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ACTIVE TURF WAR
WILL SOON BEGIN
CORRIGAN TO OPEN TRACK AT
President Heasllp, Judge Trevallyn
and Dave Barnes Put In Busy
Day Planning With the
Turfman for Opening
lly AK»nf|nt»il Pr«BS.
NEW ORLEANS. Jan. B.— Ed. Cor
rlgan, Dave Barnes, President Hea
sllp and Judge Trevallyn put in a
busy day today confabbing over the
future of the Crescent City Jockey
club and the first attack on the
Western Jockey club.
They had little to say beyond re
iterating their Intention to race de
spite everything and to open up short
ly. They give no definite date for
opening, but that is expected to be
announced tomorrow night after the
meeting of directors scheduled to be
This meeting is expected to settle
all these questions. Mr. Corrigan has
not hesitated to say since his return
here that the only reason the new
track is not to be opened Immediately
is because of lack of adequate trans
A bill permitting the laying of track
from the main line of the Belt rail
ways has been passed, but it has to
be submitted to sixty days advertis
ing, and that period does not expire
urM March 20.
'■Mr. Corrigan emphatically denies
that any fear of the Western Jockey
club is hampering him or his asso
ciates in the new movement. It may
be decided tomorrow night to open,
despite the railway trouble and take
a chance that the new track will so
outrank the Bush track in popularity
that people will go there despite the
FORM OF THE HORSES
First race — Montana Peeress, Jin.
gler, Ben Lear.
Second race— James entry, Azuba,
Third race — Luckett, Elie, Hans
Fourth race — Crown Princess, The
Fifth race — Blissful, Merwan, Chub.
Sixth race — Light of Day, Revel,
First race, selling; one mile:
222 Gloverton (G. B. Morris) 115
225 Jlngler (J. Wernbere) 112
176 Potrero Grande (J. Curtis). .*llo
78 Mr. Robinson (J. P. Etter)....*lW
229 Ben Lear (Schwacker) *107
(21S) Patsy Brown (F. T. "W00d).. '107
225 "Wager (J. Guthrie) *107
218 Ethel Scruggs (P. Murphy) 105
221 Mouta na Peeress (Coffee) *103
(225) Ray (W. Durker) »105
221 Mi Relna (Hennessey) *105
193 Eleven Bells (Davles & C 0.). ."105
210 Lilloa (J. J. Ellerd) "103
177 Lanark (G. Lauka) "102
Second race, purse; 2-year-old lillies;
202 Azuba (P. T. Wood) 110
202 Kittle B. (Mrs. J. Bluet) 110
224 Dorothea Fry (Schriber) 110
Rain Cloud (Rainbow Res
caca) (Schreiber) 112
Pirates Dance (Pirate of Pen
zanc-e Scottische) 112
224 "Wee Girl (James) 112
Daisy Brouck (Dr. Hasbrouck
Eothen) (J. James) 112
202 Silver Wedding (James) 110
Third race, handicap; one mile and
207 Hans Wagner (Gushing) 10S
232 Luckett (J. James) lOu
219 Elie (Stubenbord) 85
226 Ralph Young (Schwacker).... 95
226 Eva G. (Mrs. Coffee) 92
Fourth race, purse; three-year-old,
219 Ralph Reese (Cushing) 109
146 Escamado (Baldwin) 107
230 Witch Hazel (Reagen) 104
228 Crown Princess (Gorman &
154 The Novice (Tlchnor & C 0.).. 102
IS7 Sinlcado (Soledud St.) 100
Fifth race, soiling; one and one-six
227 Andrew Mack (Turner) 109
193 Wenrlck 109
226 Watercure (J. D. Millln) 10(1
227 Chub (J. A. Wernberg) IOC
(215) Dutiful (P. Murphy) 304
(227) Blissful (L. A. Bonsack) »101
(221) Merwan (J. Guthrie) «ioi
226 Eva G. (Mrs. Coffee) 38
Sixth race, selling; nix furlongs:
212 Kir Christopher (Denny) 138
173 Numtor (P. Regan) 120
188 Rose of Hllo (J. J. JOllerd).. ..•lls
Eva D 113
225 Bandillo (Schwacker) *10!t
199 Susie Christian (Finck & C0.).*107
198 Crlgll (S. Polk) •107
227 Homebred (Stubenbord) 102
229 Del Coronado (N. Laughlln).. JO2
14* Sea Kick (F. T. Wood) '$;•
205 Miss Powell (J. p. Phelps).... •%
(217) Revel (T. Stone) *%
228 Jardin de Paris (Wilson) 05
205 Light of Day (Coffee) »<jj
Herald Baseball Team Wins
The Los Angeles Herald baseball
team defeated the Pacitlc Stars on the
Kcho ball'grounds yesterday afternoon
by the score of 19 to 3. The Herald
team would like to heur from the
Hynes nine for next Sunday. Bend
challenge to Lamb, Herald office.
