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THE CHAUTAUQUA GRADUATES.
Closing Exercises ot the Long
The List of the Members Who Re
ceived Their Diplomas.
Farewell Sessions or the Classes—Pre
sentation of the Graduation Class.
Features of the Proceedings.
The Long Beach Chautauqua assem
bly, which has been in session 10 days,
closed laet evening. It was the sixth
annual session, and the moat successful
The earlier part of the forenoon was
occupied by the classes of the various
departments which met in their respect
ive placeß. Dr. Kent led the normal
Bible claea, lbe aubject being An His
torical Survey of the Work of the He
The graduating exercises were held
in the tabernacle at 10:30 o'clock.
The exercises were opened with a aong
by the andrence, after which prayer was
offered by the Rev. 3. B. Koebne of
Dr. Chas. Kent made the farewell ad
dress, speaking upon the aubject of
Modern Education. He prefaced hia
remarks by Baying that we have come
together to meditate upon our work and
to aay good bye. The world ia moving
feat, even in theology, but especially in
general education. Today, more than
ever before, we are eatimating ednoation
in its true sense. Greek, Latin and the
classics are giving way. to tbe sciences.
He made special mention of the Chau
tauqua movement and nniveraity exten
sion. He closed by predicting rapid
etridea in Chautauqua organization.
Mies Neally Stevens played the piano
aolo, tbe Hungarian Storm March. She
responded to an encore.
Tbe recognition eervice wae led by
Superintendent Charles Winblgler, the
music by O. Stewrrt Taylor.
Dr. S. H. We'ller made the presenta
tion of the class in a few terse remarks.
He eaid that the claea this year waa not
ao large aa at previous aasembllea, but
that a number of the graduates were
not preaent. The graduates are aa fol
Mra. M. 8. Drake, Long Beach ; Mra.
Samuel Hawver, MiBB Annie Boone,
Lee Angeles; H. Matilda Martindale,
Ellen J. Magee, Pasadena; Judge Har
vey Potter. Mra. H. Publicover, Rlver
•ide; l'.dwin J. Inwood, Mrs. J, N. In
wood, Rediands; Mre. S. g. Haeson,
Lorena T. Wingate, Mentone; H. O.
Superintendent Winbigler conferred
tbe diplomas upon the graduates with a
short addreee. He aaid the diplomas
were not co much of an indication ol
what the gradaatee know aa what tbey
have been doing. It is not co much
what a person knowa that makea life
profitable, but what is put to use. Thie
part of an education juet commenced ia
only an index of what may be accom
plished by diligence and patient inves
The serenade, apiano solo, waa beau
tifully rendered by Mies Stevens, after
which Prof. Crowe made a abort talk.
He impressed upon the Cbantauquann
tbe necessity of organizing circles, and
outlined the work that ahould be ac
compliahed by the society.
The afternoon waa taken up by a lec
ture by Key. A. W. Lamar and a busi
ness meeting of the assembly members.
Mr. Lamar's subject wns Brace Up;
The business meeting of the Chan
tauquans at 4:30 o'clock waa pseaided
over by the president, Dr. Weller.
Prof. Crowe acted aa secretary.
Officers were elee'ed as follows:
President. Dr. S. H. Weller; secreta
ry, Prof. George Crowe; snperintendent,
Rev. Charles Winbigler; treasurer, O.
A. Baekervilie; executive committee,
Dr. Weller, Mrs. M. Huston, O. A. Bjs
kerville, Miaa A. H. Aiken, Prof. Crowe,
Lob Angelea; C. F. Winhigler, VV. A.
Wright, Riverside; John Owen, Porno-,
na; W. W. Lowe, Long Beach.
