Newspaper Page Text
EASY VICTORY FOR THE ANGELS.
They Take a Game from the San Joses. A Bather Tame Contest, with Few Points of Interest. The Angels Take a Couple of Batting Streaks, Just for Old Times' Sake—Note* About the Game. Hiram Buckram Ebright, captain oi the alleged champion baseball team of Oalifornia, has remarked that it seems queer for hie team to lose five games straight to tbe Oaklands. He had not at that time seen his team start off the present series by dropping a game to the Angela, He, probably, now feels a little queerer. Yesterday's gfttne was a very slow affair, indeed, with the exception oi the first and last two innings. In between was a dreary season of waiting for some one to hit the ball, or for a fielder to make an error. In six innings, from the second to the eighth, eighteen men faced McNabb, the local pitcher, and then went and sat on the bench. Los Angeles fared little better, although they would occasionally get a few men on bases. But for an occasional dispute with the umpire, there would have been absolutely nothing to interest the spec tators. The Angels opened up the game with a little of their old-time batting energy. l After Stafford was out at first, Hasty hit safely and stole Becond. Tredway walked to first. McCauley hit safely and Hasty crossed the plate. Glenalvin then placed a fine double in left field, on which Tredway and McCauley scored, Glenalvin taking third on the throw to head off McCauley. Ly tie's sacrifice scored the local captain. Then followed a dismal procession of blanks until the eighth inning. In the second half of the initial for San Jose one man reached first. Dooley hit safely for a Bingle, but got no father. After that, so far as San Jose was concerned, it waß a procession from the plate to the bench. In the eighth tbe Angels added four more tallies to their total. Tred way distinguished himself by a hit, and was advanced to third on McCauley's double, a base on balls to Glenalvin filling the bases. Lytic brought in the first run, but Baldwin forced McCauley at tbe plate, keeping the bases full. Hulen's sacrifice fly to Stallings scored Glenalvin, and McNabb's three-base hit scored Lytle and Baldwin. In their half San Jose came near breaking the ice. Denny singled, fol lowed by a double by Clark and a swipe in McVey's ribs; but the next three men were easy out. Then in the last half of the ninth the Dukes saved the shut out. Ebright and Dooley both hit for three bases, the latter scoring on a passed ball. The score: LOB ANGELES. All. X BR. SB PO. A. E. Stafford, s. « 5 0 0 0 1 3 0 Wright, c. f 4 1 1 2 1 0 0 Tredway, 1.1 4 2 1 0 1 O 0 McCauley, lb 5 1 2 010 1 0 Glenalvin, 2 b 3 2 3 0 1 4 2 Lytle, r.t 4 1 1 O 0 0 0 Baldwin, 0 4 1 1 0 8 1 1 Hnlen. 3b.. ~ 3 O 0 O 4 3 0 McNabb, p 4 0 1 0 1 J O ToUl 36 810 227 16 1 SAN JOSE. t AB. R. nil. SB.PO. A. X. McGucken, 1. f. 4 0 0 0 0 1 0 Ebright, 2 b 4 110 18 0 Dooley, lb 4 1 2 0 6 9 1 Everett, s. s 4 0 0 0 3 3 1 Denny, 3 b 4 0 10 12 1 Clark, c 4 O 1 013 1 O McVey„c. 1 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 Stallings, r.f 3 0 0 0 3 1 0 Harper.p 3 0 0 0 0 0 0 ** Total 33 ~2 ~o 0 2711 3 SCORE BY INNINGS. 123456789 Los Angeles 4 0000004 0-8 Base hits. 4 0 1 0 0 1 0 4 0-10 San Jose 0 0000000 2—2 ■Base hits 1 00000022—5 SUMMARY. Earned runs—Los Angeles, 4; San Jose, 1. Three-base hits—MuNabb, Ehright and Dooley. Two-base hits—McCauley, Glenalvin and Clark. Sacrifice hits—Lytle and Hnlen. First base on errors—Los Angeles, 2; San Jose, 1. First bate on called balls—By Harper 4; by McNabb, 0. Left on bases— Los Angeles, 5: San Jose, 5. Struck out—By Harper 8: by McNabb, 8. First base on hit oy pitcher—McVey. Double plays—Stallings to Dooley; Everett to Dooley. Time of h. 5 m. Umpire— Msnassau. Scorer—J. Will Lysons. SWATLETS. Notes and Gossip About the National Pastime. This is children's day. The batteries will probably be Balsz and Lookabaugh. Glenalvin's stick work was the feature of yesterday's game. McNabb eased up on the visitors in the last inning, and allowed them a couple of runs. Harper is one of the few pitchers of the California league who lets the others do the kicking. What's the matter with Oakland these days? Tredway has at last distinguished himself with a hit. Three men on bases, no one. out, and the side retired without a score—such is the history of the eighth inning for San Jose. The leagne standing is: CLUBS, t'tjl •? eles 1 Cisco .634 .521 .439 .409 SIX STRAIGHT VICTORIES. The Colonels Succeed (n Shutting Out the Daddies. San Francisco, Sept. 21.