Boyle Heights Stars Win
The lioyle Helghta Start* won a fant
£ume of baseball from the East Bide
Htarw by the score of 9 to 2. The Boyle
Heights nine would like a game with
Koine uutulde team. Sfinl challenges to
Tony Lutfu, 4:7 Hun Pedro street.
GREAT PLAY ON ALLEYS
EDWARD J. HOLLEN OF THE
MACKENZIE COLTS. .
HOLLEN LEADS SOUTHERN
Mackenzie Colts Rank First in Total
Pins and Brunswicks In Games
Won in Southern Bowling
Piny In the Southern California
bowling tournament lost week was
r.way above anything ever seen before
on the alleys In this end of the state.
Tho. bowlers who make up thw various
teams in the league have settled into
their stride and the race for the plawa
on the team which Is to represent Los
Angelea at Milwaukee* is on in earnest.
The Mackenzie Colts broke the South
ern California record for a flve-man
team, rolling the high game of 2993.
This is a mark which will probably
stand for a long time to come. The
Colts lead tho league in the percentage
of pins by a comfortable margin.
Edward J. Itollen of the Colts showed
his class by piling up a score of 276
i'!, a game and finishing the match
with an average of 225, establishing two
new records and proving that he be
longs in the championship class. The
man who breaks these records will
surely have to roll some.
The Long Beach team had high same
With a total of 1060 pins. The Bruns
wlcks still lead in the games won in
l'€r«iitage, with Santa Monica in sec
end place and Long Beach, Monarchs
and the Colts tied for third. The team
play is a pretty race and next week
may see any one of the five leading
teams in front.
The contest for Individual average
honors Is extremely Interesting, with
a hot race between Dysinger and Hol
ien for first place, with the young Colt
in the lead by a nosp.
The team and individual standings
are as follows:
Percentage Games Won
Name— Won. Lost. r.C.
Brunswlcks ir, fi .711
Santa Monica 14 7 f,i!7
Long Reach 13 s .61a
Monarch 13 s .ma
Mackenzie's Colts 13 s .619
Mercantllcs ;.. 5 ]« .'23s
Mackenzlf'« Cols 19 L'lS !H5
BrunßMicks 19.H2 Jill
Long Uvach IS.CTfI KSil
Monarch 15, 119s sr,l
Mcrcantilvs !.!!!!! iiIT^TS 527
Name. Xaim- of team. Average
Holtrn (Mackenzie's <'olts 192 17--' l
Kyalnger ( Hrunmvlekx) 1 ;i^ 10-lS
Denleke (Urun»\vlokH> U7
Swoarlnuer (Long FJphcJO tsr. C-21
Cowry Utrunswlrks) 185
Newklrk (I.oiib Beach I IS4 11-^1
Wilson (Mackenzie's Cults) ISS 7-1J
Mackenzie (Mackenzie's Colts)... 182 11-18
Tuik-r (Kong He H eh> Ist !i--.'l
I'arker <I,ong lieacli) Ixo r,-ii
TnfTord (Urunswlcks) 17s fi-2t
Lacey (Brunswicks) 17s c-il
Mijeßenburc (Monarch) 17«
lleyer ( Westerncm) ux S-1J
l.ustig (Mackenzie's Colts 177 lrt-;i
TreoMl (Westerners) 176 IS-l'l
Bowron (Monarch) 176 3 1-21
Clark (Mercantile) 175 20-21
Taylor (Monarch) 175 11-1S
Qulnn (Monarch) 17) 17-'il
Simpson (Brunswick*) 174 16-18
l'enwlck (Mercantile) 173 7-21
Scores on Mackenzie's Alleys
B. Simpson, 20S; Pearne, 221. 233;
Benfer, 208, 225; AI Craig, 210; R.
