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THE ANGELS SUFFER A DEFEAT.
The Daddies Succeed in Shut ting the Babies Out. A Veritable Pitcher's Contest Outside Of One Inning. Children'! Day at Athletic Park—They Root for the Visitors From the Start—Tho Feature* of the Game. Prof. Jack Fanning had the local team of baseball swatters very much at his mercy yesterday afternoon, and for nine long and dismal innings be held the Angels down to the plate, and only allowed them a sum total of two safe hits. He pitched the prettiest game of shut-out ball imaginable, and al though ho allowed several of the men to walk to first base, he never let it go too far. An Angel on the base line cut very little figure in tbe game. He might as well bave been on tbe bench, for the borne plate was a Mecca to which their faces were turned in anticipation only—they never reached it. There was a large crowd of kids on tbe bleachers, and every mother's son of them rooted for tbe San Francisco team from the first jump. They had plenty of opportunity to use their lunge, for there were many nice plays made in the neighborhood of second base that were of the star order. And right here is a little digression. Los Angeles is one of the most impartial baseball towns in the United States. There is no time when the bleachers are not willing and anxious to reward a good play by a membtr of a visiting team, or roast a local blunder. Of course they will assist an umpire if he seems to need it, and will tell him more about baseball in a few moments than was every dreamt of in his philosophy ; but in the main, the local audience is fair and impartial. All that is asked—and demanded—is clean ball playing, and tbe bleachers and grand stand will be happy to ccc the best team win. This is not saying tbat a Los Angeles fan is lacking in esprit de corps, it that term be allowable in this connection ; but the fact is more than patent that the local enthusiast is a crank upon tbe game, and not the players. All of this is very little to tbe point as regards yesterday's game. Tbe visitors won it outright in their half of the eec ond inning. Reitz popped up a little ' fly to short left, which Stafford muffed, ' allowing the batter to reach second. Levy followed with a bunt in front of ; the plate, which Baldwin threw over McCauley's head, Reitz scoring and ; Rube going to Becond. Then followed singles by Hanley and Spies and a double by Power, which scored Levy, Hanley and Spies. Hoffman's sacrifice ] advanced Power to third, and P. j Sweeney's bit scored him—a total of j five ruus. From this time until the finish there t was a procession of blanks. Neither side could get a man past third base, and very few could get that far. The official score teile the rest of the f Btory; lOH ANUaLBSi , AB. ii. BH. BB.FO. A. F. ] Stafford, f. 1 8 0 1 1 3 3 2 Wright, c. f 8 O 0 O X 0 0 i Tredway, 1. f 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 , MeCauley, lb 4 0 0 010 O 0 Olenalvin, 2 b 4 0 1 0 1 4 0 I Lytle. r.f 4 0 0 0 2 0 0 j Baldwin, c 4 0 0 0 6 0 1 , Hulen. 3 b 8 0 0 0 1 4 0 ' MoNabb, p 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 Total 30 0 2 12412 3 SAN FBANCISCO. j P. Sweeney, s. s 4 .0 1 0 1 2 0 Sharp, 2 b. 4 0 0 O 3. 6 0 D. Sweeney, r. f 4 0 1 0 8 0 1 Reitz, 3 b 4 1 0 0 2 0 0 Levy, 1. f 3 1 o 0 2 0 O Hauley, o. le 3 1 0 0 4 0 0 Spies, c 3 1 1 O 0 0 0 Power, lb 3 1116 0 0 Fanning, p 3 1 2 0 9 0 0 Total 31 6 6 127 8 1 SCOBR BY INNINGS. 123456789 LosAniteles 0 0000000 0-0 Base hits 0 001 1 000 0-2 Ban Francisco. . 05000000 x— 5 Base hits 04110000 x— 6 BUMK4BY. Earned runs—Lus Angeles, 0; Sr.n Francisco, Two-base "hits—Gienalvin and rower. Sacrifice hits—Treadway, Lytle,McNabb and Fanning. First base on errors—Los Angeles, 1; Ban FranclßCO, 3. First bate on called ballß—By Fanning, 4: by McNabb, 0. Left on bases— Los Angeles, 6; San Francisoo, StrnrAt out— By Fanning 5; by McNabb, 4. Double plays—Stafford to MeCauley. Time of game—l h. 45 m. Umpire— Msnawau. Scorer—J. WiULysons. * SWATLETS. Notes and Gossip About the National Pastime. This is ladies' day, and there will be a large crowd at the park. The game will be called at 2:30 p.m. The features of yesterday's game, in the order here stated, were Hulen's work at third, Sharp and Gienalvin at second, Stafford's put-out and assist on a double play. Oakland appears to be playing ball in great shape these last two days. Two games in succession from tbe alleged champions, one of them a shut-out game, breaks tbe record for tbe tail enders. The league standing is: .CLUBS, 3 ■ f o Los Angeles Ban Francisco Ban Jose Oakland 23 21 18 13 .622 .553 .487 .342 The Dukes Shut Out, Also. San Francisco, Sept. 16.