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WORLD OF SPORT.
The First Great Ball Game of the Year. Los Angeles to Play Football in San Francisco. McKinnev Will in All Probability Stay in Los Angeles. A Fight Made for the Opening of Cribb Athletic Club—Result of the Ten nis Tournament at Santa Monica — The Races This afternoon the first inter-city football match between San Francisco and Los Angeles will be played at the Bay city. The team of the Los Angeles Athletic club displayed considerable pluck in going to San Francisco, and it is to be hoped that they will at least, make a good showing. It is too much to expect them to win. The team is not well organized, and goes into the match handicapped in many respects. In ihe first place, the Los Angeles team contains altogether too many inexperi enced players. Several of them have never even played in a match. They are good athletes, however, but it is too much to expect them to hold their own against a representative San Francisco team. Keller is an undeniably good man, even in the best of company, but the Los Angeles team cannot boast of many Kellers. THE CRIBS ATHLETIC CLUB. Rochette and Woods Matched for the Opening Night. Charley Rochette, the 126-pound champion of the Pacific ccist, who has been matched by the new Cribb Ath letic club, of Los Angeles, to fight Harry Woods, also a 126-pound man, for a puree of fSOO, arrived this morning from San Francisco. The fight is to come off January 21st. Rochette left this afternoon for Santa Monica, where be will go into strict training at once. Woods arrived yesterday, and was at once taken in hand by Prof. Billy r-han non, the instructor of the Los Angeles Athletic club. Woods is a pupil of Shannon, who thinks him a wonderfully good little man. The fight is for the 126 pound championship of the coast. The winner will be matched against any 126-pound man in America. The rec ords of both men will be published in the Herald before the match comes off. On the same evening of the Rochette- Woods contest the club will give $150 to any lightweight or welterweight that will stand before Billy Maber, a light weight champion of Australia, for eight rounds. This challenge is open to any body, and the club expects to match Billy Mahan and Maber for February. The* new club proposes to give good purses and have nothing but first-class contests. The club has the old Southern California club rooms, at 418 North Main street. The Beating capacity is 1000. Th«. new dub will be run on the same plan as the California Athletic club of San Francisco. BASE BALL TODAY. The All Star Californias vs. The Los Angeles Club. There is every indication of a great day at the Athletic, park, corner Seventh and Alameda streets this after noon. At 2p. m. Umpire Holliday will call the sixth game of the California Apollo series and every seat in the grand stand and bleachers should be occupied. The Athletic club has at great expense fitted up the finest grounds Los Angeles has ever had and as good as any in the state. The Los Angeles club is certainly a very strong one and never before were two clubs more evenly matched than the two now playing at Athletic part. The visitors have won three games by scores of 3to 1, 5 to 4 eleven innings, and sto 4. The home team has won two games, 17 to 8 and 3 to 2. They will make a great effort to tie the series today. O'Neil and Baltz will be the opposing pitchers. It is the duty of every lover of the sport to turn out, as the success of these winter games means that Los Angeles will secure a franchise in the California league. If you can't go yourself, send a substitute. The low rates of admission will prevail throughout the series. Go out and see the great league stars, Lenny, Brown, Powers, Sweeney, the wonderful little Hulen, gentle Willie Hassemar, the fleet-footed Goodenough, and all the rest of the favorites. M'KINNEY WILL STAY HERE. The Los Angeles Breeders Will Be the Gainers. It is more than probable that Charles Durfee will keep MeKinney in Los An geles, notwithstanding the tempting offer made by the breeders of San Joa quin valley, who guarantee Durfee $12,000 if he will make the season at Stockton