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SPORTS AND PASTIMES.
Los Angeles Wins an Eleven Inning Game. Another Great Contest at the Gar den City. The Score Two to One ln Favor of Los Angeles—Sir Walter, a California Colt, Wine the Great Eclipse Stakes. The Suburban handicap, the greatest handicap race of the year, will be run on Jnne 18th. The California probable starters are Fairy, 110; Nomad, 100; Rey del Rey, 116; Sir John, 108, and Tour nament, 112. A very erroneous Im pression prevails that a 3-year-old can ■ not win tbe handicap, no matter how leniently treated. A 3-year-old was once beaten a head for this race, and a 3-year-old will yet capture tbe prize. If His Highness goes to tbe post fit and well, be ia liable to do the trick, and the Los Angeles 3-year-old Nomad should not be overlooked. Tbere is also a strong tip out on both Rey del Rey and Tournament. Considerable money has been expend ed in the past month on the race track by tbe directors of the Sixth District Agricultural association. The turns have been thrown up and the track has been widened. As soon as it is covered with four to six inches of loam, Los An geles will be able to boast of one of the best and fastest tracks in tbe United States. And the Cherubs Won by m Score or Two to One. San Jobs, June 11.—Los Angeles nnd San Jose played eleven innings today, tbe former winning by a score of 2 to 1. Both Harper and Balsa pitched a fine game. SAN JOSB. AB R BR SB PO A K. MoOueken, l.f 5 0 1 1 1 0 0 Everett, s. s S 0 1 0 4 5 0 Ebright, Sd b. 5 0 0 1 0 5 0 Dooley, Ist b 4 0 0 113 1 0 Denny, 3db 2 0 0 O 0 3 0 Clark.o 4 1113 11 MoVey, 0,1 4 0 0 O 2 0 0 Stalllngs, r. f 3 0 0 1 1 0 0 Harper, p 4 0 1 O 0 6 0 Knight; 3d b : 3 0 0 0 0 1 1 Total 39 1 4 5 3022 ~2 LOS ANGELICS. AB RBH SB PO A B Wright, 0. 1 2 2 0 1 2 O 2 Tredway, l. f. 5 0 1 0 2 0 1 McCauley, Ist b 5 0 3 017 o 0 Hasamaear, s. s. 4 0 10 18 0 Glenalvin, 2 b 4 0 0 O 3 3 0 Newman, r. I 3 O 0 O 1 0 0 Hulen,3d b... 4 0 0 0 2 1 1 Rogers, 0. 4 0 1 0 3 2 0 Balsa, p 4 0 0 0 1 8 0 Total 35 2 6 1 3317 2 SCOBB BY IHNINOB. 123456789 1011 Ban Jose 0000100000 o—l : LosAngeles.O 00 0 010000 I—2 SUMMARY. Sacrifice hits—Ebright, Glenalvin. First base on errors—Los Angeles, 1; Ban Jose, 2. First base on called balls—Los Angeles, 4; Ban Jose, O. Left on bases—Los Angele*. 7; San Jose, 7. Struck out—By Harper, 2;. by Baler, S. V■ ' First base on hit by pitcher—Stalllngs, Dooley. Double plays—Denny, Ebright, Dooley. Passed balls—Olark, 2; Rogeis, 1. Time ol game—l huur 50 minutes. Umpire—McDermott. Scorer—A. M. Gubratti. EIGHT TO SIX. The Oolonals Again Slaughtered by the M etropolliaus. San Fbancisco, June 11.—The game this afternoon wae won by the home club, 8 to 6. The San Franciscoß played a good game in the field and bunched their hits. The Oaklands' fielding was fair, bnt they could not bat out enough hits to win. Base hits—'Frisco, 11; Oakland, 9. Errors—San Francisco, 2; Oakland, 5. GAINING A GOOD LEAD. The Locals Going to the Front Away From Home. The Angels are playing wonderful ball just at present. The fans at San Jose must have formed a very much higher opinion of the team from the citrus belt during the past week than they originally entertained. It took the locals eleven innings to land the Dukes yesterday, but they did the trick in the eleventh. The Dukes Are getting dan gerously near third place. The follow ing is the standing of the clnbs: Clubs. 