Newspaper Page Text
their best men thia year, hut thia im
pression haa been changed not only in
New York, but throughout the whole
country. The impression is the Demo
cratic party must win a victory this fell,
a victory that will affect onr entire gov
Under these circumstances, he said,
it was not neoessary to inform the Dem
ocrats of Kings county of tbe importance
of this election.
Turning to national questions, be
called attention to tbe iaet that through
the efforts of the Democratic congress
voters eonld go to the polls at this elec
tion with no marshal to protect tbem.
Ha referred to tbe repeal of
the McKinley law and tbe tubstitnton
oi tha Wilson bill, which, although
it may not please tbe people, is ret a
measure within the scope oi reason and
possibilities. The Wilson bill, he said,
did not reaoh aa far at the speaker would
have liked on free raw materials, and
while the daty waa not taken off coal
and iron, It was materially reduced. He
had yet to bear that any Republican
manufacturer had made objection be
cause of the decrease of the duty en coal.
He was yet to hear the manufacturer
seeking to reduce tha wages of his
workmen because tbe bill was to Warns
ior it. "The McKinley bill gave us free
sugar with a string to it. The new bill
is in the main for the consumer of tbe
land. It is not all that might be ex
peoted, bet it is a long step toward the
Senator Hill disclaimed for the Demo
cratic party responsibility for the panic
and the hard times. The hard timet
could be traced to other sources—the
Sherman bill, which the Democrats re
pealed, and the McKinley bill.
Tammaayitea aad Antls Ratify at tha
New York, Oct. 23.—Two immease
ratification meetings were held here to
night. The Temananyitea met in their
hall to ratify tha state ticket of the reg
ular Democracy and the Tammany
municipal tioket, while the committee
al seventy and all the anti-Tammany
organizations of the city packed Oooper
Union to excess on the ratification of
the municipal ticket which is expeoted
by them to down Tammany at the polls
in November 6th.
At Oooper nnion the proceedings'were
narked by intense enthusiasm from
start to finish. The names of Col. W.
L. Strong, Republican candidate for
mayor; J. W. Goff, candidate for re
corder; Dr. Parkhurst, Joseph H. Choate
and ex Mayor W. R. Grace, evoked loud
and continued applause. The ratifica
tion of the ticket was passed by accla
Tammany hall was crowded and thou
sands of braves listened to speakers at
overflow meetings on Fourteenth street.
The German element of the organization
held a meeting of their own in the
basement of the wigwam and passed
similar resolutions to those adopted at
tha other gatherings. The meeting was
the largest ever held nnder the Tam
many auspices, save tbat whioh ratified
Cleveland's nomination for president
two years ago.
MR. WHITNEY'S VIEWS.
The Bx-Seeretary Dlseuases tha Situa
tion ■ ■ Mew York.
Cleveland, Oct. 23. —Ex-Secretary of
the Navy Whitney waa in thia city to
day on business. In an interview re
garding the political situation In New
York he said:
"Bo far as Senator Hill's campaign
for the governorship is concerned, there
can be no doubt tbat he will make a
most brilliant and energetio contest.
He was nominated at the Saratoga con
vention through no action of hia own,
aa I have every reason to know, and in
fact was nomiaatad in spite of it. He
is, however, a magnificent leader and
will make the campaign one of tbe
most notable oi the many campaigns be
has conducted for the Democratic party
in New York.
'This is of conrse, an off year for the
Democratic party. It is so with every
party in power. The eecond year of
every administration ia always a danger
ous one to the administration.
"In spite of this, however, Senator
Hill will bring to bear all tbe enthusi
asm and all the wonderful powers of
organization of wbich he is capable.
"He is, too, uniting nnder his stan
dard all the factional elements of tbe
party in New York city, who in spite of
local differences there, have but one
standard for tbe governorship."
"Will tha Cleveland administration
endorse Senator Hill?"
"As to what the president or the
members of his official family will do, I
have na means of knowing. Carlisle is,
I understand, to speak in the cam
"What is your opinion as to the prop
osition the Republicana are making in
this campaign that the oause of the re
cent financial disturbances were due to
tbe accession of the Democratic party to
"It would seem to any one who has
had an opportunity to study and observe
tbe wide-spread business contraction,
not only throughout the United Statea,
but almoat in every oountry in Europe,
that some more general cause than the
tariff must be accountable for so general
a result. Thia contraction of buainess
was manifest long before either Mr.
Cleveland or Mr. Harrison was nomi
nated in 1892. In began, in fact, witb
the Baring failure in London, and was
manifested abroad long before it reached
"What do you think of the prospects
for the future of business?"
"Business is certainly improving, and
has been some time past. What ia ol
greater importance, however, is the
fact tbat tbe business of the future is
destined to be founded on a much surer
basis than ever before."
Tbe Vloe-Prasldeat Addresses Immense
Crowds In Missouri.