—The game between San Jose and Oakland this afternoon was finely played, the fielding on both sides being brilliant. It was a Eitchers' game to a certain extent, and its were scarce. Homer pitched a fine ?»me and was given splendid support, he game ended in San Jose being shut out by a score of 3 to 0. When the Trap Ie Sprung; Upon us, as It sometimes is, in a most unex pected manner by disease, we appreciate the laet that it is a most Insidious foe, snd th*t not only lsit necessity to combat it by tbe most potent medicinal ag-tncles, but to prevent Its manifest ulon at all by counteracting the causes that produce it. Thus exposure in wet weather, the enforced wearing of damp i lnthes during a storm, a thorough drauuht, unaccus tomed diet and water, bodily or mental over work, are breeders of disease, but Hostetter's Stomcch Bitters will prevent their inducing it. This medicine fortifies the system against the assured • fie ts snch causes would otherwise I (reduce. To the mariner, miner, the ont'oor aborer. the slave of the desk and pen, and the overworked generally, it is Of the utmott ad vantage. Dyspepsia, kidney trouble, malaria, biliousness, all yield to It LAOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING. SEPTEMBER 16, 1892. STATE FAIR RACES. The 3:20 Class Trotting Was Hotly Con tested. ' Sackamknto, Sept. 16.—The first race today was trotting for 4 year olds. Ot linger won in three straight heats, Peko second in each. Wildo also started. Time, 2:25)4, 2:23%, 2:2l>£. The 3 year-old pace was a walkover for Shippee'e Major Lambert. Trotting, 2:20 class: First heat—Tru man won, Lee second, Crown Prince third; time, 2:l7>£. Sec ond beat — Crown Prince won, Truman second, Btrathaway third; time, 2:lß>£. Third heat—Lee won, Truman second. Crown Prince third; time, 2:18%. Fourth heat—Flora M. won, Truman second, Stratbaway third ; time, 2 Fifth heat—Truman won, Strathaway second, Flora M. third, Lee distanced ; time, 2:21. Sixth and peventh heats—Flora M. won, Crown Prince second. Truman third; time, and 2:27^. Fourth race. 2:30 trotters: First heat —Edenia won, Delmae second, Aster third, Rinconada fourth, Lvda C. fifth, Maud M. sixth; time, 2:17>4. Second heat —Aster won, Edenia second, Rinconada third, Delmas fourth, Maud fifth, Lyda distanced ; time, 1:21. Third and fourth heats—Edina won, Aster second. Rinconada third, Delmas fourth, Maud distanced ; time, 2:17% and 2:18. The annual address was delivered be fore the Slate Agricultural society to night, by M. M. Eetee. There were great crowds today at both the pavilion and the park. Speedy Nancy Hanks. St. Josepii, Mo., Bept. 16.—Twenty five thousand people attended the races here today and watched Nancy Hanka attempt to lower her record of 2:07 (reg ulation track) She gave a magnificent exhibition, doing a mile in 2:07)4. MEXICAN ' VETERANS Celebrate the Entrance of Scott's Army Into the City of Mexico. San Francisco, Sept. 15.—The 45th anniversary of the entrance of the United Statea army into the City of Mexico was celebrated by the associated veterans of the Mexican war, with a banquet at the Occidental hotel, last night, Colonel Stewart presiding. Among those present were Mayor San derson, Captain Lees and Colonel Stevenson, now in the 92nd year of hie age. Among thoae responding to toasts were General Ruger, U. 8. A., Congres sman E. F. Loud, Col. J. P. Jackson, Collector Phelps and Gen. J. H. Dick inson. The Costa Idea Trouble. Washington, Sept. 15.