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WON THE GAME IN THE NINTH.
The Dukes Lose Their Seventh Game. Luck and Hard Batting Give the Angels a Victory. Kids' Day at Athletic Park—A Game They Thoroughly Enjoyed, Aud k<> Did iho Grown People. There were msny kinds of ginger at Athletic park yesterday aiternoon. The Angeles and the Dukes met for their second game of the present series, and the Dukes are still smarting. Hiram Buckram Ebright probably feels queerer than ever. 'Strange as it may seem, unaccount able as it is, the Dukes have been laid low for seven games in a row. A week ago last Sunday they defeated the San Franciscos at the bay, but since then they have been on the toboggan slide. ' There were odds offered upon them for yesterday's game, for everybody said, they'couldn't possibly lose the seventh straight. There was much to support the .proposition. How could they keep on losing? Wasn't there luok in odd numbers? Didn't it stand to reason tbat there must be a turn in the tide some time ? Yes, of course. Why not? But, all the same, th 6 Angels took what luck there was lying around loose on tbe dia mond, and absorbed the benefit of the mystic number seven, even. The ginger in the game came from several different quarters. A game of ball with the Dukes is only half a game when t hey can get no men on bases, so that Bill Everett and Buck .Ebright can yell like Comanche Indians from the coach line. The opening game Wednes day was dreamily stupid to those specta tors who do not enjoy a pitchers' battle, just for this reaton; but yesterday it was very much different. There were fireworks from nine points of the com pass, and tbe game was not out until the last inning was concluded. Both pitchers were touched up at times, although Louis Bales had a little the best of the honors. Yet both pitched good ball at critical times, and steadied down wonderlully with men on bases. The first three innings were blanks, and the game would have stood otoo at the end of the ninth but for fielding errors. In tbe fourth inning a couple of errors gave San Jose as many runs. Everett bit for a single, and was followed by Denny with a long fly to right-center. After a bard run for it Lytle muffed it, and in fielding it to the plate, to head off Everett, Glenalvin threw high; and before the ball came back into play 1 Denny bad also tallied. The Angels made their first tally in the sixth. Hasty hit safejy and Tred way was given his base on balls. Mc- Cauley filled the bases with a hit. Glen alvin forced McCauley at second, but Hasty scored on tbe play. Again in the seventh the Angels tal lied, and so tied tbe score. Hulen bit safely,'but was forced at second on Balsz'e little in-field tap. Stafford was allowed to walk to first, and Tredway'a hit to right field scored the Los Angeles pitcher. But it was in tbe ninth inning that the real fun took place. With one band out Louis found tbe ball for a neat sin gle. Stafford followed with a bounder between big Bill Everett's feet, and the error was as good as a two-base hit. Then Hasty hit the same kind of a ball to Ebright, and the same kind of an error scored both Balez and Stafford. Tredway put the cap sheaf on the pro ceedings with a double to left-center that scored Wright. The official score: LOS ANGELES. AB. B. ISII. SB.FO. A. E. Stafford, ... s. 4 1 O 0 0 2 0 Wright, C f 5 2 1 0 1 0 0 Tredway, 1. f 4 O 3 0 10 0 McCauley, l b 5 0 1 012 1 0 Glenalvin, 2 b 5 0 0 1 4 4 1 Lytle, r.f 4 0 0 0 3 0 1 Baldwin, c 4 0 O 0 5 0 1 Hulen. 3b. 4 0 3 0 0 5 0 Balsz, p 3 2 10 110 Total 38 5 9 127 13 3 SAN JOSE. AB. B. BH. SB.FO. A. K. McGncken, 1. f 4 o 1 o 4 O 0 Ebright, 2 b 4 0 10 111 Dooley, lb 4 0 1 O 8 9 0 Everett, s. s 4 1 1 0 O 0 2 Denny, 3 b 4 1 0 0 2 0 0 Clark, c 4 0 1 14 10 McVey, c. 1 2 0 0 0 3 0 0 Stallings, r.f 3 0 0 0 5 0 1 Looksbaugh, p 3 0 0 0 0 2 0 Total 32 2 5 12710 4 BCOBE BY INNINGS 123 4 56789 Los Angeles 0 00001 1 0 3—5 Base hits 1 010 1 220 2—9 ;Ban Jose 0 0 0 2 O O 0 O o—2 Base hits 2 0110010 o—s SUMMARY. Three - bate hits—Treadway. Two-base hiis—Treariway. First base on errors—Los Angeles, 3; San Jose, 1. Firetbaseon called bal's-liy Lookabaugh, 3; by Blasz, 1. Left on bases— l.os Angeles, 9; San Jose, 4. Struck out—By LookabauKh. 