Dr. Weiler presented the following
preamble and resolutions, which were
There are reasons lor special congrat
ulation ns we close thia assembly of
180,3. Thia year haa brought with it
difficulties that htrve neon unusual and
embariaseing. Obetaclea have been
more and greater even than we had an
ticipated. The world's fair has drawn
heavily upon our resources in varioua
ways, and the exceptionally distressing
financial stringency hae added materi
ally to the embarrassment. It is an
open secret that the management had
many misgivings aa they entered on the
work of the year. All thia only tends
to emphaeize the pleasure with which
we recall today the large average attend
ance, the constantly increasing interest
all around, and the exceedingly gratify
ing financial results of the assembly.
Resolutions were adopted as follows:
We recognize thia as one of the most
helpful and euccessful assemblies ever
held on theee grounds.
In onr Judgment the time hae come
for a systematic canvasa with a view of
largely increasing the number of readers
and circlea in Southern California.
That we acknowledge oar obligation to
the management, especially the secre
tary and superintendent of instruction,
for the exceptionally excellent pro
gramme furnished during the entire
aeeembly, affording unueual opportuni
ties for inetructlon and entertainment.
We tender hearty thanks to Profearor
Taylor and his associates for faithful
service and for the very excellent music
they have furnißhed; toMieseaPark and
Fowler, for valuable help at the round
table; to the decorating committee, for
faithful services rendered under difficul
tiea; to Miss Neally Stevens, for the rare
treat she has given us throughout the
assembly; to the newspapers, the
Herald, Timet, Express and Long
Beach Breaker, for full and reliable and
appreciative reports of tbe exercises;
to the railroade, especially the Southern
Pacific and Terminal, for the uniformly
kind feeling expressed touching our
work and for invaluablj transportation
favors given; to Mies Whitaker, Mra.
MeLeod, Prof. Keep, Prof. Anderaon,
Dr, Kent and Mica Alfrey, for enthusi
asm created in their eeveral depart
ment and for special helpful eervicee
rendered; to the Congregational, Pres
byterian and Frienda churchee, for the
use of their houeea of worship, and to G-
M. Walker, for quarters provided for the
Reaolutiona complimentary of the ex
cellent work done in the varioua echoola
were passed by the classes as follows:
To Dr. Kent, normal Bible class;
Prof. Keep, conchology; Prof. M. B.
Anderaon, English literature; Miaa
Naoma Alfrey, elocution and phyaical
culture; Mias Whittaker, achool of
The evening was devoted to a grand
THE HERALD'S WORLD'S FAIR TRIP OFFER.
First—One First-Class Ticket to the
World's Fair and Betarn Via the
Banta Fe Route.
Second— One Donble Berth In Pnllman
Palace Sleeping Oar from Loi Ange
les to Chicago and Return.
HERALD'S WORLD'S FAIR COM
JULY 28, 1893.
The Herald hereby makes an offer of
a round-trip first-clasa ticket, a double
berth in a vestibuled Pullman Palace
Sleeping car and 10 days' board at a
firat-claeß hotol in Chicago FREE to the
peraon getting the moat votes between
this date and Auguet 4th at midnight.
The conditions art as follows:
AU votes muat be made on coupons
cut from tbe issues of the daily Herald.
No coupon will be good for a vote after
three daye from the date on which it ap
pears. That is to cay. votes must be
sent to the Herald office, where they
will be credited to the person named on
them, within three days' time of the
date printed on them. Thts provision
will not apply, however, to the laet days
of the publication of the coupon, for
none will be received under any circum
stances after midnight of Auguet 4th,
No votes will be received for any pereon
in any way employed with the Herald.
All coupons muet have the name and
address of the person voted for plainly
concert given under the direction of I.
Stewart Taylor. At the opening eong
the chorua rendered a selection from the
Holy City, followed with a aolo by Miss
Miaa Neally Stevens played a piano
aolo entitled Joyous Momente. She re
sponded to an encore.
On to the Field of Glory was eung by
Mr. Taylor and J. R. Logic.
Mre. W. D. Clapp of Pasadena re
ceived a perfect ovation when she eang
Come Where the Lindena Bloom. She
wae compelled to respond to an encore.