2 SB ies Cisco AROUND THE BASES. Points Abont tho Men Who Can Play the National Game. We have the only Chinese club in the country. They are willing to play any club, barring the Cuban Giantß, says a Florida exchange. They draw the color line. Foal Tip is catcher and In Shoot pitcher. It is said that he has a great Yantse-Kiang curve which puzzles the hardest hitter. Strike Out plays first base, Hop Skip second base, Fan Fan, the weakest hitter, is at third, Hit Hi, the best batter in the team, plays left field, Way In abort-stop, Back Up center field, Foul Tip catcher, and Fly Loo right field. Tbe Oakland-San Francisco game of 1 to 0 was played to empty benches at Piedmont. Glenalvin demonstrated that he is a great emergency hitter. In the first San Jose game his hit brought in two runs. Hasamaear, Pop McCauley and Glen alvin did grand work in tbe infield. San Jose is giving our boys a hard fight, bnt we are thrashing them in good style on their own grounds. It is some time since the Dukes have beaten tbe Angels in a series. Three oat of four is quite encourag ing. • The Colonels open up next Wednes day afternoon in Loa Angeles. Yesterday ensures Los Angeles com ing home in the lead. Stafford pitched winning ball on Fri day, bat Haleii uud Hasamaear went back on tbe crack little player. Attorney Miller has a new name for the Lbs Angeles first baseman. It is "Sure Pop" McCauley. Yesterday's ga«e at San Jose was one pf the greatest games ever played in ELEVEN INNINGS. California. Old Pop McCauley won the game with his little bat. Balsz is pitching grand ball against the Dukes. He is getting splendid sup port also. SIX TO THREE. That I* How the Insurance Boy* Won Yesterday. Yesterday afternoon the Insurance nine and the Boyle Heights team played a slashing good game of ball at Athletic park. The Insurance nine has not yet suffered a defeat, but the tennis boys made them hustle yesterday. It was even up till near the end, when the policy-writers forged ahead, winning by a score of 6to 3. Both pitchers did creditable work, but the Insurance fielders did the better work. Tbe nines were as follows: Insurance—J. V. Wachtel, 3b; W. Webb, 2b: W. Hicks, 1 b; Harp p; Fleiecbman, c; Prouze, s s: McVean, rf; F. Hicks, cf, and J. Patrick, If. Tennis club—Thatcher, p; W. Chap man, c; Welcome 1b; 8. Chapman, 2b; Ward, 3 b; Edwards, bb; Germain, If; W. Teale, r f and F. Teale cf. While the game was in progress somebody stole into the dressing room and made quite a haul. Joe Patrick had $14 stolen and tbere were several other minor losses. "HERE'S A PRETTY HOW DE DO." Colonel Robinson Will Still Further Hoodoo Hi* Team br Coaching". Colonel Robinson is going to get in tbe game. Here is what a writer in the Oakland Tribnne has to say: "I was discussing the subject of coaching witb the colonel the other day, and he told me that he was going to take a hand in the game himself just as soon as his head gets getter. He will don a uniform and go on tbe coaching lines, and direct his players bow to get around the bags. His royal colonelship will make his debut in Oakland. It will be a great day for the Oakland cranks, and I am anxious for the colonel to recover. Under the new rules he can be a coacher. Those who have heard tbe colonel discuss baseball and coaching know bis opinions on the subjects. I wonder if be can put into practice what he preaches." — » ' ? Why We Win. Los Angeles wins games because it is more evenly balanced than any other team in tbe lesgue. It is not weak in one department and strong in another. The club haa three fine pitchers, a fair catcher, and has a strong band of sturdy hitters. While the southerners would not shine as base runners, they are pro pelled around the bases by base hits, and theo get bases just the same.—Pa cific Feld Sports. THE NATIONAL LEAGUE. Tha Senators Keep Up Their Terrific Slugging. Washington, Jnne 11.