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WON BY HONEST HARD HITTING.
Los Angeles Takes Another Fall Out of Uncle. His Swatters Unable to Cope with Balsz's Delivery. The Angels Hit the Ball Hard and Earn Five Out of Their Right Tal lies—Features of the tiame. Those who were fortunate enough to attend the baseball game at Athletic park yesterday afternoon, and as it was ladies' day, there waa an unusually large crowd present, saw a very inter eating exhibition of the national pas time. It was tbe pony battery of the Los Angeles club, Balsz and Baldwin, againat P»achblow Hoffman and Spies, of your Uncle Henry'e athletes. Balsz had a long way the best of the honor*, tl he appeared to have the visitors com pletely at hia mercy, but four hits being parceled out during the entire game, and only two of them in one inning. The result of this pretty work waa one lone some little tally. Mr. Hoffman waa also very effective at times, and his eup port waa strong, the only weakness be ing a little fatal wildness at the start, and two little fumbles of hits later on. Then, too, luck favored the home Hwattere, for a couple of unexpected high rebounds sent the ball over the fleldera' heads and counted for hita, whereas had they not been so eccentric, one would have been fielded for an out and the other held down to a sit'gle, which lattt r resulted in a home run. Both teams fielded remarkably well, «s ia evinced by the large proportion of -earned runs in the summary. And now a word or two about the game in de tail. In the first inning the deadly base on balls got in its tine work. Stafford reached first on a slow bounder that Reitz fumbled. Hasty and McCatiley each went to first on a walk, and, with the bases full, Glenalvin rapped out a beautiful three-bagger, scoring Stafford, Wright and McCauley. A hit by Lytle Bcored the Loa Angelea captain also. Again, in the third, the grand Btand and bleachers had a chance to yell. With one hand out, Lytle hit safely, and Baldwin jolted a little one down to first, and then outran it. But thehpwl ing commenced when Kid Hulen's liner . bounded over Hanley'a bead in right field, and no one rested a >vocal cord until'the kid had crossed the plate, with three large earned rune. Sau Francisco earned a run in their half of the fifth inning. A three base hit-by Spies, followed by a single by Powers, was what did i he business. ln the eighth inning a double by Grcnalvin, a single by Lytle and a sacri fice by Baldwin netted another earned run. This ended the rur.get ting,for the bull hud already been pounded so long that it was rushing, and what with a new ball would have been an out-field hit, only reached the in-field for easy outs. The official score- LOS IN.iF.I.ES. AB. R BH. SB TO A. ':. -Stafford, s.i 5 1 0 0 3 3 0 Wright, 0. f 4 1 1 0 0 O O Tredway, I. f 4 0 0 0 1 0 0 McC'auley, lb 3 1 0 O H 1 0 Glßßalvin, 2 b 4 2 2 0 4 3 0 Lytle. r.f 4 1 3 O 2 O O Baldwin, c 4 1 2 0 8 0 0 Hulen. 3 b 4 110 13 0 Balsz p 3 0 0 0 O 2 1 Total 35 8 0 027 12 1 BAN VRANCIBCO. AB. R. 811. SIMM. * B P. Sweeney, s. s 3 0 0 0 3 1 0 Sharp, 2 b 4 0 0 0 0 t: 0 D. Sweeney, r. f 4 0 2 1 2 0 0 Reltz, 3 b 4 0 0 0 2 2 1 Levy. 1. 1 4 0 O O 3 O 0 Hauler. 0, I 4 0 0 W O <0 O Spies, c 3 1 1 O 4 1 O Power, lb 3 0 1 012 O 0 Hoffman,)) 3 0 0 0 1 10 Total 32 1 4 12711 1 SCORE BY INNINGB. 123456789 Los Angeles 4 0-8 0 0 0 0 1 0-8 Base hits 8 13000020-9 Ban Francisco... 