—Secretary Fos ter, of the state department, was in consultation with Secretary Tracy this , afternoon, and it is said they discussed j the advisability of sending a war , vessel to Costa Rica to look after Amer- , ican interests there, pending the settle- i ment of the civil troubles in that coun- i try. Cigar Manufacturers Fall. San Francisco, Sept.* 15.—Figel & Lewis, cigar manufacturers, have failed for 19065. The insolvent firm is com posed of E. P. Figel and B. L. Lewis. The failure is attributed to dullness of trade and business losses. BOARD OF HEALTH. Sanitary Preparations Against Cholera. A Case of Leprosy Reported. The board of health met yesterday, Dr. Hagan presiding. A communication was read from the city clerk, concerning the condition of the Catholic cemete* y also calling attention to the premie eH 0 f Azusa Cold Storage. It was referred to the health officer. The Azusa company represent that their ice ia made at Azusa, from filtered water, and their ice could be no purer if distilled. Mr. Coulter desired to be heard in this matter: Hia company at all times used distilled water. He said that the published report condemned the ice of one company and extolled another, when both were made by the same process. The Los Angeles agent of the Union Ice company, of San Francisco, said the works of the Los Angelea Ice company, along the Los Angeles river, get their water from surface wella, in the un eewered portion of the city, surrounded by old and rank cesspools. The Union Ice company does not make any ice, and buys of other companies. If the board of health condemns the ice made by companies here, the Union company would simply retire from the market. Mr. Milliken, who uses the Plate pro cess in the manufacture of ice, said he used water from a well 27 feet deep. He Baid thia process was used in New Or leans, and if the water were to be dis tilled by order of the board, the thing would amount to a confissation of bis property. Mr. Coulter said be courted an inves tigation. He wanted to submit the question on its merits. He wished a chemical analysis made of all machine products of ice, and all tbat which was unfit for use should be rejected. He bad no fault to find with the board. The health officer had oharged that ice was being made from impure water taken from a zanja; and he should be obliged to prove what he says. It in - juree a man's bnsineae, aud gives 'him no chance for tbe rectifying of tbe state ment. It ie no use for any man injured in this way to talk about it. The recti fication must come from tbe party who originates the statement. He would like to have an investigation at once. Dr. Kurtz moved that Dr. MacQowan be ordered to make analysis of all arti ficial ice made in tbe city, which waß carried. John Farrell'a bills for taking care of dead animals and other services, amounting to $104 95 for July and $91.70 for August, were audited. A telegram from the secretary of the state board of health announces a case of Chinese leprosy at Pasadena. Dr. Hagan goes out there this morning to look it up. Dra. Ainsworth and MacGowan were informed today of a fatal case of cholera on the line of the Southern Pacific road. They made an examination into the caee, and found that tbe patient, who was a San Diego physician engaged in mining enterprises in Mexico, had died of heart disease. PERSONALS. Judge B. Brundage, of Bakersfield, Cal., issojourning at the Hollenbeck. Arthur G. Orefia, prominent druggist of Ventura, and a member of the auxil iary Democratic state committee, was in tbe city yesterday on political mat ters. Joseph Falkenhau, formerly a mem ber of the board of public woiks, of San Diego, and a leading business man of tbat city, has come to Los Angeles lv permanently reside. Mr. Falkenhau will engage in the contracting and , building business in this city. SHOOTING AT SAMPSON FLAT. ! A Fusilade Heard in That > Direction. . Presumably a Battle With Evans and Sontag. Deputy McGinnis Burled With Honors , at Modesto—Deputy Burke In the City With Wilson's Iliad Body. By the Associated Press.l Fresno, Cal., Sept. 15.