—Dwyer and Breitenstein were play for tbe Senators. Washington, 16; bits, 20; errors, 1. St. Louis, 4; bits, 9; errors, 3. Batteries: GastrigLt and McGuire; Breitenstein, Dwyer and Buckley. HABD AND TIMELY POUNDING. Phildelphia, June 11.—The visitors were ont after tbe first; the Phillies pounding bard and timely. Philadelphia, 10; hits, 15; errors, 1. Pittsburg. S; hits, 9; errors, 2. Batteries: Baldwin and Mack; Oar soy and Clements. VICTORY CHANGED TO DEFEAT. Baltimore, June 11.—The visitors made six runs in tbe eighth, when Bal timore had won. Baltimore, 4; hits, 8; errors, T. Louisville, 6; hits, 11; errors, 2. Batteries: Cobb, Robinson; Meekin, Grim. THE COLTS IN LUCK. The Colts invariably made hits when Brooklyn made errors. Chicago, 6; hits, 8; errors, 6. Brooklyn, 5; bits, 11; errors, 7. Batteries: Gumbert, Schriver; Fonts, Dai ley. CLEVELAND WON EASILY. New Yobk, Jnne 11.—Cleveland put up a better all-round game, winning easily. New York, 1; hits, 7; errors, 6. Cleveland, 5; bits, 6; errors, 1. Batteries: KiDg, Fields; Mnrphy, Ouppy, Bimmer. NICHOLS HIT HARD. Boston, Jnne 11. —Nichols was hit bard, though his support was fine. Boston, 6; hits, 8; errois, 1. Cincinnati, 4; hits, 10; errors, 1. Batteries —Nichols, Ganzel; Chamber lain, Murphy. Western League. Milwaukee, June 11.—Milwaukee, 8; Toledo, 3. Omaha, Jane 11.—Omaha, 17; Fort Wayne, 7. Kansas City, June 11.—Kansas City, 13; .Indianapolis, 8. , Minneapolis, June 11.—Minneapolis, 19; Columbus, 2. Princeton Defeats Yale. PiutfcKTON.gJune 11.—Princeton, 3; Yale.l. AT HAWTHORNE PARK. Roblnhood, a Callfornian, Gets First Over tha Hurdles. Chicago, Jnne 11.—At Hawthorne park the track was alow. Six furlongs — Shoshone won, Sir Bevys second, Ruth third; time, 1:23%. Four fnrlongs—Gazette won, Moae sec ond, Shadow third; time, 0:55. Seven furlongs — Ethel won, Verge dOr second, Silverado third; time.l :88. Six furlongs—The Hero won, Lom bard second, Cup Bearer third; time, 1:21%. Mile and three-sixteenth, handicap hurdle, over five hurdles—Robinhood won, Bsssanio second, St. Luke third; time, 8:23%. —'■. « GARFIELD PARK RACES. Highland Win* the Washington Handi cap—Cleopatra Disappoints the Talent. Chicago, June 11.—All of the hones accepted for the Washington handicap at Garfield park, started today, and, on the whole, it was a fairly good race, though Highland led all through and won with some ease by over a length. The Santa Anita filly, Cleopatra, ru mored to have done a fast mile at Washington park, was a sore disappoint ment. Notus ran well and finished fourth. The track was still wet underneath, and fast time was out of the question. It was an excellent start, end at the quarter Highland was clear, with Notus and Cleopatra second and third. Into the stretch, she was first by two open lengths, and managed to hold her own despite the exertions of Penny,, on Val THE LOS ANGELES HERALD; SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 12, 1892. lera.and Williams, on Chimes. Cleo patra dropped behind at the half. Five furlongs—Bonnie won, Pekinsec ond, Oporto third. Time, 1 :ll}fj • Thirteeen-sixteenths of a mile—Little Crete won, Vattell second, Edith third. Time, 1:31%. Six furlongs—Empress Frederick won, Bisr Man second, Redwing third. Time, 1:25%. One mile, Washington handicap, $1500, sweepstakes for 3-year-olds and upwards—Highland won, Vallera sec ond, Chimes third. Time, 1:53%. Seven furlongs—Odrey won, Prince second, Ormie third. Time, I:3B>£. Thirteen sixteenths of a mile—J. B. Freed won. Governor Wheeler second, Profligate third. Time, I:3o>£. NERO AND GUIDO. Two California Horses Among tbe Win ners at St. Louis. St. Louis, June 11.