King, 200, 216. 214. 210, 2101; Tapper,
220, 200, 213, 202, 200; Gray, 202, 214;
Tompklns, 200, 204; Dee, 205; Clyde
King, 201; Mackenzie, 202, 203, 220, 206;
Griffith, 216, 236, 215; Needham, 200,
224, 201; Connor, 214; Crollc, 212, 235,
22; Campbell, 212, 221, 209; Case, 212;
Kohler, 215: Clarke, 223; Lustig, 214;
Muegenberg, 225; Brown, 200; Taylor,
235; Hollen, 276, 202, 206; Freeman,
206; 236; Ohlsen, 220; Heyer, 224; I)e
nlcke, 230; Tufford, 204; Conery, 205;
214; Lacey, 201, 211; Tucker, 209; New
kirk, 22; Parker, 233, 213; Swearingeru
236; Penwick, 214, 213.
Mrs. Laplium, 317, 171, 165, 164, 1M;
Mrs. Scot I, 160, 1«S, 167, ]8!t, 168; Mrp.
K. Sherwood, 172. 183, 178; Men. Mack!
164, 173T" Mrs. Porter, lfiO, 162; Mrs.
Knox, 163. IT.S.
Schedule for the weok at Macken
zie's alleys.— Monday, January 9,
Bruiißwicka vs. Santa Monica; Kings
Tuesday, January 10, CdUb vi>. Long
Beach; Kanta Fe vs. U. H. C.
Thursday, January 12, Meicantllo
On "Wednesday and Kri.lav the
Commercial team* will play. The
schedule lt» not completed yet and It
is not known what teams will •lay.
Pico Heights Nine Loses
The Pico Heights bimenull nine went
down to defeat before the I'acltlc Coustß
yesterday afternoon, the score Htanding
5 to 4 at the end of the hard fought
battle, iiattery for the winners was
Botello and Larry. The Pacific Coasts
would like challenges from any team
under 18 years old. Address 723 Cas
telur street or 'phone black 1272.
Of about thirty recognized coaling
Htutlons In the Pacific Great lirUulii
owiiH ut leant twelve and the United
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, JANUARY 9, . 1905.
-' FALL OF PORT ARTHUR
Big Celebration at Troplco Attended
By Many ef Mikado's
Members of the Japanese colony nt
Troplco, about 200 In number, yester
day held a patriotic; service In addi
tion to the feast and rejoicing of
Wcdnpsdny over the news of the fall-
Ing of Port Arthur.
The PXfrcldos were held In the O. A.
H. hall, whlrh was elaborately decor
iited for thP occasion with Japanese
flrtß* nnd bHtmers. The opening nd
drrss was made nt 1 o'clock and the
singing and uppechmnklng contlnupd
throvißh the afternoon, closing with
the American national hymn.
The committee having the celebra
tion In charge consisted of 55. Yamada,
K. FtikunagH, J. ChomoU, K. T. Ka
yano, T. Takahashl, T. Alan, K. Morl
moto, S. Alsa nnd I. Amada. The
opening address nan delivered by J.
Yam.ida. The message of tho Jap
nnppp emperor wan road by Oscar
Totnlkawa. Sane> Mlchara delivered
nn address giving the causes of the
war nnd Its progress. The congrat
ulation sentence In Japanese wag given
by S. Alsa.
A patriotic speech In Knglish was de
livered by T. Ono of Los Angeles, n
Stanford graduate, and Interpreter and
editor of the Japanese paper. Louis
McKoun, who, with his wife, has been
Instructing a large class of Japanese
boys for the past two years, delivered
an address which was followed by a
speech In Japanese by T. Klkuehl, The
Banzai, I. o. "Long live, Hurrah, a
Thousand years," was given by (he
Japanese, lead by X. Yamada. Misses
Hazel and Imogene McKoun . sang
"Just After the Battle." A sword drill
was given by T. Shimamatka, attired
In ancient Japanese costume.
The Marple quartette, composed of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Marple, Miss
Fanny Mnrple and Joseph Marple jr.,
rendered "Hail the Flag of the Free,"
responding to an encore by singing
"Freedom's Flag." T. Shlmmnatka
gave another sword drill, when Sane
Michara and T. Tomilawa chanted an
ancient Japanese war song. During
the exercises the Japanese sang their
national air, Miss Hazel McKoun play
ing the accompaniment. A tribute was
paid the large number of Americans
present, who had assembled to assist
the loyal Japanese In celebrating their
victory, by requesting the Americans to
close the exercises in singing "Amer
FIGHT IN LODGING HOUSE
W. A. Cooper Charged With Assault,
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Cooper were
taken to the police station yesterday
afternoon, the former on the charge
of having assaulted G. Camreth with
a monkey wrench in a lodging house at
261% South Los Angeles street, and the
latter on that of misdemeanor. Both
were later released on ball and will
appear for trial this morning.