with MeKinney. L. J. Kose has consented to breed Minnehaha and Almel to MeKinney. The former is to day the most sensational brood mare in America, and it is not often that such a great young stallion as MeKinney gets such an opportunity. Minnehaha has had foals by four generations of The Moor family, and this will be the first time that she will be bred outside of the family built up by L. J.Rose, and which has made Los Angeles county tannins as the home of the highly bred trotting horse. T HE TENNIS TOURNAMENT. The Last Sets of the Old Year Played at Santa Monica. The tournament at Santa Monica ter minated yesterday, when the finals in the singles and the doubles were played. The former was a match between Caws ton, who had previously defeated Ger main and Routh, and Bumiller, who had been successful in his games with Lester and Lillingtou. After a well contested event, But.iiller won by 8 sets to 2, and 24 games to 19. He has improved very much since the summer tournament, and s now certainty the best player in this part of tbe country. The doubles were won by Lester and Cawston, who defeated Perry and Lillingston in the final, tie by 3 sets to 1. Tbe handicaps were won by Routb. who played well, defeating Perry by 3 THE LOS ANGELES HERALD FRIDAY MORNING. JANUARY I, 1892 sets to love. When he gets older Routh should make a first-class player. The bad weather prevented many from taking part in the tournament, but al though the contestants were few the play was as good, if not better, than any seen at last year's tournament in Au gust. The Races Go. It now appears that the notices left at the newspaper offices, announcing the indefiuite postponement of the races, were not official. At a meeting of the directors yesterday the last three days were set for January sth, oth and 7th of next week. Sporting Gossip. The Riverside cricketers are showing signß of activity. The Russ school of San Diego has a first-class football team. It is reported that George Starr will drive Nelson next year. There are letters at the Herald office for Henry Schwartz, Ed Randle and Ed Williams. Gibbons and Billy Myer will doubt less be the next light weights to try conclusions. IN SOCIETY. About the largest and most thorough ly enjoyed dance held so far this year, was the fifth annual ball of the Coast Range lodge No. 43 Switchmen's Mutual Aid association at Armory hall last night. The hall was handsomely trimmed with evergreens and mistletoe. The pro gramme, twenty-four numbers, was danced with a vim and was only con cluded when the grey dawn appeared in the east, when the guests, to the num ber of 500, dispersed. The committees were as follows: Reception committee—Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Chase, Mr. and Mrs. J. Griffin, Mr. and Mrs. F. Cornish, Mr. and Mrs. C. Ruther ford. Floor manager—G. L. Stoy. Assistants—J. Frazier, J. S. Jones, F. G. Cornish, M. D. Smith, S. Goldstein. A large ball was given last night by the Turnverein Germania, at their hall. As the decorations used by the cotillon the night before still remain, the hall assumed somewhat of its first beauty. Two beautiful silk flags, also, werehnug on either side of the stage, and joining them was a chain of vari colored glass balls. When the first eight numbers of the dances were concluded, the distribution of presents to the ladies followed. The articles were each and every one ser viceable, being calculated to gladden the hearts of the recipients. Dancing was continued long after the new year was welcomed. There were about 200 couples present who enjoyed the successful affair. The music was a delightful part of the even ing. To the following committees is due largely the enjoyment of the many dancers: Floor manager—J. P. Krempffel; aids, A. Braver, W. Teichmann, C. Enten mann. Arrangement committee —J. Kuhrts, C. Entenmann, Fr. Voelker, J. P. Krempfel, L. Winter, L. Boeder, W. Teichmann, A. Braver. Reception committee—L. Winter, C. Jacoby, L. Feldschau, C. Rehde, A. Fuhrberg, H. Glass, L. Roeder, Charles Dotter, Hon.WI. T. Hazard, J. Kuhrts, L. Sehwarz, Thomas Strohn, Dr. De Szigethy. »** The Thome of Mr. and Mrs. D. Pen man of Cahuenga valley