—Oakland won the game at Piedmont this after noon, defeating the San Francisco team by a score of Ito 0. It was a pitchers' battle. Both Homer and Fanning were finely supported, the San Franciscos playing an errorless game. The Oak lands made their one run in the seventh inning by bunching three hits. Base hits: Oakland,s; San Francisco, 4. Errors: Oakland, 2; San Francisco, 0. ON EASTERN DIAMONDS. How the National Leaguers Swatted the Ball Yesterday. Chicago, Sept. 21.—The Colts bunched bits and won easily. Dahleu's base running and batting were the features. Chicago, 6; hits, 11; errors, 1. St, Louis, 2; hits, 9; errors, 1. LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 22, 1892. Batteries—Hutchinson and Kittredge; Breitenstein and Briggs. Cleveland, Sept. 21.—Cleveland won out in the ninth on a sacrifice hit and a single. It was a pitchers' battle. Cleveland, 3; hits, 2; errors, 0. Pittsburg, 2; hits, 5; errors, 1. Batteries: Clarkson and Zimer; Ter ry and Miller. Cincinnati, Sept. 21.—Though out batted, Louisville bunched hits and won easily. Cincinnati, 1; hits, 5; errors, 1. Louisville, 3; hits, 4; errors, 1. Batteries: Sullivan and Murphy; Stratton and Merritt. Philadelphia, Sept. 21.—Brooklyn played a better all-round game. Philadelphia, 3; hits, 5; errors, 4. Brooklyn, 6; hits, 11; errors, 1. Batteries: Carsey and Clements; Had dock and Daily. * Washington, Sept. 21.—N0 game; rain. Baltimore, Sept. 21,—N0 game; rain. TURF EVENTS. A Sensational Race at Gravesend—Th* ] Wood lawn Handicap, Gravebund, Sept. 21.—The sensation this afternoon was the winning of the third race by a 30 to 1 shot, Chrysalis. Reckon won the Woodlawn handicap easily iv the good time of 2:OlJ£, under a weight of 120 pounds. Summary : Six furlongs—St, Felix won. Homer second, Dagonet third; time, 1:14^. One mile—Parvenue won, Joe Carter second ; time, I:4l>£. Two starters. Five furlongs—Chrysalis won, Pap poose second, Japonica third; time, 1:02^. Mile and three-sixteenths — Reckon won, Kildeer second, Demuth third; time, 2:01 m. Six furlongs—Kingston won, Queenie Trowbridge second. Major Daly third; time, 1:16. Six furlongs—FlavilU won, Bob Suth erland second, Alcalde third; time, 1:15. LATONIA RACKS, Latonia, Ky., Sept. 21.—Track stiff and heavy. Six and one-half furlongs—Parametta won, Out of Sight second, Dixie third; time, I:2s}£. Six furlongs—Critic won, Kindora second, The Queen third ; time, 1:19. Mile and one-sixteenth—Dave Pulsi fer won, Eolen second, London Smoke third; time, I:s4)^'. Free handicap, five iurlonge—Falstaff won, Deception second, Fay S. third; time, I:osi^. Four and one-half furlongs—St. Cyr won, Fancy second, Carrie Pearsall third; time,o:s9. ON STOCKTON'S OVAL TRACK. Stockton, Sept. 21.—Running dash, five-eighths of a mile—Won by Alfred B.; Jim R. second; time, 1:03. Trot for 2:35 class, 2-year-olds—Won by Aaron S. in two straight heats; fast est time, 2:33%\ Pace for 2:30 class, 3-year-olds—Won by Major Lambert, Albina second; fast est time, 2:22. Trotting, for 2:25 class-Won by Edena; fastest time, 2 :ls'.,. The races today were on the old regu lation track. LEICESTERSHIRE BOYAL HANDICAP. London, Sept. 21. —This waß the sec ond day of tbe Leicester September meeting. The principal event of the day was the race for the Leicestershire royal handicap of 5000 sovereigns. It was won by Bar Rusticus. Baron de Hirsch's Windgall was second, and Do bell's Worldly Wise third. Johnson's Fast Half-Mile. Independence, lowa, Sept. 21.