building at tbe disposal of the
corps. Tables were furnished, and soon
as merry a party as ever went on a pic
nic were enjoying the elegant lunch
prepared by tbe ladies of tbe corps, to
which all were made welcome, not for
getting the drivers. A determined ef
fort was made to secure the dining hall
for the presentation of the programme,
but there seemed to be as much
red tape about the management
of the home as other establish
ments of Uncle Sam, and the best that
offered was the library, a small room,
which was soon packed. The entertain
ment opened with the medley overture,
by the post band, which was well ren
dered. Sergeant W. B. Clothier, of the
home, in a few happy words, introduced
Mrs. Hartwell, president of the corps,
who took charge of the talent. Mrs.
Sanderson contributed a vocal solo; Mr.
Harry M. Breidenbach, of Lincoln post,
No. 2, Philadelphia, Pa., sang a comic
song; Miss Laura Cotton gave a recita
tion ; Parker and Holmes sang a plan
tation song; Miss Pearlie Gleason and
Miss Haskell played a banjo duet; an
address was given by Comrade Gardner,
of tbe home,and the Highland fling was
danced by the Cotton children; a reci
tation was given by Mrs. Furman, grand
master of the order of the Eastern Star;
a song by Comrade McGarvey, of the
home; a poem was read by Mrs. Presi
dent Hartwell, and the entertainment
was closed by music by the post band.
The wedding of Mr. H. Roeder, eldest
son of Mr. and Mrs. L. Roeder, and Miss
Sophia Maag, only daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Maag, took place yesterday morn
ing at the home of the bride's parents
at Dundee, in the presence oi immedi
ate friends and relatives of both
families. Mr. R. Stassforth acted
as groomsman, and Miss Sophia
Frossmer as bridesmaid. Among
those present were; Mr. and Mrs. C.
Maag, Mr. and Mrs. L. Roeder, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Maag, Mr. aud Mrs. J. H.
Maag, Mr. and Mrs. F. Maag, and their
families, Mrs. L. A. Adams, Miss Roe
der, Miss A. Roeder, Mr. and Mrs. T.
G. Johannsen, Louie Roeder, Mrs. J. T.
Joughin, Mr. and Mrs. S. Brossmer, Mr.
and Mrs. M. Fiecher, Miss Nora Riche
and Mr. and Mrs. F. Dodds.
The waltz carnival, given by Professor
Payne on Tuesday evening, was one of
the most pleasant events of the season.
The music by the Ahrend orchestra de
lighted those present, among whom
were Misses Mamie Berke, Annie
Coutts, Lloyd, Brown, Bryson, Thom
son, Sense, Smith, Herke, Durfee
Holtz, Stevenson, Morrison, White,
Corcoran, Green, Fricke. Culber
son, McCan, Adolph, Noble, Al
wens, Taggart, Hagan, Riche, Emma
Riche, Josie Riche, J. Fauts, Shoe
maker, Stevens, Mrs. Arend, Mrs. Mill
ard, Mrs. Whipple, Mrs. Wright,
Messrs. Chas. Hall, A. E. Grey, Miller,
McGee, White, Richardson, McKelevey.
Dr. Millard, Adolph, Wright, Bower,
Tate, Wilkinson, Crane, Smith, Gard,
Last evening Mr. Charles Blakemsn
and Miss May L. Bates were joined in
the holy bonds of wedlock by Rev. Mr.
Dill of the Central Baptist church. The
ceremony was performed in the parlors
of Miss Josie Cunningham at the Van
Nuya block. Among those were present
were Mrs. Armstrong, the Misses Mat
thews, Mrs. Cooley, Miss Higgins, Miss
Blanche Flora, Miss M. Keith, Miss
Carrie Wyatt, Captain Symms, Mr. C.
R. Thomas, Dr. Diehl and others. The
many friends of the happy couple join
in extending their heartiest congratula
tions. The parlors of Miss Cunningham
were most beautifully decorated in honor
of the occasion.
Palling Hair 1
Produces baldness. It is cheaper to buy
a bottle of skookum root bair grower
than a wig; besides, wearing your own
hair U more convenient. All druggists.