—Six furlongs—Sea King won, Bret Harte second, France third; time, 1:1 c, 1 ... Five and one-half furlongs—Enoch won, Mamie B. second, Dave C. third; time, 1:10. Miie and one-eighth—-Jugurtha won, Gayoso second, Coronet third; t>me, 1:67. Six furlongs—Nanon won, Crab Cider second, Cloe third; time, 1:10. Seven and one-half furlongs—lnno cence won, Judge Treat second, Irene H. third; time, I:36}£. Seven and one-half furlongs—Guido won, Al Farrow second, Lord Willow brook third; time, 1:35. Handicap, one mile—Nero won.W'fcht man second, Philora third; time, 1 GREAT ECLIPSE STAKES. Sir Walter, a California Home, Win* the Rich Price. Morris Park, N. Y. June 11.—The great Eclipse stakes, worth $20,000, were won by the Oneck stable's crack colt Sir Walter, making a fine finish, the event of the day. The track was dry and a trifle dead. Six furlongß—Airpiant won, Peruvian second, Statlactlite third. Time, 1:H' 4 . One mile—Reckon won, Pickpocket second, Tenny third. Time, 1:41. Bowlingbrook handicap, mile and one furlong—St. Forian won, Locohatcbee second, Charade third. Time, I:64>£. Tbe Great Eclipse Stakes, six fur longs—Sir Walter won, Don Alonzo second, Dr. Rice third. Time 1:01%. Five furlongs—Lady Middleton wou, Sir Richard second, Hiram third. Time, 1:01%. Seven furlongs—Zorling won, Count second, India Rubber third. Time, 1:29. Four Hundred Wheelmen Crogg the State of New .Feraey. Philadelphia, June 11,—The fifth annual century ran ended successfully here this evening. Over 450 wheelmen left Newark, N. J.. at 4 o'clock this morning, and about fifty of the number dropped out before reaching this city. Tbe distance is over 100 miles. Frank G. Silvers of the Quaker City club was the first to arrive, at4:oßp. in., followed by Theodore M. Jones of Woodbury, at 4:15. The men were disqualified from tbe run, however, having ridden ahead of the pace-makers. Tbe main body ar rived at 7:15 o'clock thia evenlnff. Latonia Races. Cincinnati, June 11.—Tbe track was fast. Six furlongs—Alary won, Perblaise second, Heron third; time, 1 :55m. Mile and one-sixteenth —Yale '91 won, Dolly McCone second, W. B. third; time, 1:48%. Free handicap, seven furlongs—Pales tine won, Major Tom second, Bashford third; time, 1:38. Latonia Oaks, worth $3170, mile and a quarter—Lake Breeze won, Green wich second, Mies Dixie third; time, 2:09%. Five furlongs—Too Quick won, Plutus second, Fay S. third; time, 1:02%. Six furlongs—Foxhall won, Calhoun, second, Tenny, jr., third; time, 1:15. TURF NOTES. California Horses Are Now Having; an Innings. California horses are now winning on all the eastern tracks. The great 2 year-old event at Morris park yesterday was won by Sir Walter, a California bred colt. At St. Louis, Nero and Guido were winners, while Robin Hood captured the hurdle race at Chicago. Cleopatra, the Los Angeles mare, ran a disappointing race at Garfield Park. The Santa Anita horses are not ready to ran yet, however. Galindo did not start for the Chicago derby, which was won by Lew Weir. Hueneme is not a California horse, as many people conjecture by the name. The Chicago Tribune is authority for the statement that Romair's run in the mud last week at Chicago so crippled him tbat he may never run acrain. BROKE THE WORLD'S RECORD. An Oakland Cyclist Bides Over 303 Miles In 94 Hoars. Saw Fbancisco, June 11.—Frank Waller, a member of the Acme Bicycle clnb of Oakland, rode 563 miles 1690 yards on a bicycle in twenty-fonr hoars, breaking the world's record of 361 miles, 1446 yards, held Dy M. A. Holbein. He started at 6 o'clock ' Friday evening on the Alameda Bicycle club's track, and rode continuously nntil 6 o'clock this evening.. He rode tbe first ten miles in 30 minutes, 46% seconds, and 19 miles 600 yards in the first hour. ■ Cycler Zimmerman's Fest. London, June 11.