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title: 'The herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 26, 1893, Page 5, Image 5',
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HAULED OVER THE THE FIERY COALS.
Suspended Members of the Fire
Department on Trial.
Several Firemen Reported by the
Chief as Incompetent.
Interesting Meeting of the Board of
Fire Commissioners—Minor Mat
tars of More or Less
A number of the members of the fire
department wore "hauled over the
coals" yeßte rday at tbe meeting of tbe
All the corn mission ers were present.
Regarding the management of tho fire
in the Stowell hlock recently, Chief
Cur van made tbe following report:
"From careful investigation and from
my own personal knowledge I find that
the members of tbe fire department
named herein have shown themselves
unfit to do good fire duty on many oc
casions, and I have dropped tbe follow
ing named from tbe roil, subject to your
John Garvey, driver of the book and
ladder company; W. R. Price, tillerman
of the hook and ladder; J. C. Johnson,
rallman engine Nn. 4; George Flood,
callinan of engine No. 4; J. B. Stowell,
call man of eng ; .ne company No. 5.
' I have placed on trial, in lieu of
these men. Heorge O'Donnell as driver
of the hook and ladder company ; Frank
E. l.owis as tillerman ; J. H. Jndah as
mil man if No. 4; H. Schumacher, call
man of No. 4, and J. Maslin, callman of
SHOULD BR SUSTAINED.
Mr. Wirsching eaid the suspended men
should have a bearing before any action
is taken. He thought the action of the
chief ahould be euetained in all cases,
but tbat the men should have a bear
The commission then agreed to give
the fireuien a hearing.
GIVEN A HEARING.
John Garvey, driver of the hook and
ladder wagon, waa called in.
The chief made tbe specific charge
that he did not do hia duty in raising
the ladder on tbe occaaion of the fire
Gatvev aaid be bad taken hia team to
hitch it and had stretched the fire linos
at the time, which bad taken him from
other work. He aaid the policemen had
failed to atretch the fire ropee.
H. C. Vignea gave corroborative evi
dence. He aaid tbe ladder was old and
worn out and could not be vied to good
W. R. Price, tillerman of tbe same
company, pleaded not guilty to the
charge, and claimed that be was tbe one
to cause tbe ladder to be raised correctly.
He aaid the foreman of tbe track did
not get to the scene until half an hour
after the fire started.
Mr. Webb, a spectator at the fire, cor
roborated Mr. Price's atory, eaying that
he saw him do good work at the fire
and could have done no better.
-1. B. Stowell, callman of engine com
pany No. 5, waa then placed "in the
dock." He bad aaid he had endeavored
to do his duty as a fireman. Charles
Fair corroborated Stowell's testimony.
DENIEU THE CHARGE.
Fireman George Flood flatly contra
dicted Assistant Chief McMahon's
J. C. Johnson, callman of engine
company No. 4, aieo denied tho astiißt
ant chief's charges. He sold 'ho never
went upstairs iv .the Stowell as
charged by the chief, but went up on
the fire ladder in front of the building.
THE CHIEFS nr.AMKn.
This cloeod tho hearing of testimony,
< n account of tho absence of Council
man Strohm and Foreman Sherer of the
hook and ladder company, who had evi
dence to gi»e.
Mr. Kutirts said tbe only thing be
rould blame the chiei and the assistant
in was the placing of substitutes who
knew not how to work tbe ladder.
TUB MATTER POSTPONED.
On motion the meeting was adjourned
until the afternoon, when Mr. Kuhrts
moved tbat tbe men remain suspended
until tlie next meeting, and that the
whole matter be laid over one week.
Messrs. Strohm and Sherer are then ex
pected to tell what they know of the
FIRE ALA KM IMPROVEMENTS.
In a communication presented, City
Electrician Thyo requested that the fol
lowing appliances be purchased for tbe
improvement of the fire alarm pyacern:
One eight circuit repeater, one oight
circuit switchboard, eight valvanome'
ters, six pointers ,i„i four koukb.
On motion of Mr. Kubrts the council
was requested to purchase the appli
The chief reported tint he had or
dered a new hydrant at the coiner of
Third rdcl Crocker streets; also, thai he
had moved the hydront on tbe corner of
Seventh and Grand avenue back to the
The petition of E. E. Foster, asking
that ho be permitted to erect a steam
boiler on San l'edro atreet between Sec
ond and Third was referred to the ch*ief
with power to act.
Tlie requisitions for fire apparatus
and for labor on the fire alarm system
by the electrician, which had been re
turned by the council, were agaiu ap
The application of A. M. Grant for a
position as engineer was tiled.
JDr. Lotspeich was heard regarding
making improvement of the front
of the Christian church on Tem
ple street. As the improvement wonld
be contrary to the city ordinance tbe re
quest was not granted.
