Newspaper Page Text
,VOL. XXXVIII.-NO. H47.
MARYGOLD'S MUSIG STORE, No. 221 South Broadway. AN ELEGANT STOCK OF STEINWAY PIANOS, GABLER PIANOS,« PACKARD ORGANS, IN FANCY WOODS AND CASES, ALL DIBICT FROM THE FACTORIES. GEO. S. MARYGOLD, SOLE AGENT. MATLOCK & REED, AUCTIONEERS, 120K SOUTH SPRING SPRING ST., * We buy or sell on consignment all kinds of Merchandise, Furniture cr Livestock. Come and see ns before selling. Pay highest cash price. RAMONA CONVENT^ LO3 ANGELES COONTY,"CAL., A branch of tlt<> C-raven* of- Our Lady of the Sacred Heart, Oakland, Cal. This institution, conducted by the Sisters of the Holy Names, occupies one of the most pic turesque sites in the Ssn Gabriel vail ry. It has features of excellence that specially recom mend it to pubic patronage. The course of sttidv embrace* the various branches of a solid, usefnTand ornamental education, Forrpariiou lar> app y to the LADY SUPERIOR. 8-4 2m WE ARE MAKING ■ ■ SPECIAL * Cur Last Special Sale IS NOW GOING ON. $13 50 Suits for $8.85; $16 50, $17.50 and $20.00 Suits for $13.45. This will be your last chance to bny Clothing at such prices. After this sale we will begin to tell 'you all about our New Fall Goods. LONDON CLOTHING COMP V, Cor. Spring and Temple sts. PRICES ON BOYS' SUITS. ,1 LOS ANGELES HERALD. STOP AT HOTEL NADEAU WHEN IN LOB ANGELES. Elegant rooms 81.00 per da; and upwards. Sixty suits with bath. All modern Improve ments. European plan. 7-3 3m fl. W. CHASE, Proprietor. HARDWARE. ATTENTION, DEALERS —COME AND SAVE >ourselves 25 per cent on many lines of gouus. Goods well bought are well sold, and the public should not omit the opportunity. Hungarian clout and finishing nails, per paper -»...... oc Other nails , per lb to 6c lb Ax handles Ige Handled axel 60c bteel claw hatchets 30 and 40c No. UK madole hammer 600 Ratchet bit stock 75c No. 2 automate screw driver 60" 10-inch draw knife *6c Good steel square 75c Level and plumb 75c 4 tlned potato digging hook 25c Malleable rakes 15 to 26c 3-lined hay forks 4uc Knives and forks, per set 40c Heavy picks 50c 26-lnch hand saw 60c 1 0■ pound grindstones f 1.00 Grindstone fixtures 60c Cross cut saws, per foot *0e Cstchem alive mouse traps .... 10c Three inch spring hinges 10c We have a large line of butchers' tools, pocket and other cutlery; paint, shoe and horse brushes ut prices never before offered in Cali fornia. Builders and mechanics will not soon, find such an opportunity to buy goods. 8-0 lm W W. DoUQLAB, 113 N. Main at. ANTELOPE VALLEY. Antelope Valley lands are commanding the attentio ■ of all shrewd land seekers on ac count of its rich soil, flue climate, good water, and its adaptability for raising the finest wheat and barley ln the country without irrigation, and is especially adapted for rais ing almonds and all k'nds of deciduous fruits. Fruits can be dried to perfection: no fogs or dews to disco or them. We can sell yon lands in the best part of the valley from $2 per acre and upwards, and have the relinquishments on some very choice pteoes at low figures. If you want a cheap and good homo, or want to make a profitable lnvoitment, call and see ns. ANTELOPE VALLE If LAN 1) AND WATER CO., 124K South Spring 6treet, room 1. 7-31 lyr XO STOCKMEN! TWENTY HEAD REGISTERED GALLO way cattle, bulls, cows and calves. A proved, tho best range beef cattle on earth easy feeders. Owing to our closing out the stock business tho above cattle will be sold at a bargain. Address OLINDA RANCH COMPANY, 8 28 1m Anaheim, Cal. BUILDERS' EXCHANGE Oor, Broadway and Second. Open daily from 7:30 a.m. to S;SO p.m. Of ficial business meetings every. Wednesday at 2 p.m. J. M. GRIFFITH, President. JOHN SPIERS. Secretary. 8-196 m in 11 TCI) OPTICIAN. Kyesfltt i . 0. Mil Ml. accurately with BPKCTA ' OLEB or EYE GLASSES by the latest methods. Fine lenses a ape. ialty Microscopes, telescopes, hydrometers, bamm - ters, thermometers, coj pisses, microscopic ob jects, lantern slides, etc Glasses ground to order. Kopairs promptly done. No. 126 South Spring St., Los Angeles, b-29 8m PIONEER "TRUCK CO. Successors to McLain & Lehman, —PBOFBtETOBS OF THE— Pioneer Truck & Transfer Co. Piano and Safe Moving a Specialty. Telephone 137 3 Market St. Los Angeles Cal lei tf MONDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 5, 1892. MORE CHOLERA VICTIMS. Seven More Deaths in New York Harbor. Also a Number of New Cases on the Steamers. A Terrible Panic Among the Best of the Passengers. Steerage Passengers I. ruled on Hoffman Island — Three Immigrant Ships Arrive With Clean Bills of Health. By tho Associated Presp.l Quarantine, N. V., Bept. 4.