was, day before yesterday, the scene of a most brilliant affair, the occasion being the wedding of their daughter Mary to Mr. Charles G. Moll. The rooms were beautifully deco rated with smilax and white roses. At 8:30 o'clock the bridal party marched into the parlor to the strains Mendel ssohn's Wedding March. The bride looked lovely in a costume of cream surah satin and lace, with orange blos soms and pearl ornaments. The im pressive ceremony was performed by the Rev. F. T. Johnson, under a horse shoe of white roses. After the wedding the guests partook of an elegant colla tion. Among them were: Judge Tag gart, Dr. and Mrs. Keller, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Hurd, Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Yager, Mr. and Mrs. P. Dnrfy, Mr. and Mrs. Fred S. Skinner, Mr. and Mrs. John Watts, Mr. and Mrs. Fred J. Moll, Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Boyd, Mr. and Mrs. L. Partridge, Mr. and Mrs. D. Penman, Mrs. L. Skinner, Mrs. A. Part ridge, Miss Wheeler, Miss B. Torrey, Misses McFadden, Miss Watson, Miss Benedict, Misses Moll, Kate Yarnell, Miss Porter, Miss Lucy Yager, Misses Taylor, Mißses Kaler, and Miss M. Kel ler, Messrs. VVillard Lamb, Rev. Wade Hamilton, E. Van, Buskirk, F. J. Moll and L. Yager. The presents were numerous and costly, consisting of silver service, oil paintings, silver ware, and many useful and beautiful gifts. The guests retired after wishing the young couple many congratulations. The wedding of Miss Nellie Read and Prof. Frederick Hall was solemnized last Wednesday evening in the First Baptist church by the pastor, who is also father of the bride. A large number of friends were present to extend congratulations to the happy couple. The church was most handsomely decorated and the bridal couple stood under an immense bell of white roses. Rev. O. B. Read, brother of the bride, offered the prayer. The couple at once weut to their cosy home near the Baptist college. Another of the usually pleasant socials of the Young Peoples' society of the First Presbyterian church was held in the church parlors last evenini.'. A most excellent impromptu programme was rendered, consisting of vocal music by Miss Grace Cochran and Mr. Abbott and a recitation by Mr. Coury. After this the audience retired to the second floor, where a most excellent lunch was enjoyed. About 200 were present. Prayer meeting was held fronill:So until "the advent of 1892. The Union League with its usual hos pitality will keep open house today. Tbe rooms of the league on Second street have been handsomely decorated with flowers and bunting, and the ladies of the city are especially invited to be the guests of the organization. Receiving will begin at. 11:30 a.m. and will continue till the wee ema'honrs. At night tbe banquet hall will be cleared for a ball. The affair will be entirely informal. The best of music has been provided, and the occasion promises to be one of the merriest of the season. Miss Freda Hellman last evening en tertained a large number of her young friends at her home, 958 South Hill Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report. Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE street. Games and dancing furnished amusement to the guests, and dur ing the evening the young people were ushered into the dining room, where a feast awaited them. The company de parted at a late hour, wishing their charming young hostess a most happy new year. Mies Freda leaves Sunday for Lord's seminary. The New Year's eve ball given by the Concordia club laet evening at their parlors, South Main street, was voted a most brilliant suc cess. The following were present: Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Newmark, Mr. and Mrs. John Kahn, Mr. and Mrs. Carl Seligman, Mr. and Mrs. i-'am Meyer, Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Salkey, Mr. and Mrs. N. Jacoby, Mr. and Mrs. M. Jacoby, Mr. and Mrs. Louie Lewin, Mr. and Mrs. L. Harris, Mr. and Mrs. S. Maas, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Weiner, Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Barnett, Mr. and Mrs. H. Siege!, Mr. and Mra. N. Siegel, Mr. and Mrs. M. S. Hellman, Mr. and