—Arthur A. Zim merman, tha American bicyclist, won the open mile race in 2 minutes 24 2 6 seconds. More World's Records Broken. New Yobk, June 11.—The spring games of the New York Athletic club took place yesterday at Travers island, and resulted in breaking three world's records. In patting the 16-pound shot, Bcratch, George R. Grey, New York Athletic DSPRICE'S fipoL Baking Dsed in Millions Of Homes— 40 Yeats tiie Standard A BIG CENTURY RUN. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE club, broke his own world's record of 47 feet 7% inches by 4}£ inches. The standing high jump was won by A. P. Schwaner, New York Athletic club, with 5 feet inches recorded, beating the world's record by 2%. inches. J. S. Mitchell threw a 56-pound weight 35 feet 6 inches, heating his own world's record of 34 feet 11 inches. DIXON AMD JOHNSTON. Can Dixon Gat Down to Weight and Bo Strong? From facts learned yesterday it is al most certain that some tronble will arise over the weight question in the inter national fight between George Dixon and Fred Johnston, which is scheduled to take place before tbe Coney Island A. C. on June 27th, says tbe New York Sun. A personal friend of Tom O'Rouke has .received a letter from Dixon's manager stating that the col ored lad had gone into active training on June Ist, and that after a hard day's work, the champion tipped the beam at exactly 114% pounds, which is 2% pounds pounds below the weight which be is to meet Johnson. The letter also stated that O'Rouke was attending to Dixon's training, and that the latter never felt better in his life. But the question which interests George's friends most is, "will he be strong at the weight he is to meet John ston ?" Many prominent sporting men think that he will not. A well-known Boston friend of O'Rourke, in conversa tion with a Sun reporter, said: "I am inclined to believe that Tom O'Rourke has done the most foolish thing of his career in making a match for Dixon with Johnston at 117 pounds. This Johnston, I may say, is a very clever fellow. He has demonstrated in his own country that he knows considerable about the game. He has defeated fellows many pounds heavier than himself. To match Dixon at 117 pounds, and weigh in at 3 o'clock in the afternoon of the battle, is a most ridiculous thing. Doesn't he know tbat Johnston would gain between tbat time and the fight more than three pounds? And again, isn't he aware, as Dixon is losing weight instead of gain ing, that be is giving such a clever ad versary as Johnston several pounds and palpable advantage? I'm positive that before another week has - passed this question will be brought up and tested." WRESTLERS ATTENTION. Liielen Mare ChrUtol Anxious to Test ! Hie Skill. The following challenge has been re ceived at this office: Los Angbi.es, Jnne 9th. To tbe Sporting Editor L. A. Herald; Dear Sir: As tbe Pacific coast is now overran with a lot of alleged wrest lers, whom I have long since tired of chasing about the country in quest of a match, I wish to make the following for mal challenge: I will wrestle any light-weight at a limit of 140 pounds, Grrceo-Roman or catcb-as-catch-can, for $500 to $1000 a side; match to come off in Los Angeles, which is now my permanent home. Mr. Charles A. Doyle, business mana ger of Los Angeles Natatorium, now holds $500 of my money, which is to be posted against a like amount as a for feit, with final stakeholder to be mutu ally agreed upon. I am also willing to meet any heavy