—John son broke the half-mile standing start bicycle record today, placing the mark at 58 3-5. Railway Telegraphers' Strike. Cedar Rapids, la., Sept. 21.—The telegraphers of the Burlington, Cedar Rapids and Northern, to the number of about 180, went out at noon, in obedi ence to the order of Chief Ramsay. It is reported tonight that Ramsay is ne gotiating with the officials of other rail road organizations, with the view of se curing their aid in the struggle. The telegraphers refuse to talk on this point. Trains are running with but little delay, as yet. Mrs Harrison In the White Honse. Washington, Sept. 21.—Mrs. Harri son arrived at 9 o'clock this morning and was taken in an ambulance at once to the White house. Dr. Gardner said Mrs. Harrison stood the journey from Loon Lake much better than anticipated, and the fact that she reached home safe ly, decidedly cheered her up. Chinese Fishers Caught. San Diego, Sept. 21.—Three China men were caught on the Point Loma side of the bay, last night, seining for fish with an eighth of an inch bag net. Three tons of dried minnows were also found in a shanty. The officers have been trying for months to get at the people who have been destroying young food fish, and this is tbe first arrest. Weaver Bolls Over. Albany, Ga., Sept. 21.—General Weaver and party arrived from Way cross today. General Weaver spoke to a large audience. The crowd guyed Weaver on his Pulaski record, and he became angry and talked of southern intolerance. Peek Wanted in Albany. Albany, N. Y. , Sept. 21.—Labor Com missioner Peck has been notified to ap pear in court tomorrow morning. Peck is in New York city. It is supposed he is wanted to answer a sealed indictment for burning public records, returned by the grand jury. Transatlantics. New York, Sept. 21.—Arrived the Wisconsin, from Liverpool; Havel, Bre men. At Southampton—The Spree, New York; Columbian, New York. At Bremen—Karlsruhe, Baltimore. Dandruff. This annoying scalp trouble, which gives the hair an untidy appearance, is cured by skookum root hair grower. All druggists. Homestead Rioters Indicted. Pittsburg, Sept. 21.—The grand jury found true bills today against all tbe Homesteaders, charged with murder, riot and conspiracy—167 indictments in all. Among them are three for murder against Hugh O'Donnell, Hugh Ross and Burgess McLuckie. Financially Embarrassed. A large manufacturer, whose affairs were very much embarrassed, and who was over worked and broken down with nervona ex haustion, went to a celebrated specialist. He was tolJ that the only thing needed was to be relieved ot care and worry, and have a change of thought. This doctor was more considerate of his patUnt's health than of his financial olr cumetances. He ought to have advised him to use Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine, the best remely for nervous prostration, sleeplessness, dlulness, headache, ill effects of spirits, tobac co, coffee, opium, etc. Thousands testify to care. Book and trial bottle iree st 0. H. Hanoe. NOT FAR OUT OF THE WAY. Capt. W, L. Merry's Opinion on the Location of This City, As Commercial Metropolis on a High way Aronnd the World. The Circle Route Between Japan and the United States, as a Proof That the Longest Way Around Is the Shortest Way Home. That distinguished commercial visitor, Capt. William M. Merry, was seated quietly in his room in the Hollenbeck house, when seen yesterday by a Her ald reportes. With him was his fidus Achates, Mr. Pinkstone. He raised his eyes pleasantly as the reporter came in, and motioned him to a big easy chair. ''Captain, yon look tired," said the man of the pencil. "I am, but not too much bo to talk to you," he answered; "the fact is, that Mr. Pinkstone and myself have been walking all over Lob Angeles today and seeing all the sights,. commercially speaking. Your public buildings aud your private business buildings are very elegant." "Yes, they are very costly, but they are a good advertisement," said the re porter. "You people have lost nothing by building them as they