—Four dead bodies were removed from the Nor mannia today, two from the Moravia and one from the Rugia. THREE NEW ARRIVALS. NEwYoßK,Sept.4.—Threeilarge steam ships with immigrants on board arrived here today from Europe, but there is no evidence of cholera among the passen gers. They were tbe North German Lloyd steamship Fulda, from Genoa Au gust 24, with 508 pasaengera; the North German Lloyd steamship Darmßtadt, from Bremen Auguet 24, with 380 emi granta, and the French ship La Bour gogne, from Havre August 27, with 840 emigrants. The health officer boarded the three steamers at quarantine, where they were detained, audi after making a careful examination, reported all on board well. The health officer gave per mission to land the cabin paeaengeis of the ateamer Fulda today, and they were transferred to a ateamer, which brought them to the city. On the Darmstadt a child died on the voyage, from inflam mation of tbe lunga, and waa buried at eea. On Dr. Jenkins finding La Bourgogne absolutely free from disease of any kind, be decided to release tbe cabin pasaen gera at tbe earliest possible moment, which, according to Mr. West, agent of the line, is tomorrow. CHOLERA'S NEW VICTIMS. Dr. Jenkins, accompanied by Quaran tine Commissioner Allen and Professor Biggs, went to lower quarantine tbia morning, and on their return it waa learned that cholera claimed a number of vietima on tbe infected steamers dur ing the day. The startling fact waa made public that three deatha occurred on board tbe Normannia, two on the Moravia and one on tbe Rugia. All the dead were taken to Swinburn island and cremated. It waa also ascertained that six cases of the disease were sent to Swinburne island today. PANIC-STBiKEfT l'ASbKNdbllS. 1 The steerage passengers of the steamer Normannia have been transferred to Hoffman island. The panic among them today is described by an eye-wit ness as something frightful. They cried out against being confined in the pest ship, and the women on board the vessel were in tbe greatest terror. Their fears were relieved to a certain extent, how ever, by the removal to Hoffman island. The commissioners describe tbe terror Erevailing among the pasaengera aa of a cart-rending character. There were some doubts among tbe cabin passengers as to tbe preaence of the dread disease on board the ateamer, but the deaths and new cases which oc curred today brought terror to the brav eat bearte on board the infected vessel, and now all fully recognize that the grim specter of cholera ia really in their midst. THE NORMANNIA'6 MAIL. The mail from the Normannia, which waa brought np to the postoffice here last night, haa been distributed, and that for inland pointa sent on ita way. The poatoffice officials cay the mail mat ter waa thoroughly disinfected before being brought up to the city. The ateamer Stubbenhuk, Captain Benohr, from Hamburg, which arrived on Saturday morning, came up from lower quarantine at 1:30 o'clock thia afternoon, and ia now anchored off upper quarantine. She waa thoroughly fumigated and sent to the pier today. All on board are well. Tbe Italian man-of-war Garigliano, which brought here the etatue of Chris topher Columbus, presented by tbe Ital ian nation to the people of the United States, arrived at quarantine thia after noon. The sculptor of the etatue, Sig nor Gretano Ruseo, ia among the pas aengera on board tbe ateamer Fulda. LIST OF NEW CASES. Following is the official Hat of new cases and new deaths on board the Normannia: Emma Horn, steerage, aged 80, died today, five days ill; Hein rich Lammera, aged 47, steerage, stew ard, died while in transit to the hospi tal; he had been nursing cholera pa tients. No new cases on board the Nor mannia. On board the Rugia, Antonio Herla, aged 17, steerage, died tcday; taken ill yesterday. New casea on the Rugia: Christie Hauaen, aged 10, and Peter Hauaen, aged 8. On hoard the Moravia, Abraham Shneiber, aged 8, died in transit. No new casea. STEERAGE