000010000—1 Base hits 00002100 1— 4 SUMMARY. Earned runs—Los Angeles, 5; San Francisco, 1. Homo run—Hulen. Three-ba>e hit—Glenalvin and Spies. Two base hi s—-Oieualviu. Saerifleu hits—Treadway, Sharp. Hanky and Hoffman. First base on errors—Los Angeles, 1; San Francisco, 1. First bate en called balls—By Hoffman, 3: by Balsz, 1. Lett on bases— Los Angeles, 2; San Francisco, b. Struck out—By Hoffman, 4; by Blasz, <5- Time of game—l h. 25 in. Umpire—M»u«ssßu. Scorer—J. Will Lysons. SWATLETS. Notes and Gomlo About the National Pastime. This is not said in any spirit of irrev erence, but just the same, there are a great many fane among tbe ladies of Los Angeles. Tredway's usual bouquet was forth coming yesterday afternoon. Interest in tbe game is increasing very materially. The play of the home team is gilt-edged these days, and that ia the secret of a great deal of the local enthusiasm. Kid Hulen has been putting up a star game at thiid lately. His play was one of yesterday's features. The league standing is: a 3 i- 1 o eles ! iclsco i I I The Dukes Again Shut Out. San Francisco, Sept. 16.—The Oak land team in the game at Piedmont, this afternoon, again chut out tbe San Jose club, the score being 6 to 0. The Oak land team played great ball in the field, and German pitched in- good form. Up to the Seventh inning only two hits were made against him. The Oaklands made their runs on timely hitting. ON EASTERN DIAMONDS. How the National Leagnera Swatted the Ball Yeiterday. Washington, Sept. 16.—The Senators lost on errors of judgment. Washington, 2; hits, 6; errors. 1. Chicago, 3; hits, 9; errorß, 1. Batteries: Abbey and McGuire; Hutchinson and Kittredge. Brooklyn, Sept. 16,—Brooklyn broke their bad Btreak and won.' Brooklyn, 4; bits, 7; errors, 1. Louisville, 2; bite, 7; errors, 4. Batteries: Stein and Kinslow; Strat ton and Merritt. Baltimore, Sept. 16.—The Orioles IX)S ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 17, 1892. played an unusually brilliant game, though they lost on McMabon'a Blip. Baltimore, 6; hits, 9; errors, 1. Pittsburg, 5; hits, 14; errors, 2. Batteries: McMahon and Robinson ; Terry and Miller. Saw York, Sept. 16.—Crane's pitch ing lost for the Giants. s New York, 9; hita, 11; errors, 6. Cleveland, 10; hits, 9; errors, 3. Batteriea—Ruaie, Crane and Ewing; Clarkson and Zimtner. Philadelphia, Sept. 16 —Philadelphia could not make a hit when a bit meant runß. Philadelphia, 1; hita, 9; errors, 4. St. Louis, 4; hits, 8; errors, 6. Batteries— Hawley and Buckley; Keeie aud Clements. Boston, Sept. 16. —A very exciting pitchers' battle. Boston, 1; hita, 6; errors, 1. Cincinnati, 2 ; bits, 4; errors, 4. Batteries—Nichola and Bennett; Dwyer aud Murphy. EVANJS AND SONTAG. Al l. SORTS OF RUMORS ABOUT TBI BANDITS, An Old Man Murdered by tho Despera does— No Word From the I'ureu- Ing Poises—Deputy Wil son's Funeral. Fresno, Cal , Sept. 16.—There were several rumors here today in connection with tbe train robbers. One was that the robbers had killed an old man named Woody, in the mountains, because he had betrayed them, aud attempted to decoy them into the hands of the offi cers. The rumor li rat came from Traver. Tbe man reported that he had a eon in Keedly, and inquiry by telephone wae made there. The reply was that the son had left Reedly this morning, bat it was not known where he had gone. From Selma came the report that Watren Hiil's horse had been found ■ dead and that Hill was nowhere to be seen. This could not be substantiated. Constable J.N. McKater, who went to Dunlap with a posse from Selma, re turned to 'Fresno this morning. He left Dunlap at 6 o'clock this morning, and said there was nothing new to tell. He aud the pusse made a thorough search in the country around Dunlap and .Mill creek, but found no trace of the robbers. He further says he had seen nothing of Sheriff Heneley aud his posse sia-ce Thursday. It is believed they are in the , neighborhood of Sampson flat. Sanger, Cal., Sept. 16.—Inquiry has been made as to the origin of seven or eight shots which were beard in Tapid succession at Sampson flat, about 8 o'clock yesterday evening, and which were thought by some to be a fusilade between Evans and Sontag and a posse in pursuit, but no one along tbe line of the flume can give information on the subject. VisALiA, Sept. 16.