are. I looked through your city hall today, and spent a very pleasant half hour with Mayor Hazard. It has a finished look through out, while ours has cost over $5,000,000 and does not look half finished yet. These handsome public buildings would look very much out of place if your business thoroughfares were littered up with a lot of old, tumble-down rookeries. The contrast would be a very unpleasant one. But your stores and bank build ings have a look of Sydney and Mel bourne about them—solid, and with the air of a place tbat has come to stay. This betokens confidence on the part of your capitalists, and induces visitors from the eastern states to locate among you. "Captain, what do you think of our future as a commercial city? Now, granting tbat it has an unparalleled rich country behind it in all directions, it is still 17 miles from the sea ?" "That does not enter into the consid eration at all, sir," replied Captain Merry. "Reflect a moment on the prin cipal European cities and you will find that Pariß, Berlin, Vienna and Frank fort are all inland cities ; and the latter is, for its population, the greatest money market in the world. Even grant ing its disparity with London, it has dictated terms to it on a dozen occa sions. All these cities are located further inland than Los Angeles, and none of tbem have as fine a climate as yours. Try and be grateful for what you have already got, and the rest will come in due time." "But granting that your Nica ragua canal should be completed tomorrow, are we not a trifle off the great highway of Oriental com merce? Does not San Francisco enjoy a geographical position in that respect which our city cannot hope to reach?" '•No, sir, she has few advantages over your city that are worth boasting about. First, take tbe trade with Australia, as it is at present conducted by way of the Samoan islands and Honolulu, you are 40 hours nearer to those points with the present lines of small steamers. Should the trade ever employ vessels like the P. and O. line use via the Suez canal, the difference would even then be about 32 hours in your favor." "Well, that is something; but as re gards China, you ran as an officer many years in that trade, and know pretty nearly what is worth knowing. I know that no steamer attempts to cross the Pacific by the southern route, from Yo kohama to San Francsico, but takes a circuitous route northward. Now, is that not against us '!" "Not bo much as you might imagine," replied the captain, sententiously. "Of comse, you know that tbe Cninese have practically captured the Sandwich islands, through the laziness of the na tive population. This has led up to Borne trade between these islands and China. As a consequence, some of tbe Pacific Mail's fleet call at Honolulu on the homeward run, so that percent age is in your favor, as I said before. Now, taking the great circle route to which you have alluded —this map gives the course, but hardly correct. It is a course of the map makers, rather than the navigators, for the real course makes at least 180 miles more northing than that red lice indicates. Now, then, ap proaching the American shore, the Chi nese steamship holds a direct course down the coast, hoping to sight the Far allone islands, 30 miles off San Fran cisco, as her first land. What is tbe object of this apparent detour northward? Because it is the shortest route for navigation, and to catch the current known as the Kuro Seiva, or Japanese gulf stream, which flows out of the Yellow sea of our boy hood's days at school; or, as it is known now, tbe Inland sea of China. This cur rent is constantly sweeping northward past the Fox islands, where it takes a sweep southward and follows down a parallel line to the coasts of Alaska, British Columbia and Washington. This current is a great aid to a vessel. "But San Francisco is further north than we, and by actual steaming must have as much advantage over us on a China voyage as we have over her on a voyage hither from Australia." "Not necessarily," replied