Joplin. Mo„ Oct. 23.— Vice-President
Stevenson was accorded a hearty wel
come npon his arrival here at 8:15 this
morning. He addressed a large crowd.
He attributed the ilia from which the
country has been suffering to tbe legis
lation of the Reed congress. He declared
the Demooratio party kept faun with the
people, aad predicted that prosperity
will oome under the operation of the
■ew tariff aot.
Carthagb, Mo., Oct. 23 —A special
|rtin bsarmg Vice-President Stevens n
Whoa Baby was sick, we rja-e her Castoria,
When she was a Child, she cried for Castoria,
When she became Miss, she clung to Castoria.
When she had Children, she gave them Castoria,
ex-Governor Francis and other distin
guished Democrats arrived from the
soutb at 10 o'clock. Mayor Jaoobs, a
Republican, officially received the vice
president. After a drive aronnd tbe city
be addressed an audienoe in a seven
minute talk devoted to the record of the
Nevada, Mo., Oot. 23.—Vice-Preßldent
Stevenson arrived here at 12:.0 and was
esoorted to the public square, where be
spoke for an hour. Fallly 20,000 people
were in attendance.
Strinofield, Mo., Oct. 23.—Several
thousand people were at the depot at 6
o'clock tbis evening with the Second
Regiment band to welcome Vice-Pres
ident Stevenson to the city. A mighty
obeer went np when the vice-piesident
and bis party alighted from tbe train.
Long before the appointed honr for the
speaking every seat in tbe opera honse
was taken, and hundreds of ladies were
present in the boxes and on the plat
form. The greatest enthusiasm reigned.
Among tbe hundreds of distinguished
persons on the platform were Senators
Vest and Coekrell, Congressman John
T. Heard, Frank Walker, attorney gen
eral of Missouri; Judge H. S. Priest of
the United States court, eastern district
Congressman Heard introduced Mr.
Stevenson, who was received with a
storm of applause. His principal topic
of discussion was the tariff, which be
discussed for an hour. He said tbe
Democrat congress bad reduced taxation
enormously, and was criticised beoause
in one tingle year it had not undone
what the Republican party had done in
At the close of tbe vice-president's
address ex-Governor David R. Francis
made a speech, saying that tariff reform
was the great issue of the day. He
commended tbe income tax feature of
the Wilson bill.
Senator Coekrell next made a speech
which brought out the greatest demon
stration of the evening. He eaid that
the Wilson bill contained more tariff
reform than tbe oelebrated Mills bill,
whioh waa bo satisfactory to the Demo
He went over the cardinal principles
of the Democratio party in a most elo
quent manner, and was cheered at the
close of nearly every sentence.
BAYARD ON THE STUMP.
Tho Ambassador Addresses His Fallow
Deiuoorets at Dover.
Dover, Del., Oot. 23.—Enthusiastic
Democrats greeted Thomas F. Bayard,
ex-ambassader to Great Britain, here
toaight. Mr. Bayard said that when
from acroßS the ocean he saw the numer
ous financial disasters that bad over
taken the country, he was not surprisod
but grieved. He said :
"I am here before you tonight to ask
the question whether you will invite
again the disasters from which yon bave
barely escaped, or whether yon will
place power again in tbe bands of tbe
party to which America owes her worst
woes and her greatest suffering."
He said all tbe bad measures wbich
bad been passed, the oonesquenoes of
whioh were now exhibiting themselves,
had been enacted by Republicans.
He told how the Democrats had accu
mulated a surplus and bow the Republi
cans, when they again came into power,
rapidly caused it to disappear by prof
ligate expenditures. Tnen tbe Repub
licans passed tho McKinley bill and the
He criticised the action of President
Harrison and tbe men whom he had in
the cabinet, especially Secretary of the
Treasury Foster, "as he sat there smirk
ing and rubbing his hands, and said :
'Thia will outlast this administration
and the Democrats shall shoulder the
ruin that our incompetency and our
protection have wrought.'
"This ia the truth ; it stands written
on the sky; it stands written forever in
Tbe remainder of his address was con
fined chiefly to etate issues.
The Governer's Speeches la the Valley
of tha Ohio,
Parkerrburg, W. Vb., Oct. 23.—Gov
ernor MoKinley's tour today was along
the bank of the Ohio river on the Ohio
River railroad. He was accompanied
by 8. B. Elkinß, ex-secretary of war.
At Mason City several hundred people
welcomed McKinley, who made a speech.
Wheeling, W. Va., Oot. 23.—Stops
for speeches were made at numerous
small towns, at all of whioh tho great
est enthusiasm was manifested. From
Benwood to Wheeling there was almost
a continual demonstration. After bis
speech here McKinley crossed the Ohio
river to Bridgeport, 0., where he deliv
ered a long address. Tomorrow night
he speaks at Pittsburg and then goes to
Harrison Starts for Gotham.