—Not a word has been heard from the posse that left here Wednesday afternoon. Waiter T. Wil son, a brother of the murdered C. V. Wilson, is here wailing tbe return from Yuma of Frank Burke, who will be ac companied here on Sunday by bis brother and an Indian trailer, when the entire party will go in pursuit, and Wil son says will stay until Kvuns and Son tag are captured or killed. Tucson, Aria., Sept. 16. —The remains of United States Deputy Marshal Vie Wilson, killed by Evans and Sontag, ar rived this morning, and were interred this afternoon. Services were ' held in the plaea, where a large concourse of citizens paid their respects to the mem ory of their fellow citieen and heroic officer. MORE OFFICIAL LAXITY. Poople's Property Confiscated After Having raid Taxes. John-B. Trubucco is a hack driver, who renides at 616 College street. He is a prudent and careful man who has driven most of our youthful aristocracy home from their midnight sprees and delivered them at their own doors in good chape. Amongst other evidences of his saving habits,.Mr. Trabucco owns a lot on College street, having a front age of 35 feet and a depth of 125 feet, on which he baa paid bia taxes regu larly from year, to year and taken re ceipte for the money. It waa very lucky that be did ao, for several days ago he received a notification, signed by R. F. House, agent, to the effect that his property had been sold on tbe 12th day of March, A. D. 1889, for the delinquent taxee the'eon for the year 1889, and that nnderthe laws of thia statu he (John Trabuaco) had from now till tbe 15th of October next in which to redeem hia property from the possession of the state, which became the owner by the afore said sale of March 12. 1889. Mr. Tra bucco took hia receipts for his taxes of 1888 to the auditor's office, and aatiafled that official that hia taxes weie paid and that tbe sale of March £2, 1889, waa fraudulent and invalid. As the Herald has before said, and etill is ready to maintain, the govern ment of Los Angeles, bothoity and coun ty, is absolutely rotten to tbe core. This is the Birth or seventh case of tbe kind which has come to this paper's notice within the past four weeks,and in which has been clearly shown that the alleged delinquent party has paid bis taxes, then has had hie property sold, and then been finally allowed the privilege of redeem ing his property by paying fram $12 to $20 costs ia the case. If it had occurred but once or twice it wouldn't have*been worth mentioning, but the frequency with which it has occurred in tbe past two months leads up to the belief that it lis not the outgrowth of carelessness. IN SOCIETY. The Catalina Yacht club will have its laet outing of the season this afternoon. The members of the club will leave tbe Terminal depot, at First Btreet, on a special train at 12:45 p.m., and will spend the afternoon in sailing in San Pedro bay, and return to Terminal is land at op. m. Supper will be served in tbe pavilion at 6:30. Afterwards dancing will be indulged in for about two hours. The chaperones for tho occasion will be Mrs. Hugh Vail, Mrs. Dr. MacGowan, Mrs. Ed Silent, Mra. J. J. Meyler, Mrs. C. E. Thorn and Mrs. E. A. Preuss. #*» The marriage of Warren S. Young and Blanche Smith took place at the resi dence of the bride's parents, No. 203 South Hill street, Thursday. The cere mony was performed by Eev. G. F. Bug bee Some very elegant presents were received, and after refreshments had been served, the young couple left for their home, 841 Weßt Eleventh street, which Mr. Young had completely fur nished and in readiness for his bride. THE LOS ANGELES CYCLONE. Burke Breaks Two Pacific Coast Safety Records. Waller's 24-Hour Trial Winds Up in a Fizzle. Phenomenal Time Made by Zimmerman, Tyler, Windle and Others ln the Springfield Bicycle Tournament. Stockton, Cal., Sept. 16 —The bicycle racee today, under tbe management of the Oak Leaf wheelmen, were interest ing to the wheelmen and the spectators. Two coast records were broken by 1). L. Burke, of the Loa Angelea Athletic club. He reduced the half-mile eafety coast record from 1:15 to 1:12, and re duced the one mile eafety