3: by Balsz, 3. Double to Balsz, Passed ball—Clark. Wild pitch—Balsz. Time of game—2 h. Umpire— M» nastau. Saorer—J. Will Lysons. SWATLETS. Koto* and Gossip About tbe National Pastime. This k ladies' day at Athletic park; game called at 3 o'clock. , Tredway recovered part of his batting eye yesterday. He found tne ball tbe first time up for a beautiful three-base bit, and then made two emergency bits later. Kid Hulen's pretty work at third cut off runs in tbe first and third innings, and his stick work was first-class. The kids on the bleachers did lively rooting for the home team, yesterday. The league standing: CMJBS. I 42 43 42 43 3 27 23 Iβ 17 E u 20 24 26 »° ? .643 .429 .305 Loe Angele* 6>n Freuolaco BanJoie OakUud. The Colonels' Luck Turned. San Fbancisco, Sept. 22. — The Colonels' luck turned today, and they Buffered a shut-out at the hands of the Daddies. Following is the score: San Francisco, 5; hits, 11; errors, 0. Oakland, 0; hits, 3; errors, 3. Batteries: Hoffman and Spies; Ger man and Wilson. The fashionable ladles' corrective toalo ii Angostura nitters, the world-renowned tonic of Dr. J. G. B. Siegert & Sons. Ask your druggist. T.andaberg, the Tailor, No. 137 last First street. Latest patterns in suitings. Beit work. Moderate prices. Satis faction guaranteed. Abo cleaning and dyeing. LOS 'ANGELES HEfiALB: FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 23, 1892. ON EASTERN DIAMONDS. How tha National Leaguers Swatted the Ball Yesterday. Pittsburg, Sept. 22.—The game was given to Pittsburg, 9 to 0, after four and a half innings were played, Chicago resorting to dilatory tactics. The score stood: Chicago, 2; Pittsburg, 9. Anson will protest. * Cleveland, Sept. 22.—The Louisville's errors were made at critical points. Cleveland, 6; hits, 6; errors, 1. Louisville, 2; hits, 0; errors, 4. Batteries: Young and Zimmer; Clau sen and Merritt. St. Louis, Sept. 22.—Hawley's pitch ing and Camp's all-around work were the features. St. Louis, 6; bits, 12; errors, 3. Cincinnati, 2; hits, 3; errors, 3. Batteries: Hawley and Buckley; Dwyer and Vaughn. New York, Sept. 22.—8a1l games scheduled here, Washington and Phila delphia, postponed; rain. Pugilists Out on Ball. Portland, Ore., Sept. 22. — Smith, Maber, Herget and Elenneßsy, the pugil ists who were arrested this afternoon, were released ou bonds this evening. The minimum penalty for engaging in, or abetting, a prize fight, in case of con viction, is a fine of $1000 or imprison ment for one year. Tbe outcome of these cases will be awaited with great interest by tbe sporting fraternity. Death of Pugilist Glover. Chicago, Sept. 22.—Frank Glover, the ex-cbampion heavy-weight pugilist of this state, died here today. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE. attractive additions to thi exhibit tables. Itlchard Gird's Satisfactory Experience With Beet Growing—Farmers Get ting Big Returns— That Grain Exhibit Premium. The chamber of commerce rooms were crowded with visitors yesterday, and among them were seen many faces of new arrivals from tbe east. One of the attractive features which drew considerable attention was the cabinet of minerals containing 1250 specimens, placed in the hall by Mrs. C. H. Walker. These specimens are a por tion of the collection gathered by her huaband from all parts of the world. A plate of old-fashioned eastern paw paws that were placed on the Rivera table by L. L. Bequette, also attracted the attention of our native citizens. Mr. S. A. Waldron sent in from Ante lope valley two sacks of barley which are being prepared for the horticultural fair, after which they will be stored away for the world's fair