—Nothing new was learned here today about the train robbers, except a message from Sequoia | mills, stating that a herder on tbe flumes had heard a fusillade in the di rection of Sampson flats, this morning, at 10:30 o'clock. The news caused great excitement here, and it was at once concluded that Sheriff Henly'e posse and the robbers had had an en counter. No further particulars con cerning the shooting have been received, and the people feel very uneasy. DEPUTY M'GINNIS' FUNERAL. Modesto, Cal., Sept. 15.—The funeral of Deputy United States Marshal A. W. McGinnis took place from the reeidence of liia mother thia atternoon, under the auspices of Modesto lodge Knights of Pythias, the fire department acting aa an escort. The cortege was the largest in the history of Modesto; peo ple from all parte of the county were present to show their respect to the worth of a brave and fearless officer, who had long been held in the highest regard. • BURKE AND HIS TRAILERS. The Arizona Officer and His Indians on Their Way liome, Deputy Sheriff Burke of Yuma, and the two Indian trailers from the came place, all of whom participated in the recent tragedy at Sampson flats, in Fresno county, when Evana and Sontag, the train robbera, killed two of their pursuere, arrived in the city yesterday, on their way home. Mr. Burke had in hia care the body of hia comrade, Wilson, who waß killed in the fracas. Mr. Burke had not much to say about the affair which had not already been made known by the press dispatches. He said that the attack was bo unex pected, that none of the party except the Indians could get access to their weapons, which were strapped on their saddles. He said that Detective Smith had a bucking horse and that the ami mal's jumpa had displaced his Win chester, and that one of the Indians I had picked it up and was carrying it to Smith at the time. i The Indiana were very much disgusted 1 with their white companions, and said I they were more afraid of getting shot I by the foolish actions of the officera I ' than by the robbers. The detectiv- . they asserted, were not the kinH rt *>T lows to hunt men. One big ' ' w Iv " leader apparently, state- 3 n c '1. . intention to r ,- J was their get the aid of - 'turn to Yuma, rtturn to F ' ome comrades, and then hunt b" «"• ** sno county to take up tbe 9 themselves. "No want white ikIV. «s; he get too crazy," was lD f** sapient verdict. ( When huDt robbers, no good much ialk. Shoot 'em first; talk good after Bhoot; no good first," was their con cluding remark. They declined to give any more specific opinions about tbeir white companions, in English, but if tbe sounds tbey used in sweating at them in Yumaeee can be taken as ex pressing their judgment, their ideas about detectives could not be politely expressed in English. Ttie Dalton s Not Captured. El Paso., Tex., Sept. 16.—The report cent by a special correspondent last night from Paris, Tex., to the effect that the Dalton gang had been captured at Doming, N. M., ia denied by Governor Robs, who states that the robbers have not been seen in the territory. a Falling Hair Produces baldness. It is cheaper to buy a bottle of skooknm root hairgiower than a wig; besides, wearing your own hair is more convenient. All druggists. An Olu Circus Killer's Mania. Old Eaton Stove, tho circus rider, lives on an eighteen acre farm near this vil lage. He is almost as active as ho was years ago, when his daring feats on ■ horseback made him famous all over the world. He is seventy-four years old, but keeps constantly busy. When he has nothing else to do he gets out his oil colors and adds to the unique deco ration of the ancient farmhouse in which he resides. Nothing exactly like Mr. Stone's painting is to be found else where, and what he has done iv a score of years must have kept him well em ployed. Almost everything in the house is decorated. Red of the brightest Ver million hue, green which rivals the grass in June, yellow which would do credit to the daffodil and blue of the most lively shade, go into all his scrolls, stars, flowers, stripes and nondescript figures. ' ' Tbe ceiling of the dining room is hid den in wonderful designs traced in vivid colors. There is no attempt at blending or compounding .oolors. They are laid on as they come from the pots and tubes, and