record from 2:36 to 2:30 4 6. Frank Waller, the long distance coast champion, commenced a race for twen ty-four hours to beat the world's record of 421 miles, made in France on Wednesday. Waller made 363 milee and 159 yardß in twenty-fuur hours, June 10th and 11th, at Alameda. He atarted at 6:30 this evening, accom panied by pace-makera. He made 19K miles the first hour, 38}£ milea in two hours, and at 9 o'clock Had made 47)4 miles. He waa ricing an average of a mile in 3:10, and had a freah wind againat him. He ran into the fence after going 71M miles, was thrown from his wheel and gave up the attempt. In the regular race meet, the one-mile novice was won by F. A. Ulckstrom, of the Oak Leafs, in 2:50 4 5. The one-mile ordinary race had four atartera, and was won by L. 8. Upaon, of the Capital City club, in 2:48 45; O. L. Pickard, second. The half-mile Bafety race had three starters, D. L. Buike.of Loa Angelea, J. A. Alexander, of the Garden City, and 0. L. Davis, of the aarne club. Burke won in 1:12; Alexander second. The one-mile safety for Oak Leaf wheelmen, waa won by F. A. Eckstrotn in 2:57 16. The one-mile eafety scratch had three starters—Burke, Alexander and Upson. Burke won in 2:30 4-5; Upson second, in 2:36, which was the coast record. The two-mile Bafety handicap had four starters, and-was won by George Oaen, of the Garden Citya, in 5:29 4-5, Davis, of the same club, being second ; 8. R. Van Wyck, of the Acme club third, and T. R. Lillie, of the Oak Leafs fourth. The five-mile state championship was won by Burke in 14:55; Upson second. The other atartera were Oaen and Lund. THE SPRINGPIELn TOURNAMENT. Springfield, Masa., Sept. 16.—At the second day's races of the Springfield Bicycle club's tournament, Harry C. Tyler, in a special trial with a pace maker, brought the record for one mile, standing start, down to 2:08 4-5, amid wild applause. Zimmerman, by defeating all the big men in the great world's record race, strengthened bia claim to the champion ship of the world. All the flyers came to the acratch with Windle at the pole and Zimmerman next. G. C. rfmith started out with a tremendoua spurt. He opened up a big gap and led the first half, when the crowd caught him. The riders then beat down to work, and tbe fight waa between tbe old rivals,-Zim merman and Windle, but the New Jer sey man beat out hia doughty little op ponent and won the race of hia life by a ecant wheel. Taxis waa third,and close behind him came Taylor and Tyler. Time, 2:21 3-5. H. C. Tyler, against time, made three quarteTa of a mile in 1:35 45, and a mile in 2:08?4, both world'B records. C. M. Murphy, W. A. Murpby and A. L. Banker, on a triplet eafety, against time, made a half-mile in 1:01, the world'B record. STATE FAIR RACES. A Large Attendance aud a Wood Day's Sport. Sacramento, Sept. 16. —There was a large attendance at the track, and fine eport, today. One mile, for 2-year-olds—Floodgate, the favorite »on ; Grandee second, Cas tro third. Time, 1:42& Delmar stake for all ages, one mile — Wildwood won ; Esperanza, the favorite, second, Raindrop third. Time, 1:42. Three-year-olds and upwards, one mile and a quarter — Red Cloud, tbe favorite, won ; Almont second. Time, 2:13. Only two starters. Maidens, all ages, five-eighths mile- Sam Mount won ; Red Rose second, Gold Dust third. Time, 1:03%. The Drum mer, Elaine, Vanity, Bloudinet, Garza, Lady Walters and Borealis aleo ran. Selling, three fourths mile for all ages —Democrat won; Lottie Mills, the favor ite, second, St. Patrick third. Time, 1:14. Frank Evans and Sam Mount also ran. One and one-eighth mile, for non-win ners—Applause won, Almont second, Miss Walling, the favorite, third; time, 1:50. Duke Stephens and Wildoats also ran. Free for all pacing: First heat—Dr. Swift won, Our Dick, the favorite, sec ond, Princess Alice third, Alannah fourth; time, 2:20^. Second heat—Our Dick won, Swift second, Alannah third, Princess Alice fourth; time, 2.19J£. Third heat—Our Djck won, Swift sec ond, Princesß Alice third, Alannah fourth ; time, 2 :17. Fourth heat—Princess Alice won, Dick second, Swift third, Alannah fourtfc; time, 2:19. The race was then postponed on ac count-of darkness. McKinney the Favorite. Sacramento, Sept. 16.