Newspaper Page Text
SHOOTING SPRAY WINS
FEATURE AT LEXINGTON
Heavily Played Favorites Get the
Place and Show in Idle
LEXINGTON, Ky., Sept. 2T.—Shoot-
Ing Spray surprised the race followers
here today by defeating Governor Gray
and County Tax, coupled In the betting
and strong favorites In the fourth race,
the Idle Hour Farm handicap for 2
year-olds, today. The Winner paid a
nice price In the $2 mutuels.
First race, mil* «nd twenty yard*—
Frances Ray, won; Znhnra, so-cond; Mel
bourne, third. Tlmo. i:4B.
Second race.N five and a half furlongs—
Hectagon, won; nobby If>yor, second; ldle
welns, third. Time. 1:07 4-5.
Third race, mil* »nd seventy yards—Btar
r>ort, won; Denver Olrl, second; Claudia,
third. Time. 1:47.
Fourth rac^. the Idle Hour Farm handi
cap, nix fiirlnnus —ShootlnK Spray, won;
County Tax, second; Governor Gray, third.
Fifth race, mile and twenty yard*—Hiram,
won; Judge Walton, second; Nettle Travera,
third. Time, 1:43.
Sixth race, mllo and twenty yards—Henry
Hußhlson, won; Olive Ely, second; Beau
Brummtl, third. Time, 1:42 3-6.
OGDEN. Utah, Sopt. 27.—Arlonette,
the favorite, won the feature race to
day from Balronla and No Quarter.
Treasure Seeker, another favorite, was
beaten by a nose by Young Belle. Tn
the last race Mopsback, the favorite,
was left at the post, and Galene Gale
romped home first. Summary:
First race, six furlongs—Chief Desmond won,
C.im»ra second, Jim Cafferata third; time
Sorond race, five furlongs—Bill Mayhnm won,
BUlla Gregg second, Zlck Abranss third; time
Third race, six furlongs—Arlonette won, Bal
ronia second, No Quarter third: time 1:16 8-6.
Fourth race, nine furlongs—Young Belle won,
Treasuro SVolcer second, Captain Burnett third;
time 1:57 8-5.
Fifth race, seven (ufltmga— ESmma O won,
Gcllro second, Nebraska Lass third; time
Sixth race, seven furlongs—Galene Gale won,
Duena second, Dorothy Ann third; time 1:80 2-5.
First race, five furlongs—Ketchel. Susie
Oregir. Camera, 101; Herlves, Byron, Cruzlnda,
107; East End, 96. •
Second race, five furlonira —Othale, 85: Miss
Greenwood, 109; Amargosa, 99; Alberto, 92;
Altaray, 91; Copper City, 102.
Third race, six furlonirs—Netting, Captain
nurnptt, nurlelgh, Cavallena, 109; Salnfox,
Warfare, 103; Orello, 112.
Fourth race, five furlongs—Thistle Belle, 110;
Pilver Stocking, 10S; St. Heller, «0; Balronla,
91; Dorlde, 95; On Parole, 101.
Fifth race, seven furlongs—Ocean Shore, 99;
Pink Spring, Dr. Downle. 104; Coonskln, 93;
Harry Stanhope, 109; Nyanza, 91.
Sixth race, six furlongs—Judge Shortall. Yel
low Foot, Capewell, Emma G, 108; Runsum,
102; Charles J. Harvey, 106.
HELENA, Mont, Sept. 27.—1n the
running events at the state fair to
day not a favorite won, while most
of them failed to get in the money at
all. The winners of both harness
races were favorites. Summary:
2:17 trot. JlooO—Dr. Charles ■K. Cole won,
Cherry Diamond second, The Jester third; best
Pacing, 1400—Helena Olrl won, JSd Kernaok
second, Me Fall third; best time 2:19 H.
Five furlongs—Platoon won, * Thomaa Cal
houn second. Bitter Sir third; time 1:01 4-6.
One mlio—Dr. Whlt« won, Patriotic second,
McNally third; time 1:40 4-5.
One mile—John Louis won, Roy Junior sec
ond, Quern Lead third; time 1:40 2-5.