The request of J. H. Myers to be al
lowed to erect a shooting gallery on
Main street, near Second, wa9 denied.
On motion of Mr. Kuhrts the water
tower was ordered taken off temporarily.
AFTER HIS SCALP.
■z-Councllmitn K««s Likely to Be
"A great deal of indignation has been
aroused toward the ex-councilman who
made the charge in the board of educa
tion meeting against one of the city
teachers tbat she was deriving a com
mission from the gale of certain text
books," said a gentleman yesterday.
"The ex-councilman will probably
bear more of tbe matter from the friend*
and associates of the lady who aeemß to
have been bo unjustly accused."
TO BE SUED AGAIN.
Tke City Auditor Will Stand Another
Another suit for a writ of mandate
will be filed in tbe superior court either
today or tomorrow against City Auditor
The suit will be brought to compel the
auditor to register ami record the de
mand of Miss Tessa L. Kelso, city libra
rian, for expenses incurred in attending
the congress of librarians at Chicago
come tnuntbs ago.
The t.t!torney Instituting the suit
claims that the caee recently decided
againet tho board of education and tha
one of the library directors are in no
wire aimilnr from a legal point of view,
and has no fears ac to tbe ultimate re
It is nnderetood that in the event of
the caee being decided against the di
rectors, ii will be Appealed to the su
preme court. Thia action will also be
taken by the board of education, it ia
THE WORK IS DONE.
I,munching of tli» Cnit Iron Section of
the Oiltfull Sewer.
The great cast iron section of the out
fall sewer has finally been successfully
launched by the contractors, Messrs.
Hughes it Mn»er.
The section extends GOO feet out into
tho ocean and rests on the bottom. At
the end of the section the water has a
depth ol Hi feet.
The big pipe gave tho contractors con
siderable trouble, but after several at
tempts it wae, like Mcliinty, placed at
the bottom of the sea.
The wood stave sections of the sewer
are being poshed rapidly to completion,
and r is thought the entire wotk will be
finished by January Ist.
Councilmeu Nickoll, Si rob in and
Rhodes, and Engineer Baaeclla, went on
a tour of inspection on the line of tbe
SHE ALLEGES ADULTERY
SUIT FOR DIVORCE AFTER SIX
TEEN YEARS' MARRIAGE.
Mrs, Nellie Wa e stafT Skips Off with
Mrs. Smith's Haibisil, Which
Has Caused unite a
Mrs. A. J. Everett of Marietta, River
side county, whose husband created a
scandal some time ago by eloping with
Mrs. Nellie Wagatnff of the earne town,
has instituted suit in the superior court
of that county agalnßt her husband,
George H. Everett, for a divorce.
The suit is the sequel to a etory of
domestic trouble which has already been
more or less fully ventilated in the pa
pers, says the Riverside Enterprise.
Everett, it will be remembered, is tbe
man who some weeks ago eloped with
Mrs. Nellie W age t elf of Murietta. The
guilty couple were surprised at Pomona,
and Everett wao held for trial on a
charge of adultory. He was sent to tho
Los Angeles county jail, but aftor a brief
incarceration was set free through the
medium of a writ of habeas corpus.
In the meanwhile Mrs. VVagstafT had
fled and her husband was searching for
her; end in the meanwhile, too, Mrs.
Everett had begun an action against her
husband for separate maintenance. Mr.
Wagßtaff, aftor a long bant, found bis
erring wife in Los Angeles, and for a
time at leaat there was some sort of a
reconciliation. Mrs. Everett also be
came* ft A iCurtniu sen*'* reconciled to
her hnibW*. 'toe bt.td'r dffded to her
property tnd iho agreed to
drop tbe suit upon bis paying the coats
and exp■.•r.oe.s of ■ the --proceedings. He
failed, however, to perform all the con
ditions of tbe agreemfnat and Mrs. Ev
erett's action for. eeparate maintenance
ia still pending.
" Mrs. Everett's 'present Bnit for divorce
ib brought, it is understood, for the
purpose cbietly oi securing the eu itody
of their children. In her complaint
Mrs. Everett charges her husband with
committing adultery with Mra. Wagatatf
on the ICth of last June in Riverside
county. She also alleges the eaine of
fense with the same person at other
times and in various counties.
She makes no claim (or ali> ay, be
ing content with the property which her
husband conveyed to her after she be
gan her suit (or separate maintenance.
The couple have been married some 16
yoars and have four children.
THE JUSTICES' COURTS.