the patterns are original creations. Even the stove has come in for a base line of vivid decoration, and one of tiie two clocks in the room is completely covered with paint The picture frames are decorated; the mantel has a gener ous share of decoration; the oilcloth table covers havo added designs tho maker never contemplated, and even the chairs have been treated to a display of the old man's handiwork. On the walls, and even on the doors, he has oil paint ings and compositions from his brush. They are not high art, but they are very effective and show considerable genius. —Franklin (N. J.) Cor. Boston Herald. Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years tlie Standard Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Late%t U. S. Gov't Report Baking ABSOLUTELY PURE PASADENA'S BUDGET. FATHER THKOOP'S NOBLE WORK RECOGNIZED BY HIS FRIENDS. A Burial Society Will Inter Pasadenlans at Cost, Thus Ruining Another Trust—A Man Accidentally Paralyzed. Pasadena, Sept. 15.— The meeting called by the board of trade, this eve ning, at Williams's hall, for the purpose of giving some recognition in a public way, of the noble work which Father Throop is and has been carrying on in our midst, called out one of the largest crowds of representative citizens that has ever been called in this city. The Pasadena city band generously donated their services to the occasion. The boys gave an excellent street concert, and show much improvement in their playing. The meeting was called to order by W. U. Masters, president of the board of trade, who, in one of his charac teristic speeches introduced Prof. O. H. Keys, the president oi Throop university. After paying a bright tribute to the character of Father Throop, he took up the subject of manual training, which he characterized as the most perfect system yet devised for training the young. He stated tha'. the chief exer cises of the echoed, from this time on, are to be devoted lo the manual train ing department, and, if money and per severance can accomplish it, this will be the leading school, of the kind in the country. He spoke#f the system, as first intro duced in England, where it is now dem onstrated that a boy or girl, working a part of their time at manual exer cise, did more and better work in the school than those that devote all their time to books, and, that accord ing to actual demonstrations, the in crease in the bodily vigor of the schol ars thus engaged, was, in the boys, 22 per cent, and the girls 30 per cent over other pupils. The idea that tb. c pupils ate to be taught one par'dcnlar trade, he, ehowed was fallacious, Bn d stated that at least as occu^ a ti onß wera D p en to a Bcno i ar f this course. As to the benefit »nat tne inaiitution will and has been to this vicinity, the speaker stated that in the last year 125,000 had already been expended. All that the school asks is that tbe community lend it its heaity support , and it will prove a self-support ing institution. The gentleman spoke eloquently and to the point, and was frequently interrupted by applause. Father Throop was the next speaker. He stated that it afforded him great pleasure to see the intereat that wae being taken in the work, and only hoped to see this, the last effort of his life, carried to a successful end. Jamea W. Scoville wbb next intro duced, and spoke to the point. Mr. Masters then read letters from several persons, expressing regret at not being able to be present. Rev. J. W. Phelps also made a short speech to the young men. Mr. P. M. Green addressed a few en couraging words, and ended by asking that he be put down for a $1000 scholar ship. Mr. C. C. Srown made the proposition, in ajjshort speech, that he wculd join a few others in purchasing a scholarship. Rev. V. Conger then made a short ad dress, and closed the meeting by invok ing tbe diviae blessing. A BTJKIAL SOCIETY. • Tne Pasadena Burial association held a meeting this afternoon in Williams' hall. The meeting was presided over by Mr. Hugua, president of the society, and Mr. Harris acted aa secretary. There waa quite a turnout of repreaenta tive citizena, and a keen interest