Camreth, when he applied at the re
ceiving hospital for treatment, was
found to have sustained four severe
scalp wounds as a result, it is alleged,
of his encounter with Cooper.
Mrs. Cooper, who conducts the house
where the affray took place, avers she
was called to one of the rooms by the
unseemly actions of a- young woman
and two men, who attacked her when
she ordered them to leave the premises.
When she cried for help, Cooper, It Is
said, appeared upon the scene as rein
forcements and with a monkey wrench
soon made himself master of the field.
TURNERS IN REGULAR SHOOT
Monthly Rifle Competition Won by
Joe Singer '
The regular monthly modal shoot of
the Turners took place yesterday at
Shutzen park and some high scores
were made. Joe Singer took the cham
pionship medal with 222. John Yon
Breton got first with 199; A. Bugenlere,
second, with 186; Charles Kremple,
third, with 176, and Charles Gollmer,
fourth, with 174.
Following are the net scores of the
contestants: Joe Singer, 222; Dr. M. E.
Taber, 210; John Yon Breton, 199; O. H.
Wescott, 196; John Haerwaas, 194; A.
Dugenlere, 186; Charles Krempel, 176;
Charles Gollmer, 174: R, J. Frazier, 165.
BISHOP SPALDING GAINING
Catholic Prelate's Condition Shows
Improvement But Is Still Serious
I'.y Assm-lHteii T'less.
CINCINNATI, Jan. S.— There was n
noticeablo Improvement tonight in the
condition nf Bishop John L. Spalding,
the Catholic prelate, who was sudden
ly stricken with paralysis at his resi
(ience Friday afternoon. He has re
gained somewhat the use of his left
arm and BpeakH with more freedom.
The remainder of the left side of his
body, however, he Is unable to use at
Doctors Kpaldlng and Blavln tonight
(•poke in a hopeful tone, but are watch
ing the patient closely for any sign of
v F.etb<tck, which they admit would
portend the most gprloug result!!.
Standing of the Jockeys
Following Is the Handing of Hi* Jm-k»r«
ii'iw iMliiif at Awni. Tlio appended table In
i'luilpk iii.en mil January 7:
JiM-key-- Int. ;'d. M. Unpl. P.O.
Holme* 10 0: 33
lt<-iiiii'<'.imr> 5 4 0 ' H M
lllHebianil 20 59 ?7 39 £9
McDunlels 40 J7 i:i M 30
Walsh 53 25 14 47 22
Treubel J 10 » 28 £1
J. I'liirk 2 2 0 R 17
lniio.il » > b s> ]«
Booker s 8 7 aj 15
Miller 11 » > 85 IS
I'enlMH 3 3 2 1 IS
Hiilmii l'J 11 S (2 jj
Tin ii nun 6 IS 5 SO 14
Fuller 11 8 t 29 14
Kent lit 13 I'D B3 12
linvmim 1!) 31 its t*:s 12
Blnnoie i 5 :; 3i n
W. Knapp 3 3 i 11 11
11. Smith 9 5 4 M 1«
Bnydor 1 0 0 .vt 8
Morlarlty ( 19 ]« (,;, 7
Klttputrlrk 12 1 j( 7
l.yiuli 3 4 f !»"-' t
Ntrviui 1 0 2 17 6
Wood , 1 0 2 is t
OUI 1 * i 14 •
PASADENANS SUSPICIOUS OP
Fruit Ranchers Not Yet Satisfied
That They Will Have Suffi
cient for Irrigating
By AMMlalail Pr«»«.
PASADENA, Jan. B.— While the anx
ious fruit grower* are assured that the
city Will, If the bonds carry for the
municipal ownership of water, observe
all obligation* of the water companies,
and will fulfill all agreements as to
irrigating water supplies, still the
ranchers are very iinensy, and feel that
these glittering generalities of promises
are not enough. The committee ap
pointed by the ranchers to nsk of the
city attorney, C. J. AVillltt. what defi
nite promise of help would bo given by
the city returned from the Interview
feellns that nothing had Vieen gained
by the meeting, and so the members
reported at the meeting last evening.
On this committee were C. A. Day,
Thomas Stone and Thomas Early. At
the meeting last night It was decided
to hold the temporary organisation
subject to the call of tho chairman,
C. A. Pay, and to continue the com
mittee with the substitution of Judge
McGee in the place of Thomas Early.