Casea Winch Wero Under Consideration
Lorenzo Martinez, a disreputable look
ing Mexican, was arraigned before Jus
tice Austin yesterday upon a charge of
Marlines entered a room atthe Romeo
hotel on Alameda street, occupied by
Victor Josti, jfole a valuable gold
watch and chain. V? hen arreeted short
ly afterwards by Otßeer Valencia, the
stolen property Wae found in his pocket.
Ilia examination was set for this after
Charles ScoSeld, A. L. Myers and F.
G. Crotty were arraigned beioro Justice
Austin yesterday upon a charge of dis
turbing tho peace
The three defendants, in company
with some other men not arrested, were
ligliti... outside the Olympic saloon on
Officer Holleran arrSsteti three, bat
the other ollienders escaped.
Justice Austin fined all thiee $8 a
HE FOUND OUT.
Fx-Pollco Commissioner Tnft's Reason
The other day ex-Polics Commissioner
Tnlta was met by a councilman who
asked him why he resigned from the
"Why," said Tufts, "you know bet
ter than to ask an ex-police commis
sioner such a question. They can accuse
the councilman of misappropriating
funds, but when it comes to the police
who handle no funds
ami receivo no pay, it's carrying the
thing a little to far."
And the astute councilman hung hie
head, and it wae plainly observed that
he had solved the problem as tq why
the political aspirationa and honest
characters of all police commissioners
are crushed to the earth lite unto a to
mato-vine on a frosty morning.
Needs assistance, it may be best to ren
der it promptly, but one should remem
ber to use even the most perfect rem
edies only 'irhen needtd. The heat and
most simple and gentle remedy ia tbe
Syrup of Figs, manufactured by tbe
California Fig Syrup Co.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: THUIiSPAY MORNING. OCTOBER 26. 189*.
COUNTY TREASURER'S BOND.
None of tlie Clearing: House
The Proceedings in the Matter in
Aotlon of tha Supervisors—Tha Names
of the N.\t Sureties—None of the
Boudtmen Examined — Gos
sip About the Mousy.
The new bond required of County
Trcamrer T. J. Fleming by the board of
eopervisors wae filed yesterday, having
received the signatures of tbe six su
perior judges of this county.
It was taken before the board by Mr.
Waldo M. York, representing tbe treas
urer, and at bis request tbe board passed
the following resolution:
Reeolved, By the board of supervisori
of Los Angelea county, that tbe bond
now tendered by Tbos. J. Fleming as
connty treasurer, approved by the
judges of the superior court on October
20, 1893, in lien of the bond given by
bim heretofore be filed, and that the
same be taken and considered aa the
said treasurer's bond, exclusive of aaid
first bond from this date.
TUB NEW BOND.
Tbe sureties upon tbe new bond are
ac follows: Hervey Lindley, $20,000;
George W. Hughes, $15 000; Sam Lewis,
$20,000; W.J. Washburn, $10,000; R.
F. Houae, $17,000; J. M. Witmer,
$25,000; George K. Porter, $10,000;
Jeete Yarnell, »10,000; Elijah Moulton,
$10,000; J. W. Wood, JSDOO; M. E,
Wood, $5000; O. O. Brown, 15000; W. H.
McAllister. 55000; J. Frankentield,
$10,000; R, F. Lotapeich, $20,000; E.
W. Jones, $10,000; 11. J. Woollacott,
$20,000; Robt. MeGarvin, $5000; R. J.
Llewellyn, $10,000; D. W. Field,
$10,000; Simon Maier, $10,000; Secundo
Guaati, $10,000; A. F. Mackay, $10,000;
J. R. Toberman, $10,000. Total,
A RADICAL CHANGE.
One remarkable circumstance about
the new bond ia tbe story it tells.
The clearing house banks no longer
have any part and parcel in it.
It ehowe that the banks of the city,
that ia. the clearing house banks, will
no longer accept tbe apecial deposit of
county funde upon the conditions which
the law imposes to keep the money
strictly aa a special deposit and not use
it in their busbies?.
In the new bond the treasurer practic
ally cuta loose from tbe old order of
tbinga, ac there are none of tbe four
banks interested in tbe former bond
who aie represented upon the new one.
There are some sureties on the new
bond interested in the California bank,
and what effect that will have upon
where the treasurer will do business ia
a matter.of conjectnre. But a glance at
the names shows tbat it is practically
crmpoaed of entirely different names
from the first bond.
When it was exclusively stated by the
Herald several days ago that the coun
ty treasurer would give a new bond, it
waa aleo atated that some of the names
on the bond were coneidered insuffi
Yesterday, in attempting to let these
gentleman down easy, Treasurer Flem
ing waa reported in an evening paper aa
douymg the accuracy of the statement
mode by tbe Herald.
