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LOS ANGELES HERALD.
VOL. XXXVIII.-NO. 172. Tbe Best is the Cheapest ti > k . ' ' A forcible truism in the purchasing of a piano. -SITH EIO STEINWAY PIANO! k kuewn the world over us the best. Buying a Steinway means a sterling investmentXof money. Btsaaonds are no better, and not one-half as enjoy *bie t" the purchaser Why? Because a ■ttluway piano has a comwercNl valne of tally SO per Ocnt of its first cost after 10 years wear. GEO. S. MARYGOLD, SOLE AQENT. IM Booth Broadway, Los Angeles, Oal. ht IT WAS WILBER F. STOREY, The able and aggressive editor ef the Chicago Time*, who remaiked to COL. ROBT. G. INGERSOLL PROF. JILEONIIRD Was the ONLY TRUE MEDIUM he had ever met. This same Professor Leonard is now in Los Angeles for a brief period, and can be consulted at his parlors on any kind of business, and i( you have any important ileal on foot that involves money, and you are in doubt as to the results, don't fail to consult the Professor. AH transactions are strictly confidential. The Professor «cea not seek pointera or ask questions, but imparts the information you deaire in a candid, straightforward manner. IT II m i • il And if the information you obtain is No Money laken id Advance, .yi^^^w of Los Angelea have consulted him, and all have been perfectly satisfied. You need not hesitate to call upon the Professor. Whether you wish for a ait will make no charges until you are fully deve oped. Profeasor J. G. Leonard ia now located ia Los Angeles for a very short time, and has parlora at 316% SOUTH SPRING STREET, ROOM 2 ( Lankerahhn block )■ Sittings, $2. Office hour* from ro am,to 8 p.m. BPEGIAL SEE! NUMBER 3. . For Friday and Satnrday Only! 25 dozen Made-up Ties, worth 50c, for 25c 25 dozen Four-in-hand Ties, worth 50c, for 25c 100 Boys' 2-piece Suits, ages 4 to 14, worth $5, for : • • $3-95 100 Boys' 2-piece Suits, ages 4 to 14, worth $6 50, for $5-o° Boys' Hats, best values in town, for 50c, 75c, $1.00 There are friendly ties, and marriage ties, and social ties as well; There are business ties, and railroad ties, of which the actors tell; There are kindred ties, and racing ties, and the ties in a game of ball, But the "Special" Ties that we advertise are the pret tiest ties of all. HEADQUARTERS for OVERCOATS. COR. SPRING AND TEMPLE STS. 1 STOP AT HOTEL NADEAU WHEN IN LOB ANGELES. Elegant rooms 81.00 per day and npwards. Sixty suits with bath. All modern Improve ments. European plan. 7 33m H W. CHASE, Proprietor. HARDWARE "Dealers," coma and make big money for your selves and save on many lines at least 2b per cent. The public should know that the Breakey stock Is being slaughtered. " Wtss" pruning she rs,st 25, usual price 82 50 "Southern" pruning knives, 75c. usual price 1 25 Door bells, with levers, 50c, usual price.. 125 Dog collars, half usual nrlce Bronte iron letter box, 411, usual price— 2 50 Two carpenter pencils for 5 Catch 'em alive mouse trap 10 Knives aud forks; per set 40 Three tlned bsy fork 25 Four lined manure fork 40 Heavy pick. 50 1 ong-handud shovels 50 Handled axes — 60 Crosscut saws, per foot SO 20-lnch hand saws 60 8-lni h sweep bit sock. 35 8-lnoh ratchet bit stock 75 No 7, 26-lui h Dlston saw 1 30 Socket framing chisels, per set 3 50 Batchers would smile and get fat by baying the cheapest and best tools for the money they ever saw. Meat cutters $1 00 Family grinds tones 1 00 W. W. DOUGLAS, 118 North Main street BUILDERS' EXCHANGE Cor. Broadway and Seoond. Open dHlly from 730 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Of ficial business mee'ings every Wednesday at 2 p.m. i I. M. GRIFFITH, president. JOHN BPfcBS, Secretary. 8-198 m Antelope Valley men's can be had for 880 -nd 8150 each. DAY & HAI.LUMB >. 237 W. First St. 914 lm FRIDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 30, 1892. A REMEDY FOR CHOLERA. The Important Discovery of a Philadelphia Doctor. Hydro-Naphthol Will Kill the Cholera Germs. A Safe and Effective Antiseptic for the Intestines. No New Cases at New York—The Situa tion improving Abroad—Trouble some Central American Embargoes. By the Associated Press.l Philadelphia. Sept. 29.