exhibit. McCreery & Son, of this city, sent in five samples of alfalfa hay, representing five different growths, which will be packed away for the fair. I. S. Porter, of Pasadena, sent in a handsome display of Salway peaches, both green and dried. Richard Gird paid tbe chamber of commerce a visit yesterday, and stated that the work at Chino was being car ried on with more satisfaction than tbe most sanguine had anticipated. The average farmer is reaping a reward that is equal to the profits of many of our fruit growers. Many of tbe beets tbat have been harvested are running as high as 22 per cent, giving a return to tbe farmer of $6 per ton. Mr. Gird reports that he delivered to the factory last month $45,000 worth of beets from his own ranch. His delivery is at tbe rate of 400 tons a day. He says he has taken stock in tbe Anaheim sugar facto ry, and hopes to Bee it in operation next year. He will make an exhibit at the world's fair of his improved machinery for the cultivation and gathering of the sugar beet, by wbicb 50 per cent of the labor is saved. Captain Merry's lecture on the Nica ragua canal promises to be well attend ed, as many inquiries are received at the chamber as to the hour of the lecture. Applications for space in the horticul tural fair still continue to come in. Parties intending contesting for the premium offered by the Lob Angeles county world's fair committee of $30 for the best grain exhibit, and also the round trip ticket to the world's fair by tbe Phillips excursion agency, can make an entry of their exhibit under the clas sification as specified by the horticultu ral association, and also compete for the above awards. Several members of the chamber of commerce intend taking in the Cabrillo celebration, at San Diego. IN SOCIETY. Miss Mattie Mullally, of the East Side, entertained a number of her friends at her father's residence, 252 Hamilton Btreet, on Tuesday. The evening was happily spent, with music, games and dancing. Among those present were: Misses Jessie Wicker sham, Mattie Stone, Mary Mitchell, Fanny Stone, Mattie Mullally, Maudie Gregory, Gertrude Hall, Eva Langswortby, Clara Grisley, Jennie Sprag, Gertrude Mullally,Flossie Gould, Fern Andrews, Bertba Fallin, Clara Mullally, and Katie Mitchell; Eddie Rodman, Charlie Pendleton, Frederick Peachy, George Peachy, Clyde Mitchell, Clifford Gorman, Charlie Groff, Charlie Randall, Roy Cevil, William Mitchell, Eddie Clinton, Lyndin Gregory, Henry Barcroft, Mr. Extra, Jimmie Brainer, and Johnnie Stringbeans. The little folks enjoyed themselves immensely. »*# A largo and enthusiastic party of old and young people met at Mrs. Ca pen's, on Adams street, Wednesday everting, for the purpose of organizing a series of social gatherings to be called Tbe Exchange Partieß, tbe first one to be given ou Columbian night, Friday, October 21st. Floor managers were cho sen, and also a committee of young ladies to assist in tbe arrangement of details. The entertainments will con sist of dancing, cards, conversation, and light refreshments. »*» Mr. and Mrs. Rees B. Thompson and Miss Thompson, of Oakland, are guests of Mr. Thompson's sister, Mrs. H. C. Jerby, corner of Truman and Logan ave nues. **» The McCook Garrison Army and Navy union will give a hop on Monday even ing at G. A. R. hall, on South Spring street. »** The Signal corps will give a dance this evening at Armory hall. Falling Hair Produces baldness. It is cheaper to buy a bottle of skookum root hair giower than a wig; besides, wearing your own bair ia more convenient. All druggists. CHOLERA'S NUMEROUS VICTIMS Six Deaths to Date in New York City. Suspects Daily Hustled luto the Hospital. Dr. Jenkins Thinks the Epidemic Is Well Under Control This Side of the Water—Cases Increas ing at Hamburg. By the Asecciated Press.l New York, Sept. 22 —Henry Frick was hurried to the reception hospital to night, the health officers believing him sick with cholera. He has been living