News and Pergonal Notes from the Won
Redlands, April 20.—Judge Crossman
of San Bernardino, who Las a nice place
on tbe heights, is making preparations
to build on the same.
Architect Griffith is busily engaged
making some new drawings of the pro
posed high school building. They are
The last dance of the Redlands danc
ing club was givendast evening.
The Odd Fellows of the city will at
tend the anniversary celebration in a
body at San Bernardino on the 28th
inst. A "large" time is in store for the
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Russell, who have
been spending a few weeks in Redlands,
left Monday for their home in Chicago.
They were much pleased with the many
charming features of our city, and ex
pect to return next winter aiid become
Mrs. A. E. Sloan, the popular hostess
of the Sloan house, is attending the
flower carnival at Santa Barbara. She
is accompanied by Mies Howe of Po
Jas. B. Hood of San Francisco is
among the Redland arrivals to day. He
is a guest at the Sloan house.
T. L. Foßter of the Harper-Reynolds
Hardware Co. of Los Angeles, was
"doing" our city on Tuesday.
C. G. Baldwin, professor of the Clare
mont college is registered at the Sloan
house. He delivered a lecture Tuesday
night on Y. M. C. A. matters.
The flowers in the Depot park look
lovely, but are not receiving the care
A. M. Shields of San Francisco is eight
seeing through onr city. He will re
main several days.
Mrs. M. Gage, Mrs. Major Craft and
Mr. and Mrs. W. Irving, all of River
side, were obtaining glimpses of our
beautiful scenery on Tuesday.
One after the other, fishing parties
are being made up to take in the Santa
Ana canon waters with the hook and
line, and some beauties of the watery
tribe have been laid before the eyeß of
the Herald Bcribe.
A. H. Pratt has gone to Seven Oaks to
make arrangements to open his hotel in
.that popular resort. It will be in readi
I ness about May Ist.
A DOUBLE RUN AW AT.
Two Unmanageable Teams Collide With
A serious runaway accident occurred
at about 5 o'clock last evening on Hill
street near Sixth. Mrs. Emma Hale of
No. 1424 Connecticut street was in a
buggy with a man named Thompson,
wno had been training a colt for her.
The animal became frightened and ran
away. Mrs. O. Thomas of Pico street,
with a friend, Mrs. Johnson, were driv
ing in another buggy, and their horse in
turn became unmanageable. The two
vehicles collided near the Sixth street
park and were demolished, all the occu
pants being thrown out. All four were
more or less hurt, and a call was sent to
police headquarters for the patrol wagon.
Officers Stiles and Huston responded
with the wagon, accompanied by Police
Surgeon Bryant. Mrs." Johnson, in the
meantime, had gone to her home.
Thompson was looking out for the
horses, which had dashed into the park.
Mrs. Thomas and Mrs. Hale were taken
to the station. Mrs. Hale was uncon
scious and had received a severe bruise
over her right eye and a bad cut back of
her left ear. She also sustained a dis
location of her right wrist. Her bus
hand had been notified of the accident,
and when Mrß. Hale had sufficiently
recovered be took her home. In the
meantime Mrs. Thomas had been sent
home in the patrol wagon. She escaped
with bruises, but was more hurt by the
shock than otherwise.
A Large Aerolite.
Palermo, Cal., April 20.—A large
aerolite fell about three miles northeast
of here last night. It left a long train
of lire in its wake, and its striking the
earth was accompanied b/ an explosion
audible at this place.
Earthquake in Oregon.
Salkm, Ore.. April 20.—Two distinct
shocks of earthquake were felt here this
morning about 2 o'clock.
Dr. Miles's Nervine not only cures all nervosa
diseases, headache, blues, St. Vitus dance, fits
and hysteria, but also builds up the body. "1
am pleased to say that after yesrs of Intense
suffering with nervous diseased, headache and
prostr-tion, I tried Dr. Miles's Restorative Nerv
ine, aud in two weeks gained eight peundl in
weight. 1 conld not lie down to Bleep, but now
sleep perfectly easy, and am improving won
derfully. Cannot Bay enough for the Nervine.