The board of supervisors can easily
show Mr. Fleming a document which
they have in tbeir possession, a report
by the district attorney, in which the
names of eight of his former sureties are
given, and upon which the supervisors
' BUggested to Mr. Fleming tbat a new
j bond would be tbe proper thing.
THE SURETIES NOT EXAMINED.
The approval of the new bond by tbe
judges of the superior court was done in
a very quiet mauner. No information
I was given about it to newspaper re-
I porters, although they signed it October
I 20th of last week.
Tbe Herald did ascertain that some
>of the signatures had been obtained and
it was so stated the next morning.
It was ascertained yesterday that tbe
new sureties were not personally ex
amined by any o( the judges who ap
proved the new bond, any more than
j they were upon the former bond, al
| though tbe law says tbat such sureties
) "shall" be personally examined on oath
iby the judges before tbey approve tbe
Judge Shaw was seen in his chambers
and said that he had not examined any
of the new sureties. He said that while
the law was as stated, still not to exam
ine the sureties would not invalidate
the bond. It had been the custom fol
lowed in tbe case of all official bonds
siuje the present administration came
in, although County Clerk Ward was
instructed by the judges sums time ago
to notify all porsons hereafter to bring
their sureties with them when tbey had
to give an official bond.
'litK COUNTY MONEY.
County Treasurer Fleming was found
late in the afternoon in big office, much
relieved by the formal filing of his new
bond, and said tbat the new bond
marked a radical change in tbe handling
of the county money. He could not
tell yet just what the result would be.
He did not contemplate a removal of
the county funds now in the banks im
mediately, but supposed it would finally
result iv all the county cash being
locked in the treasury vault.
Mr. Fleming seemed very happy that
he should have experienced so little
difficulty in giving.euch a large bond bo
speedily and without tbe assistance of
the clearing house banks.
A gentleman well posted on county
matters said iv the afternoon that the
policy which ie indicated by the new
bond is that the county money will be
withdrawn from the banks, which de
cline any longer to handle it unless tbey
can use it. This will mean tbe with
drawal from circulation of about $250,
-000 all the time, and at some seasons of
the year a much larger sum. Still, be
said, the banks have been so afraid to
use the money for several mouths that
it has been practically withdrawn from
circulation, and it will not come sud
denly when it is formally withdrawn by
tbe treasurer and locked up in the court
Lord Vivian's Funeral.
Rome, Oct. 26 —The funeral of Lord
Vivian, British ambassador, whb held
in tbe English church this morning,
with gieat pomp, 10 ambassadors acting
as pall-bearers. The officers of tbe
British Mediterranean squadron at
Spezzia were in the procession.
Ladies never have any dyspepsia after « wine
Sia-a .if Angostura Bitters, the genuine of Dr.
.Q. 11. Mit-geit & dona. Ask your druggist.
They Are Arrested on a Charge of Crlaß
Hon. Frank Henry, attorney-general
of Arizona passed through this city laat
night on hie way to San Francisco. Tbe
particular business which calls Mr.
Henry to San Francisco ia in relation tn
indictments which have jußt been found
against J. H. McClintock itnd J. (>.
Hinton, editors of tbe Phoenix Gazette
for criminal libel.
Theae indictmenta were secured day
before-yesterday and the two editors
were immediately arrested and taken to
Tucson. When Mr. Henry left the ter
ritory they bad not succeeded in eecur
The whole matter, according to Mr.
Henry has grown out of the repeated
personal attacks by tho Gazette upon
every one connected with the present
administration of affaira in the territory
from Governer Hughes down. The fight
is expected to be long and bitter.
A SUBTLE POINT.
A Justice of the Peace Who Is Not, and
Yet Is, Justice.
District Attorney Dillon has filed an
opinion before tbe board of supervisors
in a curiona case which haa occurred in
Compton. W. A. Gains was elected
justice of the peace there in 1890, quali
fied, and filled the office. In November,
1892, J. A. Nichols waß electrd as hia
successor. He failed to qualify, and
afterwards, but prior to the first Mon
day in January, 1803, Mr. Gainß was
appointed aa hia own successor. Tbe
district attorney hold* that thin appoint
ment la void on tha ground that there
waa no vacancy, Mr. Gains's time not
yet having expired. The result ia that
Mr. Gains ia atill the justice and yet ia
not tbe juetice. lie may continue to
act aa justice until hia successor ia ap
pointed and qualified.
HE WAS STRUNG UP.
NEARLY A LYNfJHIXG AT THE
Dime-Novel Willie Strung Up Until Be
Was Black in the Face — His At
tempt at au Unuaiua
Not all the excitement at Agricultural
park wae over with the racea, for last
Tuesday night there came near being a
lynching bee there.
