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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, October 01, 1892, Image 5

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McKinney Beaten by the San
ta Ana Pacer.
Silk wood Took Three Straight
Heats hi Fast Time.
Betting; Was Very Light With Odds
Favoring the Winner.
Recor d -Breaking; Continued at the Bait.
Kelt i Vara Tlea Maud S.'a Beit
Time in a Race—Other
Sporting KvcnU.
apodal to the Herald.
Santa Ana, Sept. 30.—There waa a
great t roird at the track thia afternoon,
estimated at 6000. At noon there were
aa many people at the track aa the total
attendance on other daya. Betting was
very small, coneidering the reputation
of the horses. Poola sold 10 for Mc-
Kinney, S for Silkwood, the night be
fore, but ( hopped around, the pacer be
ing the favorite at the track, 10 to 8.
Thefact'ihat Durfee did not back hia
horse pro' ,bly caused the divereion in
favor of Everybody wanted
to bet on Silkwood, but only for small
money. Tbe same rate held up to tbe
start of tbe first beat. One pool of $100
to $80 was sold. All the rest waa small
Cheer on cheer greeted the two con
l est an: H >\ 'ley appeared on the track.
McKinney Ii oked fat, while the pacer
showed betn j closer to a bruising race.
Silkwood got off in advance in the
first beat, , d led McKinney 40 yards
all the way.
In the second heat Silkwood went the
naif mile in 1:05, without apparent
The last heat waa tbe fastest of all,
2:13 K. Silkw.jod winning in a jog. Ev
erybody waa sat if lied he could have
won tbe heat in 2:10 if pushed.
Dr.rfee takes bis defeat very philo
sophically. Me aaid be had not backed
his horse" waa never sanguine of
The Loa Angelea contingent lost very
little money on the race. Poola sold for
$20 to $10 after tbe first heat, and $20 to
$6 after the second beat. There waa
an evident scarcity of money, aa nobody
cared to bet even $10 on first choice till
tbe last heat.
I saw both horses after the race.
Silkwood was not affected by it, and Mc-
Kinney did not take it much to heart
either. Evidently he will be a better
horse in Loa Angeles next week.
There waa good behavior all through
the day ; nobody waa drunk, and no bad
language was beard on the grounds.
Everybody was satisfied tbat the faster
horee had won, and that while McKin
ney had been defeated he was not dis
graced. Merry.
Everybody Turned Out to See Silkwood
Defeat McKinney.
By tbe Associated Preu ]
Santa Ana, Cal., Bept. SO. —This has
been a great day for Santa Ana, for at
least 10,000 strangers were in town to
day. It was tbe fourth day of the races,
and the great Silkwood-McKinney race
was to come off. All forenoon hundreds
of vehicles poured out their loads at tbe
race-track gate, and at 2 o'clock fully
7000 persons were on tbe grounds. The
track was in excellent condition, but tbe
wind which was blowiog* made it at
leaet'two seconds slow.
At 2 o'clock the gong sounded and
Tom Morris, the sprinter, came out to
run 110 yards against Bixby'a fast run
ning horse Manzanita'e 200 yards. Mor
ris won easily, in 11 Va seconds.
The next event on the programme was
the great go between Durfee's bay stal
lion, McKinney, and Willet'a black
pacer, Silkwood, for a purse of $1500.
Betting was in favor of the Santa Ana
horse, and Silkwood sold the favorite in
the pool box at (10 to $8 before the first
Ihe horses got off well together in tbe
first heat, the quarter being reached in
82)$, with Silkwood slightly in tbe lead.
The half was passed in 1:08.,, with Silk
wood two lengths ahead of McKinney.
Both horses were doing good work, but
Willet'a horse came under tbe wire first,
winning the heat in 2:l4J<£. McKinney
was a c>ose second. The result of this
heat bad the effect of raising Silkwood
stock, and he sold in the pool box for $20
to $6.
In tbe second heat both horses started
well. Silkwooo paced along evenly, al
ways being slightly in the lead. Mc-
Kinney broke twice badly, and Willet's
horse came under the wire first, win
ning the heat in 2:15%.