—Pools on the free for all trot tomorrow, sold tonight as follows: McKinney, 100; Richmond, Jr., 80; Silver Bow, 25; Beaury Mac, 15, and Frank M. 10. Stallion Records Broken. EicnMONo.lud., Sept. 16.—The world's 4-year-old stallion record of 2:l2 l i was ■ osed in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard broken here today by Moqnette, who trotted a mile in 2:10 flat, over a regu lation track. St. Josßrn, Mo., Sept. 16.—At tbe races, today, Northwest broke big rec ord, 2:19, against time, making it in 2:15. Manager, in the free-for-all, broke tbe 3 year-old stallion record for the fastest fifth heat, making it in 2:09%. THE RUNNING TURF. Bets on a Favorite tost by an Accident at Graveaend. Gravesend, L. 1., Sept. 16.—Lord Motley, the favorite for the first race, stumbled, throwing his jockey and run ning away. The bets were lost, aa the colt was in charge of the starter when the accident occurred. Summary : One mile—Silver Fox won, Glamor second, Algoma third ; time, 1:45^. Five furlongs—Helen Nichola won. Courtship second, St. Michael third; time, 1:02. One mile and a furlong—Reckon won, Mary Stone Becond, Diablo third; time, 1:56. Six furlongs—Evanatus won, Adelbert second, Tormentor third ; time, 1:16. One mile and a-sixteenth—Masterlode won, Joe Carter second, John Cavanagh third ; time, I:so>£. Latonia races. Latonia, Ky.. Sept. 10.—Track in good condition. Six furlongp—Dock Wick won, Critic second, Miss Knott third; time, 1:16^. One mile—Roseboy won, Garcia sec ond, Dud Hughes third; time, 1:43%. Five and one-half furlongs—Prince Deceiver won, Fay S, second, Elsie L third ; time, 1:10, Seven furlongs—Diana won, Lottie second, Justice Lyon third; time, 1 iS»h- Five furlongs—Annie Bramble won, Golden Hope second, Clara Bell third ; time, 1:03J6. Homewood Speed Trials. Pittsburg, Sept. 16 —The Horns wood track was soggy. The unfinished match race of yesterday was won by Cumsky, in 2:27>£. Class 2:29 trot—Frank Hill won in three straight bents, Ollie B. second, Carilla third, Mamie fourth ; beßt time 2:2oy a . Class 2:16 pace (unfinished)— Clev eland and J. H. L. each took two heats ; Ella Brown and Charlie H. one each; best time, 2:16>4. A Light Weight Battle. Richmond, Sept. 16.—Edward Bennett, of Canada, and James Dougherty, of Pennsylvania, light weights, fought to a finish this morning. Dougherty was knocked out at the end of the third round. LONDON CABLE LETTER. LIBERALS DOUBT THE WISDOM OF MORLEY'S IRISH POLICY. Ad Epidemic of Bnlldlng Bank Fail ures ln England —California Fruit Bales Mot Suc cessful. London. Sept. 16.—[Copyright, 1892, by the New York Associated Picas.]— The. Conservatives assert that the Lib erals are doubtfully asking whether Mr. Morley'a reversation of the proclama tions made under the coercion act is not a tactical blunder. Upon the forbear ance of the Parnellites depends the suc cess of Morley's first stroke in behalf of Ireland's independence. BUILDING BANK FAILURES. The run on the Birkbeck bank has not had any apparent influence on the money market. All over the country workingmen's institutions conducting band aud building operations, are fall ing to pieces, chiefly through misman agement, but often through the dishon esty of the directors. The Birkbeck bank, the largest institution of its kind, has close connections with some great banks, and obtained the officers' assistance to Btop the run, which was threatening to spread to a greater financial sphere. The position tonight leaves the public half convinced that all is right, though a just cause for anxiety exists everywhere. Throughout England are 2700 building societies,with liabilities of £50,000,000. Many of them are known as utterly