Mrs. Sol Kahn of Oakland, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Newbauer, Mr. and Mrs. I. Gothelf, Mr. and Mrs. Ktein, Mrs. S. Hellman, Mrs. S. Lazard, Mrs. M. M. Lowenthal; Misses E. Prager, Hattie Shidman of San Francisco, Mendelsohn of Capistrano, Selma Weid, E. Kremer, R. Harris, R. Lazaid, L. Lazard, E. Newmark, T. Kline, Kline of Chicago, Belle Newbauer, M. Grant, Gretta Cohn, H. Roth, B. Roth, Stier, H. Laventhal. T. Brownstein, Messrs. Langstadter, R. Altchul, A. Ed elman, H. Adler, L. UDlfelder, Albert Cohn of PomoDa, Joe Neubauer, J. N. Newmark, Mr. Pasener of New York, Prof. Vie Salomon, J. Cohn, George Goldsmigh, Otto Weid, Henry Louis, Mr. Uhlfelder of Germany, Dan Brownstein, Phineas Newmark, Elias Cohn, * orris Cohn, L. Himmel- Btern, Ed L. Fleishman, E. Laventhal, P. A. Newmark, N. Strasburger, Smith, E. J. Levy, Isadore Cohn, Abe Jacoby, Herman, Goldsmith, M. L. Graff, Philip Jacoby. The committees were: Reception committee: Leon Loeb, A. Jacoby, M. H. Newmark, M. S. Hellman, E. J. Levy. Floor manager, M. Langstadter. Floor committee: J. S. Salkey, P. Newmark, John Kahn, Richard Alt schul. * * A thoroughly jolly and congenial crowd gathered last evening at the resi dence of Mr. W. H. Sutch, 533 Temple street. Tho meeting was to celebrate the recent organization of the La Pre miere quartette, which consists of Di. Jauch, nrßt tenor; R. L. Binford. second tenor; Henry Bell, first bass, and Albert Hawthorn, second bass. A number of very fine selections were rendered by the quartette, and Mr. Haw thorne favored the company with sev eral very effective solos. Mr. H. C. Brunner was the presiding genius at the piano, while Mr. Higgins also enlivened the entertainment with some good banjo During the evening the guests were summoned to the dining room, where a delicious repast was served. Mr. Sutch was voted a prime host. Koubel hall theater was opened last night at Boyle Heights. A large crowd was present and listened intently to the various musical and literary numbers of the programme. Suitable addresses were made by Hon. W. H. Workman, Judge McComas andE. H. Daniels. The affair was concluded with a social dance, when the old year was danced out and the new in. The Clover Leaf club give a monthly dance at Kramer's hall January 15th. The club has been increased to forty-five members, with no outside invitations. The officers for the next three months are as follows: Executive committee: W. C. Mullen, Charles Kitts; T. L. Stassforth, president; Rufus Hampton, secrectary; Rafe Kinsey, treasurer. Master Jimrnie Bradish celebrated his fourth birthday last Monday, at his home, 322 North Fifteenth street, by giving a party to his little friends. Twelve wee tots were present, and it may well be imagined that the little folks enjoyed themselves. Master Brad ish was the recipient of many hand some presents. *** The marriage of Mrs. Lucy Schwear, of Columbue, 0., and Mr. Richard Wal ner, late of Prague, Austria, is an nounced. The ceremony was performed by Rev. lhomas \V. Haskins, of Christ Episcopal church, and was private. The happy couple will be at home to their friends at 1320 Palm street, this city. At the residence of Mrs. M. Engel bracht, 212 East Twenty-third street, the following ladies will receive New Year's callers from 2 to 0 p. m.: Miss Agnes G. Preston, Miss Selma C. Boiler, Miss Anna White, Miss Anna Howe, Miss Gertie Whitney, the Misses Eugel bracht. Of the many little socials held last night, that of Mrs. Chae. Forman, 1015 W. Pico street, was one of the most en joyable. A large number of the lady's friends were present, and the old year was bidden farewell and the new wel comed with appropriate ceremonies. ■ * * A young people's dance was given last evening by Misses Tufts of South Grand avenue in honor of the departure of the old and advent of the new year. A largo number of the young ladies' friends were present and enjoyed the delightful af fair. A large and appreciative audience listened last evening to selections from the Messiah, given under the direction of Mrs. Cole, Ludlain auditorium, Y. M.C.A. building. Misa Zella Jones of Twenty-fifth and Main streets, last