in rooms over the emigrant employment agency, which recently has been visited by arrivals from Hamburg. The house has been quarantined. Up to date there have been six deaths from cholera in this city. The health officers today report tbat the death of John Carr was due to cholera. The State of Nevada, on which Fire man Knox died of cholera, left he dock this morning and went back to quaran tine. Emanuel C. Peachia, a letter carrier, was found sick on the Btreet today, with cholera symptoms, and was taken to the hospital. The board of health has issued a bul letin stating that no cholera has been reported since the bulletin. CHOLIiRA UNDER CONTROL. Quarantine, N. V., Sept. 22.—Dr. Jenkins said this evening there were no new developments today, and that he regards cholera, to all intents and pur poses, to be well under control. At midnight the captain of the brig Morning Light, just arrived from Barba does, reports three eteamerß anchored at lower quarantine. One must have glided in without signaling tonight, as only the Scandia and Bohemia were there at 10 o'clock. Camp Low, Sandy Hook, N. J., Sept. 22. —The morning opened with a dismal rain. Five persons are this morning sufferinK with diarrhea, but it is report ed not choleraic. All the convalescents are improving. Babylon, L. t, Sept. 22.—Dr. Voight announces that the passengers of the Bteamer Wyoming will be released tomorrow, if all are well. Cape Race, Sept. 22.—TheCompagnie Generale Tranßatlantique steamer La Touraine, from Cherbourg, passed here this morning for New York. She sig nalled "All well on board." EMIGRANTS IN DISTRESS. Quebec, Sept. 22.—Several hundred emigrants, lately arrived by the steamer Sardinian and other steamers, having through'tickets to tbe United States, are held here awaiting the decision of the United States government as to whether they will be allowed to enter the United States after having been duly disinfected at Grosse Isle and by tbe railway com panies. The condition of these peop'e is deplorable, many not having a cent wherewith to obtain either shelter or food. A CHOLERA EMB.MtGO RAISED. Tampico, Mex., Sept. 22.—The em bargo against cholera infected ports was raised last night. Vessels from such ports will hereafter be admitted to Mex ican ports if all are well on board, after remaining in quarantine from three to seven days. THE PLAQUE IN EUROPE. Hamburg, Sept. 22.—Official cholera returns show 180 new cases and 96 deaths yesterday, including3!)new cases and 29 deaths not included in previous reports. These figures show tbat tbe disease is growing worse. St. Petersburg, Sept. 22.—There were 32 new cases and 12 deaths from cholera here yesterday, a decrease of 16 cases and four deaths from the previous day. Havre, Sept. 22.—There were four new cases and three deaths from cholera yesterday. Berlin, Sept. 22.—A boatman and his child died today from cholera. Another boatman has been attacked. Eight men and three women are it the hospital with cholera. An Absconder Caught. Tacoma, Wash., Sept. 22.—0. H. Bon ner, the defaulting teller of the bank of British Columbia, of Nanaimo, B. C, was arrested today, by Detective Barnes, atChemaimcs, B. 0. Bonner skipped a week ago, and was thought to have gone to San Francisco. His alleged shortage is about $30,000. He is supposed to be an accomplice of E. H. Fv3ome in securing large amounts of money by fraudulent checks. Koome occupied a similar position in the Bank of British Columbia, at Vancouver, B. C, and is now under arrest there. The Santa Fe Train Wreckers. Topeka, Kan., Sept. 22.—Armed posses are scouring the country in every direction for the miscreants who wrecked the Santa Fe express yesterday near Osage City. Tbe Santa Fe com pany has employed extra detectives. The wounded passengers are all re covering except Mrs. Mary Lyman, of Bloomington, 111., who, it is feared, will die. Ticket Agents Enjoying Themselves. Niagara Falls, N. T., Sept. 22. —The International association of ticket agents, 400 in number, are the guests of the Michigan Central company today. The members of the association visited the falls today, and tonight left for Chicago, where they will visit the world's fair grounds tomorrow as guests of the Michigan Central. Transatlantics. Bremerhaven, Sept. 22. — Arrived: The Spree, from New York. Genoa, Sept.22.