Six furlongs—Little Buttercup won, Eleotrc
wan second, Sena third; time 1:15%.
First race, >:W trot, 1500—Sheppard, Laddie,
Beulah, Dan S, Belle Perkins.
Second race, 2:11 pace, 11000—Freely Red,
Primus, Mona Belle, Tom Marshall, White
hall, Dollle Dimple.
Third race, five and a half furlongs—Brigh
ton, 101; Garter Light, 102; El Perfect©, 106;
Irrlgator, Tllllnghast, 107; Platoon, Lola Whtte,
Phtlllstlna, Ben Stone, Robert Mitchell, 112.
Fourth race, one and a sixteenth miles—
Kogo, 100: Dave Weber, 10S; J. O. Klem, 105;
Miss Naomi, 107.
Fifth race, five furlongs—Bdmond Adams,
107; Deadwood, 90; Oswald B, 90; fl» Gone,
Terns Trlrk, Beauman, 100; Native Bon, 102;
Del Cruzador, 108; Coppertown, 118.
Sixth race, one mile— Folte L., Sake, X; Ra
mon* Corona, 98; Jack o'Lantern, 10*; Sky
D. C. Collier of San Dlegt) is among
those who registered at the Angelus
Mllo M. Potter, owner of the Hotel
Potter at Santa Barbara, is registered
at the Alexandria.
M. W. JHeller, a banker from Cleve
land, is among those who registered
at the Hollenbeok yesterday.
W. W. Cahll, superintendent of the
T. & T. railway, is stopping at the
Hollenbeck for a few days.
Prank Short, the well-known cor
poration attorney of Fresno, has joined
Mrs, Short at the Alexandria.
David T. Day of the United State 3
geological survey, Washington, D. C,
Is at the Van Nuys for a few days.
-Miss Anna Gary, a prominent society
woman from New York city, is among
the- recent arrivals at the Angelus.
Mark B. Smith, former delegate from
Arizona, accompanied by Mrs. Smith,
is among the late arrivals at the Alex
Mrs. Charles L. Tisdale, accompanied
by the Misses Deana and Dorothy Tis
dale of Alameda, are at the Hayward
for a few days.
Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Nichols, globe
trotters registered from Berlin, ara
gueßts at the Alexandria during a
short visit here.
O. H. Savage, a capitalist and land
owner. Operating in the Lakevlew and
McKlttrick oil field districts, is at the
Angelus for a few days.
Dr. O. C. Darling of Riverside, ac
companied by his daughter, Miss
Pauline Darling, Is a guest at the
Lankershlm for a few days.
A. B. Emerson and wife and Mrs. L.
G. Emerßon, all of San Francisco,
form a party who are stopping at the
Lankershim for a few days.
Charles P. Henshaw and wife and
the Misses Eleanor and Gertrude Kten
shaw form a party of prominent Den
ver people who are stopping at the
Sir Robert Hadfield, one «f the
largest steel manufacturers in the
British empire, "accompanied by Lady
Hadfleld, Henry W. Anderson of Lon
don and Mrs. Tainter of New York.
a !- t,os Angeles yesterday for a
t guest at the Van Nuys
) irty left yesterday morn
rand canyon, where they
i few days before return-
One of the Main Buildings of the McKinley Boys'
Home, for Which Bankers' Show Will Give Benefit
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BANK CLERKS TO GIVE
Proceeds from 'Maid of Manalay'
Friday Night Will Go to
McKinley Home t
If the "Maid of Manalay," the Ha
waiian musical comedy which la being
given by the bank clerks at the Audi
torium this week, does not play Friday
night to the biggest house the Audi
torium ever held it will be a surprise
and sore disappointment to friends of
tho McKlnley boys' home. The bank
ers have offered to donate the receipts
of that evening's entertainment \o tho
benefit of this most worthy and de-
BAN PEDRO, Sept. Arrived— Steamship
President from Seattle via | Ban Francisco;
■team schooner Jim Butler from Tacoma via
San Diego; steam schooner Shua-Tak from
Eagle Harbor; oil steamer WashUnaw from
San Francisco; steamship Roanoke Irom Ban
Diego; oil steamer Atlas from Ban Fran
cisco; Mexican steamer Curacao from Guay
m&a via Mszatlan; steam iiohooner laqua from
Eureka via Port San Luis.