Captain Merry, "for there will be a point—a place where the roads fork, as the Mis sourians would say ; and from that point of separation, the difference is one' of less than four hours'* steaming a first class vessel." "Now into what shape does the prop osition resolve itßelf?" a«ked the Her ald man. "Very much like this. The China trade is one where you have, as between Yokohama and San Francisco, an aver age of 15 days of constant steaming, without a coaling station on the route. It has been made in 13days, but tbe average is over 15 days. "Now, if a steamer has to clear at Yokohama for New York, after the canal is completed,' she must coal somewhere on the road, for the voyage from San Francisco to the west end of the canal. Hence, a coaling station at the port of Los Ange les, or near it, is destined to be a physi cal necessity." "And while the coal is being taken in alongside the dock, the same time may be availed in taking out and receiving 1" queried the reporter. "Yes, you are anticipating me, sir. Now, suppose the steamer has 4000 tons (measurement) of tea on her manifest, and that 1000 tons of that lot is destined for Chicago. Tea is such a costly cargo that every day's interest on a cargo amounts to a little fortune. What is more natural than that the Chicago portion ehoulS be dis charged here and sent to Chicago by rail, arriving there long before the ship could reach New York? The sav ing in interest would pay the difference in freight, and tbe purchaser would get his tea just that' much quicker. On a matter of tea destined for New York the case would be different, but when you remember there is over 800 miles of land carriage between that place and Chica go, a breaking of bulk * heie and trans shipment to Chicago would be desirable on all valuable goods." "So you don't think we are so far off the world's great highway between the two continents as one would at first im agine?" queried the pencil pusher. "Not at all. Don't be worried about it. Fear the Lord and keep your pow der dry. The trade will come to you before you can half way realize it." THE RAILROADS. MORS TALK ABOUT THE PBOFOHKD SALT lakh: road. Various Plan; for Its Organization Pro posed—Mr. Trask'g Letter on the Subject, With Some Good Suggestions—Notes. The interest in the building of a road to Salt Lake city is growing all the time, and as a result the Herald is the recip ient of numberless letters on the eub ject. So !ar only two definite plans have been advanced. Mr. James Campbell's is the simplest and most direct. He states that all he asks of Los Angeles is the organization of a company composed of reliable, well known citizens, who will subscribe $20. --000 for the preliminary work, and to show the local interest in the matter. This being done, he will be able to dispose of enough securities of the company to build the road. He stands ready, he says, to prove his statements, and satisfy anyone of his capacity to carry out the enterprise. Mr. Tom Taylor, formerly of Salt Lake, has recently come forward with another plan, which is for Los Angeles people to subscribe $100,000 towardß the Bcheme, and in return, he will see that, the road is built and give sub scribers stock in his coal and iron mines, which he says are very valuable. The Herald will give further details of Mr. Taylor's plan at another time. The following letter from Civil En gineer Thomas J. Rask, which enclosed a map of a line projected by him, con tains some excellent suegesttons: "From recent publications in tbe Los Angeles newspapers, it is encourag ing to learn tbat interest in the construc tion of the Los Angeles and Salt Lake railroad is awakened along tbe whole line, and it is to be hoped that the peo ple in Los Angeles will take a lively interest in it and do all they can to se cure another independent railroad from the east and passing through the coal and mineral regions of Utah and Nevada. When they realize the incalculable ben efit such a road will be for Southern California, the city of Los Angeles