Indianapolis, Oot. 23.—Ex-President
Harrison started for New York at 2:45
this afternoon on private business, over
the Pan Handle railroad. Although
Harrieon has been strongly importuned
to make a speech while in New York, he
has not promised to do so. He will
return in a week from next Sunday via
Anderson, Ind., where be will make his
last speech of tbe campaign.
Reed Cheered by Cowboys.
Chicago, Oct. 23.—Thomas B. Reed
of Maine stood on a pineboard platform
in front of the exchange building at the
stock yards today and spoke to 200(1
stockmen and cattiehorders. Ona-third
of hiß audience were cowboys on borse
baok. Tbe ex-speaker was cheered on
his appearance and bis speech was fre
quently interrupted by tbe applaucs of
Nominees for Congress.
Buffalo, N. V., Oat. 23 —The Demo
crats have nominated Jacob Morgan
stein of Buffalo for congress in the
Thirty-third district, in place of Martin
Greenwich, Conn., Oct. 23,—Presi
dent Cleveland and party were mot at
station here today by E.C. Benedictand
wero driven to his home, The Maples.
The party will leave early tomorrow
morning for New York.
Like "(we t Bells Jangled Oot of Tone,"
Weak nerves respond harshly and Inharmonl
ously to slight shocks, which would produce no
effect npon strong ones. The shrill outcry ol a
child, the slamming of a door, th a rattling of a
vehiceover unoven pavement and other tri
fling disturbances affect weaa nerves—sensitive
nerves, sorely. Nervousness is largely attributa
ble to dyspepsia and non-aiaimilation of the
food, a very usual concomitant of sleeplessness.
Digestion and assimilation renewed by lis
tener's Stomach Outers soon beget nerve quiet
ude and sound repose. The great alterative
causes tee liver and bowels to unite lv co-oper
ative harmony with the stomach, whereby the
general tone of the system is raised to the true
itsndard of beal.b. In malarial complaints,
rheumatism and kidney trouble Ihe Bitters
Dr. Parker, dentist, 129}, tv.tt P.r« sir at.
Wall paper, sc, 7.4e per roll, 328 B. Spring.
tOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 24, 1894.
THE TERRORIZED TERRITORY.
Lawless Bands in the Indian
Bill Cook's Gang Rahs Several
Tha War Department Asked for Troops
to Suppress Them—Official Red
Tape In the Way of
By the Assoelated Presa
Little Rock, Ark., Oot. 23.—Last
night's programme in tha great carnival
of crime which is now holding tbe boards
in the Indian territory consisted of the
wholesale robbsryof several small townß
in genuine desperado style by Bill Cook,
supported by a strong and desperate
company of eight or ten followers.
Four men rode into the town of Watova
early in the evening, making their ap
proach known by the promiscuont dis
charge of firearms. Tbe bandits terror
ized the inhabitants, and most of them
sought safety in their houtes behind
barricaded doors. The outlawt visited
every store in tbe village and ran the
merchants away witb winohesters and
revolvers. They took from the stores
all the money they could find and what
ever else they wanted. Tbe Watova
postoffice was robbed of (80 in cash and
about $55 in stamps.
From Watova tbe gang ran en into
Tala, 10 miles away, where they repeatod
tbeir depredations. Thoy rode into the
town and proceeded at once to rob stores
right and left. Every store in the place
was visited and the proprietors com
pelled to turn over tbeir cash. Tbe post
office was also robbed oi stamps and a
small amount of money. The bandits
entered the town boldly and made no
effort to conoeal their identity. None
were masked. From reports of their
descriptions tbey are undoubtedly the
same gang that held up the Missouri
Pacifio train at Caretta siding Saturday
night. It is bslieved that it was the
bandits' intention to rob the Missouri
Pacific train No. 231 at Tala. While
they were holding up the postoffice the
train pulled into the station. The train
men were notified of the presence of the
gang and the train was started at once.
The bandits galloped out of town, dis
charging tbeir Winchesters.
A REQUEST FOR TROOPS.
Work for tha Army In tho Indian Ter
Washington, Oat. 23.—Secretary
Hoke Smith has requested the secretary
of war to send troops to Indian territory
to suppress lawless bands. Accompany
ing the request was a communication
Secretary Smith yesterday received
from Indian territory detailing the de
plorable condition of affairs.
Secretary Smith in his letter to the
war department says that in view of
tbe obligations of the government, as
set forth in the treaty with tbe Indians
in tbe Indian territory, to protect the
tive civilized tribes against domestic
strife and hostile invasion, and to guar
antee those people peaceable enjoyment
of their country, be recommends that
tbe troops bs sent as requested. It iB
expected the troops will be ussd to
hunt down and drive out the marauders
who are harrassing the people.
Agent Wisdom today wired tbe Indian
office asking authority to incur the nec
essary traveling expenses of tbe Indian
police in assisting United States mar
shals In hunting down tbe thieves and
making arrests. Such authority was
These communications reached Acting
Secretary Doe at tha war department
this afternoon, and, after reading them
carefully, he referred tbem to General
Sohofield, commanding the army.