' Sailed—Steamship Uoanoke for Portland via
San FrancUoo; schooner King Cyrus for As
toria In ballast; steam schooner Carmel for
Portland via Ban FranclßOO; Mexican steam
er Curacao for Ban Francisco.
The steamer Hhna-Yak, Capt. Hutton. ar
rived this morning from Eagle Harbor, and
after discharging a partial cargo of piling
for the Santa Fe railroad sailed for Re
dondo with balance of cargo.
The steamer Jim Butler, Capt. Olsen, ar
rived today from San Diego to discharge
400,000 feet of lumber loaded at Tacoma for
the Pico Heights Lumber company and the
Pasadena Construction company. She also
has a partial cargo for Port Los Angeles.
The steamer President, Capt. Cousins, ar
rived tonight from San Francisco and beat
tle via lledondo Beach with passenger* and
500 tons of freight for tnis port. Including,
the first shipment of new wheat from the
sound. She will proceed south to San Diego
The Pacific Coast company's steamer Cura
cao, Capt. Paulsen, arrived this morning
from Mexican ports, and as usual was de
layed several hours on account of the tardy
arrival of the Immigration inspector from t
Los Angeles. Nearly every foreign vessel is j
delayed on account of the negligence of the
Immigration officers. .
The Curacao brought twenty passengers and
twenty-seven turtles from Magdale.ia, loe
cabin passengers included W. H. Rogers and
family, R. F. Qrlsby and family from Guay
mas, Benjamin Guerrere, a merchant of BO"
senada, and Louis Fernandlez, conjmandar.te
of the port, who Is on his way to the City
of Mexico by rail. Ten families |* from the
Russian colony at Ensenada were Included
in the second-class list. The crew of th«
Curacao spent Independence day at I* Pax
and participated In the festivities there.
The steamer proceeded to San Francisco this
afternoon with fifteen pasengera and 1W tons
The steamer Atlas, Capt. Badger, arrived
this morning from Point Richmond with a
cargo of fuil oil for the Standard Oil com
pany, and will sail for return tomorrow In
ballast. ■ ■
Another oil tanker at the Terminal yards
Is the Union steamer Washtenaw, ■ t'api.
Graham, which arrived this morning and is
loading a cargo of crude "oil for the Oleum
The steamer Roanoke, Capt. Dunham, called
for pawngers tonight on the way from San
Diego to Ban Francisco and Portland. ■ %J i
The steamer Grace Dollar, Capt. Kalnln, ar
rived from Albion via Redondo Beach today
with 400,001) feet of lumber tor various whole
salers. '' v ',
The steamer laqua, Capt. Self, arrived from
Port San Luis today with a partial cargo
of lumber loaded at Euieka and will dis
charge the remainder at Hueneme on the
return trip. .
The schooner King Cyrus, Capt. Rosendahl,
sailed today for Columbia liver to reload
lumber, ''( .", . _.
MOVEMENTS OF , STEAMERS '
Steamers carrying passengers are due from
northern ports via San Francisco and from
•o&thern ports direct as follow*:
President, Ban Diego ..„.' Sept. 29
Hanalel, San Francisco Sept. 29
Rose City, Portland Sept. 30
Santa Rosa. Ban Francisco Sept. 30
Santa Rosa, Ban Diego ...'....'. Oct. 3
Geo. W. Elder, Portland.. ......Oct. 3
Goo. W. Elder. San Diego .........Oct. 4
Governor, Seattle .Oct. 4
Governor, San Diego ../.... Oct. 6
Heaver, Portland • Oct. 6
Hanalel, San Francisco ..Oct. 5
Santa Rosa, Ban Francisco ....Oct. "7
i; ■ '. DEPART
President, San Diego .Sept. 28
President, Seattle Sept. 29
Hanalel. "San , Francisco Sept. 30
Rose City, Portland Oct. 1
Santa Rosa, San Diego Oct.' 1
Santa Rosa. San Francisco.....,..'.. Oct. 5
Geo. W. Elder, San Diego ...........Oct. 3
Geo. W. Elder. Portland Oct. 4
Governor, San Diego .......Oct. 5
Governor, Seattle ..Oct. «
Beaver. P0rt1and...................0ct. 6
Hanalel. Ban Franelsop Oct. 6
Santa Rosa. San DlegO Oct. «
September 28 18:14 7:20 12:17 6:08
0.2 4.6 2.3 ■< 5.a
September 29 '...'.>»' 1 -':58 7:48 1:03 7:03
-. 0.4 4.9 1. 9- 3.»
