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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, September 26, 1891, Image 5

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Yo Tambien Wins at the Gar
field Races.
The First Day's Play of the In
ternational Cricket Game.
Allerton and Nancy Hanks to Meet
The Stockton and Other Fairs—Re-
Mit of the National League
An English team ol cricketers is now
touring the United States. Yesterday
they met a picked team of Philadel
phians. The Britishers were the first to
handle the willow and piled up the
respectable score of 259 runs. The re
port sent out by the Associated Press is
very crude and is certainly not correct.
The dispatch states that the American
team made 229 runs in half an hour
without the loss of a wicket. This is an
impossibility. The Philadelphians in
all probability made 29 runs without
losing a wicket at the call of time. The
score made today by the Philadelphians
will be watched with interest by every
admirer of the game in America.
There are two lords in tbe English
team, viz: Lord Hawke and Lord
Th raw ley.
The International Cricket Match Now
In Progress.
Philadelpaia, Sept. 25.—The long
anticipated cricket match between all
Philadelphia and Lord Hawke's team
of Englishmen, began this morning at
the grounds of the Germantown Cricket
club. Tbe American team was Cap
tained by \V. Brockie and the Britishers
by Lord Hawke. The Englishmen won
the toss, and decided to bat. The Amer
icans did some excellent fielding, and
their work elicited almost constant ap
plause. The visitors completed the first
inning with a total of 259 runs. In the
half hour left to Philadelphia they made
229 runs without the loss of a wicket.
The game will be resumed at 11 o'clock
Yesterday* Races at Latonia, Gravesend
and Garfield Park.
Cincinnati, Sept. 25.—Mile and twenty
yards—Vanzandt won, Free Trade,
second, Maud B third; time, 1:45.
Four and one-half furlongs—Reti
cence, Torrent, Empress, Frederick:
time, 56^.
Mile—Ben Forsythe, Bon Air, Hue
neme; time, 1:43J 2 .
Mile and fifty yards—Carus, Kincsem,
Vortex ; time, 1:45.
Free handicap.five furlongs—Fauvette,
Rally, Ollie tilenn; time, I:o2>tf.
Four and one-half furlongs—Lombard,
Comethere, Sileretv; time, 56?rf.
Chicago, Sept. "25.—Mile and one
sixteenth—Boyle Rhodes won, My
Queen second, Signature third: time,
Mile—Lizzie Gwinn, Folem, Happy
Day; time, I:43>£.
Fifteen-sixteenths of a mile—Yo Tam
bien won, Big Casino second, Alturus
third; time, 1:38. Germain finished sec
ond, but was placed last on fouling Big
Mile and three-eighths—Declared off.
Six furlongs—Adversity won, Exclu
sion second, Annie Martin third; time,
bix furlongs—Starter Caldwell won,
Red Fox second, Little Midget third;
time, 1:16.
Gravesend, September 25.—Mile-
Dead beat between Maggie Beck and
May Wynne, Mavwood third; time,
Handicap mile and one-sixteenth—
Madstone won, Lizzie second, Sir John
third; time, 1:49.
Fifteen furlongs—St. Pancras, Ali
quippa, St. Denis; 1:03.
Five furlongs—Alcalde, Faggot, Ben
gal ; 1:02%.
Mile—Mary Stone, Lord Harry, Trin
ity; 1:42^.
Mile and a sixteenth — Cynosure,
Hoodlum Virgie; I:49}£.
Five furlongs—Charade disqualified
on foul and race given to Wah Jim; Air
Plant second, Hoey third; time, 1:02)4.
Ed Corri (ran Bas the Garfield Park
Crowd Arrested.
Chicago, Sept. 25.—The fight be
tween Ed Corrigan, of the Hawthorne
race track, now closed, and the man
agers of the Garfield track, took a new
turn today, when some thirty warrants
were Bworn out for the arrest of jockeys,
bookmakers and telegraph operators at
Garfield track. The warrants were
sworn out under an ordinance forbidding
racing within 400 feet of any public
park. Garfield track adjoins Garfield
park. A force of constables and police
went to serve the warrants.