General Scbofield looked into the
matter and then returned the papers
to the acting secretary, with a sugges
tion that the request for troops be
matured end considered, witb a view
to ascertaining the legality of the pro
posed action. Thiß indorsement, from
so high an authority on tbe complex
relations between the military and civil
branches of tbe government, will un
doubtedly cause tbe war department
to move with great caution in acting on
this request for troops, and in the end
may reanlt in a refusal.
The Indian territory differs from other
territories from an administrative view,
in the faot tbat the national government
is bound by treaties with the Indians to
protect them from domestic vioience,
but in the absence of express sttpulation
and law, it has been held this protection
must be extended exactly as it is to the
inhabitants of other territories, namely,
throngh the judioiary.
Tbe posse comitatus law prohibits the
employment of troops as provided in
the organic law, and that law provides
first for the exercise of the judicial
uowor in quelling lawlessness, and for
the employment of troops on applica
tion of tbe judicial officers, based on
their inability to enforce the process of
the law. So far as the war department
is advised, the judiciary of the Indian
territory has not appealed for the assist
ance of troopa, a 9 in the case of
the diitnrbances of last summer.
Tbe government will not move until
such application is mr.de, and alia, tbe
judicial officers have shown proper dis
position to restore order in the Indian
territory. The war department,
Btated, has taken notice of the cherts of
the express company to secure govern
mental protection for their service, and
the otfioers are by no means well dis
poned towards the project. Army offi
cers in oharge of affaire feel that tbe ex
press companies have not gone as far as
they should in the direction of guarding
tbe property confided to them, and hold
that by placing 12 or 15 determined and
fearless guards in each express car, they
would soon check the attacks of train
robbers, which endanger the lives of
GREATLY WORKED UP.
Business Man Dismayed at tha Cassation
of Money Shipments.
St. Louis, Oct. 23.—Bankers and bus
iness men living in tbe towns in Indian
territory as well as those living oulsid?
tbe territory, but doing business with
territory firms, are greatly worked up
over the condition of affairs which has
made it necessary for the Pacific Ex
press company to refuse money ship
ments into or out Of the territory. Bo
far as tbe express company is concerned,
however, they take a philosophical via*
F.»r Ov-.. »■..' * t
Ml*. Wlnslow'sSoc.ttilngHyrup bas been used
i*r cni.dreu touthluc. n soothes tu* *a..d,
sor ens lueuums, allays all pain, cures wiuu
colic and la tbe best remedy fur Diarrheas,
xweaty-flve cents a bottle.
of tha situation And cot a complaint
haa been registered.
"The situation in the Indian territory
today," aaid Superintendent 0. VV, Case
of the I'aciiic Express company, "Is
worse than it ever tit?, There is abso
lutely no protection for life or property,
except as we furnish it ourselves. Thiß
continual carrying of suoh an armed
force mates the business too expensive
to be profitable. '-Ye have lost more by
the expense than we ever did by the
actual robberies. Now this Saturday
robbery, by it we lost just $417. This
consisted of return C. O. D., which we
are still handling, and our own and the
railroad's remittances. But you can see
what It would cost to protoct even a
email amonnt when such a gang aa tbat
attacks a train. Tbe other companies
ere still carrying money, but lam in
formed by Mr. Simpson of Wells, Fargo
& Co., that he has asked the general su
perintendent to issue an order similar
"To give you a little idea of what we
bave paid out, I will speak of the Oli
phant robbery ; our loss there was about
$300, aud it cost us $8500 to capture the
robbers. At tbe pre ent rates for carry
ing money we would have to take into
the territory $8,500,000 to get tbat back.
For some time before the Dalton gang
was wipsd out, the Missouri, Kansas
and Texaa and the Pacifio express had a
standing reward of $5000 each for the
eight men comprising the gaag. This
had only boen shortly before withdrawn,
where, unless there is a reward, or we
pay the expenses of the deputies, the
United States marshal does not seem to
think it ia bis duty to capture the rob
"There is but one way to stop this
lawlessness, that ie to make a state out
of the Indian territory. Of course, if
the federal government would Bend a
few regiments of soldiers down there,
instead of keeping them in barracks and
in these eastern military stations, it
might do some good. A war of extermi
nation sncb as Governor Crittenden
waged egotnst the James gang iv Mis
souri fs what is needed. This can cer
tainly be properly done by admit
ting the territory to statehood.
"This order of ours does not affect St.
Louis, as most of the money ie shipped
to those banks in tbe territory from
Little Rock or nearer points. Quite a
good deal of money in payment for
goods comes out of tbo territory by ex
press,but this system may be temporarily
General Superintendent Fuller of the
Pacifio express nnd General Superin
tendent Peck of the Iron Mountain have
gone to Wagoner and will spend sev
eral days in the territory in an attempt
to have tbe Cook gang, which perpe
trated the last robbery, captured.