September 30 1:35 1:14,, 1:12,' 7:48
°,*.--: /,:..-'■■ ,-. . 0.4 5.2 1.4 .' 6.9
(Note —Tidea ar« placed in order of oo
currenua, and high and low may appear at
times In the aame column. Figures under
time Una »how height ot tides and comparl
LOS ANGELES HERAT,!): WEDNESDAY M()KXIX(i, SEPTEMBER 28, 1010.
serving institution. There is probably
no institution in all California that has
done —and is doing—more orphans and
parentless boys than the McKlnley
This institution started In a very
humble way some nine years ago as
the long cherished dream of Its found
er and organizer, the Rev. Uriah Greg
ory. The first few years were one con
tinued struggle for existence, but the
very worthiness of the cause and the
splendid practical work accomplished
have enlisted the friendship and help
ing hand of many of Los Angeles' phil
As is too often the case, however,
the work has been allowed to rest on
too few willing shoulders, and while
the institution is doing a most noble
and magnificent work today its possi
bilities are sadly crippled by a serious
lack of facilities and equipment. And
it is these needs which the friends of
the home intend shall be equipped by
the proceeds of the bankers show Fri
day night, September 30.
The object of the McKinley home is
•to train the boys along lines calculated
to make right thinking, useful men of
sons will show high and low designation.)
. ARRIVALS AND DEPARTURES
BAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 37.—Sailed—Steam
er Santa Rosa, San Diego; steamer Hanalel,
San Pedro. •
NEW .YORK—Arrived—Caronla, Liverpool;
Kaiser Wllhelm 11, Bremen. Balled-Pott
dam. Rotterdam: Kron Prlnz ,Wllhelm, Bre.
men bulslana, Naples.
LIVERPOOL — Arrived—Mauretanla, New
York. . i J i v
S SYDNEY, N. S. W.—Arrived—
Oceano; Tacoma, San Francisco. '
ANTWERP—Arrived—Kroonland, New York.
PORT SAlD—Arrived— Liverpool
i for Seattle.
GENOA—Arrived—Mendo*a, New York.
■ LOURECO MARQUEZ — Arrived—
BREMEN—Arrived—Kron Prlnzessln Cecilie,
» ■ »
GOLORADOAN VIBITB WIFE
LONG BEACH, Sept. 27.—A. _J.
i Strachan, ■• postmaster of Colorado
j Springs. Colo., where the only large
postofflce Is located whose carriers
never have to work Sundays, is here
visiting his wife, who has been here
I for her health for a number of months.
The Colorado Springs plan was adopt
ed when a petition signed by the
townspeople was submitted, asking
l that the carriers be relieved of Sun- ,
i day work. I
'Formerly American Simplex) and Atlas.
Coupled Dear. F.lectrlc Trucks.
BEKINS MOTOR CAR CO.
■ W. O. Williams. Manaeer. '£•
1«2« 8. Olive. F3C35; Mala 1 Ml.
Apperson and Reo
LEON T. BHETTLER. •-"
(13 Bouth Grand Avenue.
■ N " . Main 7034; Home 10167. .'
M. 8. BtII.KLEY * CO..
1110-11 South Grand ava.
;■•■•■ ,■ Horn* 22298. - ■
Buick ./..■'. / ■ ■-.
. •-, HOWARD AUTO COMPANT.