insolvent. AN UNSUCCESSFUL EXPERIMENT. The last shipment of California fruit sold here at unsatisfactory prices. The experiment is not a success and will not be repeated. A "BLARSTED" BRITISH CROAKER. The Times published a letter from San Jose, Cal., which was written with the hope that it may cause many English men to pause before trying fruit ranch ing, which the writer says is wholly overdone. The writer also wishes to dispel the illusion that California is healthy. He says that in the interior valleys, where the raisin industry is car ried on, intense heat and malaria pre vail. Another drawback, he says, is the fact that the Englishman is at a disad vantage; he gets no assistance, and is looked upon as an interloper by bis American neighbors. A GIGANTIC OCEAN GREYHOUND. The White Star company has commis sioned the great Belfast ship builders, Harland & Wolff, to build an Atlantic steamer that will beat the record in size and speed. She has already been named the Gigantic, and will be 700 feet long, 65 feet beam. It is calculated that she will steam twenty-two knots an hour, with a maximum speed of twenty-seven knots. She will have three screws, two fitted like the Majestic, and the third in the center. She will be ready for the sea in March, 1894. An entertainment and social is to be given by the Arbor Vita Rebecca degree lodge, I. O. O. F., to consist of a musical and vocal entertainment, aud to b« cacluded by dancing; after which refreshments will be served. The Odd Fellows and their friends are all cordially invited to attend on Tuesday, September 20. 1892, at 8 o'clock, at Odd Fellows hall, Spring street, near First. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report ABSOLUTELY PURE KEEP CLEAN AND HAPPY. THE PRESIDENT OF THE STATE BOARD OF HEALTH'S IDEAS. The Chances Against Haying Cholera Here—A|l That Is Necessary is to Clean Up and Be Brave. Pastenr's Advice. Dr. W. G. Cochran, president of the state board of health, was seen yesterday by a representative of the Herald, and asked what his opinion of the situation was as to a possible visitation of the cholera. He said: "The people of Lob Angeles do noi need to be at all afraid. We will have no cholera here. All that it is necessary to do is to clean up and keep cleaned up. Eat the proper food, and see that the water you drink is good and pure. If the advice the state board of health haa given, embodied in the circular sent out, and copiously referred to in the Herald Friday mnrniDg, is followed, there will be no trouble. ''We will watch the borders, and see to it that nothing enters tbia state that is at all suspicious, unless it is properly disinfected. Dr. Cotta has been sta tioned at Yuma as an inspector. Every train that enters the Btate will be care fully examined at Yuma, and Dr. Cotta has all thepowerof the state behind him to assist him. He can have a whole train side-tracked, if necessary, until everything in it is thoroughly fumi gated. There will be other matters aris ing, which the state board of health will look after in connection with the gen eral cleaning up which ehould at once be inaugurated. FRENCH IMMIGRANTS INSPECTED. Dr. W. G. Cochran, president of the state board of health, yesterday received the following dispatch from the state inspector stationed at Yuma: Yuma, September 16th. Dr. W. G. Cochran, President State Board of Health, Lob Angeles, Cal.: Sixteen French passengers on No. 20 passed through today from the steamer La Bourgogne. They were quarantined 20 days in New York. Dr. Cotta. State Quarantine Inspector. Dr. Cochran, accompanied by Dr. H. Nadeau, went to Colton last evening and met train No. 20, which arrived in this city at 10:20 last evening. The French immigrants referred to were thoroughly inspected. Dr. Nadeau con versed with them in their native tongue and all facts were elicited in regard to their departure from France, their trip and their detention in New Yoik city. It was found that no