J. R. Logic eang the aolo Snneet,
after which Mias Stevens delighted the
audience with Lizet's Transcription,
Miss Nellie Fowler aang a selection
front Aha, followed with the
vocal solo by M,r, 3wylor;
tbe Mw:Web9ter. ■
The Cbarnblei Host, duet, Miear Park
and -J! 'TUfi ! chorus, was fexcel-
Rev. Charles Winbigler then delivered
a short farewell address.
Thoae having the decorations in charge
were Mra. G. S. Trawbridge. Mra. F. W.
Hopkins, Mies Randall, Miaa Castle,
Harry Williams. Hazelton Leeley and
The Chautauquana learned with joy
of the reduction in ratea on (lie Chau
tauquan excursion to the world'a fair
next Wedneeday, which will go over tbe
Santa Fe route. Rev. Charles Winbig
ler, auperintendent of instruction, will
be among the excursioniate who will go.
Miss Whittaker, director of the school
of cookery, gave a special dinner yester
day for the benefit of the sick.
LA GRANDE DEPOT.
A Test of Its Electric. Lights Hade Last
General Manager K. H. Wade of tho
Southern California railway and a num
ber of railroad officials and tbeir friends
gathered at La Grande depot laet night
and witneeeed tbe trial of tbe electric
'l be beautiful new building ia a picture
in iteelf, but when the innumerable
globes flashed out their rays the scene
was one of great beauty. The lights
worked to perfection and eerved to make
piain to the guests tbe many attractive
features of thia model building.
Mr. Wads haa arranged for a formal
opening of tho building tomorrow, when
Senator White and others will make
addresses, and tbe company, through
Mr. Wade, will extend ita well-known
hospitality to those fortunate enough to
have nn invitation to be present.
Today tbe ticket office will be opened,
and all traina will leave from La Grande.
World's Fair Columbian Edition Illus
This beautiful publication printed on
the finest pook paper, is now on eale by
ail the news dealers and at the Herald
business office. It contains 48 pages of
information about Southern California
and over 50 illustrations. As a publica
tion to send to eastern frienda it haa
never been equalled. Price 15 cents in
Marriage licenses were issued yeater
day from tbe county clerk's office to the
Rowland Machin, aged 46 yeara, a
native of England, and Eliza Stokea,
aged 3S, aleo a native of England, both
residing in Los Angelea.
F. Spencer, axed 31 yeara, a native of
California, r«aiding in Loa Angelea, and
Louiae Logan, aged 28 yeara, a native of
Illinois, residing in Loa Angelea.
William Kimble, aged 48 years, a na
tive of England, and Ida Rousseau, a
native of Wisoonsin, aged 39 years, both
residing in Loe Angelea.
Baldness is either hereditary or csus'id by
sickness, mental exhaustion, wearing tight fit
time hati and over-work ami trbnble. Hall's
Benewer will prevent It
LOS "ANGELES HERALD. FRIDAY MORNING, JULY 28, 1893.
Third—Ten Day*' Board, Free of AU
Charge, at a First-Class Hotel In Chi
Vote as Karl j- and as Often as Yon Please,
and for Any Person You Like, Using
the Coupon Printed Below.
The Features of the Offer:
The liberality of thia offer can be
judged when it ie understood that it
represents what would coat the winner
The round trip first-elaaa ticket to
Chicago will take the winner to that
city over the popular Santa Fe route,
the three-day line, which ia the only
road which haß ita own tracks from
California to Kanaaa City, St. Louia and
The eleeping cars are of the latest
veatibuled pattern of tbe Pullman palace
cars, and are run through to the world's
fair city without change.
The fortunate winner of the Herald's
offer will be taken to the great ahotv tt
Chicago by a moat picturesque and
inetrnctive roaute. The road passes
through eight states and territoriea ami
presents to the traveler a moat enjoyable
variety of scenery. It alao possesses the
great advantage of landing passengers in
Chicago from 24 to 36 hours quicker
than other routes.
The advantage of thia offer can readily
be eeen. The peraon who geta the great
est numberof votes in the time indicated
will virtually be presented witb a jour
ney to and from the world'a fair and a
10-dayo' stay there at no expenee.