The information received here is that
"Bill" Cook is a young man not yet 22
years of age and Cherokee Bill, his chief
lieutenant, is but IS. Superintendent
Case says they are desperate men sim
ply for the notoriety and not for tbe
money tbey can get. Still they always
take nil they can get. Tbe gang which
effected the robbery at Claremore, a
short time ago, was the Means gang,
headed by Columbus Means. This is a
bad gang, es is also Bill Doolan'a gang,
whloh Is eaid to have sprang from the
ashes of the D.tlton gang. Superintend*
ent Bimpson of the* Wells-Fargo com
pany is now in the territory also, look
ing into the condition of the country in
whioh his company operates. It is
stated by some who are familiar with
tbe situation thnt the trouble is largely
due to tbo oharacter of tbe deputy
United States marshals. It is a well
known fact that they are largely re
cruited from the desperate class, and it
is often charged they stand in with the
Michigan Train Wreckers.
Gladstone, Mioh., Oct. 23.—Word
came to the Soo line omoiala here laet
night that the train wreckers who have
been cutting and burning bridges and
pußhing cars from sidings for the laat
three weeks are now under arrest. The
culprits have kept the trainmen and the
traveling public in a state of terror.
A Disastrous Collision on the Sonthern
8/n Antokio, Tex., Oot. 23.—Traffic ia
interrupted today between San Antonio
and Houston on the Southern Pacifio.
A stock train collided with passenger
train No. 20 near Walker. Five freight
care, the mail car and passenger engine
were demolished. The dead are:
Mation HeBS, conductor of tbe freight
Bruce Soornsby, brakeman on tbe
Con Connors, engineer on freight,
both legs broken ; will probably die.
Carl Hunsacker, fireman on freight,
legs badly shattered.
Baggageman Irving and Mail Clerk
Randolph received slight injuries,
THE LAUNDRY MEN.
Thij Hold a Brief Session on the Bum
mil or Mt. Lowe.
The convention of the lanndrymen of
tbe atate took a trip out of the city yea
terday, and held a business pension on
tbe summit of Mt. Lows. Tbe business
transacted was limited, however, for the
surroundings were unique, tho outlook
beautiful and time limited, co sight
seeing and enjoyment were the order of
the day. Upon returning to the city
in the evening some further discussion
took place regarding legislative action
tending to atop Sunday work.
Inasmuch aa there has been a feeling
hrnngbont the atate that legislative
action invoked to enforoe any Sunday
law would meet with decided opposition,
no action was taken laat night. It
was conceded, however, that Sunday
work ia both nnneessaary and detri
mental to the best interests of all con
Tbe farther discission of tbe advisa
bility of seeking aid from tbe legislature
to collect delinquent accounts was also
postponed. It ia felt that inaamueh aa
the hotel and boarding hoaee keepers
are protected, tbe lauudrymen alea ought
to have similar safeguards arsund their
California Herb Tea
Is just the thing to take at this season. Warm
wrathcr induces a debilitate! condition of the
system. Torpid ilver, indigestion and blood
diseases assert themselves unless these troubles
are corrected. Tbis Is best done by tha ocea.
sional use of Week's California herb tea, a
harmless remedy composed entirely of roots
and herbs. SO cents per package. lor sale by
SB Hemphl<], 0 O Hyde, Oakland; J W Bal.
ley, Worcester; W X Bentky, aeattiCi W JC tai«
beri, 11 1' Mu'Lln, Mrs L Wyuiroop, S Poorman,
Mr and Mrs O Zitska, Han Franoicoo; 0 A Bui -
uaajn, San Uomardino: W X southard, Bosket*
ter; a (1 Hammer, Altoons, Fa; >v Dunlin, Saa
Jo«e; B L Lawrence, Bosto ; J Bryan, M Fow
den, A W Browu, New York; T U B Chamber
life, Kiveraid,.; 0 fi Tooiwui. Ft Madison, la; 11
M .elje, Dunsmuir; ol tirueiiinir, l/ownev; J H
McFad un Foil.; W at ti wa.il, ~ ~i i» .„ ...
cau tfleaOj O " tieeier. Ok Im >; Mrand.'driT
Allan. Haniua Baa, Ariz, J B B inula*. Wil
THE FLYERS AT LOUISVILLE.
Opening of the Fall Trotting
Flying Jib to Be Started for a Fast
Hubert J. and John K. Sentry Matched
for a Itace at BaiTalo—San Joae
By the Assooia'ed Press.
Louisville, Ky., Get. 23.—The firat
fall trotting meeting of the Louisville
Fair and Driving association waa begun
here today, with the aasuranco of a suc
cessful meeting. About 5000 people
were present and the eport was good.
Miss Nelson captured tbe 2:13 trot in
three straight heats. The 2:14 pace waß
left unfinished on account uf darkneßS.
Calumet won the third event in hollow
style In straight heats.
McDowell bad Flying Jib out for an
exhibition mile, but ho wae not} feeling
good an d McDowell had to give it up, aa
be could not get him down to hie atride.