cholera prevailed on the steamer in which they came over. Before they were permitted- to land at New York, they were all thoroughly fumigated by the steam apparatus, and were only detained in New York 24 hours. In the trip across the country no sickness prevailed among tbem. They were all well and hearty. This being the case both Drs. Nadeau and Cochran decided that there existed do danger, and the emigrants went on through to San Francisco last evening. City Health Officer MacGowan has in vestigated and inspected four emigrant parties that have arrived during the paßt four days, but he found no danger of contagion. He states there are no cases of cholera or anything like it in or near this city, and furthermore, that there will not be if the regulations and sanitary laws of natuie and the city are observed. THIS SECTION NOT INFECTED. On Thursday evening a scare started up that cases of cholera had occurred in Southern California. This impression was promptly dispelled by Dr. Mac- Gowan, the health officer, who went out on the Southern Pacific road with Dr. Ainsworth and held an autopsy on the body of Dr. J. G. Miller, who had died at Indio station. They ascertained he had died of heart disease, and that settled scare number one. Next came a report that cholera had broken out on Boyle Heights; and that people had escaped from the quarantined steamer Normannia, at Sandy Hook. Dr. MacGowan knew this was impos sible, but he set out to look up the mat ter nevertheless. He took a run across to_ the southeaatern suburb and ascer lained that the newly arrived parties were Scotch and had been there twelve daya, having landed in good health in New York on tbe 25th of August, from the ateamahip Circaaßia, of the Anchor line, which came there from Glaagow. That ended acare number two. AAA The amaUeat PiU In the World! •Tun's Tiny Pills! A To purge the bowels does not make A ~ them regular; It leaves them In worse ™ • condition than before. The liver is the _ seat of tronble and the remedy must A act on it. Tutt's Tiny Idver Pills act w • directly on that organ, causing a free flow of bile, without which tlie bow-ff els are always constipated. Price, 25c. •USE TUTT'S HAIR DYE;* • a perfect imitation of nature; Impose* ible to detect it. Price, SI per box. A Office, 140 to 144 Washington St., IT. T. • ••••••••• ADAMS BROS.,tbe old reliable Los Angelei dentists, have reduced their prices as follows -18 GO " Artificial teeth, $6 to ;M(>; sll shades, and shapes kept ln stock to suit the case. Fillings, fl and up. Pk<ii!ps« extracing, fl. regular extracting, 50c. Old roots and teetr crowned, $5 and up. Teeth without a elate. $10 and up. Treating, regulating and cleaning teeth skillfully performed. ADAMS BROS., Dentists. 239V< 8. Spring St.. bet. Serond and Third Room') 1. 2. 3, 4, 5 ana 6. N. 8.-We gives written guarantee on all work done. THE CATHOLIC FAIR. A Most Pleasant Entertainment ln East Loa Angeles. The attendance continues good at the Catholic fair, in Bottiler hall, in East Los Angeles. This evening the largest crowd of the week is expected. The Catholic Benevolent society will attend in full force. Besides those from the city, delegations from the outside towns are looked for. Knowing that tonight's cro*d will completly fill the hall, it was announced by Father Harnett that the fair would be open from 1 to 5 o'clock this afternoon for the children. A special programme has been arranged for them. No children, except those connected with the fair, will be ad mitted in the evening. Over the door leading to the supper room is a large flae that is being voted to the most popular political club. Sev eral nights ago the Jackson club led, closely followed by the PJata Fina. Toe latter club's stock took a jump, how ever, and advanced from 21 to 36 votes. The First ward Republican club follows, then come the Jackson, Union League and Lincoln clubp, in the >order named. The Prohibitionists have 11 and the People's