This committee was delegated to watch
matters pertaining to the interests of
the fruit growers In connection with
the water developments. Tomorrow at
the regular meeting of the North Pasa
dena Land and AVatcr company, the
whole question of selling- to the city
will be thoroughly gone over, and
probably decided. The only complica
tion with the stockholders in the North
Pasadena company seems to be the
fenr of the ranchers that if the city
controls the plants they will have to
pay high rates for irrigating water.
Most of holders favor selling, but so
large a share of the stock is held by
fruit growers that their indecision may
The Lake Vineyard company will
hold its stockholders' meeting on the
10th, and the Pasadena company on
Illustrated Life of Christ
Rev. H. P. Case, the Sunday school
superintendent of the Congregational
church for Southern California and
Arizona, gave an interesting illustrated
stereopticon lecture before a crowded
house at the Lake Avenue Congrega
tional church this evening upon "The
Life of Christ." As the Sunday
school lessons for the next Bix months
are to be in the New Testament, and
upon the life of Christ, the pictures and
talk were of more than ordinary in
terest to the young people and children
of the audience, of whom there were
In connection with the strictly Blbl
cal pictures, Mr. Case also showed a
number of views taken on the recent
trip to Jerusalem by the International
Sunday School association, giving ac
curate impressions of the scenes and
people in Palestine today. Mr. Case's
running comments upon the illustra
tions were most interesting.
Y. W. C. A. May Be Formed
The leader among the philanthropic
and fashionable women of the city,
Mrs. Francis B. Swan, has issued in
vitations for next "Wednesday after
noon, when she will introduce to the
interested women of Pasadena Miss
Helen F. Barnes, the national secre
tary of the Young Woman's Christian
association, who will tell of the re
markable work along this line for the
young woman in the larger cities. Miss
Barnes comes to Pasadena at the re
quest of the Y. W. C. A. association of
Every arrangement has been made
for a pleasant, as well as profitable,
afternoon and a number of prominent
women of the city will assist Mrs.
Swan in receiving the guests, among
them being Mrs. Henry K. Macomber,
Mrs. Robert R. Meredith, Mrs. A. Moss
Merwln, Mrs. Robert J. Burdette, Mrs.
A. M. Lamport, Mrs. Malcolm McLeod,
Mrs. Gertrude Maey, Mrs. William
Stanton, Mrs. Z. I). Mathuss, Mrs. S. S.
Salisbury, Mrs. Carl Johnson. There
will also be choice music during the
Noted Woman to Visit Here
Mrs. Uertha Kunz Baker, who has
the reputation of being- the foremost
reader In the whole country, is to visit
Pasadena, coming on Tuesday to be for
a week or ten days, the guest of her
old-time friend, Mrs. Dorothea Hoag
lln-Hayden, the well known local read
er. Mrs. Baker has been besieged by
Los Angeles and Pasadena lovers of
high art reading and impersonation to
give one or more evenings for their
benefit. Accordingly, she is to appear
before the Los Angeles public on Wed
nesday , evening at Cumnock hall,
where she will read, "If I Were King."
She has alno promised to meet Pasa
dena people, reading for them some
evening in the early future.
The Shakespeare club has arranged
for an exhibition of rare Kpanish
dances by a troupe of sixteen people,
to be given at the l/iwe opera house,
January 19. A lecture by Burton
Holmes la also arranged for the very
last of the month. »
Miss Lillian Woodward, founder of
the Washington Heights Woman's
club, gave an interesting talk before
that organization yesterday upon "The
City of Washington."
Mrs. Louis H. Mitchell, widow of the
late Rev. Mitchell, a prominent Pres
byterian minister, who did missionary
work here, has returned from Chicago,
and is with her father, Dr. Pavles of
North Marengo avenue.
MathodUta of South Pasadena are
SIGNED STATEMENT GIVEN TO
Italian Accused of Slaying Fellow
Countryman Seems Little Con
cerned at to Outcome
of Hit Caie
It Is bellevrrl the police hftV« obtained
a full confosßlon from Frank ttoglr, the
Italian who ia Biinpected of the "murder
of Jock Cresollo, a peanut vender, last
Thursday nt 138 Han Prdro street.
Hoglr whs before Chief Itaminoryen*
terday nnd ninde a statement, which
wm recorded in writing. The officers
would not divulge the full text of this
stßtement, but it la understood that the
suspected man admits killing Crcsello.