The third beat waa one of the finest
miles ever gone on the coast. Both
horses started out well and it was bard
to pick tbe winner. Durfee's horse kept
his feet, but the pacer was too fast for
him, and Silkwood came under the wire
in 2:13>4, with McKinney four lengths
Sil i wood never made a skip. Both
horses were driven by their respective
owners. At least $15,000 changed bands
on the result of the race, and the Santa
Anans feel jubilant.
The next race was a trot for 3 year
olds, one mile and repeat, with Edgar's
Ingomar and Bigg's Lsguna as starters.
Laguna sold the favorite in the pools,
and won two straight heats; time, 2 -£6
and 2:62.
In the third race of the day, a five
eighths mile dash, for winners, Sher
man's midnight, Case's Lizzie Hayes,
and Forster's Bogam started. Midnight
sold the favorite in tbe pools, and won
the dash in 1:18. Bogam was a close
second. Tbe race was a good one.
Hand B.'a Record Tied in a Bace by
Belle Vara.
Terre Haute, Ind., Sept. 30.—At to
day's meeting the record of Maud S. was
tied by 8. A. Brown & Co.'s Belle Vara
by Vatican, and the fastest six heats on
record were trotted in a free-for-all.
Classv2:2o pace—Flowing Tide won,
Rocker eecond, Jenny Hawthorne third;
best time, 2*:l6K-
Class 2:18 trot—Reida won, Clara D.
second, Erminie third; best time,
Free-for-all trot—Ryland T. won, Jack
second, Little Albert tbird; Charleston
also ran; time by heats, 2 :11%, 2:12W,
2:12, 2:14 - All tbeee
heats were sharply contested.
The 2:14 trot, in which Belle Vara,
Walter E., So Long, St. Vincent and
Mattie H. participated, furnished the
•ensationof the day, Belle Vara,.driv
en by Doble, going to tbe bead in tbe
bead in the first heat and holding it
tbroogbont, making tbe half in I:o6>£,
and the mile in 2:OBJ£. Walter E. won
tbe succeeding three heats.
Glass 2:17 pace — Nellie B. Won,
Nuthurst second; best time, 2:l2>£.
Summary of Yenterda, '• K«o< » at Gr»n
•end and I.atonla.
Gravesknd, Sept. 30.—The conditiona
were perfect today. Summary:
One mile —Crotchet won, Mejor Daly
aecond, Silver Prince third; time, 1:44.
Mile and one-sixteenth—Dollie Mc-
Cone won, Dagonet aecond, Temple
third; time, I:49J£.
Six furlongs—White Rose won, Strath
meath second, Tormentor third; time,
I:l4>£. t
Mile and a quarter—Candelabra won,
Leonawell second, Tbe Pepper third;
time, 2:0934.
Five furlongs—Uncle Jim won, Maid
Marion second, Chattanooga third;
time, 1.02.
Six furlonga—Walcott won. Lallah
eecond, Hoey third; time, 1:161^.
Latonia, Ky., Sept. 80 —Track faat.
Seven furlonga—Revolver won, Pat
Conley second, Leta B. third. Time.
Five furlonga—Tim Murphy won,
Elizabeth Becoud, Surget third. Time,
One mile—Tom Tough won, Major
Tom aecond, Lady Ueeful third. Time,
Four and one-half furlongs—Col. A.
won, Our Maggie second, Frank Ellis
third. Time 58'^.
Five and one-half furlongs—Sallie K.
won, Foreman second, Fancy third.
Time, I:o9>£.
One mile—Eolen won, Rebuff second,
Banner third. Time, I:43>£.
Pacing Records Lowered.
Wichita, Kan., Sept. 30 —EelleActon
lowered the world's yearling pacin rec
ord, over a regulation track, here, to
day, to She is owned by E. D.
Would, of Fuilerton, Neb.
On Line yesterday lowered the 2-year
old pacing record to 2:13%.
Pointer Fall* to Lower HU Keeord.
Boston, Sept. 30.— Tnis was the last
day of the Horse Breeders' meeting at
Mystic park. Several horses lowered
records, and Hal Pointer started to beat
bis record of 2:05k. but only made
2:07 M.
Bla Curves Were so Blmple That the
Frlteos Knocked Out Eight Runs
. in Two Innings and Won
the Game.
San Fbancisco, Sept. 30.—The home
club bit Balez in lively style in the first
two innings today,and made eight rune.
Tbe lead did not discourage tbe visitors,
and tbey played a stiff uphill game.