The story of it aa gleaned by a
Herald reporter is: Tnere ban been
a hobo called Dime Novel Willie hang
ing aronnd the park, who was apparent
ly about 40 years of age and has equinty
eyes, a rough, full beard, and is email of
stature. On the night mentioned,
"Willie," with another hobo, took Fred
Sanford, one of the boys who care for
the horses at the race a cor
ner of tho grand stand and proceeding
to drug him, attempted to commit a
crime against nature on hie person.
The hoboß were seen in their devilish
work by one of the boys who live at the
park. lie immediately notified Mr.
Sanford, who, coming no, sent "Willie"
sprawling across the floor by the force
of his doubled fist. Tbe other fiend
escaped. Mr. Sanford, ttking care of
his son, called to tbe crowd which had
collected to catch "Willie."
They secured the trend, and putting a
rope around his neck proceeded to string
him up by the neck to a post of the gate
which leads in upon the race course.
There he hung until his face was black,
when he waa let down, nearer dead than
alive. He waa placed on a street car,
bleeding and bruised, and sent off.
Meanwhile the Sanford boy was aa
limp as a rag from the effects of tbe
drug, and continued ao until midnight.
It waa a fiendish crime, and the perpe
trator may connt himself lucky in get
ting off without a bullet through his
Everybody should keep a watch on
suspicious characters, and have them
attended to by the proper authorities.
A Fruit Kxchang,, for Pomona —News-
The San Antonio Fruit Exchange
filed articles of incorporation yester
day. It i purpose is to handle and
market fruit. Pomona is tbe principal
place of business, and the directors are:
Fred J. Smith, P. J. Dreher and E. C.
Kimbell of Pomona, 0. 8. Whitcomb of
Cxlendora, L. Khoror of Covins, A. P.
Harwood, L. S. Pyar and G. T. Stanim
of Ontario and H. L. Macneil of Azusa.
Tho capital stock is $9, all of which has
The News' and Working Boys' borne
of Los Angeles also filed articles of in
corporation. The trustees are: Mary
H. Finney, Clnra 11. Bosbysheli, Mary
C. Forrester, Mrs. M. E. Threlkeld,
Mrs. Ballard Smith, Mrs. J. B. Brown
and Mrs. M, It. Sinsabaugh of Lob Ange
THE DEADLY GASOLINE.
Three Persons l.adly Burned by Stove
Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Watkins, living
at 326 East Twenty-second street, and
Mrs. B. Wilkinson, who resides in the
DeCelis block, corner Main and Fifteenth
streets, were burned badly yesterday by
the explosion of a gasoline stove in ench
residence. Mr. and Mrs. Watkins were
seriously burned about the hands and
The explosion at °>26 West Twenty
second street caused the fire department
to respond promptly. The fire was ex
tinguished after $25 damages had been
Tbe explosion at Fifteenth and Main
streets, in the rooms of B. Wilkinson,
occurred shortly after 1 o'clock. Ex
cept the slight burning of Mrs. Wilkin
son there was no damage.
George J. Beak of San Francisco, rep
resenting Jamee W. Tufte, is in tbe city
and is at the Hollonbeck.
The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.—No Ammonia; No Alum.
Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard
LOS ANGELES, 3; OAKLAND, 5.
Opening; of the Midwinter Base-
The Oaklands Win a Hard-Earned
Opportune Batting; and a Little Loose
Fielding Help the Northern Flay
ers to Take the Initial
Tbe California midwinter baseball
season opened up jesterday afternoon at
Athletic park, and judging from the
number in attendance and tbe enthu
siasm manifested the revival of the na
tional game in Los Angeles will be a
brilliant success. There was a little
hitch in the proceedings at the very
start, owing to an alleged attempt to
collect old debts hy new methods, but
the effort did not amount to a perma
nent obstruction, and the game was
called only a few moments late.
The rains of the laat few days had
brightened up the grounds until they
were, aa tbe horse reporter would say,
lightning fast. The diamond waa as
smooth as a billiard table, and the out
field was packed solid. Altogether it
was a most auspicious opening.
While all tbe regular Loa Angelea
players have not arrived yet, there were
enough of them, with a couple of anb
etitutes, to put up a strong game; and
victory would have perched upon the
local banner had not the unexpected
happened, as usual.
The Angela scored in the first inning,
with two hands out. Lange, the same
elongated Willie that played with the
Ciklands laat season, hit to right field
for two basea, and Parrott followed bim
with a oiDgle that allowed him to reach
In tbe third inning this lead wae in
creased to two on Dungan walking to
first base, followed by bite by Lange
But tbe Oaklanda tied the ecore in tbe
fourth. Both Hinea and Hardie hit for
two bases, Cantillion sacrificed, and
Irwin'a error of Speer's drive to short
completed the catastrophe.