As to the circumstances lending up to
tho pcuffle In the room ltoglr'n account
Is said to bear out previous Information.
But this part of his statement' ls In the
hands of tlio officers nnd will not be
made public until the man Is arraigned
The officers are now of the opinion
that the tragedy grew out of a drunken
brawl, as described by John Franks, the
first man to be arrested In connection
with the murder.
Uoglr takes his confinement In a dark
cell on the necond floor of the city Jail
with on almost perfect equanimity of
mind and countenance. Sitting on one
corner of the bed, his body propped
against the Iron bars behind him, star
ing idly Into space and quietly twirling
his thumbs first in one direction and
then the other, Iloglr spent the. larger
part of Sunday.
At the command of Chief of Detec
tives Brady yesterday afternoon Koglr,
with a sailor's gait, trundled from his
cell into the lighter part of the corridor
for an Inspection from visitors.
He has few of the facial characteris
tics which go to give the charge of
vlndictiveness and shrewdness to his
race. On the contrary, his face bears
rather a look of stupidity and ignor
ance. Perhaps 50 years of nge, he is of
swarthy countenance, black eyed nnd
has an oval face with a mustache that
he Is careful to keep in curl in spite of
his general disregard for his appear
The solitary confinement of the day
added to his usual loquacity and he was
more than willing to talk until he was
cut short in his speech by the chief and
sent back to his cell.
making elaborate plans for the cor
nerstone laying of their new church In
about two weeks. Bishop Hamilton will
officiate at the important ceremony.
W. Bowser of this city has been ap
pointed a committee clerk in' the state
senate for the present session. The ap
potntment was secured through Sena
tor B. W. Hahn. ■' \r. ';
Mrs. L. D. Lesslous, the first colored
woman graduate in the United States
and one of the best known teachers of
her race, was a guest of friends here
last week. Mrs. Lesslous was gradu
ated with honor from Oberlin college
Local Socialists are trying hard to
secure for evening lectures here Jack
London, who is now in this section, and
Julian Hawthorne, the equally noted
writer and Socialist. One or bQth lec
tures may be arranged for this week.
The annual meeting of the Pasadena
Children's Training School association
will be held tomorow at the home at 2
o'clock. All Interested are invited to
attend and understand the work.
nev. n. L. Bruce, formerly a prom
inent Methodist pastor here, has sur
prised his friends here by his sudden
marriage to his housekeeper, Mrs. Anna
S. Memory, who was a close friend of
his former wife, whose death occurred
about a year ago.
Naomi Dale, baby daughter of the
late Elmer E. and Mrs. Dale, died at
the temporary home in North Pasadena
just as the body of the father, who died
very suddenly on Thursday, was being
placed upon the Limited on its Journey
to Toledo for burial. Mrs. Dale was
unable to leave the sick baby to go
east with the body of her husband,
but now will go tomorrow night, taking
the little body with her. The family
were strangers here.
Mrs. Jennie E. Flnnlgan, aged 47
years, died today at her temporary
home on Adella avenue after a resi
dence of eighteen months In the city.
She leaves three daughters and a hus
band. The latter is on his way from
the former home in Wisconsin, and
funeral arrangements will bo delayed
until his arrival.
Miss Mary P. Hayes, aged 29, died at
601 North Fair Oaks avenue yesterday.
She was a daughter of Mrs. Mary K.
John 11. Daskam died yesterday at
his home, on South Pasadena avenue,
aged 36 years. Ho came here from
Kendallvllle, lowa, about a year ago
and leaves a widow and one son. The
remains will probably bo Bent east to
Kendallvllle for Interment.
WILL REVIEW FLEET
Distinguished Party Sails on Dispatch
Boat Dolphin for Hampton Roads
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON. Jan. B.— The dU
patch boat Dolphin sailed from the
navy yard today at noon wtth a dis
tinguished party bound for Hampton
Iloada for the purpose of reviewing the
vessel* of the North Atlantic fleet to.
morrow, preparatory to their partici
pation in the naval maneuvers In the
Carrlbeun sou. later in the winter. The
party included Secretary Morton,' Ad
miral £>ewey, Cuptain > Swift of the
general board «ii«l Lieutenant > Com
mander* P. L. Chapln and Spencer
S. Wood. ,
ANOTHER IN LEG
CAUGHT BY OFFICERS AFTER A
Ben Sanchez, at Arlington, Wounds
Albert Rogers With Rifle, As
Result of Quarrel Over
Pp»Mnl to Thi NernM.