and everyone individually, they will surely not be backward in helping this impor tant project. Tbat tbe Lob Angeles and S«lt Lake railroad will be an enterprise in which capitalists can invest their money without any risk there can be no question. Tbe road will pass through a country where large and good coal fields can be found; where there are moun tains of nearly pure iron and an abund ance of rich silver mines, plenty of salt, sulphur and many other valuable arti cles. It can be readily understood that a well-conducted road from Los ADgeles to Salt Lake can handle all of the above mentioned articles, together with mer chandise of all kinds —fruit and cattle, beside the passenger traffic—and at a much lower rate than any other road, reducing the freight rates, and thereby increasing the feasibility of establishing manufactories of all descriptions in Los Angeles. To reach thiß end we must bear in mind that the road should be con structed by tbe shortest possible route, to avoid hauling freight and empty cars over unnecessary distances, which for ever will be a drainage on the earnings. This will be a transcontinental road, and it would be a bad policy to destroy the beneficial effects of a short road by constructing a longer one only to pick up a few pounds of freight here and there, and hauling the bulk of tbe freight over extra distances. I have carefully examined and fully studied the country between San Gabriel valley and the Mojave desert and find that a direct route through Pasadena, the lower part of the Arroyo Seco canon, the Tejunga valley, through Santa Clara canon and northeasterly" over the Mo jave desert to Harper station on the Atlantic and Pacific railroad, would be the most desirable route through Cali fornia, and will be about 40 miles shorter than by any of the two existing roads. By a careful development and a judicial location of the line the work will be light, and the cost of construc tion comparatively small. The road will in no place be exposed to washouts, and no expensive bridges will be nec essary. NOTES. F. B. Henderson, chief clerk in Gen eral Manager Wade's office, returned yesterday from a recreation trip to Santa Catalina. His associate, Mr. Bleekman, states that Mr. Henderson weighed 113 pounds when he went away but now only scales 112% pounds, as he shaved during his absence. The Terminal company, it is stated, will soon commence the construction of a branch to Hueneme. This was de cided on during General Manager Bur nett's recent eastern visit. Agents report west-bound passenger traffic as unusually large for this time of year. Several garrison officers have been ar rested at Buenos Ayreß for conspiracy against the government. Prince Henry, of Hess, has married a singer named Heme, the daughter of a Croatian deputy. noM Baking U<jPowder Osed in Millions t>f Homes— 40 Years the Standard A Simple Problem. The value of a baking powder is in the leaven ing gas it contains. If one brand is stronger than another, it is worth more per pound, because it goes further in baking. Royal Baking Powder has been determined by the official chemical tests to be 27 per cent, greater in leavening strength than any other brand. Its actual value to the consumer is therefore 27 per cent, greater than the others. This is equal to cents per pound. If, therefore, other powders are forced upon you, see that the charge for them is 13 # cents per pound less than the price of the Royal. THE CABRILLO CELEBRATION. 