party 6. Tonight is the time for tbe supporters of the various parties to turn out and boost up the stock of their favorite club. In the gold-headed cane contest for the most popular man for mayor, Mr. Vivian leads with 71 votes, Mr. McUarry has 58. aud Mayor Hazard 45. A picture of Father Harnett is bung raffled." It is an excellent likeness of the gentleman, and has attracted much attention during the fair. The chances are nearly all taken. The picture may be seen in front of the candy booth. Over by the flag is the cane rack, where for five cents one can tryjfor a cane. The programme last night was under the direction of E. Heyeß. The singers were at a disadvantage, owing to the continuous noise made by the crowd, but their selections were none the less excellent. The programme was as fol lows : Overture—Mr. E Heyes. Tableau—The Evening Prayer—Miss Maggie Br.uea'rt and Miss C. enirau. BoDg—Leonore—Miss Adele Vlgnes. Tableau—Thelnterestiue I ette —Mi's Booth, Miss Mamie Kress art and Mi s Alice Brossart. Duet—When the Wind Bloneth In From the Sea—Miss Adele Vfßnts ano Mr. K. Heyes. Tableau—The Bridle Parly—Miss Aiice Bros sart. The last tableau was in tbe nature of a sell, for when the curtain rose the audience perceived, instead of the bride arrayed in all her glory, with countless little attendants about ber, a young lady calmly holding a bridle aloft and wearing a knowing untie upon ber lips. The police drill was given last night again, and should be repeated tonight, with Johnnie Cook to sing an accom panying song. Duqaesne Rioters Indicted. Pittsburg, Sept. 16.—The grand jury handed down true bills against tbe Duquesne rioters today, 29 in number. The defendants are charged with unlaw ful assembly, in connection with the riots at Duquesne, on August 4th. Oar Prominent Physicians Recommend John Wielaud's and Fredericksburg Beer, B-'Oi nneonaled for quality, strength and purity DIED. CABLTON—September 15th, John J. Carlton, native of Vermont, sge73 years. Funeral from residence on Central avenue, Saturday, September 17th, at 10 o'clock a. m. Friends invited to attend without further rotjeo. _ ■ California A Pioneer's Experience With Hood's Sarsaparilla* "I am a pioneer in this county, having bee* here SO years. Four years ago my little sob Ellery became blood-poisoned by impure virus la vaccination. His arm swelled terribly, causing great agony; physicians said the arm most be amputated, and even then his recovery would be doubtful. One day I read abont a blood part ner, new to me, and was surplsed to learn that 11 was prepared by C. L Hood, with whom I used to to to school ln Chelsea, Vt. I decided to have my boy try Hood's Sarsaparilla, and was mack gratified when it seemed to help him. He eon* tinned to grew better as we gave him the Sarsa parilla, and having used S bottles is now entirely eared. Al Hood's Sarsaparilla has accomplished inch wonderful results, I recommend it all I pos sibly can." Jbromb M. Sleeper, Upper Lake, Lake Co., Cal. The City Treasurer Ol Lowell, Mass., says: '"/he above li from my brother, whose signature I recognized. lam also glad to testify to the excellence of Hood's Sarsa parilla, and to say that C. I. Hood & Co. are con sidered one of the most reliable firms in New England." Van B. Sleeper, City Treasurer, Lowell, Mass. Hood's Sarsaparilla Sold by druggists. $1; six for $5. Prepared only by C. t HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass. I OO Doses One PoHnr Joe Poheim, The Tailor Hakes tho |4 Snifc-™ best fitting M clothes in the Fi'i*m $18. State at 25 §I||l jp^ta - ZX^W other house fI < i:»ies for eeir. on tne . I g j »n.i sample* Pacific Coast. || M 10 *> 143 S. Spring Street, tos Angeles. R E. MOVE D 1 ' GABEL THE TAILOR 222 SOUTH SPRING STREET. CARRIES THE LARGEST STOCK ON THE COAST PANTS. gat SUITS. 6*50 flmk\ 00 andjjp. IJ|l3r U'.'oo Perfect fit guar- AMD UP. anteed. Wi PLEASE All workmadein JS 9 m GIVE 0S Los Angeles. »r A CALX. 5