Huffman pitched a very strong game,
and tbe hits made against him were
scattered. Following ia tbe score:
AB. R. BH. SB.PO. A. «.
p. Sweeney, s. ■ 3 2 o 3 l l z
riharp, 2 b 6 1 2 0 2 6 0
D. Sweeney, c. f 5 2 2 0 O O 0
Keltz, 3 b 4 2 2 1 1 1 0
Levy, 1.1 5 1 4 0 2 0 0
Hauler, r, { 5 0 1 0 2 O 0
Bpies,e 4 I 1 0 6 0 1
Power, lb 3 1 0 112 2 0
Hoffman, p 4 0 0 0 1 4 X
Total 38 10i 2 527 14 4
AB. R BR. SB.PO. A. I.
Stafford, p. s 4 3 1 1 1 3 2
WiU'bt, C f 4 2 3 0 2 0 0
Trodway, 1. f 5 O 0 0 2 O O
MuCauley, 1 b 5 l'l Oil 0 O
Gl»nalvin, 2 b 4 0 1 0 5 3 O
Lytle, r.f S O 2 1 O O O
Baldwin, c 5 0 1 0 4 2 0
Hulen, 3 b 3 1 0 0 2 0 0
Balsz, p 4 1 1 0 0 5 0
Total 3» 810 2 2713 2
San Francisco... 71001100 o—lo
LosAngeies 1 0 2 01022 o—B
Earned runs—Los Angeles, 3; San Francisco,
Three - bafe hit—Spies, D. Sweeney.
Two-base hit—D. Sweeney Staff jrd, McCau
ley. Keitz, Levy, lytle, Bslz, Gleualvlc.
First base on errors—Los Angeles, 3; San
Frtncisco, 2.
Fir-t base on calUd bal's-San Franclico, 4;
Los Angeles, 4.
Left on bases—San Francisco. 5; Los Angeles,
Struck out—By Hoffmtn, 3; by Balsz, 3.
Double playß-Stafford to Ultnalvln; Hoff
man, Sbarp and Power.
Pssaad ball—By r'pies.
Wild pitch—By Huffman, 1.
Umpire— McDonald.
A Victory for the Dukes.
Oakland, Sept. 30.—The game at
Piedmont tbis atternoon resulted in a
victory for tbe San Jose team. Homer
was hit bard and often. Score:
Oakland—Rune, 3; hita, 4; errora, 4.
San Jose—Runs, 5; hita, 13; errors, 2.
Batteries: Homer and Wilson; Har
per and ii tailings.
How the National Leaguers Swatted tne
Ball Yesterday.
Cincinnati, Sept. 80.—Tbe Colts bat
ted terrifically, and won easily.
Cincinnati, 1; hits, 3; errors, 1.
Chicago, 5: hits, It; errors, 1.
Batteries: Chamberlain and Murphy;
Hutchinson and Kittredge.
Pittßbu«g, Sept. 30.—The Louisvilles
could not hit Ehret.
Pittsburgs 5; hits, 8; errors, 4,
Louisville, I.; hits 2; errors, 4.
Batteries: Ehret and Miller; Clausen
and Merritt.
New York, Sept. 30.—The Quakers
won by luck.
New York, 4; hits, 11: errors, 1.
Philadelphia, 5; hits, 5; errors, 1.
Batteries: Ruaie and Ewing; Keefe
and Clements.
St. Louis, Sept. 30.—Caruthers was
effective and Davis weak, and was sup
ported poorly.
St. Louis, 7; bits, 11; errors, 4.
Cleveland, 5; hits, 9; errors, 4.
Batteries—Caruthers and Buckley;
Davis and Zimmer.
Brooklyn, Sept. 30.—Baltimore's
effective battery work won.
Brooklyn, 4; hits, 5; errors, 4.
Baltimore, 5; hits, 12; errors, 4.
Batteries —Kennedy and C. Daily;
Schmidt and Robinson.
Boston, Sept. 30.—The Senators were
outplayed at all points.
Boston, 13; hits, 11; errors, 3.
Washington, 3; hits, 0; errors, 5.
Batteries—Nichola and Kelly and Ben
nett ; Killen and Dowse.
San Jose Races.