—Aa import ant communication appears in the current issue of the Medical News, by Dr. Stewart, clinical lecturer on medi elne in the Jefferson medical college. It is to tbe effect that hydro-naotbol is a powerful remedy for cholera. It is harmless even in large doses, and is re lated to carbolic acid, to which cholera germs are especially susceptible. Ex periments by Dr. Stewart show that a proportion as high as 1 to 7000 has an un doubted inhibiting effect on tbe develop ment of comma spirillum and a propor tion of 1 to 2000 exerted prompt germi cidal action. It seems that under any condition bat 10 grains of hydro-ngpb tbol, if in solution, will be required to render an entire small intestine anti septic against comma spirillum, pre venting its development, while about 40 grains, under similar conditions, would disinfect the intestine, promptly killing any spirilla present. When from exposure, the disease seems imminent, bydro-naphthol should be taken in doses of eight to 10 grains four times daily for three or lour days, and subsequently in five to eight grain doses with the same frequency. Ia early choleraic diarrhea, it should be used in quantities of 10 grains hourly, or even half-hourly, until from one to two' drachms have been taken. Here it may be, and, indeed, by choice should be, combined with an opiate. TROUBLESOME EMBARGOES. Annoying Quarantine Regulation! la Central America. Washington, Sept. 29. —Gasman, the minister from Nicaragua to the United States, this morning received a cable t,ram from his government saying: "The ports of Nicaragua are closed, on account of a feared invasion of cholera."; The government of Nicaragua desires that thia information be given the purjorme punncsswon; ~v; order* that'shippers and owners of sea-going vessels may be informed of its action, and that trouble such as occurred be tween the government of Colombia and the Pacific Mail company may be avoided. The embargo placed upon American commerce by the action of some of the Central American countries, closing their porta to ships from the United States, is a matter of deep concern to the state department. Aside from the actual loss to our merchants resulting from thia action, the interruption to mails ia a source of vexation. An unreasoning dread of the intro duction of cholera led to the issue of these troublesome decrees. The United States ateamer Concord went to Colon yesterday to convey the consul general of the United States and com missioners from tbe local government of Panama to Cartbagena, where the pres ident of Colombia resides, to endeavor to arrange some terms of settlement of tbe quarantine queation. The Pacific Mail ateamer Colombia still lies off Colon, unable to enter. To settle the dispute between the city and state health authorities at Detroit, the Burgeon-general will have additional inspectors appointed to enforce the quarantine there between tbe United States and Canada. THE SITUATION AT NEW YORK. Only One Suspicions Caae. Reported. Trans Atlantic Arrivala. New York, Sept. 29.—John Miller, aged 80, died yesterday of a disease re sembling cholera. An examination is being made. He lived in West Twenty ninth street. A bulletin from quarantine says there are no new cases of cholera; tbe sick are improving. A health board bulletin says there has been no case of cholera in the city since September 19th. The Cunard steamer Gallia brings 103 first and 261 second-cabin passengers. Every one is well on board. Tbe steamship Slavonia. of the Ham burg-American line, arrived at noon from Hamburg. She had no passengers. The crew are well. Quarantine, N. V., Bept. 29 —The Scandia sailed for Baltimore this even ing. The Polaria, Rugia, Moravia, Slavonia and Mania, all of the Ham burg-American line, are still here. The last named, with passengers, may be released tomorrow. The Indiana and, Hermann are also waiting. The Gallia, Lahif and Noordland all went to their docks today. Reports from Abroad. Hamburg, Sept. 29. —Additional chol era statistics continue to show a de crease in both the number of cases and deaths. The figures for yesterday are 44 new. cases and 16 deaths. St. Petersburg, Sept. 29. —There were 35 new cases of cholera yesterday, an increase of 17; seven deaths, an increase of five. Paris, Sept. 20. — Thirty-six fresh cases of cholera and 18 deaths today. A Labor Riot. Buffalo, N. V., Sept. 29.