It is a prize that any one might well
be glad to get. It 1b epecially advan
tageous to achool teachera or achool
children, for it will enable them to make
the trip during vacation.
THE ORCUS CHALYBEUS.
MB. L. M, KKBOHEVAL BBARB WIT
NESS TO THBIB USEFULNESS.
They Are Increasing ln Ureal Number*
and Making Great Progress
ln Eating TJp the Bed
The fact that orchardieta are forced to
use an expensive fumigation system of
treatment for trees infected with red
ecale, a system that iB only partially and
temporarily effective, ia not in theae
hard times an attractive feature of hor
ticulture, but Professor Koebele's little
orcue ebalybeue, aa first excluaively
publiahed in tbe Herald, appears to be
in a fair way of knocking out not only
the fumigation business, but the person
al enemies of Professor Koebele as well
and the opponents of the state board of
Mr. L. M. Kercheval, who owns the
orchard where the O. chalybeus is col
onized, called at the Herald office yes
terday and stated that be had been away
for 10 days and waa eurprised yeaterday
morning, on hie return, to find that the
uaefnl little insect bad increased to a
wonderful extent. Lsnioua which were
covered with red scale when he went
away, Mr. Kercheval finds now com
paratively clean from ecale.
"Up to a recent date." aaid Mr. Ker
cheval, "I had aa little faith ac anyone
in the O. chalybeus, but I now think
they are all right and will do away with
the expensive and only partially euc
cessful fumigation methods.
"The buga can be found in large quan
tities on my trees and are doing good
work in cleaning off the red scale. Of
course one cannot tell yet whether tbey
will be a complete eueceea, but they give
every promise of accomplishing tbe
The Sensation Caused by a Broken
There are some things in this world
wbich will create an impression. A pair
of black eyea, for instance, a vaccination
against smallpox, and alao the breaking
of a bottle of tomato catsup on the pave
ment of a prominent thoroughfare. The
latter haa the preeminence, becanee
more publicity ia given to tbe impres
sion it produces, and it probably attracts
more notice tban any of the three men
tioned, or would do ao if it waa of daily
Laet Monday night, in front of San
born, Vail & Co.'s store, a huge red spot
appeared on the pavement. It wae ex
tensive and from ita various chape pro
duced the impresaion that some one had
suddenly lost hia hold on mortality and
taken a flight to the spirit land. Still it
wbb only a broken bottle of catsup.
Many a pair of young girls wbo inno
cently walked up the Btreet and met
the fearful obstacle in their path, flew
to the curb and passed by with exclam
ations of dismay and horror. Expres
sions of "poor man" and "too bad" and
other ones of the same nature were
heard on every aida. Tbe general im
pression waa that some of our eastern
visitors in eeareh of health had sudden
ly succumbed to a hemmorrhage, or
that someone had been stabbed to death
and it was wondered why the police did
not remove the traces of their sudden
taking away. Old couplea walked down
to the ruddy colored epot and shied,
and as they went by aaid "poor fellow."
A newsboy walked up, looked at the
maea of gore for a second, pushed his
finger into it and then retired to his
frienda with the information that it was
only tomato cateup, and "you 'una look
out for tbe other 'una, and ccc the fun."
So it went, until a broom in the hands
of a porter removed all traces of the
atain from tbe sidewalk.
CITY BOARD OF EQUALIZATION.
A Nnmber of Petitions to Be
The Proceeding's at Yesterday's
Sesalon of the Council.
Jose Masoarel, Solomon Lszard, E. F.
C. Kiokk,-, H. L. Plnoey and
■ ainuel Hellman Appear
Before the Board.
The city board of equalization met aa
usual yesterday morning at 10 o'clock in
the city hall. Councilman Nickell oc
cupied tbe chair and all the other mem
bers were present witb tbe exception of
Yeaterday the hearing of parties cited
to appear before the board and explain
why tbeir assessment ahould not be
raised waa commenced.