RIVERSIDE, Jan. B.— Word was re
ceived about 7:30 o'clock that there
had boon nn attempted murder at tho
Mexican settlement at Arlington. Sher
iff Coburn, Deputy Brown, Marshal
Wilson, Deputy Corl and Constable
Westerfleld nt once went to the sec
tion of the shooting, nnd found tlmt
Albert Rogers had been shot through
tho right thigh with h rlfto In the hands
of Ben Sanchez, another Mexican. Tho
bullet carno out In the man's pocket.
Tho officers made r run In the direc
tion that Sunchez whs reported to haw
taken, and after considerable skirmish
ing found him In S. W, Culpepper's
orange grove on street, three
miles from the scenic of the shooting.
Sanchez Is built on the plan of a
"razor back" and ho led the officers
a merry chnse dodging In and out
among the orange trees. Whenever
tlwy caught night of the culprit the
officers took a shot at him, but it ap
pears that their marksmanship was
rather defective. Finally Marshal Wil
ton overtook tho runaway nnd snapped
the bracelets on him. Tho fugitive had
hidden his rifle in a corn crib, but it
was recovered, together with a lot
The trouble was started over a
Sanchez shot a man her*? three years
figo and . disappeared immediately af
terwards. His victim recovered, but It
Always. Remember the Full .Ngme m
Laxative yjromo Quinine^ (r^ Jfr onevoy
Cures a CoM to One Day, Cripin 2 Days^' ■^^^WXrf^ *«u 25c
Office 537 H. W. Hellman Bldg., Cor. 4th and Spring Sts.'
Home Phone 6668 Los Angeles, Cal.
For the benefit of my clients ami the racing public In general, which may Itself
be a trine Bkeptlc, I want to Btato emphatically that what 1 print In my ails I am
ready at all times to back up.- My winners published are not horses which I give
to my clients for a place or a. show bet. but are homes on which I" advise a
straight play to win— not to run second or third— BUT TO WIN ONLY.
EVERYTHING CONNECTED WITH MY BUSINESS IS OrEN AND ABOVE
BOARD. I HAVE NOTHING TO CONCEAL.
A $20 Flat Bet Won $140.00
Monday— Hildebrand . . 4 to 1, Won
Tuesday— Descuento . . 9 to 5, Won
Wednesday — McGrathiana Prince 7 to 2, Lost
Thursday— Merwan . . 3 to 5, Won
Friday— Blissful . . . 13 to 5, Won
Saturday— Witch Hazel . . 4to 1, Lost
$5 per Winner or 3 Winners for $10
$5.00 Guarantees a Winner
MY- GUARANTEED *5 TADDOCK SPECIAL. This Is poiilti'vely a single
horse wire. No other horse Ih named cither as a "SUBSTITUTE" or as
Tho ONE HORSE SPECIAL must WIN or your subscription Is con-
tinued until you rocclve a winner. SECONDS, LOSERS AND SCRATCHES
sre not counted. . ,:■■'.■
This WeeK I'll Put Over a Bunch of LONG SHOTS
This week bids fair to ECLIPSE oven the PAST THREE WEEKS. In which time
I established a record that NO ONE In the Information business ever came within
40 sea-miles of equaling..
I tell yon, folks, if there's anything GETS AWAY from the Hammond's staff of
INFO' GATHERERS, you can rest assured It's not worth having-. i
NO ONE was ever as well. equipped to "hand out" REAL LIVE INFO* us I
am. I pay more money out for "PttOPER INfc"O" " than any TWO concerns tn my
line. If there's anything escapes my "dockers" In the way of FAST WORK
you've got to show it to me— l've got Ono— "what never sleepß." He's there on the
Kiounds ALL THE TlME— "Guesn I ought to keep in lino some?"
(MY RECORD PROVES THIS STATEMENT BEYOND A DOUBT.)
A 10 to 1 Shot "Sleeper" Today
I'll come right back again today with a "baby" that's been taken care of by tha I
shrewdest horseman out here. This "trick" has been kept strictly "under cover" I
for many days and has worked fast enough to beat anything out here. I'm going
to get a fenr "almoleans" down on this "baby" myself today— that's good enough—
Tomorrow a 6 to 1 Shot
Here's a case of a REAL STAKK HORSE, masquerading as A COMMON BELL-
ING PLATER. Just get In on this "good thing," and I wan-ant you'll never re-
gret it. All through the cast tho "room-keepers" will get "ripped up the back"
on this one. Miss it and you'll "kick" yourself for the balance of the season. -
A 15 to 1 Shot Wednesday
If you want to do buxlncsa with the best INFO' obtainable subscribe to my RAC-
ING MESSAUK WEDNKSDAY tSUItE). I'm mUed up with tho shrewdest and best
Informed horsemen at the track. I liave every comer out there, covered and I'm in.