'the Preparations Being Made at San Diego. In the matter of Btreet decoration for public festivities, such as receptions to public men and organized bodies, or on national holidays, many of the cities oo the Pacific coast may gather valuab'e lessons from the city of bay-'n-climate fame, whose decorations for the coming Cabrillo celebration will doubt less surpass anything of the kind ever seen in this part of the country before. Ran Diego seems to be acting on the theory that it does not pay to do anything by halves; and in place of the clothes-line display of bunt ing and ragged flags, which are all too common on such occasions, there will be erected grand triumphal arches, some of them spanning the entire Btreet, and covered with evergreen and many varie ties of tropical foliage. The plaza will be entirely roofed over with similar decorations, and provision made for seating the multitude within, who will attend the literary exercises. The various public buildings, as well as many of the private residences, will be decorated in a most artistic manner, un der the direction of a committee especially appointed for this part of the wr.rk. The Hotel del Coronado and grounds will be handsomely decorated and will also be brilliantly illuminated by night. Decorations play an important part in such a celebration as that to be held in San Diego next week, serving to heighten the enthusiasm, and adding to the general enjoyment. They are to the eye what lively music is to the ear, at once inspiriting and elevating. The decorations of streets on gala days should keep pace with the gradual re finement and elevation of the public taste. FOHEIGN FLASHKB. The German ironclads Friedrich Karl and Wurtemburg. collided off Sasinitz, in tbe Baltic sea; both were slightly damaged. A dispatch from Tien-Tsin says a Chinese force repulsed a portion of the Russian Colonel Janoff's force, which recently advanced to Tasbkurgan. A dispatch from Lagos, West Africa, says it is reported there that Colonel Dodds, commanding the French forces operating against King Behanzin, in Dahomey, has been hard pressed by the Dahomeyanß since Monday last. A number of French officers were killed, and mass for the dead was performed in Porto Novo. If the report from Lagos is true, the Dahomeyanß must again have assumed the offensive. California National Parks. Washington, Sept. 21. — Secretary Noble has received the annual report of Capt. J. H. Dorst, acting superintendent of Sequoia and General Grant national parks in California. The report gives a detailed account of the captain's ob servations during the year; his efforts kept herders out of the confines of the parks. All the land in Sequoia park, the captain thinks, should be purchased by the government. A detachment placed in General Grant park July 15th has been acting under instructions, which seem to have been effective in preserving good order and protecting the big trees from disfigurement or spo liation. Once only, he says, has it been found necessary to interfere with de spoilers of the park. fitadfi IJald by a Thunderbolt. Mrs. Alexander Feidner, of Keoknk township, has miraculously escaped death from lightning. The house was struck, the lightning passing down the chimney, striking her and burning every hair from her head. The hairpins were cut in two. Her neck and chest were terribly burned and her clothing torn to fragments. Furniture and windows were broken and the walls of the build ing badly shaken. In a few hours, how ever, the prostrate woman showed signs of life and now has a chance of re covery.—lowa Cor. Chicago Times. Policemen's Coats. Superintendent Linden has issued an order for which every policeman, es pecially the ones of greater avoirdupois, immediately passed a mental vote of thanks. During the hot spell the police men will be allowed, to wear their coats open, provided they wear a clean white shirt at roll call.—Philadelphia Inquirer. It is a custom of the Carpenters' union of San Francisco to build houses for one another Without charging anything for their labor. The owner supplies tho land and materials and the carpenters do the rest. 4 IN SOCIETY. An enjoyable surprise party waß ten- 1 dered Miss Iva Reed on Tuesday evening. Among those present were Misses Laura M. Bell, Evan Bowen,Car rie Blanchard, Tennie Clark, Esta Reed, Annie Adams, Dora Reed; Messrs. Jean Noble, Ward Woodward, Albert Linguist, R. W. Reed, Charles Lewis, and Mr. and Mrs. George Reed. #** On last Tuesday evening, at the resi dence of 8. H. Robertß, No. 228 Jackson street, Miss Delia F. Carter, of San Ber nardino, and Mr. R. R. Simpson, of Montreal, Canada, were united in mar riage. Only members of the families and intimate friends were present, and the happy young couple were the recip ients of many useful and appropriate wedding giftß. »*» On last Monday evening Wm. B. Luckenbach, a member of the Lob An geles fire department, was married to Miss Lizzie Lenehan, at the residence of Rev. Chichester. General Pope Very 111. Cincinnati, Sept. 21.