—Arrived: TheFulda, from New York. London, Sept. 22.—Arrived: The Lydian Monarch, from Philadelphia. Philadelphia, Sept. 22. — Arrived: The Pennsylvania, irom Antwerp; the British Prince, from Liverpool. □^PRICE'S whssgi The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder. —No Ammonia; No Alum. Used in Millions of Homes —40 Years the Standard. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report Powder SOLUTE iy PURE SAVIORS OP THE REPUBLIC. ClMzeng of Washington Tender the Veterans a Reception. Washington, Sept. 22.—The leading event of the week in honor of the Grand Army, was a grand reception to the members of the national encampment, given by the citizens this evening, in the spacious court of the pension office building, which was handaomely dec orated and illuminated. The Marine band rendered a delightful programme during the evening, and the Choral so ciety of Washington sang several patri otic songs, the whole audience joining in the chorus of Marching Through Georgia. Vice-President Morton, who took the president's place, delivered a neat speech of welcome, paying a graceful compli ment to the official representatives of the armieß of the republic, "that during the dark hours of the nation's trial, fol lowed our glorionß flag until it waved in triumph iv every state, with no star effaced." Past Commander-in-Chief Palmer re sponded, saying, in the course of his re marks, that he was reminded that from out the building in Which they stood, go the certificates of the nation's sub stantial gratitude to its sons. No nation under the blue canopy of heaven was more generous to ita defenders. »As a further evidence of the gratitude of the people, they selected to preside over the affairs of the nation, one, who with its comrades, t-tood ready to irive his life for the preservation of the union, and "voicing the sentiments and feelings of every comrade, regardless of party, we pray that He whoruleth all. may re store to health and strength his beloved partner in life and continue to grant him health, strength and fortitude to meet the perplexities and responsibili ties of his great office, and tbat the peo ple of the nation may say with one ac claim, 'Well done, good and faithful servant; you reflected honor on the name of the American nation, and you were a credit to the great order of which you are a member, the Grand Army of the Republic' " Ex-President Hayes, Postmaster-Gen eral Wanamaker and Secretary of State Foster also spoke briefly. The exercises were followed by a promenade concert and dancing. Reorganizing the Iron Hall. Baltimore, Sept. 22.—Delegates rep resenting every section of the country north of the Ohio and the Potomac, and east of the Missouri river, met in con vention today for the purpose of taking steps to reorganizing the Iron Hall. After a lengthy discussion, a committee tg consider plane for reorganization'was selected, and the convention adjourned until tomorrow. Pan-Presbyterian Council. Toronto, Sept. 22.—Today's session of the Pan-Presbyterian council was oc cupied iv the discussion of protestant reformation. At night the church was crowded by an audience of over 2000. The subject under discussion was, Our Reformed and Presbyterian Churches, and a number of interesting papers were read. One Good Term Deserves Another. Washington, Sept. 22.