—A gang of non-union lumber shovere were attacked by union men this morning while at work at tbe foot of Genesee street. Re volvers and stones were freely used, and three men were badly hurt. Thomas McGovern, president of the Lumber Shovere' union, waa arrested, charged with riot. The fashionable ladies' corrective tonic Is Angostura Hitters, the world-renowned tonic of Dr. J. G.B. Hisgsr: i Seas. Ask yaw draggirt. A BOOKMAKER ROBBED. Tho Thief an Alleged Descendant of Henry Clay. New York, Sept. 29.—Thomas H. Shannon, of Lexington, Ky., a well known bookmaker, ia out $7300 in cash and $1000 on a bill of exchange, which was stolen from his room in a hotel to day by Samuel Clay, a young man who was a schoolmate of Shannon, and for two years past has been employed in this city as a type-writer. Tbe money was in Shannon's vest-pocket, and while he was dressing for dinner, Clay grabbed it and ran. Clay is a descend ant of the statesman, Henry Clay, and a nephew of Colonel Clay, who, two yeari ago, ran for governor of Kentucky. BURIED ALIVE. Tea Hon Imprisoned by a Cave-In In a Ishpeming, Mich., Sept. 29.—Early this morning a cave-in occurred in No. 8 shaft, of tbe N orris mine at Ironwood, and it is feared 10 lives will be lost, al though strong efforts are being made to rescue the imprisoned men. Those shut in are John Johnson, Abraham Thomp son. Frank Damsbon, Samuel Damshon and four timbermen and two teamsters, names unknown. Tbe skip tender is also missing, and is supposed to be buried. Large parties of rescuers are at work, and pipe,s have been driven down through the debrie to convey air to the men if they are alive. SLAUGHTER OF SEALS. ENGLISH POACHERS IXTERHINAT ING THE SPECIES. Rookeries In the Russian Possessions Almost Rained—A Number of British Schooners Seized by Russian Cruisers. San Francisco, Sept. 29.—The Rus sian steamer Kotick arrived from Petro pauloveky this morning, with 33,000 ekins for the Russian American Seal skin com pa ay, Among the passengers was N. A. Grebintsky, governor of the Copper, Beiing and Robin islands. "English sealers have almost rained the the rookeries on Copper, Bering and Robin islands," said the governor. This year about 30,000 seals have been taken, and next year if 20,000 are caught, it will mean almost death to the industry. Six English schooners and one American were seized, and oi the skins on board, 96 per cent were females. The Russian gunboats Jakut and Zobiaka, were cruising around all the time, but never theless a number of poachers escaped them, and made good catches. The Vitiaz, the admiral's ship, was also there, but only directed operations on atCfilianH When *i men-of-war were around; I went ont on the Koticx and captured the schooners Rose Olsen and the Vancouver Belle. When we were at Fetropauloveky, the following schooners were there, havinging been seized in the vicinity of Copper island: The Carmelite, Willie McQowan, Rose Olsen, Vancouver Belle, Ariel, Maria and C. Li. White. Every one of those vessels have been taking slats heavy with pup, and the proof I will take to St. Petersburg. When the Rose Olsen and Maria were seized, they had their boats out and were killing seals. All the other sealers were seized in Russian waters." Toronto, Oat., Sept. 29—A special cable dispatch from London says, re garding the dispatch that a British cruiser is in Alaskan waters: "Tht offi cials here object to the form of Renter's statement from Ottawa, which led to comments in the English papers indi cating possible trouble with Russia. Lord Roaeberry already possesses full information from the British side res pecting the seizures, and is now await ing Russia's version. Meanwhile the cruiser goes to relieve the sealers. BICTCLK RECORDS. Wlndle liowera the Record for Three. Tour and Five Mllos. Springfield, Mass., Sept. 29. —W. Windle rode five miles against time at Hampden park thia afternoon, breaking the three, four and five mile records; time, 11:41. The best, previous record 12:00 2 5, made on the same track by Zimmerman. The milea were made in 2:21 2-5, 4:40 2-5, 7:04%, 9:26 3-5 and 11:41. Toronto, Ont., Sept. 29.