—A dispatch from Sandusky, Ohio, states that General John Pop 9is suffering from a severe case of nervous prostration. His friends are anxious. The Delamater Cute. Meadvillb, Pa., Sept. 21.—The jury in the Delamater Case was completed today and arguments begun. Captain Anderson, in his 16-foot dory, which sailed irom Atlantic City, N. J., July 20th, has arrived at Lisbon, Portu gal, without mishap. "I would rather trust that medicine than any doctor I know of," says Mrs. tiattie Mason, of Chilton, Carter coun ty, Mo., in speaking of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. This medicine can always be depended upon, even in the most severe and dan gerous cases, both for children and adults. 25 and 50 cent bottles for sale by C. F. Heinzeman, 222 North Main, druggists. BORN. WILLARD—At Glendale, September 21,1892, to Mary X . wife of Charles Onight Willard, a daughter, Florence Willard. MARRIED. M'CONNKLI.-SCOTT—In Los Ange'es, Septem ber 21,1892, at the Church of the Epiph any, by the Rev. Charles A, Kienzle, Lucy D. McConnell to Jonathan R. Scott. No cards. DIED. SPENCE—In Los Angeles, September 9,1892, Edward Fallis Spence, iv the tiOth year of his age. The funeral will take place from the resi dence, 837 Burlinttton avenue, near Ninth ►treet, promptly at 2 o'clock p. m., Thursday, September 22d. Masonic orders will take charge of the funeral after religious services at the house. Interment at Evergreen cemetery. Friends are requea'ed not to send fIowPTS. FUNERAL NOTICE. Members of Southern California Lodge, No. 278, F. and A. M., will assemble at Masonic Temple on Thursday, September 22,1802, at 12:30 p.m , for the purpose of attending the funeral of our late brother, Edward Fallis Spence, which will take place at the residence ot Mr J. A. Foirchild, Burlington avenue, near Ninth street, at 2 p m , under the auspices of this loilge. other organizations, Masonic and otherwise, desiring a place in the procession, will report to Freeman G. Teed, city clerks office, who will assign them a position in the line. By order of the W. M. C. 0. SCOTT, Secretary. Atf ntlon, Sir Knights—Asylum Cceurde Lion Commandery, No. 9, K. T„ Los Angeles, Cal., Sept. 20, 1892,—A1l members of Cceur de Lion Commandery are ordered to teport at our asy lum, in full uniform, at 12:30 p.m. sharp, on Thursday, September 22,1892, for the purpose of attending the funeral services of our deceased frater, Past Eminent Commander Edward Fallis Spence. Busses will be in attendance to con vey Sir If nights to the residence ol the de ceased on Burllngtonavenue.nfarNlntbstreet, where the opening services will be held, and from thence to Evergreen cemetery. All so journing Sir Knights, in full uniform, and par ticularly members of Pasadena Commandery, are cordially Invited to join us at the asylum. GEORGE H. HOLTON. Eminent Commander of Coeurde Lion Com mandery. No. 9, Knights Templar. REMOVED 1 GASEL THE TAILOR 222 SOUTH SPRING STREET, CARRIES THE LARGEST STOCK ON THE COAST PANTS. SUITS. *3.50 13 $15.00 4.50 iVk 17.50 5 5 0 p mix 20.00 6.50 lIMR\ 522.50 7.50 (U mSM 27.50 8.50 B ISM 80.00 9.50 MHiW 32.50 AND UP. fJaLr 35.00 Perfecfflt guar- ifif AND UP. anteed. Wi PLEASE All work made in GIVE US Los Angeles. A CALL. Joe Poheim, The Tailor Makes the |4 Suits nrZ, best fitting Jkt ordel clothes in the J||'il Fr©m $18. State at 25 pa tg per cent less rw.« an than any Wl Fram * 5, other house mlv Kui« for seif- IcH pj meant resent 011 the f'! Bl an«l Samples n in n . (t'fin 2i sent free to any Pacific COaSt. address. 143 S. Spring Street, Los Angeles. 5