—The Union Veterans' union encauiument today, disregarded the suggestion in General Voder's annual address that the office of commander-in-chief be made one term, and re-elected him. C. C. Emery, of Massachusetts, and James M. Brown, of Ohio, were re-elected first and second deputy commanders, respectively. An Industry of tho Future. The banana is ono of tho most valu able food products of the earth. No other vegetable compares with it in pro ductiveness, as Humboldt pointed out, and none other is as rich in pure food constituents. Yet it is in one sense al most a neglected product. Bananas are eaten as fruit more and more every year, but until now hardly anything has been attempted in the way of making a staple meal from them, although banana meal was known as long ago as tho time of the Montezunias. It has been supposed that this meal could not be made in a manner to keep, but recent experiments have proved that it may. Several governments—notably those of England, Germany «nd the United States —have now become interested in the question, and it is altogether likely that within a few months the manufac ture of banana meal will be an estab lished industry in various parts of the world.—New York World. Over a Hundred Stone Knives. While plowing a field on Jesse Doan's farm, in Buckingham township, near Furlong, one day recently, Frank Doan struck a curiously shaped flint stone of a kind not found iv that vicinity, ft was about 5 inches long by \y i inches wide in the center, with the edges sharp but irregular. Convinced that it was an implement left by former Indian residents of that neighborhood, it hav ing been found on the site of a woo*, near a chestnut tree that is said to be over 200 years old, Mr. Doan concluded to investigate further. He dug dowi: Beveral feet, and was rewarded by find ing 110 stones of the same shape and kind, which tho3e learned in the ways of the aborigines say are "skinning knives."—-Doylestown (Pa. )Intelligencer. Where Organ Grinders Congregate. Tho industry—if that word can be used in such connection—of organ grind ing is one of considerable extent. This city limits the number of licenses to 300 at a dollar each. This does not by any means cover tho number of Italians who at certain seasons of the year live hero and make their living by grinding. Like theatrical people, these grinders make New York their headquarters, and Mul berry bend is their Rialto. There on any sunny, warm morning they may be seen lounging indifferently along the narrow, crowded street, stopping to say a word with the pretty black eyed girl who sells ice cream for a cent a glass, or to borrow a cigarette from a passing acquaintance. In this latter respect alone they resem ble the loungers of the other Rialto up town. They don't wear patent leathers or spats or carry big canes, but they make up for these appendages in ciga rette smokimr—New York World. Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, fa mous for its cures of bad colds, and S3 a preventive and cure for croup, 50 cents a bottle. Chamberlain's Pain Balm, a genorsl family liniment, and especially valuable for rbeumatipm. sprains, bruises, burns and frost bites, 50 centß per bottle, We pell Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, the fx ost sue ceesfnl medicine in use for dysentery diarrhoea, colic and cholera morbuß, 25 aDd 50 cent bottles. St. Patrick's Pills. They are the best physic. They also regulate the liver and bowek. Try them, 25 centß per box. Chamberlain's Eye and Skin Ointment for tetter, salt-rheum, scald head, ecze ma, piles and chronic sore eyes. 25 cents per box. For sale by 0. F. Heinzeman. 222 North Main, druggist. A Wreck on the Rnrllngton. Minneapolis, Sept. 22.—A special to the Journal from Sibley, la., says a dis astrous wreck occurred on the Burling ton road between tbat place and Ocbeydan, at 11 o'clock last night, the track spreading and a freight train of 16 cars going down an embankment. Three emigrants were killed. Found, At the drug store, a valuable package, worth its weight in gold. My hair haß stopped falling and all dandruff has dis appeared since I found skookum root hair grower. Ask your druggist about it. Threshing- Hands Strike. Aberdeen, 8. D., Sept. 22.