In the eighth inning the Angels again
took a short lead. Parrott hit for three
bases and stayed there while two men
were being put out, and finally scored
on Griffith's hit to center. It looked
very much ac if Hinea had caught the
latter fairly, but the umpire decided
Tbe visitors tben followed with three
rune and the game. Vau Haltren got
to rlr«t on a muffed third strike and hits
by Dennylnd iiines and Fanning'a er
ror let in three runs.
Ihe Bcove ie appended:
AB R. BH. SB. FO. A. I.
Irwin, ss 5 0 2 1 3 2 1
Hungan. Of 3 1 0 0 3 0 0
Lange. c 5 1 2 0 5 1 1
Parrott, lb 4 1 4 1 9 0 0
Kelts. 3b 3 0 1113 1
Glenalviu, 2b 4 0 1 O 3 7 0
ttritttili, p 3 0 1 1 O 2 1
McNabb, It. 4 0 0 0 0 0 0
Funning, rf 4 O 0 O O O 1
Totals 35 311 424 15 5
AB. B. BII.SB. PO. A. B.
Hernon, If 4 0 0 0 1 0 0
Van Hultren, as 3 1112 10
Denny, 3b 3 1 1 O 1 4 1
Hints, cl 4 it 2 O S O O
Hardie, tb 4 1 1 011 1 O
Ontlllion, rf 2 0 1 0 0 0 0
O'Neill, 2b 4 0 0 0 2 2 0
Hpcer, c 4 0 O O 5 O 0
Homer, p 4 0 0 O 1 0 0
Tottls 32 5 <i I*2o 15 1
♦Eeftz out-hit by bstted ball.
BCNI BY INNINGS.
Los Angeles 1 O 1 0 0 O 0,1 o—3
Hate hits 2 0 2 0 1 3 0 2 1— 11
Oatland 0 O 0 2 0 O 0 3 x— 0
Sane UiH 0 1 1 2 0 0 0 2 x— b"
Karncrt rnns—Los Angeles, 2; Oatland, 1,
Three base hits—Parrutt.
Two-bate bits—Lange, Hines, Hardie.
ranrlflca lilts-Dungan. Denny, CanlilMon.
Fir-t base on errors—Los Angeles, 1; Oak
First base on called balls—Los Angeles, 2;
Left on buses—Los Angeles, 9: Oakland, 3.
struck out—By Griffith. 3; by Homer, 4.
Hit by pitcher—Dungau.
Don bio plays— Lenny io O'Neill to Hardie,
Giuiiamn io Irwin io Parrott.
Pe c «. d bal.s—H;,cor, 1
T:me of game—l h. 40 m.
empire—Mr. MeLo aid.
Scorer—J. B. Bancroft.
Ladies' day tomorrow.
Games are called at 2:30 p. m.
Tredway and Earl are expected to
reach here today.
The grand stand will probably have
the netting readjusted today, so that
the choicest location will not bo the
most dangerous spot on the grounds.
Deveraux will pitch for Oakland to
day, with "Peter Nab" as hie opponent.
Peter will have a great rally day.
Denny looks more than natural around
the third bag.
A. San Francisco Cane Decided—A Num
ber of Cases Submitted.
In the eupreme court yesterday a de
cision was made by department one in
the case of Michael Carraher respond
ent va. Tbe San Francisco Bridge com
pany, appellant, in an accordance with
an opinion filed. It was an action to re
cover daraagos for a personal injury al
leged to have been received by the neg
ligence of the-defendant. Tbe cause was
tried by a jury and the verdict wae for
the plaintitf, aesessing the damages at
$1000. The case was before the eupreme
court on a former appeal from a similar
judgment, and was reversed on the
grounds of error in an instruction to tbe
jury. The judgment and order in the
present case is affirmed.
in department two the appeal of
Boggß vs. The Lordsburg Hotel company
Tbe case of Egener vs. Juch Opera
company was submitted upon briefs on
Several cases were argued and sub
mitted and others submitted on briefs
to be filed in both departments.
Stkm Si the Case* Which Were uu
The trial of William and Martin
Devine and Clide Sheets, charged with
robbing a Chinaman near Vernon last
August, waa rosumed in Judge Smith's
court yesterday morning. The prosecu
tion continued to put in testimony der
ing the day, and had about concluded
at the time of adjournment. Qrite a
number of Vernon people are in attend
ance upon the trial. The defense will
endeavor to prove that tho defendants
were not the persons whocomuiitted the
robbery. During the examination of
Officer Goodman of the police detective
force some conflicting statements by
Sheets were brought ont, which looked
Buspicious. At first he told the officer
he was sick at home the night of tne
robbery, but afterward contradicted
this and said he was away. He also
told the officer the names of some per
sons whom he claimed were the guilty
persons. It is doubtful whether the
case will be concluded today.