—David Ne smith, the champion long distance rider of tbe Toronto bicycle club, today estab lished a track record for 100 miles. He covered the distance in 5 hours 32 min utes 9 15 seconda, resting for 14 minutes at the 83d mile, owing to stiffness. German Catholic Congress. Newark, N. J., Sept. 29—Tbe final day's proceedings of tbe German Catho lic congress began this morning with a solemn mass of thanksgiving. Rev. Dr. Pople, of Washington, preached a ser mon, speaking mainly on the social question, which, he said, should be viewed from the standpoint of religion. At a meeting of the prieeta'aociety, Rev. H. Measner was elected president for the enauing year. Iv the afternoon a ban quet waa held at the Saenger hall and a number of speeches were made. Death of a 930,000 Blare. Columbus, Ind., Sept. 29.—Evange line, a bay mare, sired by Dictator, owned by Dr. Moore, of Cloverdale farm, Montgomery county, Pa., died here today. The owner bought her aa a 2 year-old for fIB,OOO and refused $20,000 for her. Evangeline bad a record of .2:11%. A Large Oil Fire. Makietta, 0., Sept. 29.—A large oil fire is raging at Siaterville, W. Va. Four wooden tanka belonging to the Eureka Pipe Line company, exploded, and tbe contents, 5600 barrels, are now burning. Theodore Davie, a workman, was killed. McDonald Admitted to Ball. Chicago, Sept. 29.—Tbe indictment against Michael O. McDonald for at tempted bribery in the Garfield park cases, was tamed intocoart today. The extreme penalty ia a fine of $5000. Mc- Donald was released on $1000 bail. Use Mnlllne attar peeling vegetable*; all italni.disaptwM. SPEEDY SIDEWHEELERS. Pacing Records Smashed to Smithereens. . The Greatest Triangular Race of the Season. Mascot, Flying Jib and Guy Try Conclusions. Maseott Reels Off the First Heat In S:0« With Flying Jib at His Throat. latch-Guy Wins the Race. By the Associated Press.] Indianapolis, Ind., Sept. 2*.—A Sen tinel special from Terre Haute says: The world's pacing record was smashed today by Mascot. It was the great free for-all match, in which Flying Jib, with Starr up; Guy, with McHenry, and Mascot, with Billy Andrews, partici pated. In the first heat Mascot drew ahead at the first eighth and Gay fell back at the half. Flying Jib creased hard but ia vain. At the three-quarters Mascot led by a length, and with a ter rific rash came into the home stretch. Starr, in desperate earnestness plied the whip, and the two flew under the wire a tbroat latch apart, time and Hal Poin ter's record being smashed by one and a quarter seconds, and the pacing record by three seconds, Mascot winning in 2:04. The quarters were 82%, 1:03, 1:33. The third quarter was done in 29%. « , The second heat was a beautiful start. Guy broke in the first eighth, Mascot drew ahead at the quarter. 1 Flying Jib then reached op and drew ahead at tbe half, in one minute and three-quarters of a second. This time for the first half was remarkable. At the three-quarters Flying Jib led by two lengths, Mascot coming hard and making an effort to re deem himself. It was impossible, how ever, and Flying Jib finished in 2:05%, the quarters being: 30%, 1:00, 1:31%. The second quarter ia 30 seconds is the world's tecord. In tbe third heat Guy went whirling off at the tarn in a wonderful manner, Mascot second, and Flying Jib third. At the live-eighths they were in a bunch, but Mascot lost his advantage in a break and Guy came in first, in 2:06%. The quarters were: 32%, 1:04%, 1:34%. In the fourth heat they went around the torn abreast. Mascot broke at the eighth, and Guy forged ahead. Flying Jib clung close to him till tbe stretch, till Gay got about 50 feet the advantage. Time, 2 :08%. The quarters were 32, [1:02% an* l:»i. axty won the fifth heat and the race. Mascot second, Flying Jib third, in 2:08%, closing the most exciting and memorable pace in the annals of the turf. Terre Haute Summary. Terre Haute, Ind., Sept. 29.