—Threshing bauds in this vicinity are on a strike for more than $2 25 per day ef 10 hours. The strike is rapidly spreading and may involve the whole of Brown and adjoin ing counties. For two days the city has been overrun with strikers. A Real Mutate Boom Attracts the attention of every property holder In this city. Bat when Dr. Franklin Miles, tho eminent Indiana specialist, claims that Heart Disease Is curable and proves it by thousands of testimonials of wonderful cares by his New Heart Cure; it attracts the attenti >n of the millions suffering with Short Breath, Palpita tion, lm gular Pulse, Wind in Stomach, Pain in Side or Shoulder, Smotnering Spells, Faint ing, Dropsy, etc. A. F. Davis, Silver Creek, Neb., by using four bottles of Dr. Miles' Now Heart Cnre, was completely cured after twelve years suffering from Heart Disease. This new remedy is sold by C. H. Hance. Books iree. J. P. Taggart & Co., Wholesale and retail liquor dealers, have re ceived a full supply of Old Taylor Whisky. 115 South Spring street, next to Nadeau hotel. John Wielaud beer fresh on draught, 5 cents a glass. y_ Removal Notice. Mrs. S. Lawrence! formerly of 235 Foutb Spring street, has removed her hairdressine, manicuring and beauty parlors to 353 South Spring street. T '" Conpe No. 4, Hack No. 83. Stand corner Second and Sprine streets from 6 p.m. to 6 a.m. Telephone 273. Rates, 25c per mile, one person, $1 per hour. Bargains can be made. N. Kipp. Drink John Wie'and or Fredericksburg lager beer, on tap at all nrst-clsss places. BORN. WITTIKR—,-epiember 17, 1892, ttTthe wile ol ''lark Wittier, a daughter. Sk Bad m Blood Impure or vitiated blood is nine times out of ten caused by some form of constipation or in digestion that clogs up the system, when tho blood naturally becomes impregnated with the effete matter, The old Barsaparillas attempt to reach this condition by attacking the blood with the drastic mineral "potash." The potash theory is old and obsolete. Joy's Vegetable Sarsaparllla is modern. It goes to the seat of the trouble. It arouses the liver, kidneys and bowels to health ful action, and invigorates tho circulation, aud the impurities are quickly carried off through the natural channels. Chas. Lee, at Beamish's Third and Market streets, S. F., writes: "I took it for vitiated blood and whilo on the first bottle became convinced of Its merits, for I could feel it was working a change. It cleansed, purified and braced me up generally, and everything is now working full and regular." my'O Vegetable JUI VSarsapariUa Many druggists have a cheaper SarsapariUa than Joy's. As they make moro on it, they'll try to sell you it. Insist on Joy 's. Ifll CHOP HOUSE 253 8. MAIN ST. The Very Finest Ihe Market Affords. Oysters, etc. WILL OPEN WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 7th. MIKE SIQLIg <fe CO., Proprs. 9-6 3m Dr. J. A. MUNK, c °ilk Clubfoot, Spinal Curvature, Hip Disease and Tumors, Rupture, Female, Bladder, Rectal and all other diseases of the pelvis. Fits the only truss that gives perfect satisfaction. Some thing new. 124), SOUTH SPRING STREET. Los Angeles, Cal. 9 23 6m tl " IS A DTJTY yon owe yourself and fam- Sly to get the best ynlue for your money, hconoinfzo In your footwear by purchasing »«:._-■ °°V n " which represent tho will t^.iify; 0r prlco » BBB c"» »■ thousands! UT'P lal NO SUBSTITUTE. JLi W. L. DOUGLAS S3 SHOE CENT&Wn, THE BEST SHOE IN THE WORLD FOR THE MONET. A genuine sewed shoe, that will not rip, fine calf, seamless, smooth inside, flexible, more com fortable, stylish and durable than any other shoe ever sold at the price. Equals custom made shoes costing from $4 to $5. H\\A\, and 95 Hand-sewed, flnecalfshoes. Tho most stylish, easy and durable shoos ever sold at the price. They equal iliio in ported shoe:; costing from*Bto*l2. tt4 SO Police Shoe, worn byfarmera and all VVi others who want a good heavy calf, three