PASSENGERS TRANSFERRED. All the steerage passengers from the Normannia were transferred to the re ceiving houses on Hoffman island. The Bick of the Normannia, five in number, were sent .to the Swinburne island hos pital. The bodies of four victims were cremated today, and the other two will be cremated tomorrow. There was a great panic on board the Normannia, among the steerage passen gers, when the new casea and deaths occurred. They begged the health com missioners on the tug \#>ieh came alongside, to take 11160?' off and said they could get $3000 together in a minute if it could get them ashore. They were only quieted down and re lieved from their terror by being landed on Hoffman island. VIRULENT NATURE OF THE DISEASE. Theie cannot be any doubt about the virulent nature of the disease. Hein rich Lammera, who died today, was only taken ill this morning. Antonio llerla, on board the Rugia, was also only sick for about twenty hours. The last remaining child of the Horn family, an infant a few monthaold.ia not expected to live throughout the night. Of the whole family of chil dren, five in number ten dayi ago, the little one, which is sure to die, ia all that the parents have left. All the steamers from Hamburg and Havre will be stopped at lower quaran tine and detained aa long aa it ia necoa sary. The Brilliant, an oil tank ateam- M from Hamburg, will be disinfected hero. She had no sickness, and has a clean bill of health. Now that the Normannia'a steerage passengers are aabore, their portion of the ateamer will be thoroughly fumi gated, and, in fact, was disinfected this afternoon. Dr. Jenkina thinke that all of the cabin passengers are perfectly safe. The Bourgogne sa loon paßeengera are not likely to be de tained long. In fact it is possible they may go up tomorrow. Seemingly, the health commissioners do not think there is any danger of their carrying infection, or any necessity for them to get disin fected after visiting cholera ships. IT IS ASIATIC CHOLERA. Dr. Byron had a long talk with news paper men today. The moat important statement he made was that he was in hig own mind convinced that the aick people on board the Normannia, Rugia and Moravia were Buffering from Aaiatic cholera, though he had in his examina tions and experiments been unable, up to the present time, to discover any bacilli. Dr. Jenkina waa down with the chol era-infected ahipa from 11 in the fore noon until 0 in the evening. A report waa circulated today that Senator McPherson, of New Jersey, had landed aud been seen in Jersey City. Dr. Jenkina denied the report and aaid he had seen the senator about 4:30 on board the Normannia. WASHINGTON ADVICES. What Foderal Officials are Doing ln Regard to Cholera. Washington, Sept. 4.—Dr. John Ham ilton, accompanied Secretary Foster to New York today. While there they will look into the precautious to prevent the introduction of cholera, and will confer 'with the state health officers on the subject. Dr. Wise, of the state board of health, of Columbua, 0., wired Dr. Wy man today, that he would go to Cleve land, Sandusky and Toledo tomorrow to prepare for a quarantine against Can ada. Replying, Dr. Wyman advised Dr. Wise to have the local boarda of 'health affirm compliance with the pro visions of the president's circular relat ing to the twenty day a detention of im migrant vessels. Surgeon G. W. Stoner, of the Marine hospital service, haa been ordered to proceed to Detroit, St. Clair, Port Huron and Sault Ste Marie to exam ine and report upon the efficiency of the inspection stations recently estab lished at those posts. Tbe only dispatch received by the state department today was one an nouncing that cholera had appeared in Hanover, Germany. ♦ PRECAUTIONS AT DETROIT. It Has Been Decided to Establish a Twenty Days' Quarantine. Detroit, Sept. 4.