night, in company with a few invited friends enjoyed a "watching" party. The Hie S* The Charleston and San Francisco at San Diego, and tbe Baltimore expected today. Low rates for tbe occasion via the Southern California railway. Barley CrvataU At Jevno'o. righting a numonauiv jutr„ a a, an^. . In reference to obstinacy in dress makers for carrying out ideas I had an amusing experience. My sister's stay in Paris was too short for my dressmaker to undertake all she wanted made. For the best things we went to a big dress maker, whose importance lies in great pretensions. Among the things ordered there was one for wl'ich I wanted my own way. The woman exclaimed: "But that is not practical. You v. omen have ideas, but they can't be carried out." "Well, if it cannot be carried out I will be responsible for spoilt cloth if there be any." I knew she opposed it because the idea was not her own, and that it did not go to swell the bill with yards of lace, feathers, furs, passementerie, etc. She consented at last; the dress was a great success. A few weeks after I had occasior to call on tho dressmaker, and what was my surprise to find several dresses in tho showroom with my idea very practically carried out, and what was my greater surprise, when the wom an came in, to find she was wearing my idea practically demonstrated on her own back.—Brooklyn Eagle. What "Uncle Isaac" Was Doing. Tommy was sent off on an errand one morning to a farm lying just on the edge of the town, the owner of which was fa miliarly known as "Uncle Isaac." The hour was rather early, and when he ar rived such members of the large family as could be spared without seriously in terfering with tho running of the domes tic machinery wore gathered for family worship. Returning home, his mother ques tioned him .about his errand, and with the curiosity about one's neighbors which takes deep root in village soil, she asked him what was going on at the farm. He told her of the occupations of one and another, and added, "and Uncle Isaac, he was in the scttin room a prayerin on't just as tight .13 ho could prayer."—New York Tribune, Evolution of the Saddle. The evolution from cloth coverings to the saddle were as gradual as they were natural, finally bringing us to the saddle of today, consisting of the wooden frame known as the saddletree, the skirts or padded' underflaps, the seat (generally made of tanned pigskin), the girth or belly band, the stirrup straps, the stir rups and the crupper loop. This com bination is the saddle proper, no matter how varied its shape, how near its ap proach to elegance on tho one hand or to awkwardness on the other.—Detroit Free Press. England exports large quantities of sad dlery, the most of which is made at Wal sall, in Staffordshire, or in the imme diate neighborhood. The value of the export, including harness, exceeds $2, --000,000 annually. Prink Delbeck Champagne, H. J. Woolla cott, agent. Cream Puff ready raisinglflonr. DIED. COIIV—In this cltt, December 31st, Mrs. M Cohn, acsd 07 years. Funeral Sunday, January 3, 1992, at 2 p. m., from 314 East First st. Friends are in vited to attend. SCIIIRPBER—Ir> this city, December Hist, Leo pold Schirpser, a naiive of Germany, aged 55 yearß. Funeral today, January Ist, under the aus pices of I 0.0. F., at 1 o'clock p.m., from par lors of Peck, Bhnrp & Neitzke Co. Friends are Invited to attend. BOVARD—R< v. M. M. Bovard, D D.. president of the University of Southern California, died at I o'clock yesterday December 30th, at his re idanoe, University place. Funeral from the University church, Friday morninsr. at 10 o'c'ock. Interment Rosedale cemetery. DOUGHERTY—Tn this city December :Soth, 1891, H>irrv C Do tghei ty a native of Mary land, aged '.i ■ years Frieuds and acquaintances are respectfully invited to attend ttie funeral. Saturday morn ing, at 10 o'clock, from parlors of Orr & Snloh Services at the cathedral. Qld People. J. V. 8. Is the only Sorsaparilla that old at feeble people should take, as the mineral potash which is in every other Sarsapariils that we know of, is under certain conditions known to be emaciating. J. V. S. on the contrary is purely vegetable and