Jose Maecarel appeared and wae
sworn. E. A. De Camp waa alao aworn
as his interpreter.
He was asked why his asaessment on
money and eolvent eredita ehould not be
raised from nothing to $50,000. After
considerable skirmishing the board
found that he was tbe owner of a note
for $10,000 against the estate ef the late
R. Beaudry, in addition to several other
ones aggregating $2600. It also came
out that he bad over $50,000 invested in
mortgagee in France.
Solomon Lazard ewore he wbb not in
possession of any money, notes or ac
counts, in response ac to why his assess
ment shall not be raiaed to $75,000.
E. F. O. Klokke awore that he had
$600 in bank and $500 in notes, and ob
jected to being aaeetaed aa high as
S. 6. Chaffee and C. H. Libbey were
H. L. Pinney answered aa to why he
ahould not be raiaed $50,000,
Samuel Hellman appeared with hia
attorney to chow why hia assessment
ebonld not be raiaed to $50,000.
Mr. Hellman aaid .that although he
had $4000 in bank before tbe Ist of
March, he had changed it into United
States treasury notes, and be bad done
this by the advice of a bank officer ln
order to avoid taxation.
When aaked if it was a special deposit
or a bank account, he eaid it was a
bank account, but that the treasury
notee were there. The board then aaid
that taxation could not be avoided, be
cause a bank aceonnt waa a solvent
credit. Mr. Hellman'a attorney then
aroae and eaid that Mr. Hellman haa
been mistaken, and he waa liable to as
sessment on thie $4000, with which he
had not been lieted.
Mr. Hellman was then asked what
amount of notes he held en March Ist,
uncovered by mortgages. He eaid
about $31,300. Of thie amount his eon,
Morria Hellman, owed him $25,000 and
hia three daughters $2000 additional.
The board ordered that he be cited to
show cause why he should not be aa
seeeed up to $25,000.
All action in tbe matter waa deferred
until August S.h, during which time
they will be conaidered by the board.
The following petitiona, asking for a
reduction or equalization of assessment,
were presented and set for hearing to
day : Noe. 1 to 4, at 10 o'clock a, m., and
Nob. 5 to 13 at 2 o'clock p. m., and the
clerk instructed to notify petitioners in
the manner provided by law.
From the Bank of America aeking
that ita asaessment for money on band
be reduced from $30,000 to $737.
From tbe Security Savings Bank and
Trust company asking that the asseea
monVfo them oa account of premium on
$35,300 United States bonda, $4400, be
stricken from the rolls.
From the Loa Angelea Savings bank
aeking that the following items assessed
to them be atrteken from the rolls, to
wit: Solvent creditß, being due from the
Nevada bank, San Franciaco, $6000;
eolvent credits, being money loaned on
note witb firet mortgage bonda of South
ern Pacific company aa collateral se
curity. $135,000; premium on $234,000
United Statea bonda, $22,600.
From the Farmers and Merchants
bank, aeking that the following items
be etricken from their assessment, to
wit: Treasurer's certificates issued by
aub-treaßiiry, San Franciaco, $50,000;
bonds, $76 260; eolvent credits, $38,880;
premium on $61,850 of United Statea,
From Mts. Paul Schilling, aeking that
the asseaeed ralne of improvements on
lot 41, block C, of the Koehler & Froeh
ling tract be reduced from $1500 to
From C. H. Libby, asking that the as
seeeed value of improvements on lot 11,
block 9, Angeleno Heights, be reduced
from $4000 to $2000.
From C. B. Alexander, asking that
the description of the property assessed
to him aa the east 160}$ feet/bf lot 5,
block 13,0. S., be changed and corrected
to read, tbe eaat 159 feet of lot 5, block
13, O. S., with aouth 20 feet extending
weat to alley and the weet 6 feet of the
north % and easement from the east 6
feet of weßt 6<i feet of north % in ac
cordance with tbe decree of the Bupreme
court in caee 13,413.
From M. Petzoldt aeking that the as
sessed value of lot 5 block 8 of the Fair
mount tract be reduced from $600 to
$500, and the value of the improvemeuta
thereon from $1000 to $750.