When the officers of the law arrived
at the track with the warrants they
found that the proprietors had secured
tbe presence of a justice of the peace to
take bail for the jockeys. After some
talk it was decided to make no arrests,
the jockeys agreeing to go to the
justice's office after the races were over,
give themselves up and furnish bonds.
The races were then proceeded with
Without interference.
Wanda Defeats the favorite. Silas Skin-
ner, in tbe 3:iß Class.
Stockton, Sept. 25.—Eight thousand
people attended the races today.
The three-quarter mile dash was won
by Hinsdale Chief, Silver Bow second ;
time 1:17.
The pacing race, 2:30 class, was won
by Alanna in three straight heats; best
time 2:\S%.
Trotting race for the 2:18 class brought
out Silas Skinner, Wanda and Una
Wilkes as starters. Silas Skinner was
the favorite in the pools, Wanda second
choice. Wanda won first heat in
2:17%, Skinner second. Wanda took
the second in 2:19, and the third in
2:18, Skinner taking second money.
Lady Well won the special trot, Madi
son second; best time 2:2o>£.
San Luis Races.
San Luis Obispo,Cal.,Sept 25. —In the
district fair races today, Olaremont won
in the 2:30 class, Miss Monroe second;
beet time. 2:28.
The pacing race was won by Hattie F.
in three straight heats; best time, 2:26.
Allerton and Nancy Hanks.
Lexington, Ky., Sept 25.—A race
between Allerton and Nancy Hanks at
per ct. difference.
Strongest, Purest, Most Economical.
' 0 ■ -
Certain baking powder makers are publishing falsified extracts from the
Government reports, with pretended analyses and certificates, wherein an
attempt is made to compare their baking powders with the "Royal," or
making bogus tests from house to house, their obvious purpose being to
counteract the recent exposures of the inferiority of their own goods arising
from their impurity, low strength, and lack of keeping- qualities as shown
by the Government chemists and others.
As to whether any of these baking powders are
equal to the "Royal," the official tests clearly deter-
mine. When samples of various baking ( powders were
purchased from the grocers, and analyzed by the United mj*
States Government Chemists and the Chemists oi State fc Htm_W_mm\g
and City Boards of Health, the reports revealed the fact
that the "Royal" contained from 28 per cent, to 60 per H| to JsSt
cent, more leavening strength than any other cream of bL5*3 wfl9l
tartar baking powder, and also that it was more perfectly
made, of purer ingredients, and altogether wholesome.
As these powders are sold to consumers at the same price, by the use
of the Royal Baking Powder there is an average saving of over one third,
besides the advantage of assured purity and wholesomeness of food, and of
br'cad, and cake made perfectly light, sweet, and palatable—advan
tages not to be had in the use of the low-grade, cheaply made baking pow
ders that contain lime, alum, and other impurities.
the Lexington meeting next month is
now a certainty, both Williams and
Doble having accepted the association's
offer of $8000 for the first horse, the
race to be trotted either October 12th or
14th. i'" '
Results of Yesterday's Work on the
Chicago, Sept. 25.—1n the eighth in
ning, with the score a tie, Pittsburg ob
jected to the umpire's decision, and the
game was given to Chicago, 9 to 0. Bat
teries: Gumbert, Vickery, Schriver,
Galvin, Miller.
Brooklyn, Sept. 25.—The Giants won
through Brooklyn's errors. Brooklyn,
6; New York, 7. Batteries: Foutz,
Dailey; Welch, O'Rourke.
Boston, Sept. 25. —Superior work at
the bat took another game from Phila
delphia. Boston, 6; Philadelphia, 3.
Batteries: Clarkson, Gansel; Gleason,
Cleveland, Sept. 25. —The visitors
were easily beaten today. Only eight
innings were played, on account of dark
ness. Cleveland, 16; Cincinnati, 8.
Batteries: Viau.Gruber,Doyle, Rhines,
Louisville, Sept. 25.—Louisville, 7;
St. Louis, 4. Called in the seventh;
Philadelphia, Sept. 26. —Athletics,
13; Washington, 4. Called in eighth ;
San Francisco, Sept. 25.—The home
team defeated the Oaklands today, the
score being 11 to 6.