stimulate* digestion and creates new blood, the very thing for old delicate or broken down people. It builds them up and prolongs their lives. A case in point: Mrs. Belden an estimable and elderly lady of 510 Mason St, & F. was for months declin ing so rapidly as to seriously alarm her family. It got so bod that she was finally afflicted with fainting spalls. Shu writes: "While in that dangerous condition I saw some of the testi monials concerning J. V. S. and sent for s bottle. That marked the turning point I regained my lost flesh and strength and hays not felt so well ta years.'' That was twe years ago and Mrs. Belden Is well and hearty to-day, and stiU taking J. V. 8. U you are old or feeble and wamt to b* built an. Ask for Inn'c Ve s etab,e vUy d Sarsaparilla Host modern, most effective, largest bottle. Same price, 11.00. six for $5.00. For Sale by OAT A Vaughn. the Druggists. Dr. J. Theodore Hatzopulos, THE CELEBRATED GREEK DOCTOR, Cnres rheumatism, paralysis, fits, cataract of the tyes. dysentery, catarrh, neuralgia, blood poison, headache, tape worms and consump tion, private diseases among them kidney and miliary troubles, blood and skin diseases, svphills, striitnre, eleet,gonorrhoea, inflamma tion and discharges of every amd; female complaints, liver, lung, chest, throat, stomach, bladder and heart diseases; ruoture, piles, fistula, hydrocele, varicoleand kindred troubles quickly cured without pain or detention from busiuuv, with his celebrated remedies. I guarantee to forfeit |100 for any of the above ca-e* that I cannot cure. No. 236H SOUTH SPRING ST. Office hours from 9 to 12 :n. and 2 to 1 p.m.: Sundays from 10 to 12 m Consultation free. Testimonials from all parts of the world. 12 30 3m I We will give a SUIT OF CLOTHES To the first Boy who will hand us the correct solution of this Advertisement. 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This Is the orlg-/« iMaPStS/ mxl S3 Shoo. . ltewaro of Iml- / « 'MHtBBK tatlons. Positively none ' : wS£SB&y JAMES MEANS' mm \ J. MEANS & CO., X ism smLjS^A $3, $4 and $5 Shoes. Qj^^^^ JAMES MEANS' $4 SHOE Is neat and stylish. It fits like a stocking, and REQUIRES NO IN," being perfectly easy the Hrst time itia worn. It will satisfy the most factldious. JAMES MEANS' $3 SHOE is absolutely the only shoe of tho orice that has ever been placed extensively on the market in which durability is considered before mere outward appearance. JAMES MEANS' »2 SHOE for Boys, JAMES MEANS' FARMER SHOE and JAMES MEANS QUARTER EAGLE BOOTS FOR FARMERS are all staple lines that always give satisfaction. Boots and Shoes from our celebrated factory are sold by N. BENJAMIN, (Sole Agent for Los Angeles,) BOSTON SHOE STORE CORNER MAIN AND SECOND, LOS ANGELES. Crystal Palace. -)iGREAT K BARGAIN SALE! To close out our line of FANCY GOODS we have made up 15-cent Counters. 25-cent Counters, 30-cent Counters, 35-cent Counters, 40-cent Counters, 50-cent Counters, 75-cent Counters, §1 Counters, $1.25 Counters, $1 50 Counters. Goons on These Counters are Worth Twice Their Value. COME EARLY AND TAKE YOUR CHOICE 1 MEYBERG BROS. 138,140,142 S, MAIN ST. 7-* 8m t 1 .t i ! fJOE POHEIM THE TAILOR, TTas Just Received a Fine Line of the Latest Styles in WOOLENS For the Holiday Trade. Eleeant Business Suits made to order from $20 to $35. Pa^ ts made to order fiom $5 Btylish Overcoats made to or der from $20 to $36. Samples of Cloth and Rules for Self-Measure, ment sent free to any address. 143 S. SPRING ST., BRYSON BONEBRA KE BLOCK, LOS ANGELES. Pants Suits TO ORDER /mBTV TO ORDER S ?'5S Hmm sis.oo 4.50 \§m 19.00 5,50 Ig 23.Q0 6.00 | 1 25.00 6.50 «*V 27.00 GA6EL THE TAILOR 250 South Spring; Street, Carries the largest stock on the coast. We have resolved to give the pubic the benefit of the following low piiees until fur ther notice: 1 BSO ' Teeth extracted without pain, 26c. by lhe use of gas, local application or freest! g, on con tract. Sets of leeth, $3 and up; crowns, $1 snd up; bridge work, (3 per tooth and up; gold nllings, $1 and up; gold alloy, *1 and up; silver, 75c and an- cement, 60c and up; cleaning teeth, 50c and up. „„„,, „ „ ADAMS BROS., 239* 8. Spring St., het 2d and 3d, rooms 1 toO