From C. Ganahl asking that the im
provements on lot 4 of Ganahl dc Spitzler
tract be reduced from $3500 to $3000,
and that the vaiue of the improvements
ou lot 8 of the aame tract be reduced
from $3500 to $3000.
From J. P. Widney asking that the
assessed value of improvements on lot 1,
block 14, Ord's survey, be reduced from
$10,000 to $7500, and the aaaeeaed value
oi improvemeuta on lote 14 and 15 of the
V. Dol tract be reduced from $1000 to
From J. D. Bethune, asking that the
assessed improvement on lot 6, block 4,
of the Cameron tract, be reduced from
$4000 to $2000.
From the Pacific Railway company,
asking that the assessed value of the fol
lowing items in their assessment be re
duced aa follows: Cable track, from
The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.—No Ammonia; No Alum.
Used ia Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard.
$185,650 tn $150,630; horae track, from
$5000 to $3750; machinery, from $40,000
From GeorgeC. Kilbourne, asking that
the assessed value of the improvements
on lot 2, block 1 of Wright's eubdiviaion
of tbe Sistera ef Charity tract, be reduced
from $1200 to $1000.
Cases on Trial Yesterday—New Snlts
In the caee of Jeffrey ye. Keim, Judge
Sbaw yeaterday ordered findings for the
The euit waa for unlawful detainure,
and cancellation of case.
U. H. Seamana waa appointed as as
signee by Judge Shaw yeaterday in the
E. Dexter insolvency caee.
A NKW SUIT.
A suit was filed yeaterday with the
county clerk by B. W. Melle et al. for
writ of prohibition against juatice of the
A VERY COMMON MISTAKE
AH MOON FOOLISHLY WROTE A
LETTER WHICH HURTS HIS CASK.
The Alleged Murderer of Gnet How
Finds His Own Writings Pnt ln
Evidence Against Him—Yes
There were not many spectators yes
terday in Judge Smith's department,
and the Wong Ah Moon murder case
fell rather flat until the introduction of
a sensational letter from the defendant
to his cousin, which document contains
a virtual confession of the crime.
No one expected the production of
such an overwhelming piece of evidence
and it came like a thunderbolt from a
THE FIP.9T WITNESS.
Lem Loon wae called and testified to
the dying statement made by Quet How
in the receiving hospital.
His statement wae objected to by the
defense as being different from tbat
made in the lower court.
Judge Smith ruled the etatement out
until proper foundation had been made.
Lem Luen was then withdrawn and
Tom Bing was introduced, one of the
dead woman's owners.
Bing ewore to hearing the woman etate
tbat ehe thought that she was about to
die, and that the defendant Wae ber
A rigid cross-examination failed to
shake the witness' testimony on any
Len Luen was again called and cor
roborated Tom Bing's testimony con
cerning Gut How's dying etatement.
Lem Luen requeeted tbat he be ex
amined in tbe English language, which
was done, and he showed his knowledge
of the tongue by tbe skillful manner In
which he emerged from a red hot csosa
Fred T. Huggine of Pasadena testified
that he had cold tbe defendant the shoes
he was wearing when arreeted.
He identified both the defendant and
hie shoes poeitively.
He was' followed by Police Officer
Rohn, who ewore to being preeent at
the taking of Guet How's laet words.
After two or three unimportant wit
nesses had been questioned, Deputy
Sheriff John 0. Wray wae called.
Mr. Wray has had charge of the case
since the commencement, and his ap
pearance on the witness stand caused
the first thrill of excitement in yeater
The witnees stated that the defendant
bad given him at various times since hie
arrest letters to be delivered to his
friends and eeaeina in Chinatown, all of
which bad reached their destination
with the exception of one, wbich the
witneee then placed in evidence.