San Jose, Cal., Sept, 25.—The game
between San Jose; and Sacramento was
won by San Jose a score of 7 to 5.
Allerton Pulls a Wagon.
Independence, lowa., Sept. 25.—Al
lerton started to beat the stallion record
to a wagon, of 2:20, held by Del March,
and beat all records by going without a
skip in 2:15. This ia the first time
Allerton was ever hitched to a wagon,
and the performance is almost phe
The Checker Match.
Chicago, Sept. 25. —In the Barker-
Reed checker match, both games were
drawn today. Score: Barker, 4; Reed,
0; drawn, 18.
Hutton Thanked.
The Southern California Tennis asso
ciation requests the publication of the
following letter:
Garvanza, Sept. 22,1891.
Mr Sutherland Ilutton, President Asphalt
Paving Company, I.os Angeles:
Dear Sir: Tne executive committee
of the S.C.L.T.A. desires to express its
best thanks for the generous sum of $50
donated by you towards prizes competed
for at the lawn tennis tournament lately
held at Santa Monica, and to assure you
of its appreciation of such a recognition
of the game and the efforts of this asso
ciation to increase its popularity.
Signed on behalf of executive com
mittee. Robert H. Lindsay,
The Lightweights on Deck.
Los Angeles, Sept. 26, 1891.
Sporting Editor i Herald : The Los
Angeles Lightweights have reorganized
again, and would like to hear from any
amateur baseball clnb in Southern
California, the Tufts-Lyons of Los
Angeles preferred. E. D. Johnson,
Captain, Hollenbeck hotel.
A Light Weight Gun.
Ed Tufts has just received one of the
celebrated Francotte featherweight quail
guns. It weighs 4? 4 ' pounds, and is
much admired by all the gun men.
Prospectors in Wisconsin.
St. Croix Falls, Wis., Sept. 25.—
Hon. Isaac Staples, of Milwaukee, has
several men employed here under the
management of Seymour Blanding, pros
pecting for minerals, principally silver.
They have a large amount of fine speci
mens which they will shin for assaying.
Prospects for silver in paying quantities
are excellent. The point where they
are engaged in work lies along the bank
of the St. Croix, near Mr. Staples' great
water power.
Not Self-Degtruction.
Vanceburo, Ky., Sept.2s.—At the in
quest into the killing of the Carr family
at Qnincy yesterday, evidence was ad
duced leaning toward tbe fact that
Thomas Carr did not kill his mother-in
law, sister-in-law, wife and himself, but
all were killed by some one else. James
Evans, father-in-law of Carr, is sus
pected. He cannot be found.
Blame Says He Want* McKinley to
Get There.
AintoN, 0., Sept. 26. —Colonel A. L.
Conger, member of the Republican
national committee from Ohio, recently
wrote Mr. Blame to sec if he could take
part in the Ohio canvass this fall, and
today received the following reply ;
Stanwood, Bab Harbor, Me.,
September 23,1891.
Your favor received. I cannot take
part in the Ohio campaign this year, for
many reasons, which I need not give;
but I hope no effort will be spared to
elect McKinley. His victory at
this time is very important to the
country and party. He and Mr.
Campbell representthe honest difference
between the two parties at this time.
There is no, need of dodging, and no]
evasion, and the voter need not bei
deceived. The election of McKinley
means tbe policy of protection and
honest money. The election of Camp-'
bell means free trade and corruption of
the currency. I believe Ohio will stand:
by McKinley.
Very sincerely yours,
James G. Blame.
The Doctor* Puzzled.
Louisville, Sept. 25.—The case of
Mrs. Mary Stuckenburg, who for five
months past, has, on Friday's, gone
into a trance, and during it
has shown on her body
stigmata or the bleeding wounds of:
the Savior on the cross, is now being in
vestigated by a committee of physicians
and priests. While the investigation is not
compelled, and no statement has been
made, it is known that Mrs. Stucken
burg was found by them today in a
trance, and the bleeding wounds were
examined by physicians.
Haggln and the IT. P.