San Jose, Sept. 30.—The 2:18 pace
was won by Plunkett, Swift eecond,
Lady H. tbird; fastest time, 2:13%.
The 2:30 class trot was won by Bay
Rum, Lenmar second, Delmaa third;
fastest time, 2:\<d%.
The 2:20 trot waa won by Sbylock in
straight beats. Lucy B. eecond. Crown
Prince third; fastest time, 2 :Y!%.
Special race: First hoat—Leona first,
Jasmine aecond, Electonita third. Post
poned on account of darkneaa.
Dominick McCaffrey Wants to Stand Be-
fore Him for Your Bounds.
Pittsbubo, Sept. 30.—Thomas Mc-
Caffrey, brother of Dominick McCaffrey,
haa deposited $500, aa a forfeit, tbat
Jamea J. Corbett cannot make good the
assertion tbat he could knock Dominick
out in four rounds. McCaffrey cays the
forfeit is for a bet of $5000, and the con
test can take place at the Manhattan
club, the Coney Island Athletic club, or
the Madia»n Square garden, six weeka
aftei atgnlng the articles.
Pittsburg, Sept. 30 —Jitn Corbett. in
an interview here tonight, said, refer
ring to the Dominick McCaffrey chal
lenge, that be knows nothing about Mc-
Caffrey. There are really only two men
in the world who have any claim to fight
him, be aaid, and they are Charley
Mitchell and Peter Jackson. He will
not, however, pay any attention to
Mitchell nnleaa be cornea over here.
Young Mitchell Challenges Gregg-sins.
San Francisco, Sept. 30. — Young
Mitchell, the former middle-weight
champion of the Pacific coast, but who
retired from the ring a year ago, has
issued a challenge offering to fight Alex.
Greggains, at 154 pounds, for $5000
aside. Mitchell baa posted a $500 for
T. and W. Windle Decrease the Time for
One and Two Mites.
Springfield, Mass., Sept. 30. —W.
Windle broke the two-mile world's
bicycle record today, making the dis
tance in 4:28 35. The former record
was 4:37 2 5.
T. Windle made a mile, flying start,
today in 2:04 4-5, beating Zimmerman's
record and the world's record—2:oo 4-5.
Windle passed the three-quarter poet in
1:32 3-5, lowering the record of 1:33 4-5,
by Tyler. _
Moquette Trots in 2:1 1½.
Versailles, Ky., Sept. 30. —Moquette
yesterday lowered tbe 4-year-old stallion
record, trotting a mile in 2 :11 j-j. ■
Why a British Cruiser Has Been Sent
to Bering Sea.
Tobonto, Ont., Sept. 30.—A cable
gram, from London to tbe Telegram, has
the following:
The newspapers here comment freely
upon tbe attitude taken by the Ottawa
authorities in tbe matter of the seizure
of Canadian sealers. The Morning
Chronicle remarks: "The Canadian
ministers find a great deal to say to
Ottawa journalists regarding the dis
patching to Bering aea of a cruiser. It
may not be out of place to remind
them that in dealing with such a power
ful European power aa Russia, it is not
by any means the part of a diplomatist
to say all he tbinka. The first duty of
the British cruiser sent to Bering aea is
to rescue destitute sealers. Reprisal is
not intended. If it had been, a solitary
cruiser would not by any means have
been chosen as the sole force sent to sea
by the British government. Lord Rose
berry ia clearly content to adopt tbe
more reasonable course of awaiting ex
planations from St. Petersburg."
Members of the Homestead Advisory
Strike Committee Arrested.
Homestead, Pa., Sept. 30.—There was
a sensation here tonight when a number
of members of the advisory committee
of strikers—Chairman Crawford, and
members Baird, Ryland, Dierken
and Brown—were arrested. They are
charged with treason. Tbe arrests were
very unexpected. They were taken to
Pittsburg, and landed in jail. The
strikers are very much excited.
Tbe informations against the men
charge O'Donnell, McLuckie, and 30
othert, all members of the advisory
committee, with ordaining, preparing
and levying war against the common
wealth of Pennsylvania, defying and
resisting the constitution, laws
and authority. The petitions
on which Chief Justice Paxton
issued the warrants, were made by
county officers. This is the first time
in tbe history of tbe state tbat any resi
dent haa been charged with treason,
and tbe outcome of tbe cases will be
watched with interest. Tbe penalty is
12 years' imprisonment.