waa manifested by all present. The object of this society, which ef fected a temporary organization on tbe 7th of laat June, ia briefly stated, to fur nish burial equipment to ita members and their families at actual cost, thus doing away with immense profits made by the middle men and manufacturers, under the present system. The secretary read a report showing that the association haa already a mem bership of over one hundred. He also read a list of bylawß and constitution, aa drawn up by a committee. The reading of theae caused considerable discussion as to whether the association should be incorporated under the state law. The matter was finally referred to a commit tee of five to report at the next meeting. A committee, consisting of five mem bers, was also appointed on soliciting names. Thia committee will make a personal canvass of the city. The admis sion fee baa been placed at $5 for the head of a family, allowing all members of the family to enjoy the privilegea of tbe association. It is expected that at least 2000 sub scribers will be obtained. After transacting some other business, the meeting adjourned, subject to a call from tbe chair. A SERIOUS ACCIDENT. Mr. J. E. Myers, of North Pasadena, met with an accident yesterday that may cost him his life. He was working on a hay-baler when, in Borne way, the main chair gave way, hurling a board with great violence against his head, knocking him completely senseless, and paralyzing him from his waist down. Dr. McAllister has the caße in hand, and ia doing all possible for the sufferer, but his chances of recovery are slim. DISASTER ON THE RAIL. A Ead Head-End Collision Near Mar shalltown, lowa. Marshalltown, lowa, Sept. 15.—A bad head-end collision occurred at noon today on the Chicago and Northwestern road, about three milea west of Mar ehalltown, between freight and accom modation trains, both running ajt high speed, on a curve. Engineers Ashton and Howea, fireman William Linebaugh and W. E. Carton, of Howell, Mith., were buried under the wreck, and the other fireman is fatally injured. It is the worst wreck known in thia part of tbe etate for years. Both engines were completely demolished, and the cars piled into a ragged mass nearly twenty feet deep. It is said the wreck was caused by the error of the dispatcher at Delle Plaine and the dispatcher has fled. THE GOLDEN HORN. Alarm at Santa Barbara Over a Missing- Tug;. Santa Barbara, Sept. 15.—The Eng lish consul, C. W. Mortimer, of Loa An geiea, ie here. There is much alarm at the non-apperrance of the Redondo Beach company's tug, which left San Pedro at 3 this morning for here to take the consul, Captain Dunn and officers to Santa Rosa Island, to investi gate the cause of the wreck of the Eng lish vessel Golden Horn, Monday night. No Cessation of Work. . Puojnix, Ariz., Sept. 15.—Private tele grams from Prescott say the report that work had stopped on the Santa Fe, Prescott and Phcenix railroad, is false. One thousand men are working, laying a mile of track daily. B. Lantry & Co., contractors, say, "We want 100 more men. No cessation till the road ia com- ' pleted." I DO YOU FEED THE BABY? fH E SKIN ALSO needs food. If yonr complexion is sallow, \§jEjffgg rough, Bcaly, pimply, (jit is because you I*9 T neglect to feed it \@F J with LOLA MON- C~ TEZ CREME, posi- Ba * e an< * reliable ' ? s^in food arj< l t' B " ft**utii sue builder known • % Tuft* rl<i«'Ac-\ J Scientifically pre pared and entirely free from any injurious Bubetance, it opens the pores, increases the natural and necessary secretions of the skin, re storing the flesh to tbe firm and healthy Btate of youth. No matter how bad your complexion has become, this won derful skin food will make it beautiful, a source of pride to yourself and a de light to all your friends. A trial con vinces the most skeptical. No face pow der should ever be used without first rubbing a littre of the LOLA MONTEZ CREME into the skin, thus softening the complexion and preventing the pow der from clogging the pores of the ekin. Price, 75 cents pot; lasts three months. Ask your druggist. • Ladies at a distance treated by cor respondence