New York, Sept. 25.—The reports re
cently sent out from Chicago to the
effect that the differences, between the
Union Pacific and J. B. Ilaggin, owner
of the Anaconda copper mine had been
adjusted is authoritively denied here.
It is understood that the negotiations to
that end opened some months ago are
still pending, but no one in a position to
know will venture an opinion as to the
A Scarcity of Threshers.
St. Paul, Minn., Sept. 25. —Owing to
the scarcity of farm laborers in the Red
river valley, North Dakota, the Great
Northern railway is making special rates
for threshing outfits and carrying five
men free of charge with each. Without
additional help thousands of acres of
wheat will not be threshed before snow
falls. Hundreds of men can get work at
from $2 to $3 per day.
Russia Wonylngßoumanla.
Viknna, Sept. 25. —Russian troops are
practicing forced night marches and
other night maneuvers across the river
Pruth on the Roumanian frontier, with
the aid of electric lights. The Rouman
ian government has become alarmed at
these warlike demonstrations, and is
also concentrating troops on its frontier,
and has ordered a force of cavalry to
upper Moldavia.
Coining Home Dead.
Houston, Texas, Sept. 25.—Edward
Scott, aged 65, of Stockton, Cal., accom
panied by his two daughters, en . route
home from the east, who was taken
from a Southern Pacific train here to
day, suffering from an overdose of mor
phine, died this afternoon. The re
mains will be taken to Stockton for in
President Harrison.
Secretary Halford says of President
Harrison that he has developed a very
remarkable' facility for turning from
one thing- to another, and for keep
ing a half dozen things running in
his mind at once. Any man can do
this who is put in a place where he
must see scores of callers every day, one
right after the other, each with a new
business to discuss. To this quality of
the president's mind, this ease of turning
from one thing to another, and the cor
responding ease with which he relieves
his mind of everything when the time
comes to do so, and to rest or sleep, 1 at
tribute the remarkably good health
which he has enjoyed since he left In
The most complete furnishing goods stock in
the city at Mullen, Bluett & Co.'s., the leading
gentlemen's outfitters.
Blame ia at Augusta. Maine.
Snow fell at Leadville, Colo., Thurs
day night.
Fire destroyed S. G. Webster's ware
house, at Chattanooga, Term. Lose,
At Charleston, S. C, ten negroes have
been sentenced to be hanged October
23d, for the murder of another negro.
Major Folkes, an ex-officer Of the
United States army, was mortally shot
by J. C. Saggs, a neighboring ranchman,
near Balcone, Tex.
By the explosion of dynamite at an
Italian celebration at Newark, N. J.,
Thursday night, eleven persons were
killed and thirty wounded.
E. P. Smith, father of Charles Emory
Smith, editor of the Philadelphia Press
and present minister to Russia, died at
Mansfield, Ct., Friday, aged 84.
The strike in the five shops of the
American Axe and Tool company, at
Beaver Falls, Pa., which was on for two
weeks, is at an end, the men having
been ordered to make the best terms
possible and go to work again.
Rev. Howard McQuary, who a few
da} s since resigned from the priesthood
in tbe Protestant Episcopal church,
pending sentence of temporary suspen
sion on proven charges of heresy, has
been formally deposed by Bishop Leon
ard, of Cleveland.
At Savannah, Ga.. S. Guckenheimer
& Sons' six-story wholesale grocery and
liquor building, with the entire Btock,
was burned. Total loss, $375,000 to
$450,000, with estimated insurance of
$140,000. Half a dozen adjoining build
ings were damaged.
Peter Johnson, of Dassel, Minn.,
thinks he has discovered the long lost
art of tempering copper. He and Niles
Wilson, a machinist, want to organize a
company to build a factory in Minne
apolis. The new procesß will make cop
per as hard as steel.
Dying of Rabies.
Asbury Park, N. J., Sept. 25,—Will
iam B. Stout, a wealthy farmer, living
at Hamilton, near here, is dying from
hydrophobia. Several months ago while
doctoring a calf that had been bitten by
a rabid dog, the animal licked a sore on
his arm. A few days ago his arm began
swelling, and is now fully three times its
natural size. Since he has been con
fined to bed he has shown every sign of
rabies. ' _, i
Murdered by Her Son.