Ten Man Still Bnried In the Norrla Iron
Ikon woo i), Mich., Sept. 30.—Two
thousand miners worked all night, tak
ing turns, in the Noma iron mine, seek
ing to rescue the 11 men buried
in the shaft by a fall of ground
yesterday. Late at night signals were
given and answered on the iron pillar
which extends down to the drift where
tbe men are entombed, showing that at
least some of them were still alive. The
scenes about tbe mouth of tbe pit are
most harrowing.
Abraham Thompson, one of tbe men
buried, was rescued this morning. It is
believed tbe other 10 will perish before
they can be rescued.
The rescuing party reached No. 2 room
tonight and found it intact, but none of
the missing 16 men in it. It is feared
Thompson is the only one that will es
Tbe Bock Island to Be Drawn Into tbe
Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Sept. 30.—The
operators' strike situation is becoming
more serious. A number of trainmen's
meetings have been ' called to consider
tbe matter, and Chief Operator Ramsey
said todav an investigation is being made
concerning the connection of tbe Rock
Island with the Burlington, Cedar Rap
ids and Northern. If found that the
Rock Island owns a controlling interest,
a utriko will h« declared on that road.
The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.—No Ammonia; No Alum.
Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard.
Highest of all in Leav< i*■ ;r.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
Which Resulted in No Injury—Clever
Capture by a Postman.
Early yesterday afternoon, those peo
ple who happened to be on Broadway,
in the vicinity of tbe city hall, were
treated to an interesting exhibition of
speed, by two spirited horses, tbat is
not seen every day. The team in
question was hitched to a heavy wagon,
to which was attached a small furnace
on trucks. In tbe wagon were numerous
picks, shovels and such implements as
are used in the asphalt paving of streets.
A passer-by would not stop to study tbe
conformation of either horse, or interest
himself in any analysis of their speed
lines. They appeared to be a good span
of work horses, and owing to their great
size, papable of moving a very large
load, if necessary. But had that
same passer-by been on tbe street
when they took fright at a
sprinkling cart in full operation
he would trace their pedigrees with a
view to ascertaining just how much
thoroughbred blood each possessed.
They were tied to an ordinary hitching
post, when before them appeared a
sprinkling cart, throwing its spray to
either side from the rear. There must
have been something suggestive of ap
proaching danger to them, for, with a
sudden spring the post was broken, and
tbe team went galloping down the
street. Neither the wagon nor tbe fur
nace truck was provided with the pneu
matic tire, the recent fangle in speed
contests, but, despite this, the horses
made an excellent showing. They exe
cuted no end of evolutions in their
brief flight, and sent pedestrians
scurrying in all directions. Fortunately,
no one was injured, for tbe implements
bouncing about in the wagon produced
a noise not unlike that made by the
musicians beading a Chinese cortege,
and the clatter of the hoof-beats upon
the hard pavement suggested tbe dawn
of the moon festival, and thus the way
was cleared.
For years tbe various street car lines
have bad tbe right of way. but in this
instance the employes forgot that be
hind them was a corporate power, and.
instead of exercising their right, cheer
fully surrendered it by bringing their
cars to a standstill until the "fliers"
bad passed. "It is the pace that kills,"
and after towing their encumbrance
about for a short time, they tired, and
were captured on Spring street by a dar
ing letter carrier, who was too modest to
give bis name. A close inspection
showed that tbe entire outfit bad
escaped unhurt.
A Curious Cave.
The cave temple of Karli, India, is
rightly considered one of the greatest
■wonders of the world. This gigantic
recess in the mountain ledge has been
chiseled by humau hands from porphyry
as hard as the hardest flint. The nave
is 124 feet long, 45 feet broad and 46
feet from floor to ceiling. Before the
entrance to the temple stands a monster
stone elephant, upon whose back is seat
ed a colossal goddess, all hewed from one
soljjj block of stone. Like the temple
walls and the outside ornaments, every
article of adorning eculpture on the in
side is hewed from the native rock.