—Class 2:13, pace—Cleveland 8. won, Vinette second, John Jett third, others dis tanced ; b°st time, 2:09%. The 2:28 class—Chifunta won three straight heats, Dinege second, Sabina third, Miss Lido fourth: best time: 2:16%. Free-for-all, pace—Gay won, Flying Jib second, Maseott third: beet time, 2:04. The 2:22 class—Major won, Edith Sprague second, Jalisco third, Maloch fourth; beat time, 2:14%. Tbe 2:20, pace (unfinished)— Flowing Tide took the only beat in 2:18%. THE RUNNING TURF. B*-Milta of Teetarday's Race* at Grave »*nd and Latonia. Gravesknd, Sept. mile— Temple won, Strephori eecond, King Mac third; time, 1:43%. Six furlongs—Pappoose, colt, won, Balance second, Uncle Jim third; time, 1:16^. One mile —May Win won, Lepante second, St. James third; time, 1 :4 i %. Mile and one-sixteenth—Nomad won, Derfargilla second, Count third; time, I'M*. Six furlongs—Rosa H. won, Lyceum second, Wah Jim third; time, 1:14%. Mile and one furlong—Cynosure won, King Crab eecond, Tom Rogers third; time, I:56J£. , Latonia, Ky., Sept. 29. —Track faßt. Six furlongs—Blanche's last won. Hin doo Gam second, Qarcia third; time, 1:16?*:. One mile —Excelsior won, General Miles second, Rimini third; time, I:4fi>£. Free handicap sweepstakes, mile and 70 yards—Bonnie Byrd won, Bessie Bie land second, Readina third; time, 1:46^. Edgewater handicap, six furlongs— Prince Deceiver won, Princess Lorraine second, Coquette third; time, 1:16)£. Five furlongs—Mies Mosley won, Cora Tavlor second, Hannigan third; time, 1:03^. One mile —Virgie Johnson won, Out o' Sight second, Little Annie third; time, I:42>£. DOBLE BREAKS ANOTHER RECORD. He Drive. Martha Wilkes ■ Mile Heat la t:OS%. Evansville, Ind., Sept. 29.—Budd Doble broke another world's record this afternoon. He drove Martha Wilkes a mile in the free for-all trot in 2:08%- It was announced from the judges' stand that it was the greatest heat ever trotted in America, the other great rec ords having been against time. Record Breaking at Mystic Park. Boston, Sept. 29.—At the Mystic park meeting today, Kremlin reduced the track record for trotting tn 2:13. The 2-year-old stallion Ralph Wilkes, sent to beat his record of 2:18, covered the distance in 2:l3>j. Hamlin's double team, Belle Hamlin and Honest George, trotted an exhibi tion mile in 2:14^. Bayard Wilkes, a bay stallion, paced a mile in 2:15, beating hie own record of 2:19%. There were eeveral other fine exhibitions. For raennatie pal as as* Lightning Fluid. PR/CE five cents. REDRESS BY THE BALLOT. Labor Organizations Eeiohe to Aban don Strike* an A Enter Politics. Dallas, Tex., Sep..'. 29.— The conven tion of switchmen o\" North America adjourned this afternoon. John W. Wilson, of Lacrosse, Wis., was elected grand master. Frank Sweeney, of Min neapolis, the retiring grand master, was elected editor and manager of the Switchman's Journal. The defeat of Sweeney for grand master is due to the Buffalo strike. It is reported among the* delegates here that since the successful substitution at Homestead of the state militia for Pinkertoas, labor organiza tions have generally resolved to abandon strikes, and seek redress for their griev ances through the ballot box, which means the consolidation of all the labor organizations in t» great political party. COUNTY DEnOOBACT. An Anti-Tammany Ticket to Be Nomi nated In New York. New York, Sept. 29 —Tho County Democracy committee of 30 met tonight, permanently organized for 1892. It was determined to nominate an independent city and county ticket. Speeches were made, denouncing Tam many hall, and intimating that Tammany was prepared to sell out the electoral ticket, and that in or der to insure Cleveland's election the campaign must be placed in the hands of his friendß. TONO CALLS THE TURN. NICK COVEBRUBIAS' HORSE WINS •300 AT SANTA ANA. Tbe Races Go Off In Good Shape— Taw Great McKlnney-Sllkwood Contest Today—The Paear the Fa vorite in Betting. Santa Ana, Sept. 29.