In the divorce case of Mre. Dostle vs.
Frank Dostle, Judge McKinley yesterday
ordered the defendant to pay his wife
$10 a month alimony and $30 attorney's
The order of submission in the caße of
city of Loa Angeles vs. State Loan and
Trust company was set aside by Judge
Shaw yesterday, and tbe case set lor
October 28.h for further evidence.
A motion for alimony in the case of
Mrs. Price vs. William E, Price was
denied by Judge Shaw yesterday.
Edward Miller waa adjudged inaane
by Judge Clark yesterday and commit
ted to the asylum at Highlands.
A decree of foreclosure was granted by
Judge Clark yesterday in the case of
Kraemer vs. Schmidt.
S. P. Richards pleaded not guilty in
Judge Smith's court yesterday and his
trial waa set for November 27th.
The papers in the appeal case ol Au
gust V. Hendorf f rom Justice Bartholo
mew's court were filed before Judge
Smith's court yesterday. Hendorf waa
convicted of embezzling some milk cans
and fined $50.
Judge Van Dyke yesterday granted
judgment in favor of tbe plaintiff in tbe
cisc of Weil va. Mullaly. It waa an ap
plication for an injunction to prevent
the aale of property under execution.
Preliminary papers were tiled yester
day in the county clerk's office in the
following new cases:
Pasadena National Bank vs. W. C.
Defriez. .Suit on promissory note for
Southern California Lumber company
vs. Alfred Moore, jr., et al. Snit for
foreclosure for $220.48.
Petition in insolvency by Charles A.
Stephens. Liabilities, $1321. Assets,
claim against R. A. Ling for services in
the matter of contest of the estate of B.
Cohn valued at $125.
Petition by Samuel Gnbaer for pro
bate of tbe will ot David A. Mcl), the
estate being valued at $3000.
Pasadena National Bank vs. W. C.
Defriez and wife. Suit on promissory
note for $1000.
Kerckhoff, Cuzner M. and L. Co. vs.
La Sierra Water Co. Suit on promis
sory note for $394.15.
Two Stepping Stones
to consumption are ailments we
often deem trivial —a cold and
a cough. Consumption thus ac
quired is rightly termed " Con
sumption from neglect."
not only stops a cold but it is re
markably successful where the
cough has become deep seated.
Scott's Emulsion is the
richest of fai-foods yet
the easiest fat-food to
take. It arrests waste
and- builds tip healthy
Prepared by Soott A Bowne, N. Y. All druggists.
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday,
Oct. 30 and 31 and Nov. 1.
EVANS ANIT SONTAG.
A dramatic story founded on facts, portray
ing all the Incidents in the exciting career of.
CHRHTOPHEH EVANB and JOHN SONTAO,
strengthened in realism by tbe appearance of
Of KB. CHKIS EVANS
And ber talented daugbter,
MISS EVA EVANS.
THE TRAIN ROBBERY!
THE ATTEMPTED ARREST!
TH» BHOOTI m(1 at BEAVER!
THB FIGHI' AT YOUNG'S CABIN!
And all tbe romantic Incidents of the terrible
POPULAR PRICES—2Sc, 50c and Too.
-REAL ESTATE AND GENERAL—
DEALER IN NEW & SECOND-HAND
232 W. FIRST ST.
JOE POHEIM - •
- - THE TAILOR
Has just received first shipment o(
Woolens, which were bought diree;
from ttie mills at greatly reduced
Fine English Diagonal, Pique and
Beaver Suits Made to Order at a
Great Reduction. Also One of the
Finest Selections of Trousering*
Best of Workraanshlo and rerfoct
Fit Guaranteed pr No Sale.
JOE POHEIM, THE TAILOR,
143 SOUTH SPRING ST.
Brings comfort and improvement an
(ends to personal enjoyment wliot,
rightly used. The many, who live bet
ter than others find enjoy life more, with
less expenditure, by more promptly
adapting tho world's best products to
the needs of physical being, will attest
the value to heulth of the pure liquid
laxative principles embraced in the
remedy, Syrup of Figs.
Its excellence is duo to its presenting
in tho form most acceptable and pleas
ant to the taste, the refreshing and truly
beneficial properties of a perfect lax*
ative; effectually cleansing the system
dispelling colds, headaches and fevers
and permanently curing constipation.
It has given satisfaction to millions and
met with tho approval of tho medical
profession because it acts on the Kid«
neys. Liver and Bowels without weak
ening them and it is perfectly free from
every objectionable substance.