—Mrß. L. B. Millard, Dunkirk, N. Y." "One
customer used Nervine and gained fifteen
pounds in flesh —Brown A Maybury, Cortland.
N. Y." Trial bottles and elegant book free at
C. H. Hance.
Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint.
Is it not worth the small price of 75c to free
yourself of every symptom of theßO distressing
complaints? If you think so call at our store
end get a bottle of Shlloh's Vitalizer; every bot
tle has a print d guarantee on it; use accord
ingly, and if it does you no good it will cost
you nothing Sold wholesale by Haas, Baruch
<fe Co., and all retail druggists.
/ My little girl suffered for three years
/ from a largo Abscess on her hip, the
f result of a full and dislocation. The
\ Abscess was large, with six openings*
Nail of which discharged puss. I was
induced by frieuds to give her S. 8. S.,
and by the time the fifth bottle was
finished tho Abscess was entirely heal
ed, and the child was well nnd happyA
Mrs. J. A. WIEGNEII, \
Slatington, Pa. I
Send for book on the Blood and Skin. /
Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, Ga./
108 N. BP KINO STREET
Correct fitting of Glasses and Lenses ground
to order our specialties. Oculists' proserin
ttonj carefully flUed. Artificial *jM~on
£>BfecHan of _s< jch
w/?sr causey «Mi
Steady increase //%
This was Marburg Bros. 1
Motto and they carried
it out to the letter in the
SEAL OF NORTH
CAROLINA PLUG CUT
a fact verified by ninety
per cent, of the Smokers
Ifr^T"l Pouches and
JOE POHBIM, The Tailor,
Fine Tailoring at Moderate Prices
TO ORDER M) TO ORDER
Stylish *r "fc J Fine
Pants . . J>9 Business (IB
6tla*A Suits . . CIO
Very Sty- r\r
*2tS5aHi v l ligh suits ZD
Elegant HtlrHHWla ...
Cassimere 1 loHpll ?
Pants . . I ntJMylf ' '•
saws lIP s*r. f, nr
The Very I W:}'.\, "
Pants .. 9 ililffl Pique /(l
Full Dress l'| X * UitS "" *U
French ill 1 ( ]Wm Full
Cassimere Dress rf»
Pants . . £r Suits . . J)U
Perfect Fit Guaranteed on No Sale.
Bulesfor Self-Measurement and Samples of Cloth
sent free to any address.
143 South Spring St., Los Angeles
BRANCH OF SAN FRANCISCO.
GABEL THE TAILOR
250 SOUTH SPRING STREET,
LOS ANGELES. v
Mummer ® 1/, and //Mil
§ AW up. jy ■i|U
FASHIONABLE AA A I^l^
PANTS "\ d
To Order. fj up . £
A Lady with
A Baby Complexion.
CAUSED BY USING
CUCUMBER AND ELDER
Yes! after using It daily for six mouths a
lady s skin will be as pink, soft and velvety, as
pure and clear as the mo%t delicious baby's
skin. It is not an artificial cosmetic. It
cleanses, refines, purifies and whitens. It feeds
and nourishes the skin tissues, thus banishing
wrinkles, marks and scars. It Is harmless as
dew and as nourishing to the skin as dew is to
the flower. Pricesl. Bottle lasts three months.
Sample Bottle m.lled free to any lady ou
receipt of 10 cents ln stamps to pay for postage
and packing. Lady agents wanted.
Mrs. Qkbvaise Graham, "Beauty Doctor,"
3425 State Street,' Chicago, 111.
Treatments for every kind of facial blemish
given with the greatest success at Mrs. Graham's
Los Angeles establishment, Ramona hotel
oms 8, 9 and 10. MISS C. I. WK i VER,
MISS M. B. HARRIS.
We have resolved to give the publlo the
benefit of the following low prices until fur
1880 ' '^^2^^
Teeth extracted without pain, 26c, by lhe'use
ot gas, local application or freezing, on con
tract. Bats of teeth, |3 and up; crowns, $1 and
np: bridge work, 13 per tooth and up; gold
fillings, »l and np; gold alloy, fl and np;
sliver. 76c and up: cement, 50c and np;
cleaning teeth, 50c and np.
«WH a. ■print 2d and 3d, roo^sA