Duranoo, Col., Sept. 25. —The funeral
services of the late Mrs. Ray, who was
murdered by her son, Ralph Ray, day
before yesterday, were held this after
noon. Young Ralph is still at large,
but officers are close on his trail. Her
husband is prostrated and will not re
Last Day
Of our special clearance sale of neck
wear. Choice of our 75 cent, $1 and
$1 25 goods for 45 cents. Sale closes to
night. I. L. Lowman, 120 South Spring
Worklngmen's clothing in great variety at
low prices at Mullen, Bluett & Co.'*.
tl believed to be caused by poisonous miasms
arising from low, marshy land or from decaying
vegetable matter, and which, breathed Into the
longs, enter and poison tbe blood. If a healthy
condition of the blood is maintained by taking
Hood's SarsapariUa, one is much less liable to
malaria, and Hood's SarsapariUa has oared many
severe cases of this distressing affection.
A Wonderful Medicine.
"For malaria I think Hood's SarsapariUa has
no equal. It baa kept l my children well right
through the summer, and we live In one ot the
wont placet for malaria in MarysvUle. I take
Hood's SarsapariUa for that all gone feeling,
with great benefit." Mas. B. F. Davis, Marys-
Ville, Cal
Break-Bone Fever.
"My daughter Pearl was taken with dengue
(or break-bone) fever 2 years ago, and my friends
thought I would lose her. I had almost given
■p hope until she began to take Hood's Sarsa
pariUa. She took four bottle* In four months,
and gained IS pounds. I thank Hood's Sarsa
pariUa for giving her back to me restored to
health and strength." Julia A. Kino, She*
man, Texas.
Hood's SarsapariUa
Sold by druggists, tl; tlx for $5. Prepared only
by C.I. HOOD A CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass
100 Doses One Dollar
Today we display in our mammoth
show windows some of our Fall Styles
in Men's and Boys' Clothing, made
expressly for us by the leading and
most reliable clothing manufacturers in
the United States.
If you are interested, examine our
fall importations.
249-251 S. Spring St.
flo§T > We are now at work remodeling
our store, and in a few days will speak
of our Boys' Department.
Friday, Eept 25.1891.
Francisco Claudio and Jose M Trujlllo to
Margareta Claudio de Fraijo—lSJ-6 ac Ro La
I'uente; |1
Fiancisco Claudio and Margareta Claudio de
Fraijo LeonardoJFraijo 10 Jose M Trujlllo—l3Vj
nc Ro l a I'uente, 41.
Margareta Claudio de Fraijo, Jose M Trujlllo
and Leonardo Fraijo to Francisco Clauaio—
13' i ac Ko La Puente: 11.
Wm (J Kerckhoff and Lonise E Kerckhoft;
Geo II Peck Jr and Olive M Peck to Lizzie Nut
t>il]-Lotsl7 and 18 Harbor View trt 17-31;
P (J Tonner to John S (.'aiding—Lot 13 bl B,
Ambrose Brown Haley and Messengers sub of
bl 4 Kingsleyssub of bl B and ptof bl C, Loop
and Meserve trt and water; $5.
Margaret H Heaver and Wm Heaver to Mary
Santee—lot 15 Heaver trt; $1000.
P C Tonner to Dan H Ball—Lot on San An
tonio aye Ro San Jose; $350.
Robert Leslie and May I,cslie to Alexandre
Weill—Lot 10 Alexandre Weill trt 26-85; $5.
Tasadena Improvement Co to Mrs Jane E
Hopkins—Lot 8 bl 23 Altadena map 1 16-45.
Jobn Brown Colony to Rudolph Landes—Lots
74 and 75 sec 16 T 7 N R 10 W; $500.
Jacob siegrist, A C Shafer and XI) Lanterman
by E D Gibson, shcriffto J L Lanterman aDd
Mary II Shafer—Lots 1 2 3 and 5 bl D, Shafer
and Lanterman's sub of Montague trt 19—75.