Syrup of Figs is for sale by all drug*
gists in 50c and $1 bottles, but it is man
ufactured by the California Fig Syrup
Co.only, whose name is printed on every
package, also tbe name, Syrup of Figs,
and being well informed, you will not
accept any substitute if offered.
NEW LOS ANOSSLES THKATKK.
lUnder direction of Al Hayman.)
11. 0. v, ya it, Manager.
THURSDAY, FRIDAY and SATURDAY,
October 20th, 27th and 28th, 1893.
Mr, Sutton Vane's realistic drami,
THE SPAN OF LIFE!
WM. CALDER'S GREAT COMPANY,
Unler tbe direction of Mr. H. 8. Taylor.
rTbe Bridge of Human Bodies!
SEE <The L gnthou«eBcene!
(The Greatest Novelty of the Ag«!
Tbe cleverest, most exciting melodrama seen
here in many moons.—New York Herald.
Usual Prices—2sc, 50c. 75c and $1.
GAME CALLED AT 2:30 P. M.
Los Aoples vs. Oaklands.
Wednesday, Oct. 25,
Thursday, Oct. 2«.
Friday, Oct. 27
Saturday, Oct. 28.
Sunday, Oot. i! a .
LADIES' DAY FRIDAY.
GAME CALLED AT 2:»0 P. M.
HSNRY J. KRAMER'S
DANCING AND DEPORTMENT.
Beginners' class—Ladies. Misses and Masters,
opens Saturday, October 14th, 1;30 to 3:3 d
Advnced Class -Ladles, Misses and Masters,
opens Saturday, October 14th, it -10 to 5:30 p.m.
Infants' Class—For children 4 to 7 years old,
opens Monday, October 16th. 3:30 to 5 p. in.
Beginners' Class — Ladies and Gentlemen,
Monday and Thursday Evening;, opens Mon
da v, October ltith at 7:30 p. m.
Advanced Class — Lauies and Gentlemen,
opens Wedansday, October 18th at S p. m.
For further particulars, apply at the oltlce,
.'! to 5 daily, 139 West Filth Street. References
reqrtlrcd Irom all applicants. 10-J. lin
IMRST FKEBBVTEBIAN CHURCH.
* Corner Becond and Broadway.
FIRST GRAND CONCERT
LOS ANGELES SEXTETTE CLUB
FRIDAY KVENINU, OCT. 87th.
MR. H. E. HAMILTON. Violin.
MR. A. J. STAMtf, Viola.
MR. W. (.'. McQUILLKN, Flate.
MB. B. IHERLIOH, 'Cello
MR. KLMER WACUTEL, Violin.
MB. JOHN MUSHO. Bass.
Assisted by MISS JENNY T. KEMPTON, So
Admission. 50c. Reserved seats, 750.
Seats can be reservtd at church on and after
Wednesday morning, Oct. 25th. 10-21 7t
v Corner Third and Hill streats.
FRANCISCO POPULAR CONCERT
October 2Sth, at 2:30 o'clook.
J. BOND FRANCISCO, violinist, assisted by
MISS AUUU*TJNK BKKGBfc, pianist, Ml-d
N ANETT* tiOITSCHALK, siprauo, MISS Kl.-A
UIBP.LICH, viola, MR. BKRNHARL.T BIKR
LICH, 'cello; aj.ompantments rendered by
MISS MaRY L. O'DONOUGHUK and MISS
10-22 (it Admissiou, 50 Cents.
S.E. Cor. Spring and First stl.
Ladies' Entrance on First St.
From 7:30 to 12 p.m., under the leadersh'at ot
the celebrated violin player,
MISS JULIA DE BELTRAN,
MISS AUGUSTA VKNDT,
MISS ANNA PAN HANS,
MISS AUGUSTA PANHANB,
MIS 3 LIZZIE TIMMINS,
MISS PAULINA KLAUS,
MISS GERTRUDE KLAUS,
MIES NETTTK KLiUS,
Every night and Wednesday and Batur.liy
The finest Commorctal Lunch in thl -lt».
Meals a la carte at all hours. 10 Tt!
NEW VIENNA KUfFST.
Court St.. bet. lialn aud Sprias ill
T. ICERKOW, PROPRIETOR,
Free Rsfined Entertainment.
EVERY EVENING, from 7:30 until 12, 5.0.1
Saturday Matinee Irom I to 4 p. oi.
Engagement of tho Great and only
In Her Unrivaled Spoclaltlo*.
Reappearance of the Tavorlte* ol LoiAJgelsj.
MISS LINA CREWS,
MISS ANTONIE GREVR
And the celebrated
BERTH FAMILY ORCHESTRA,
MISS MARGUERITE BERTH, lfUesrfaw
Fine commercial lunch dally. Meals a la
carte at all hours. 3-84 ly