He announced, however, that he will
drive Jib a fast mile one day during the
Capt. J. L. Smith of Cleveland won
tho mile foot race for tbe Pittaburg Dis
patch trophy given to the G. A. R. at
the last encampment held at Pittsburg.
The trophy is a solid silver cup and is
valued at $350. Captain Bennett, the
defeated sprinter, wae given 00 yarde
handicap, but Smith caught him at the
half mile and beat bim out easily. The
time ior the mile waa s:l4<^.
The 2:13 class, trotting, parse $1000—
Mite Nelson won in straight heats;
time, 2:14, 2:16%, Bourbon
Wilkes jr., Anaweet and four others
The 2:14 class, pacing, parte $1000,
unfinished—Frank Agan won the first
bsat, Coleridge tbe second, Lottie Lori
enne the third, Jack Bowers the fourth
aad Colonel Thornton the fifth; time,
2:11, 2:00%, 2:11},,, S:ll£f, 2:17 12.l 2 . Five
others also started.
The 2:29 class, trotting, purse $500—
Camlst won tbe race in three straight
heats; time, 2:22j£, 2:24}-., Ro
lofson, Fannie Brunswick and five oth
ers also started.
Me Will Spend Another Racing Season
Florence, Italy, Oct. 23. —Zimmer-
man, tbe American cyclist, haa signified
hie intention of devoting another season
to racing in Europe, and that be will
leave New York early in tbe spring of
1895 and proceed direct to Florence.
The cycling entbnaiasta aro somewhat
jubilant over tbe prospect of the Ameri
can champion maaing Florence his head
quarters, the same as Paris constitutes
the European "home" of the Zimmer
man retinue this year, and they bave
begun already to make dates. Tbe racing
Bttettit in Italy comprises, besides Flor
ence, Rome, Turin, Milan, Genoa and
some smaller cities.
Zimmerman haa written to confirm
the statements concerning his plana for
next year, bnt it is known that he has
not been averse to another year on the
track, providing he could get back to
racing form. Italy, however, will bring
a cyclist out earlier in the spring than
perhnpß any otber country where tbe
bicycle ie much used, and it will be re
membered tbat Zimmerman and Wbeel
er, after grinding away seven weeks in
the climate of Paris last spring, went to
Florence and became speedy in less than
10 days. They loft tbe rain and oold
tbat hung over Paris and went among
the Italians, who ware riding the beats
of mile races in 2:12 and 2:15.
If Zimmerman conld have been at the
Velodrome in Buffalo last Sunday end
witnessed the victory ot Fotsier, witb a
phenomenally high grade machine, be
might have been induced to yield a
point or two in his ideas concerning the
relative speed to be obtained from higb
and low gear. Zimmerman is a
great stickler for tbe low
gears, and be declares tbat 68
inches is high enongb for anybody.
Fosßier'e bike, on wbich he won the re
cent GO-kilometre (31 milea) race, waa
geared to 112. There waa no new at
tachment auch aa may be aeea on file in
the list of curies and freaks connected
with tbe history of cycling, but the af
fair waa nothing more or leaa than a
high multiplication, necessitating the
expenditure of a greater amount cf
power. In each lap of the track at
Buffalo (35 metres) Fossier's competi
tors were making over 61 revolutions of
the pedals, while be was making 37.
Starbuck, the lowen, waa a atarter in
thiß race, but he had the misfortune to
go down in a heap with half a dozen
others in tbe eecond lap. It was ex
tremely unfortunate, because of his
having recently displayed excellent
powers, and be had a very good show of
winning the race.
Wheel Records Broken.
Buffalo, N. V., Out. 23.—L. Calla
han, Sanger, Keunedy and Marphy
broke the mile record for tbe qnadruple
on the Tonawanda Boulevard course
today. They went tbe mile in 1:41-4-5.
Tbe qurrters were:26 2-5; :48 35; 1:13;
1:41 4-5. Tbe seoond quarter waa made
in 22 1-0 eeconda, which ie the faateat
quarter of a mile ever gone by any per
son or poraona, afoot, awheel or on
Washington, Oot. 23.— E. 0. Yeatmsn
this evening succeeded in breaking tbe
American bicycle 24 hour road record
held by J. J. Foster, of this city, the
mark being 330%.
San Jose Races Postponed.
San Jose, Oot. 23.—The races were
postponed today on account of rain. The
meeting will probably begin Friday.
Arrangements are being made for a ape
oial free-for-all pace between Silkwood,
VV. Wood and Waldo J. This will be
the greatest race of the year, purse *25,
--000. There will also be a free-for-all
trot, with Marin, Jr., She, Ottingor, Bon
nibe), Klamath and Wayland W. as
The Lime-Kiln Stakes.