Henry Martz to Cornelia Winder—Lot 10 bl
B. J H Bryan's Figueroa st sub 21—32: $5000.
William Niles to Mary A Bow—Lots 1618 and
lit bl E, Newell and Roder's sub 9—loo, lots 2
and 7bl B, C M Stimson's Prospect Hill add
9—72. lots B and V bl 95 Santa Monica; $1.
W II Wynn and S M Wynn to L A Roße Bone
brake—Lot 1 bl 10Broadacreal7—50; $50.
William Frye and Sara Frye to Clara Lange—
Lot 5 bl C, Martin's trt 5—504; $2000.
Martin Hagan and Rose M Hagan to Andrew
Hansen— HU of lot 9 bl C, LnXo Shore trt:
$400. rtj
Leonardo It Ruiz, Enrique Ruiz, Miguel R
Ruiz, Martin Ruiz, Jr., Guadalupe de Domin
gucz. Francisco Dominguez, Francisco Ruiz to
Charles W Brashear—so acres Ro LosCiencgat;
E J Baldwin to 0 R Thomas—Lot 21 and 6<4
of lot IS Sauta Anita trt 12—87; $3200.
EJ Baldwin to C E Brooks—Lot 13, BaDta
Anita colony, 42 87; $2400.
Mary F McClurc and George D McClure to
Lewis C Meredith—Lot 33, L H Bixby sub of
lots 5 and 8, blk J, San Pascual trt, 14 92; $50.
Louise Syme (formerly Louise Weingarth)
and Henry T Stants to B Marshall Wotkins or
FC Bolt as bis successor in trust for San Ga
briel bank—Trust deed, lots 1, 2, 3, 9. 10, 11,
12,13,14, 15,16, 17,18 and 19. blk B, lot 17.
blk U. lots 13 and 15, blk D,« Weingarth's sub
of 8E of 30 acre trt marked Lippincott, in
div B, 8 G O G assu lands, 15 51.
H H Booce to Selden J Woodman—Lots 13
and 14. blk 3, Vernon park rt, 13-32.
L X Rayburn to A E Davis—Lot 23, Valen
zuela trt.
Est of Thom»s Dillin—Decree distributing
uud U lnt in und y. of lot 11, blk 22. Park trt,
und \4 of lot 12, blk 13, Gauahl trt, personal
property and property in Kan Diego co to John
I Dillin and Curtis A Dillin, executors of Hes
ter A Dillin, in trust, to John I Dillin, William
A Dillin, Curtis A Dillin, Ulcus R Dillin and
Mary R Weltz each an und 1-10 int in perianal
property and above realty.
Nancy I Goucher and Wi'llam H Gnucher to
flmtaa M Scottr-Lot 3 block 1, Yarnell's subdn,
—82; $10.
Emma M Scott to Nancy I Goucher—Lot 17, E
H Workman tract, 5—30; $10.
J A Brown and Maty J Brown to Jesse Yar
nell—Lot 23 block D, Glasscll's subdn of lot 3
block 39, H S; part of lot 25, A 0 shafer's subd
oi block t> lot 8, block 39, H 8; lot 18 block 4,
Damon <Si Millard's subdn, 17—51; $550.
Total number of transfers 27
Number over $1000 6
Total consideration $20,347.00
Note—Figures separated by a dash represent
the book and page of miscellaneous records.
ALTON —On the 25th Inst., at 2428 Post Btreet,
San Francisco, to the wife of Thomas M.
Alton, of a son
Pants © Suits
$3.50 li Mm $15.00
4.00 Mmm 17.00
4.50 \m\w 19.00
500 hl_W 21.00
5.50 §y 23.00
6.00 11 25.n0
6.50 * V 27 OO
345 North Main Street,
Carries the largest stock on the coast south of
Ban Francisco.
By request of a great tttariy
parties who have been unable
during the week to inspect
our display of special orders
China, we have concluded to
keep these fine sets open for
inspection for ONE WEEK
138,140, 142
7-4 6m
IK THE STATE _iiff^jmi_
SUITS Made to order Irom $20
PANTS Hade to Orter ftom §5 f HmT
.Ks*ltules for Self-Measurement W ffilffil
of Cloth sent tree
No. 143 S. Spring St.,

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