The attorneys for the defense aroee as
one man and interposed objections both
loud and strong, but their lung efforts
were of no avail and their objections
The witneea then swore that the letter
was written in hie presence, with a pen
cil borrowed by the defendant from the
Then Rev. Francis M. Price of this
city, who conducts a mission on Vignes
etreet, was sworn and subjected to a
rigid and severe examination by the de
fendant's counsel ac tehis qualifications
for reading the Chinese language. His
interpretation was accepted and the
following letter waa read, and intently
listened to by those present:
My esteemed elder brother, I beg that
you will take notice of (he things which
I now reepectfuily communicate to you.
I, the stupid one, have this one time
gone wrong. It is now too late to re
pent. I regret that, at the present time,
my respected brother hae become in
volved in tbia trouble, and that day
and night hia heart is eorely distressed
oyer thia affair. I beg the pardon of our
whole family; and further, I regret
that you gentlemen, my honorable
brethren, have wasted large sums of
money. You have exerted yourselves
greatly to secure subscriptions of silver
in order to cave such a stupid one as
myself. I bave secured favors which are
by no means light. At the preaent time
I am in such a condition that if you
were to stick a pair of wines on me I
could not escape. With 10,000 hopea I
now preaent my caee to you, my honor
able elder brethren. I urgently beg you
to take counsel with my unhappy es
tate, and save tbe life of thia peraon,
your younger brother, by helping him
to come forth.
Our whole family would receive favora
by no meana email. With 10,000 hopea
with reference to thia imeneely impor
tant matter; wißhing you wordly proa
perity and peace ol mind, lam your
obedient aervant, Mun Toi.
I will trouble the bearer to carry this
important letter and place it in the
handa of Qwong Loong Tien, my respect
able elder brother, wbo will open and
Witb respectful salutations I am at
your aeivice. MnN Toi.
At thiß point the court adjourned.
The caße for the prosecution will prob
ably cloee early tomorrow, and the de
fence, it ie stated, will introduce a sen
aational theory to the effect that the
murder waa committed by Ah Lipp, the
Chinese shot by the defendant.
LOS ANGELES, 5; OAKLAND, 8.
The Oaklands Turn the Tables
The Angels Unable to Hit Griffith
at the Right Time.
A Phenomenal l.ot of Barned Bnns.
Borohers Wild ar Times and Hit
Ui>d at Others—How It
All Was Cone.
The Angela had their troubles again
yesterday afternoon. They started off
with a great deal of enthusiasm, and
made Mr. Clark Griffith wonder what
moment was going to be the next, but
that wae as far as it went, until the very
laet tarn —and then it was too late.
And then their crack pitcher had one of
his off days. When he waa not fatally
wild he was hit with force and accuracy,
and that ie about the way the Angels
came to lose tbe game.
Before even one band wae out the
Angels had connected with tho score
board. Raaty hit the third bag for one
baee and went to second to make room
for McCauley on four wild ones. Hutch
inson placed a single in right field and
scored Mr. Wright, and Lytle soon af.ier
hit to center field far enough to let Mr.
McCauley reach the plate in safety.
But the load was short lived. Mr.
Borchers fell into careleee wayeand filled
the bases with only one hand out. Mr.
Callopy then hit one too hard for
Glenalvin to handle, and Irwin and
Hinea ecored. Then a couple of them
tried to run baeee, and succeeded in
retiring tbemaelves at the plate.
The third inning was disastrous to the
local playera. Irwin got hia riba in tbe
way of a wild pitch and walked to first.
Then ac they came to the plate Mc-
Gucken hit for base, Hinea for two, Earl
for one and fdemon for three, with a
total of fonr rune, three of them earned.
Again in the fifth inning the visitors
scored an earned run. 1 lines started off
with a double, and Karl and Hernon fin
iebed it with singles.
In the eeventh Hinee registered a
tally on the ti rat error of the game. His
and Collopy's singles and a steal placed
him on third baee, but Lohman threw
wild to head bim off and advanced him
to the plate.