London, Oct. 23.—At Newmarket to
day tbe Lime-Klin stakes for 3-year-olds
and upwards, Rowley mile, was won by
Prince Boltykoff*s Speed Lord, Brad
foid's Beigberton second, Baron Hirtch's
Match Box third. Only those three
Robert J. and John R. Gentry Matched.
Hi i FAi.o, a. V., Oct. 23.—The two
greatest lacers of the age, Robert J. and
Join R. ii en try, have been mate tied for
a rate on the Buffalo driving park
course, Thursday, November Ist
Point Breeze Races.
Pun a,. , , Ojt. 23.—mint Breete
The 2:22 is«ti l«as t)M4 M onday j—
Cbance won in straight beats; Data
pault second. Ash Maid third. Ike and
nine others also started. Time, 2:2o'j,
The 2:18 trot—James L. won second,
fifth and sixth beats; time, 2:18,
2:18) a. Bravado won first and fourth
heats in 2:16.'-4, 2:l6'<. Georgia H.
wen third beat in !ll6>f< Five others
The 2:24 pace—Notion won first, third
and fourth heats; time, 2:17?.£, 2:16,
2:18. John L. won second heat in
2:is',,. Billy C. and six others also
THE RUNNING TURF.
Results of Yesterday's Races on East
Oaklf-y, 0., Oct, 23.—Fied Taral, the
famouß jockey, arrived from the eaet to
day and rode Fleishman's coll, Lehman,
in the third race. He made a hot finish,
but was beaten by Clayton on Plutus.
Seven furlongs—Yellow Rose won,
Traverse second, St. Augustine third;
Tbirteen-Btxteenthsof a mile —Domin-
ion won, Baseo second, Picaroon third;
Mile and a sixteenth—Pluius won,
Lehman second, Selina D. third; time,
Eleven-sixteenths of a mile —Tolohche
won, La Creole second, Victorious third ;
time, 2:o9> a .
Mile and 70 yards—Rightmore won,
Resplendent eecond, Emma Me. third;
Mile—Greenwich won, Eli eecond
John Berkeley third; time, 1:44.
Sr. Lor im, Oct. 23. —Madison results:
Six furlongs—Love Knot won, Jennie
S. second, Montana Belle third; time,
Five fnrlongs—Chanoa won, Calbed
eecond; Larry Kavanangh third; time,
Four snd a half fnrlonr;«—Annie E.
won, Tramp eecond, Coroline Hamilton
third; time, 0:69 1 0.
Six furlongs— Bansach won, Arapahoe
second, Kenwood third; time, 1:24,£.
Five furlongs and a half—The Hook
won, Doncaster second, Billy tbe Kid
third; time. I:ls'*,
Harlf.m, 111., Oct. 23 —Six furlongs—
Roslyn won, Gold Bug second, Luoinda
tbird; time, 1:15.
Mile and a quarter—Zoullka won,
King Mac second, Royal Prince third ;
Five ana ono balf furlengs—Victor
won, G. B. Morris eecond, Miss Young
third; time, 1:08}^.
Mile and one-sixteenth—Dangarven
won. Marion G. second, Doieit thin! ;
time, 1 A 9%.
Races at St. Asapeth.
Following are tbe entries and weights
for tbe St. Aeapeth races today, fur
nished by the Los Angeles Turf elnb.
lists' Sontb Spring street, where a book
la made daily on tbe above events :
First race, three-quarters of a mile—Leona
weUll2, loia lOti, Lobangula 91, Urania ut,
aecond race, three-ouarters of a mile—Hszel
hatch 1 lii. Barono«s IDS, Pulitzer 105, Qaiatln
105, Grampinn 105, Lady Adams 105, Flirt
ion, Memento (co.t) 108, jndla 108, MicMoc
Third race, ono and one-sixteenth miles—Onr
Jack 111. Patrician 111, Jodan 97, Illume 100,
(Juntalu 1. 10-.
Fourth race, flre-ilohths of a mile—Nlnsvah
105, Moderoneo 105, Amsterdam 108, The
Filth race, one mile—Prince George 109, Tom
mtldmore 100, Wsrliko 107, Thurston 90, Paris
07, Little Mat 100.
dixth rac;, La.f mile—Tidings, Hamarltan,
Whizjlg II (co t), The Olown, Vent, Liltlo Klls.
Tempt nr;, l'relcnco, Sablna (filly;, Pandora
The Worden Case.
Woodland, Oal., Oct. 23 —Tbe taking
of testimony io tbe VVurden case was
resumed thll morning when H. W. Mc-
Crab, road master, wae examined, he
tesiibfld aa to the cendition of the trestle
just after the wreck. Master Mechanic
ilietzleman also testified. Tbeir evl
dence was enbatantially the came as
that given at tbe preliminary examina
tion. Kai la. fishplates and other article •
were introduced in ovidence today, to
abow that the week resulted from the
removal of fishplates. Detective U.J,
Stillwoll arrived from Ban Francisco laat
evening, having in charge a young man
named Arthur Weston, who clnims to
have witnessed tbe wreck. Weston 1b
kent in biding. The oase goes on tomor
Dr. Griffith Acquitted.