/ 1144 Bouth Olive street.
*■ CORBIN MOTOR CAR CO. '
1017-19 South Olive at
/".' . Home AlOO7. '
45-h. p. "1811" models. 12000 t. o. b. fac
tory. After ten years made and sold on the
basis ,as any other staple commodity.
SHAFEK-OOODE MOTOR CO.,
Tenth and OUve. Broadway 1931) FZS7B.
Kissel Kar /
"AaK ABOUT KISSEL SERVICE."
- THE KISSEL AUTOM_OFnt,E CO.. ' '
1248 8. Flower St. F2637.
.. DCXERR-imOWN CO.. . . '/
1138 South Main St.
■..■'" Main 7861: Home F6647. .-'->■-.;
LOS ANOELES MOTOR CAR CO..
. i • Pice' and Hill streets. ' -.
\ Main »14; Home 24684. it
Maxwell . -
MAXWEXL-BRISCOB-LOS ANOEL.EC CO..
1321 South Main street.
Bdway. 4089: Home 25764.
National "40" > I ,
•' , , ARNAZ MOTOR CAR CO.
Cor. Washington and Main streets.
Home 81927. '^
Fully Equipped $1500. Factory Equip
810 FOUR AUTOMOBILE CO..
C. 8. Anthony. Prorr. • .
•I>l7-1» S. Olive. . Home Fts»s—
,8. M. F. $0: FLANDERS It. • • ,
- LORD ' MOTOR - CAR , CO..
1032 South Olive St.
Main 6470; Home 10141. I
!.' -t • ••: • ,-i. • ■•-"■
them and to teach them such trades
i and Industries that when they go out
Into the world they will be able to earn
good, honest livings. The home today
has a fine eighty-acre farm, a fine
chapel, a splendid hospital, a complete
printing office, an industrial depart
ment, a fully equipped laundry and a
swimming pool for the boys.. The
present enrollment numbers about 115
boys, which is the full capacity of the
home. Last week no fewer than twenty
seven boys were turned away because
.no accommodations could be provided.
To those who are close to and know
the wonderful possibilities and the
great work that this Institution is ca
pable of doing, the present Inability to
reach out and meet the growing re
quirements is most regrettable and
should be readily responded to by every
citizen who has a drop of philanthropic
blood in his veins.
The bankers show McKlnley benefit
offers a splendid opportunity to those
who wish to contribute. Tickets will
be on sale at the Auditorium and at
Brock & Feagans, and those who wish
to go among their friends and sell
tickets will be given that privilege.
GRAND COUNCIL CATHOLIC
LADIES' AID IN SESSION
SA.NTA CRUZ, Cal., Sept. 27.—With
Grand President Mrs. P. J. Moore of
San Francisco in the chair, the twen
ty-third annual session of the grand
council of the^Cathollc Ladles' Aid so
ciety was caned to order today. The
attendance Is the largest in years,
three new local associations having
Two hundred delegates attended the
mass celeb, ated by Father Henry
O'Reilly this morning and listened to
an address by Father Skelly of San
Francis€o in the afternoon.
Miss Katherine Fallon of the Asso
ciated Charities of San Francisco will
be the principal speaker tomorrow.
d* ~^L "J^" —ran I iM*^^--1
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Jhe Best Premium Ever Given with a Newspaper
Address Circulation Department Los Angeles Herald
Kahn's Korrect Klothes
Advance Sale of Men's and Young
Men's Fine $20,
$25 and $30
Fall Suits and Overcoats
Involved are about 500 fine hand-tailored Suits and Overcoats carried
over from last fall, though the styles are perfectly good. They MUST
be sold NOW without regard to cost or profit before the opening of
the regular season.
Here Are the Quantities, Also the Former Prices:
100 Suits Formerly Sold for $20 108 Suits Formerly Sold for ... $30
125 Suits Formerly Sold for $25 75 Overcoats Formerly Sold for $20
100 Overcoats Formerly Sold for $25
Choice of Lot While They Last
Five Hundred New Brown and Gray Suits
Just Received and Added to Our $15 Line
Herald Liners Do the Work