—Dr. Duffield, in his capacity as health officer of Detroit, and backed by the authority of the United States, haa decided to establish a twen ty days' quarantine at Detroit. Thia decision waa made after reading a tele gram from Quebec giving the report of the international health commission upon the Canadian quarantine station at Grosse Isle. As soon as the order is enforced emigration between Montreal, Quebec, and Detroit must cease. "When will you declare the twenty days' quarantine?" Dr. Duffield waa asked. "In all probability, Monday. I re ceived notice from Dr. Wyman, snrgeon general, infoiming me that in his opin ion it waa advisable to establish a twenty-days quarantine. I shall con sult with the government inspector and collector of customa, here, tomorrow. If they think it advisable a quarantine will be established at once." Two more inspectors have been ap pointed, one of them on behalf of the federal government and the other for the city. DEPARTURES FROM LIVERPOOL. Steerage and Cabin Passengers Not Taken on the Same Ships. Queenbtown, Sept. 4. —The Guion steamer Alaska and the Cunard steamer Aurania, sailed hence today for New Yoik. There are no steerage passengers aboard either ship. All aboard both steamers are in the beat of health. Tbe American consul issued a clean bill of health to each. Five hundred steerage passengers, booked to sail on the Alaska, will be taken to New York by the epecial steamer Nevada, which will probably sail from Liverpool on tbe 12th instant. Steerage passengers booked to sail on the Aura nia to the number of 450, will be taken on tbe steamer Marathon, which will sail at the end of the week. The White Star line will dispatch the Adriatic steerage steamer from Liverpool on Sat urday, and the Inman line is making arrangements to send the ateamer In diana. Many ateerage pasaengera paid the difference and took passage in the second cabin, The authorities are exer cising the greatest precautions. No Cholera at Southampton. London, Sept. 4.—So far aa known there are no cases of cholera at South ampton, where the utmost precaution ia now taken. Tbe steamer Columbia, Bailing from Southampton last night for New York, was ordered to Btop outside the port where her bilge water was emptied and the ship thoroughly disin fected. The North German Lloyd ateamer Alter, from Bremen for New York, arrived at Southampton today. She haa no cholera patients or suspicious cases of sickness aboard. The Lord Gouch Arrived. Philadelphia, Sept. 4.—A Press special from Delaware Breakwater says the ateamer Lord Gouch 4 from Liverpool, was boarded eight milea off shore today by a health officer. An examination Continued on Tilth page. ON HE BATTLE GROUND. John L. Sullivan Arrived in New Orleans. He Attends Church and Takes Exercise. Thousands of Sports Follow in the Wake of the Champion. Corbett Stops Off In North Carolina and Becomes the Lucky Possessor of a Rabbit's Foot—Fight ing Oosslp. By the Associated Press. New Orleans, Sept. 4 —The Sullivan train pulled up beside a freight shed two miles from the center of town about 5 o'clock this morning, and the cham pion, with his attendants, entered a hack and was driven rapidly to Rampart street, opposite the Young Men's gym nasium, where suitable quarters had been prepared for Sullivan's reception. After a carefully prepared breakfaet, he attended church. The party rested un til dinner, but meanwhile crowds gath ered in the street, and policemen had to be detailed to keep the thoroughfare open. In the afternoon Sullivan and his trainers repaired to the gymnasium, where the champion waa put through a course of exercise. This being finished, he held a little reception, and returned to hia temporary quattera. The early part of the evening waa spent quietly, but later came a revul aion, aa it waa found the household was not auited to the requirementa of Sullivan and hia attendants. The party wheeled up to the St. Charlea hotel about 10 o'clock and took posses sion of rooms on the first floor. John son says tonight Sullivan waa never in better shape. In the wake of tbe champion there came to town today aa miscellaneous and characteristic an assortment of ring" followers as ever gathered together. The quiet of tbe Sabbath waa rudty dis turbed by the jargon of the profeeaional prize-fighter, gambler, bookmaker, tout, sport, and gentleman. The St. Charles hotel haa been the a tain ping ground of tbe sporting element, but from that cen tral point lines of people today radiated in all directions, but most particularly iv tbe direction of the champion's tem porary abiding place on Rampart street. Tbe Olympic club acted aa host to the public, and toward the club thousands of home people, and hundreds of visit ing sports, rode and