soled, extension edge shoe, easy to walk In. and will keep the feet dry and warm. «JO SO Fine Calf,B'J.4s and SI. 00 Work* fc« Inemcu's Shoes will give more wear for tho money than any other make. They are made for ser vice. The Increasing sales show that workingmen. have found this out. Pauc' 92.00 and Youths' 61.73 School DvJQ Shoes are worn by the boys every where. Theinost serviceablesnocssoldatt'iioprlces. I artioe* 9-t-oo Band-sewed, si.so, kCiUieS iSJ.OO and 91.75 Shoes for Misses are made of the best or line Calf, as desired. They aro very stylish, comfortable and dura ble. Thesf3.e'!shoe equslscustom made shoes costing from Sl.OO to 86.00. Ladles who wish to economize its their footwear aro finding this out. Caution.— W. L. Douglas'name and the price Is stamped on the bottom of each choo; look for It' when you buy. Bewareof dealers attempting to sub stitute other makes for them. Such substitutions are fraudulent and subject to nroseeutlon by law for ob taining money under false pi-ercnces. W. 1.. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Macs. Sold by I W, GODIN, Id North Spring Street FOR SALE ' TO CLOSE AN ESTATE A fine ranch of 200 acres in the Tem cscal Valley, eight miles from South Riverside, San Bernardino county. Best ranch in the valley; first-class grain and fruit lands; nearly all fenced; two small houses; large barn; two horses; agricultural implements. Must be sold to the highest bidder for cash. For further information apply to H. C. AUSTIN, Police Court Room, West ScM Street. Los Angeles. 8-17 !m I LLICH'S RESTAURANT. EVERYTHING NEW AND FIRST-CLASS j and 147 N. Main Street. JERRY ILLItiH, Proprietor. REMOVED 1 GABrcL THE TAILOR 222 SOUTH SPRING STREET. CABBIES THE LARGEST STOCK ON THE COAST PANTS. m SUITS. 93.50 J3 915.00 4.50 J't\m\ 17.50 5.50 20.00 6.50 jlm»\ 22,50 9.50 »lr??t»? 32,50 AND UP. nMjJ 35-00 rust- fflM AND JJF. anteed. I§Pf§ PLEASE All work made in jp Wmt GIVE US Los Angeles. A CALL. POHEIM, THE TAILOR. I have Just bought over $25,000 woith of the latest. Knvlifh,. trousering ana Souddersfleld worsted, which I will offer for tbe next sixty, days. Halls mide to order regardless ot cost. Such bargains have neter before been offered on the Pacific Coast. PERFECT FIT and BEST OF WORKMANSHIP • • • GUARANTEED OR NO SALB. Rules for Belt measurement and samples of cloth sent free to any address. 143 South Spring Street, Los Angeles, chas. muer; General Agent for Southern California for ANHEUSER-BUSCH BREWING ASSOCIATION. Keg and Bottled Beer delivered to any part ol Southern California. Bottling department, 409 411 North Alameda street This Celebrated Beer can always be found fresh on draught at The Eintracht" saloon. 163 North Spring street, and The Anheuser saloon 243 South Bpring street. Telephone at the Bottling Works. 467; at Eintracht saloon, 316. All orders promptly at tended to, 7-14 lyr LOVELY! SOFT AND GLOSSY Are only acquired by using FORD'S CURLIIW FLUID. Guaranteed f o give the best satisfaction of any a>tlcle in the market. Perfectly FfjBJtfcTJBLIHS FLUID COIP'I, TRADE MARK. Los Angeles. Cal LOWINSKY'S ORCHESTRA. First-class music furnished for all occasions; iboderate rates. Dance music a specialty. Office, 37 Old Wilson Block, corner of First and Spring streets, Los Angel's. 9-3 im MD "if TIM OPTICIAN Eyesattfu . 0. ALIM, accurately with BPKCTA ' CLKB or EYE GLASSES by the latest methods. Fine lenses a Bpe' laity Microscopes, telescopes, hydrometers, barome ters, thermometers, coir puses, microscopic ob jects, lantern slides, etc. Glasses ground to order. Repairs promptly done. No. 126 South Spring st., Los Angeles, 0-29 3m C. F. HEINZEMAN, Druggist & Chemist, 222 N. Main St., Los Angeles. Prescriptions carefully compounded day or night. n-22tf PIONEER TRUCK CO. Successors to HcLaln A Lehman, —PROPBIBTOBS OF THS— Pioneer Truck & Transfer Co. Piano and Safe Moving a Specialty. Telephone 137. 8 Marke St. Los Angeles Cat, I JeU 5