weight Grseco-Roman or catch-as-catch can wrestler, McLeod of San Francisco preferred, and barring Lewis, "The Strangler;" Acton, "The Demon;" Col. J. H. McLaughlin, Jack Corkeek and Tom Gannon; or I will wrestle any of them here for 60 per cent and 40 per cent of tbe gate receipts, McLeod in cluded. Respectfully, Lucikn Mahc Christol. Lightweight Champion Wrestler of the World. SMITH IS CHAMPION. A Claim Now Made That Hawkins Waa Not in Condition. A writer in the S* F. Post accuses Solly Smith of showing the white feather for not making another match with Dal Hawkins. Why, Hawkins doesn't be long to the Solly Smith class. It is pre posterous now to claim tbat the San Franciscan was not in condition. That is the old ohestnutty cry. Smith can lick any two men that San Francisco can produce in one ring on tbe same night, and the Los Angeles boy is the bantam champion of the coaßt and can get unlimited backing in this city. Tbe average Los Angeles sport knows a good man when he sees one. An English "Home." It is to bo questioned if a scheme which has just taken practical shape in London would find a field over here. A "home" has been established for ladies deprived of their natural support by death, the home to bo supported by con tributions which wonld otherwise be ex pended in costly funeral flowers. It is called after the late Duke of Clarence, whose memory, by tho way, is perpetu ated in so many charitable plans as must almost be confusing.—Her Point of View in Now York Timea A New Gun for Russia. The "official adoption" by Russia of the Canet quick firing guns has, it seems, to be reduced to the order of one quick firing coast gun, with carriage and projectiles. This order was made with the distinct understanding that in case of tho adoption of the system Rus sia wonld herself manufacture the guns required.— Exchange. MORE BODIES FOUND. Increasing Horrors at Oil City and Tltnsvlllc. Titukvillk, Pa., June 11.—Another body, blackened by disinfection, was taken from the ruins this morning, that of Bert Oemer, aged &. The remains of a woman were also fonnd, but decom position prevented identification. A ter rible stench comes from many localities in the flooded and fire swept district, a pretty sure indication that more bodies lie hidden from sight. Great swarms of flies and other insects led the workmen in many instances to where tbe bodies were, or to the discovery of a hand or foot. A much larger force of men was put to work t his morning. The city authorities realize that no time is to be wasted in clearing away the debriß, lest pestilence follow. Oil City, Pa., June 11.—Two bodies wete found today, the former Eupposed to be James White, the latter Ambrose Moran. This brings tbe list of known dead at Oil City to fifty-four and At Titusville to sixty-five. A number of j persons are still missing. President Polk's Remains. Washington, June 11. —The 11 o'clock train over the Richmond and Danville road, tonight, carried the remains of Col. L. L. Polk to Raleigh, North Caro lina, for interment. Funeral services will be held at Raleigh at 4 p. m. to morrow. The remains were accom panied by a party of about twenty-five of Colonel Polk's frier.de. Election Brand Case Dismissed. Maeysvillb, Oal., June 11.