drove from early in the forenoon until late at night. The new club house and arena were thrown open to public inspection, and members of tbe clnb showed the visitors around. Tbe Bcllivun-Corbett match quite overshadowed the other battles, al though this is the eve of the great light weight contest. Yet Myer and McAu liffe and their merits were incessantly discussed today. Tbe pool rooms were dark all day, and no opportunity waa af forded the sports to gauge the populari ty of the men. Tonight it ia thought that McAuliffe will go to the post the favorite. Corbett's coming is awaited with in terest. His reception will be quiet, and those who have it in charge will try to arrange to avoid the crowd when the pugilist arrives. Myer spent most of the day quietly at his training quarters. He received a number of visitors, and seemed pleased tp know that he was the favorite in the betting. His condition is said to be ab solutely perfect. Training has closed at Robertson camp, at Bay St. Louis, and both Mc- Auliffe and Skelly announce themselves as ready for the fray. Reports are be ing circulated that McAuliffe is not in the best of health, but hia friends make light of the report and are aa confident as ever. Skelly is in the pink of condition. He says he will do his best to win, and he seems to be quite confident that he will defeat Dixon. Dixon ia in tip-top condition and seema to feels like aa if he had a walk over. Betting men seem to share Dix on's impression concerning the outcome of his contest with Skelly. POMPADOUR JIM. He Feele Like a Fighting; Cook and Wears a Babbit's Foot. Charlotte, N. C, Sept. 4.—The Cor bett special had a pleasant run from Washington, although an hour late. Corbett slept well, and got up about 8 o'clock, feeling like a fighting cock. At Danville Corbett ate a hearty breakfast. Tbe Danville people turned out in full force to see Corbett. The story of a fight and a break between Corbett and Daly is false. On the contrary, they are on the best of terms, and both emphati cally deny having had any difficulty. "Parson" Davies prepared a very able sermon on pugilism, and succeeded in converting both Corbett and Choynski, so that they shook hands and buried tbe hatchet, although they had been bitter enemies for years. At both Salis bury and Greensboro large crowds awaited to greet Corbett. He was voci ferously cheered, and acknowledged the applause in a pleasant little speech. Corbett's training car was cut looae here, and after bidding the party good bye, Corbett and bis trainers took din ner, and tbe special left for New Or leans. After a rest, Corbett went for a run in the country, and, returning to tbe training car, went through exer cises. Everybody for miles around gathered around the car and gazed at Corbett. A committee from the North State Social club waited on him, and escorted him to the club rooms, where the party was given a hearty welcome. After dinner, Corbett went for a long walk, and in tbe evening tbe employes of the Richmond and Danville presented him with a rabbit's foot. Corbett was at first not going to take it, but when he was informed it was an omen of good luck throughout the south, he accepted it with thanks, and was heartily ap plauded. Dandruff. This annoying scalp trouble, which gives the hair an untidy appearance, la cured by skookum root hair grower. All druggists. PRICE FIVE CENTS. CALIFORNIA CRACK SHOTS. ~ «V OIH/A.T. . y A Great Match Between Robinson and Chtck-The Stlby Trophy. San Fbancisco, Sept. 4.—The fourth day of the California State Sportsman's association tournament was maiked by a long match between Robinson and Chick, the crack trap shots. The match waa at twelve live birds and there were thirteen entries. Five men killed twelve straight and tied for fi ret place. On the shoot-off of the tie, all dropped out except Robinson and Chick. They killed bird after bird until the fifty-first, when both missed. They continued shooting until Robinson "missed the seventy-fifth. Chick killed hia bird and won the match. The next match, ten live birds, waa won by Bruner. with a clean score. W. Tallant andC. M. Osborn divided second and third money, and Dr. Tabor took fourth. The match at thirty single blue rocks was won by C. F. Packard, with 23, Dr. Tabor second. Cate, Chick, Dan