In the laet inning tbe Angela took a
batting streak. Hughea and Borchers
each bit for one baee, and Rasty went
them one better. Sacrifieea by Hutch
inson and McCauley gave the locale a
total of three earned ruua for the inning,
wbich waa juet a little bit short of
The score follows:
A.n.R. n.H.5.8.F.0. A. E
Wright, c I 4 2 2 0 3 1 0
MeCauley, lb 3 1 1 0 7 0 0
Hntchlnson, s. s 4 0 3 0 4 4 1
Glenalvln, 2b. A 0 O 0 1 3 0
Lytle, 1.1 4 0 2 0 2 0 0
Hnion.r.f 3 0 0 0 0 0 0
Lohmaa, o 3 0 0 0 5 0 1
Hughes, 3b 4 1 2 0 3 1 0
Borchers, p 4 1 1 0 O 1 1
Total 85 511 024 10 3
A.B. Tt. Tin.Sß PO. A. K.
Irwin, i t 3 2 1 0 2 3 0
MrGnekcn, 1. f 5 1 1 0 3 0 0
Hines, c.l 4 4 3 1 1 1 0
Eaile, lb 3 1 2 010 2 0
Collopy, 3b 3 0 2 0 1 2 0
Hernon.r.f 4. 0 2 0 1 0 0
Caniillion, 2b 4 0 O 0 3 4 0
DorlT, c 4 0 0 0 4 1 0
Griffith, p 4 0 0 0 2 1 0
Totals 34 811 1 27 14 0
SSORX BY INHINGS.
12345 8 7 3 9
Los Angeles 20000000 3—5
Base hits 30101111 3-11
Oakland 2040 10 10 x- 8
Base hits 10413020 s—ll
Earned runs-.Los Angeles, 3; Oakland, 4.
9hree-basa hits—Hutchinson Hernon.
Two-base nits—Hutchinson, Hinos (2), Irwin,
Sacrifice hits—Hntchlnson, McCauley, Col
First base on errors—Los Angeles, 0: Oak
First bi«e on called balls—Los Angelet, 4;
Left on bases—Ln* Angeles, 7: Oakland; 7.
Struck out—By Griffith, 4: by Borchers, 2.
First base on hit by pltcber—Lohman, Irwin.
Donble plays—lrwin to Uantluion to Earie.
Time of game—l h. 55 m. a
Scorer—J. S. Bancroft.
Senators Again Defeated.
San Francisco, July 27.—The San
Francisco team defeated the Sacramento
club again thia aiternoon, the score be
ing IB to 5. Harper pitched for the vis
itors and the home club gave hie carves
a severe drubbing, making 19 hite, 6 of
which were long ehote. Except in one
inning the hita against Balez were scat
At the drag store, a valuable package,
worth its weight in gold. My hair has
stopped (ailing and all dandruff hae die
appeared since I found Skookum Root
Hair Grower. Ask yonr drneglet about it.
Grand Barboeue at Ban Diego.
Santa Fe excursions to San Diego,
Saturday and Sunday, $3 50 round trip,
good returning until Monday night. See
A Beal Estate Failure.
Cincinnati, July 27.—The real estate
firm of Robert Leslie & Co. assigned
this afternoon, Assets, $120,000; liabil
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(Under New Management.)
Los Angeles vs. Oakland
WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY, FRIDAY,
SATURDAY AND SUNDAY,
JULY 26, 27, 28, 29 AND 30.
Admission, 50 centi. Ladles. 25 cents, Sun
days aid ho.idays excepted. Fridays, Ladles'
(Tame called Sundays at 2:30 p. m. Other
days, 3:00 p. m.
115 1 i South Bprlng Street.
C. E. PENNELLato j. b. duke
Desire to announce to tha publia
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Old Turf Exchange,
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The great racing eventi at Morris Park
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XTKW VIRNNA KUP4TKT.
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< 143 SOUTH SPRING ST.
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
1554--Tlie Oldest Business Homo in Los Angeles-185i
SAMUEL C. FOY
Manufacturer and Wholesale and Retail
Saddlery, Harness, Tents, Lap Robas,
315 N. Los Angeles St. 7-10 60t|-