■ position to "get next." Convince yourself of that fact and subscribe on this day. '
Racing Message $1 Daily, $5 Weeßly
Office open at 10 a. jn. Out-of-town orders wired early nn receipt ef your
suhfiriiptlnii, liy mall or telegraph. Information can he obtained at ray office
ONLY. Not for Bale anywhere else. I have no agents.
For those who cannot devote the time to go to the track, open an account
with me of $Z5 or 150 and let inn operate; placing |li nr $10 on my ONE BBBT >
PET. The name of the homo will he sent to you each day before the race is
run, thereby onabllug you to ascertain tlm progress I raako from day to d»y.
At the conclusion of each week's play I will render you an Itemlxod statement,
showing the horses played, odds, etc. When operating accountx I charge nothing
for the Information, but deduct '.'0 per cent from the net weekly winnings.
..Today Two Long Shots.;
The ono will Ktm-t In the rnce. Thin one ha« hi-vci-hI bad races to hli credit, hut on
Monday there will tie a different ion* wlinn the boyH put down their "•lmoleons."
Ttils one worked a mile In 1:41 without an effort and will romp home all the way
at V to 1. Tho other one Ih primed and charged (or a killing this afternoon and the;
"people who are engineering tho deal are going to bet a chunk on this baby, an they
.my he is— aside from any poulble manipulations — a moral certainty. When they bet.
they Invariably win an they cinch the race. Thla one will be 10 or 15 to 1 In
the belting. ... ..,.'." '
' TUeSdllV O 7 l< m " e hor.e C tha\ al wlir.U C r"?ha\ 'cannot' . to£ *l"lf' I? ."s&pUhu*-
rare. The horse I (peak of 1» one of the bent Jumpers seen In those parti and very,
Terms, $2.00 Dallyi Weekly 910.00
Information wired direct from the track, rodtlrely no commissions handled. .
Remit by registered mall, postofflce or express money order direct to
Owner and Trainer, ' ° Bs'SJJß'r*
Alas fur balo at Vuuug'e Cigar bUod, 191 South Sprint Street.
Is likely, that now he will have to
face the double charge.
Rev. A. E. t)lctz, the new pastor of
Trinity English Lutheran church, was
publicly Installed this evening. Spe
cial nTvlres "'"'♦flWSA throughout the
day In honor of tn! ■Occasion, Rev. O.
11. Ulllermnn of Rolands preaching
in the morning, and Itev. H. J. Weaver
of Los Angeles in the evening. Mr.
Weaver, who Is president of California
synod, was In charge of the Installa
An entertalnmrnt In to be given Feb
ruary 10 nt the Lorlng' under the
auspices of the Woman's club for the
benefit of the building fund.
Next Friday evening the monthly
"Jolly" of the Boys' Hlblo clubs of tho
Y. M. C. A. will tnkn the form of »
mock trial, to be given by the Moral
Local club calendar for the coming
week Is as follows: Monday, Socorro
club will be entertiilned by Mrs. Chns.
Low; P. E. O. club meets at residence
of Dr. Clarke. Tuesday, Professional
nnd Business Women's cjub meets at
Rest rooms; Wednesday, Woman's
club, department of homo and philan
thropy, meets hI 2:30 In Odd Fellows'
J:t<ll; Friday, ShnkesjKDure class at
home of Mrs. Martin.
Lima Regrets Goodrich's Departure
By AKKOdalcd Preei.
LIMA, Peru, Jun. B.— There Is much
disappointment at the announcement
that th«o vessels' of the American far
fine squadron, Rear Admiral C. A.
Goodrich commanding, will remain only
three days at Callao. Tho authorities
of Peru and foreign and native so
ciety people are very desirous of en»
Urtnlnlng the officers of the squadron
in a suitable manner nnd had hoped
the ships would remain at least eight
dcys at Callao.
Costly Blaze in Philadelphia
PHILADELPHIA, Jan. B.— A fire,
Which burned for five hours, occurred
tonight at the plant of the Atlantic
Refining company in the southwestern
section of the city. Three large paraf
fine agitators and several small lubri
cating tanks and storage sheds were
destroyed. Loss $100,000.