—The fa mous Willows election fraud cases were dismissed in the euperior court today, as in tbe opinion of the court these could be no conviction. Pretty, bat riot Altogether Practical. Hairpin boxes of silver, with the in scription, "A Woman's Friend," in dec corative text engraved on the cover be low a raised outline of the "friend," are among the novelties. They will hardly displace the pretty china and silver trays for holding these necessities of the dressing table. No woman in the exi gencies of "doing" her hair likes to stop to open a box to get at her hairpins, and with the total depravity ascribed to in animate things, it would be sure to be shut at tbe critical moment when a puff needs pinning or a curl is to be secured. —Exchange. Why Women I-ooli Cool. "How do women keep so cool when men suffer torture in these sudden hot waves?" asked a man of a woman who looked as cool and fresh as a bunch of white flowers newly sprinkled and rest ing on a bed of moss. "We don't," said the frank woman. "We just pre tend to." There ia a whole sermon for yout—New York Tribune. DREADFUL PSORIASIS Covering 1 Entire Body With White Scales. Suffering: Fearful. Cared by Cuticura. My disease (psoriasis) first broke out on my left cheek, • preading across my nose, and al most covering my face. It ran into my eyes, and the physician was afraid I would lose'my eyesight a together. It spread all over my head, and my hair ail fell out. until I was entirely bald-headed; It then broke M*' rmt wu m y arms nnd shoal iwlMEssy ders, until my arms were just flwMßfflSs** one sore. It covered my en fJW 1 tire body, my face, head and 2Kr |S» l shouldtrs being the worst. IS7 a If I The white scabs fell constat!t -" faj /ly from my head, shoulders -\ r - / and arms; the skin wonld \ / thicken and be red and very -1 ~ / itchy, and would crack and P* >^ B 'i*A hleed if scratched. After tpending many hundreds of dollars, 1 wae pronounced ln- oarable. 1 heard of the Cuti cuba Remedies, and after us ing two bottles Ctjticura Resolvent, ) could see a change; and after I had taken four bottles I was almost cured; and when I had used six bottles of Cuticura Resolvent, one box of Cu ticura, and a cake of Cuticura Soap I waa (in -ed of the dreadful disease from which I had suffered for five years. I cannot express with a P"n what I Buffered before using the Remedies. Thov saved my life, and I feei it my duty to rec ommend them. My hair is restored as good as ever, n nd so is my eyesight. lltf. ROSA KELLY, Rockwell City, lowa. 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MONDAY, JUNE 13th, 1892 — I At 2 o'clock p.m., on the premise*, CENTRAL AVENUE, BELOW SEVENTH STREET This Property consists of lots 1, 41, 40 and 39, Lohier dt Frohlf ng tract, together with three story frame building thereon; aUo large tank building and 12,000 gallon tank and large pnmp. Sale po«live aud without reserve, (Ml 3t THOg, R. CLARK, Anntloneer. Joe Poheim, The Tailor clothes in the ffii FromslB. Btateat2s HI p per cent less N JHI rw^T^c than any Tjß| lTom_ss. other house In 111 Rules for Belf- Jrsf lrt| measurement On the _EH IS] anu Samples PacifJo Coast. Idtt 10 143 S. Spring Street, Los Angeles. REMOVED I | GABEL THE TAILOR 222 SOtJTH SPRING STREET, CARRIES THR LARGEST STOCK ON THE COAST PANTS. m SUITS. 83.50 JE£ $15.00 4..50 /ffrv ' 17.50 5.50 r,mi\ 20 00 0.50 / flA\ 22.50 7.50 M mWA 27.50 8.50 ej §5 ww 30.00 9.50 BSrgfW 32.50 ANIMJP. fJUsf 35.00 Perfect fit guar- VMM ASP PP. All work madein GIVE US Los Angeles. ***** A CALL. ADAMS BROS., the old reliable Lob Angeles dentists, havt reducd their prices as follows; 1 ■Artificial teeth, Stt to $10; all shades and shapes kept tn stock to suit tho case. Fillings, $1 and up. Painless extracting, $1; regular extracting, BOc. Old roots and teetb er»wued, a)a nnd up. Teeth without a plate, $10 and np. Treating, regulating and cleaning teeth skillfully performed ADAMS BROS., Dentists. S. Spring St., bet. Beeonrl and Third, Room*!, 2. 3, 4, 5 and 6. N B.—We givo a writ'en emamntee on all work rlnne. 5