for all Blemishes or Defects of Face or Figure. MRS. NETTIE HARRISON, (America's Beauty Doctor), 26 Geary Street, San. Francisco, Cal. MRS, S. LAWRENCE, Lady Hair dresser snd Manicure, 353 South" Spring street, lady agent for Los Angeles, Cal. S-13 cod 3m Joe Poheim, The Tailor Makes the g SllltSnZjL best fitting orilei clothes in the LWm From $18. State at 25 fi Pacts Other hOnS9 Ef HI Rules for self /r.'j ' J nieasuifiiieut Oil the f J 1 mid Samples ' Pacific Coast. Ijjf M te 143 S. Spring Street, Los Angeles. REMOVED I j GABEL THE TAILOR 222 SOUTH SPRING STREET. CARRIES THE LARGEST STOCK ON THE COASI PANTS. mx SUITS. $3.50 W $15.00 *- B0 atVH 17.50 5.50 flmix 20.00 6.50 li BAj i'.bW WmfrnW 32.50 AND UP. IMlf 35.00 PerfectTt guar- jMM AND UP. anteed. pleask All workmsdein JP GIVE US Los Angeles. A CALI. Established 1886. mi pn 1 I imo optiuim^^)^^^^! I'lY. uULL'IXO With the Los Angeles Optical Institute, 125 .smith Spring street, Los Angeles Eyes examined free. Artificial eyes inserted. Lentes ground to order od premises. Occulists' prescriptions correctly filled. ti 8 (iro TO STOCKMEN ! Twenty head registered gallo way cattle, bulls, cows and calves. A proved, the best range beef cattle on earth easy feeders Owing to our closing out the stock business the above cattle will tie sold at a bargain. Address * OLIN DA RANCH COMPANY, 8 28 1m Anaheim, Cal. IMMENSE INVOICE JUBT ARRIVED OF CHEAP Dioner, Tea sTiiilet Services STAFFORDSHIRE CROCKERY CO., S-S7 417 South Spring street. 6mo ANOTHER PLAGUE SHIP. et Continued from First Page. from American ports. Should the situ ation become more serious, the govern ment will earnestly consider the advisa bility of preventing trains from enter ing Canada. ♦ Cuba's Strict Measure. Havana, Sept. 15.—The board of health of thiß city has resolved to de clare all vessels arriving from New York since the 11th instant unclean, and all arriving from other United States ports since that date, suspicious; observe a strict quarantine against the United States, and not admit to port any ves sels on which suspicious deaths have occurred, unless fully proven that such deaths were not due to cholera. Not a Cholera Ship. Qukbzc, Sept. 15—The steamship Lake Huron, from Liverpool, for Mon treal, which passed Father point yester day, is now at Grosse Isle quarantine. She reported that during the passage several deaths of children occurred, but from what cause was not stated. It is, however, denied by the quarantine of ficials that cholera exists on board the ship. AVER'S HAIR VIGOR Keeps the scalp clean, cool, healthy. The Best Dressing Restores hair which, has become thin, faded, or gray. Dr. J. C. Ayer & Co- Lowell, Mass. EXAMINATION FREE. 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Cancer. $100,000 deposit forfeit for any case of Cancer that Cttnnot be permanently re moved without the use of knife. .No pain or danger. The doctor's own method, for which he has been offered thousands of dollars. Any skin Cancer, Mole, Wart, etc., removed in thirty minutes. We challenge the world to produce an equal treatment for the permanent cure of Cancer. AflssT" Catarrh, Throat and Lung Troubles Cured by our own exclusive Inhalation Treatment. CALL OR WRITE. If yon cannot call you can be cured at home. Write your cas« plainly. Medicine sent secure from observation. Cures guaranteed in every case. GULDEN WEST MEDICAL INSTITDTE; 142 South Main St., Loi Angeles, Cal. ADAMS BROS.,the old reliable Los Angeles dentists, have reduced their prices as follows: Artificial teeth, S6 to $10; sll shades and shapes kept in stock to suit the case. Fillings, $1 and up. Painless extracting, $1; regular extracting, 500. Old roots and teeth crowned, $5 and up. Teeth without a olate, $10 and up. Treating, regulating and cleaning teeth skill, ally performed a . . ADAMS BROS., Dentists. 2391* 8. Spring St.. bet. Second sid Third, Rooms 1. 2, 3, 4, 5 and 6. N 8.-We give a written guarantee on all work done. WAGON MATERIAL, BARD WOODS, IRON, STEEL, Horseshoes and Nails, Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Eto. JOHN WIGMORE, 117, 119 and 121 South Los Angeles Street 5