Ban Francisco, Oct. 23.—Dr. E. M.
Griffith was acquitted in the polios
court today of tbe charge of cruelty in
branding a baby with the letter "M."
Several doctors testified that the brand
ing wae not done with a hot iron, and
that tbe operation was not exceedingly
A Cottage, rtaeaed.
The cottage home of Mrs. M, Wernnt,
G36 Mission road, was destroyed by fire
at 11:45 o'clock last night, together with
the contentr. The cause vas a lamp
explosion. Tbe house w;<e a frame
aTsir, and the total loss will not exceed
$000, partially insured.
JjK SICK HEADACHE,
iptZ POOR APPETITE,
and all derangements of the
7\ _ ' r .-. Stomach, Liver and Bowels.
HLXjfTj Of all druggists.
D-CO ONCE USED —., . sasa
QT__o ALWAYS IN FAVOR.
■ YOUNQ SPIRITS,
But al?fail when the
temper, fear of impending calamity and a
thousand nnd one deranrrcments of body
and mind, rcsnlt from such pernicious prac
tices. All these are permanently cured by
improved methods of treatment without tbe
patient leaving home.
A medical treatise written in plain but
chaste language, treating of the nature,
s-nptnms arid curability of such diseases,
sent securely settled In a plain envclone, on
reccint of this notice, Tvith iocent', in tarn ,
for postage. Address, WORLD'S Dispen
sary Medical Association, Buffalo, N.Y.
To know that a single spplica
tion of the Cuticura Remedies will
afford instant relief, permit rest
and sleep, and point to a speedy
and economical cure of torturing,
disfiguring, itching, burning and
scaly humors, and not to use
them without a moment's delay
is to fail in your duty. Cures
made in childhood are speedy,
economical and permanent.
Sold throngbonf the world. Pottbb Dace aktj
CItEM. 1 lone., sole proprietors, Boston. jK§- " All
About the lllood.Sklu, Scalp and lialr,"mailed free.
CSy- Facial Blemishes, falling hair aaa simple
baby rashes prevented by Cutionra Soap.
If tired, aching, nervous moth-
ora knew the corofort, strength, and
/. vitality in Cuticura Plasters, they
I wonl d "ever be without them. In
every way the purest, sweetest and
best of piasters.
DON'T pay your money In advance to
peould who say ' Not a dollar need be paid un
til we cure you," for they WILL NOT do It. It
is a trick to get you into their offloe. Bnt call
WHERB KXAMINAT.ON f> TT* "C*
AND CONSULTATION 18 JP XA.II/X_#
and honest, Intelligent treatment and reasona
ble prices are given.
suoh as Stric'ure, SvohlUs. Gleet, Gonorrhoea,
Spermatorrnre.-i, beminal Weakness, Lost Man
hood, Miaht Emissions, Decayed Facultler
eto.j etc. cared by 'ne OLDEST aud most BUf
CK6B JUL specialist ou tbe coast.
Blood and Skin Diseases
Successfully treated and quickly cured,
LUNGS AND HEART.
Our BPOCIAL BURfiEO* I , recontly from the
largest Chicago hospital (diplomat aud certifi
cates to t,o -ee'i at odice) has made diseases o!
thehsait and luncs a llfo study. Kucceßilul
treatment by tha a est methods. DIAGNOSIS
made by the aid of the microscope.
QUICKLY RELIEVED AND PERMANENTLY
CUBED BY OUR OWN NEW METHOD.
DISEASES OF WOMEN.
A special department devoted exclusively to
ttie treatment of all female diseaeeß.
OFFIHE H3UBS: 9to 4 and 7to 8. Sunday,
10 to 12,
f)/ A SOUTH MAIN ST.,
1 Rooms I, 3. 5 and 7.
Satisfactory references furnished.
GEO. S. PATTON, Esq.
Democratio Candidate for
WILL ADDRESS THE CITIZENS
OF hOS ANGELES COUNTY
At the timos and places hereinafter''named
upon the Issues of the campaign and partlcu'
THE RAILROAD ISSUE
DEEP-SEA HM AT SAN PEDRO
THURSDAY, Oct. 25th—San Gabriel.
KRU'aY, Oct. .6th—Oomptoo<
SATURDAY, Oct. 27th-Pasad»n».
MONDAY, Oct. 29th-Noiwalk and
Joiut meeting at Norwalk.
TUESDAY, Oct. ;i()!li-Han Fernando.
WEDNESDAY, Oct. iilst-Redondo.
THURSDAY, Nov. lst-Santa Monica.
FRIDAY. Nov. 2d—San Pedro, Long
Beacli aud Wilmington.
Joint nta-dlve r.i"~lcS; 1 .,.1i0 -w
SATUBIHY, iKiiv-Sd-L >» Au^rtos.
MONDAY, Nov. Oth - Azuja.