iela and Norton divided the other prizes. The twenty single blue rocks shoot waa won by Packard; Cate and Knowles tied for second place. The score for the Selbv trophy veeter day waa aa followa : Colton team, 93; Monoco Gun club, 92; County club, senior team, 88; County club, junior team, 87; Alameda Gun club, 81. The team trophy is now the property of the Cotton club, it having won it three timea. In the conteet for the Fay diamond medal, C. Robinßon won with 30 atraight kills, H. Golcher second, with 29. TWICE NINE INNINGS. THE GREATEST BAU GAME OF THE SEASON. The Dukea and Angela Eighteen Times at the Bat and Pounded Out Only Two Buns Kach—To Be Continued Tod j. San Francisco, Sept. 4.—A large at tendance witnessed the greatest game of ball ever played in this city, und the longeat in the California league. There was great enthusiaem throughout tbe game. Beth pitchers held up well the entire eighteen inningß, though Bahz ia entitled to the greatest credit. The Dukes scored their two runs in the fourth on singles by Dooley and McVey, a Bacrifi.ee by Stalling*,-, Dooley'a steal of third, and McCauley'a high throw. The visitorß got a run in the fourth on ainglea by Wright and McCauley, and Harper's wild pitch. Their second run waa made in the filth on Baldwin's aingle and Stafford'a tripla. The features of the game were the batting of McCauley and Dooley, the fielding of Everett, Glenalvin and Ehright, tbe great runniap catches of Denny and McDuckea, and six fast double plays. Finn and Glenalvin have agreed to play off the draw game tomorrow. I.os ANGELES. ab. B. br. sn.ro. A. B. Stafford, s. ■ 8 o 2 1 410 2 Wright, c. f 7 1 2 1 4 0 0 Treaway, I.f 8 0 0 1 3 0 1 McCauley, lb 7 0 4 018 1 1 Glenalvin, 2 b 7 0 O O 8 9 I Lytle, r.f 7 0 O 0 2 0 O Baldwin, c 7 1 2 O » 3 O Hulen. 3 b 7 0 1 0 4 3 1 Balsz, p 7 0 1 0 2 2 O Total 65 212 354 28 8 PAN JOSK. AB. R. BH. SB.PO. A. K. McGucken, 1. £ 7 O 0 1 3 O O Everett, a. a 7 0 1 0 310 O Clark,c 7 0 0 012 2 O Ebright, 2b 5 o 1 l a 9 o Denny, 3 b 6 0 0 0 4 2 1 Dooley, 1 b 7 1 3 119 2 1 McVey, c. f 7 1 1 1 O 0 O Stalling?, r. f 7 0 0 0 3 1 1 Harp9r,p 4 0 0 1 1 1 1 4 Total 57 2 0 5 5*27 « SCORE BY INNINGS, San J05e..00020000000000000 0— 2 Hits 0 00 2 0011000000001 1— 0 Lob Ang..o 0011000000 0 000000— 2 : Hits 01023000111001011 O—li* SUMMARY. Earned runs—San Jose. 1; Los Angeles, 1. Three-bise hits—Stafford. Two-base hlis —Dooley. Sacrifice hits—McGucken, Stallings, Harper, errors—San Jose, 3; Los An-. First base on called balls—San Jose, 3; Log Angeles, 3. Kelt on bases—San Jose, 6; Los Angeles, 12. Struc. out—By Harper. 9; by Balsz, 8. First base on hit by pitcher—Kb ignt, 2. Doi'ble plays—Everett, Ebriiiht, Dooley 2, Stafford, Glenalvin, McCauley, Ebright, Dooley G enalvin, McCauley, btail'ord, McCauley. Baldwin. Passed bal's—Baluwln, Clark. Wi d pitch—Harper. Time of game—3 hours 50 minutes. Umpire—McDonald. Booier-Qubiotti. OAKLAND'S NEW PITCHER Given a Hot Reception by the Daddlee. Score 10 to 4. San Fbancisco, Sept. 4.—Pitcher Camp made hia first appearance with the Oakland team this afternoon and was given a hot reception by the 'Fris> cos. He pitched good ball at the start, but in the latter part of the game the home players hit him hard. Bill Brown caught for the Colonels. He had a sore arm, and the 'FrißCoa were not afraid to ateal basea. The home club played a good fielding game. Score—San Francisco, 10; Oakland, 4. Base hits—San Francisco, 14: Oak land, 11. Errors—San Francisco, 4; Oakland, 6. • Dwyer Hit Hard. Cincinnati, Sept. 4.—Vickery was not batted at all, to speak of. Dwyer waa bit hard. Score—Cincinnati, 1; Baltimore, 6. Hits—Cincinnati, 2; Baltimore, 11. Errors—Cincinnati, 1; Baltimore, 1. Batteries: Daub, Dwyer, Murphy and Vaughn; Vickery and Robinson. World's Record Broken. Williamstown, Ont.. Sept. 4.—Hugh Adams, the famous defense player of Cornwall club, won the lacrosse ball throwing contest here yesterday, and broke the world's record. He threw 149 yards, 2 feet and 6 inches. Falling Hair Produces baldness. It is cheaper to bny a bottle of akookum root hair grower than a wig; besides, wearing your own hair is more convenient. All druggiata. The building boom has caueed the re moval of H. A. Getz's fine tailoring 125 W. Third to 112 YV. Third street.