—Tbe 2:30 class trotting race today was won in straight beats by Covarrubias' Tono, but the last heat was very close; all five horses were bunched for three quarters of a mile. Steinway, owner Henry Bell, buret a blood vessel in the nostril, and was dis tanced in the first heat. The great race between McKinney and Silkwood starts tomorrow at 2 o'clock sharp. It looks aa if tbe pacer would be the favorite in betting, though pool sell ing haa not yet begun. The weather is fine and the attendance large. Every race so far has gone off in good shape Traina leave here at 6 p.m. Sasta Aha, Sept. 29 — fßy the Asso ciated Press. J—The attendance at the races today was the largest for the meet ing. Fully 3000 people were on the grounds. In the ladies' riding tournament, Mise Forster won the first prize, a gold watoh; Mies Ellis the second, aside- 1 eaddle.* One-fourth mile running dash—Oar rosa's White Stocking won, Forater'sv El Bandero second, Bixby's Marguerite third; time. 0:24%. Special running, three-fourths of a mile dash—Forster's San Juan won. Den's Flyaway second ; time, 1:20%. Trotting race for yearlings, mile and repeat—Won by Willett'e Daisy Wood, the filly distancing Kelly's Actor and Erigmore Park's Galleta; time, 2:52. Trotting race, for purse of 1 — Covarrubias' Tono won three straight heats; fastest time, 2:26%, SAN JOSE RACES. Several Hotly Contested Events In l ight Harness. Bin Josh, Sept. 29.—Special race: First heat—Daylight first, Rockwood second, Boodle third, Electiontia fourth, Lady Gray fifth ; time, 2:32)5'. Second heat—Boodle first, Daylight second, Rockwood third, Lady Gray and Elect ion tin. distanced; time, 2:27. Third heat—Doodlfe first, Daylight see- f onrt Rockwood third; time, 2:29. Fourth heat—Dayiight first, Boodle. , second, Rockwood third; time, 2:22. Fifth heat—Boodle fL t, Daylight sec ond, Rockwood third; time, 2:35. Three-year-old stakes—Peko won the , first and two last heats; Antioch took tbe second heat. The time waa 2:26, 2:24, 2:25. Trotters, 2:25 class, purse $700: First heat—Astor first, Tippoo Tib second, Alphegs third, Colonel. May fourth. Time, 2:22. Second heat—Astor firßt, Colonel May second, Tippoo Tib third, Alpheua dis tanced. Time, 2:19. Third heat—Colonel May first, Tippoo Tib second, Aator distanced. Time, 2:23. Fourth heat—Colonel May firßt, Tip poo Tib second. Time 2:22. Finish of the race postponed on ac count of darkness. Weaver Among the Tarheels. Raleigh, N. C, Sept. 29.—General Weaver and Mrs. Lease araived this morning. The third party managers had arranged to make a grand demonstra tion. People came in wagons from 20 miles around. The procession marched to the capitol. thence to Brookside park. There were 350 men on horseback and in vehicle?, and 1000 on foot, in line. General Weaver spoke without inter ruption. Wheeling Around the World. Portland, Ore., Sept. 29.—Frank Lenz, who ia making a tour of the work! on a bicycle, arrived here today. He left New York June 4th. From here he will go to San Francisco. The Newmarket Handicap. London, Sept. 29.—The Newmarket handicap was won by Baron de Hirech'a colt Windgall. T. G. Hay's colt Hia Honor ran second, and Lord Pehrhyn's colt Thesaalian third. Senator Mills Very 111. Corbicana, Tex., Sept. 2&—Senator Roger Q Mills' condition is worse, and he may be unable to take further part in the campaign. Peek's Case Adjourned. Albany, N. V., Sept. 29.—The case of Labor Commissioner Peck waa adjourned thia morning to October 7th. Rain at Bacreraento. Sacramento, Bept. 29 —Rain fell here for an hour and a half thia evening, Your fall auit should be made by Gets. Fine tailorlna. heat fitter, large stock. 112 Weat Third atreet.