There are aisles on each side sep
arated from the nave by octagonal pil
lars of stone. The capital of each pillar
is crowned with two kneeling elephants,
on whose backs are seated two figures,
representing the divinities to whom the
temple is dedicated. These figures are
perfect and of beautiful features, as in
deed are all the representations of
deities and divinities in this peculiar
The repulsiveness so characteristic of
modern Hindoo and Chinese pagodas is
here wholly wanting. Each figure is
true to life, or rather to art, there be
ing no mythical half horse, half man or
beast birds depicted in this underground
wonder of Karli. This wondrous under
ground pagoda or cave templo has been
a standing puzzle for the learned ar
chieologists of both Europe and Asia for
the lant 2,500 years, and is as much of
an enigma today as it was in the time of
Confuaus. —Philadelphia Press.
A Bibliophile Indeed.
A lady left some very precious first
editions of a book in three volumes in a
hansom while she went into a shop—a
risky thing in itself to do. When she
came out of the shop she couldn't find
the hansom, which had been made to
move on by a policeman, and in despair
took another, and just saved the train
which she had to catch at Charing
Cross. After waiting for an hour and
a half the cabman thought there was
something queer going on and endeav
ored to find his fare, without success of
course. Then he looked inside the cab,
saw the books and some parcels, and
conveyed them all to Scotland Yard.
And here comes the pith of the story.
The lady applied the following day for
her precious books and got them. It
was suggested that she should pay a
certain quite adequate sum as recom
pense to the cabman. But the lady was
indignant. That sum, she averred, did
not in any degree represent the percent
age due on the enormous value of the
tomes. They were worth something
stupendous. She mentioned what Quar
itch valued them at. And quite cheer
fully she paid a sum that made a com
fortable nest egg for the cabman. She
also made the Scotland Yard official
understand something about books that
he hadn't a notion of before.—London
Vanity Fair.
A Current Pad.
This is the time of perfumed breaths.
A woman expends many a dollar on lit
tle capsules that the wily druggist has
been at great pains to concoct, and she
ever after breathes upon you a composi
tion of delicate odors that makes one
conjure up all the very good things to
smell and eat that wo have ever known.
It is a most dainty fad whichever way
you look at it, and one that cannot have
one word said against it.
Perhapn if they would just spend a
little more time on teeth and throat they
would not need so many perfumery
things to make them sweet; but that is
neither here nor there, and .as Lord
Byron says a woman should be gotten up
like a bouquet, let the girls revel in
tweet smells, in perfumes and powders
for the hair, for of course you know
one's powder rubbed into the roots of
the hair and then carefully brushed out
again leaves a faint trace of violets on
the locks that is simply entrancing, and in
extracts and toilet waters for the dainty
bodies, but we beg that the heavy odor
of musk and patchouli be left out of the
category, or else that the devotees of such
stifling perfumes take pity on poor hu
manity and religiously avoid crowded
theaters or more closely packed street
cars, where one grows positively faint
by an overwhelming scent that drives
every other thought or surrounding from
the mind.—Philadelphia Times.
"A Great Climate."
The Georgia weekly editors will re
sume business at the old stands thib
week, having returned from their west
ern excursion. One of them relates an
amusing incident of a buggy ride in
Texas. A local committee was conduct
ing a number of editors over several
large and scientifically arranged farms.
While the members of the committee
were praising the soil and climate of
Texas in extravagant terms, a sand
storm, accompanied by a first-class cy
clone, lifted horses and buggies in the
air, bearing all of thorn along in a cloud
of sand at tho rate of a mile a minute.
While they were going it at this rate
the spokesman of the committee mut
tered between gasps: "Lively times,
gents. We don't—have—this—often.
Great—climate. Just—got—blowout—
for—the—occasion!" Then, as they were
all tumbled head over heels in a ditch,
tho committeeman shouted "Just hold
your breath for a half hour and it'll bo
over. Great climate!"— Atlanta Consti
A Queer Nuisance in Washington.
One of the residents of Ninth between
C and D streets northeast has appealed
to the police without success for some
relief from what ho considers a nuisance.
Some of the unimproved ground in that
section is being worked in corn and po
tatoes, and the latter has become infested
with a bug or worm. To save the pota
toes the grower uned paris green aud
drove them off, and ihe migration was
directly toward the house of the com
plaining neighbor. Had the worms stop
ped at the building line it would have
been all right, but right up his steps into
the parlors and bed chambers they went
in search of something tender and green
to feed upon, aud their presence becamn
intolerable. Then Lieutenant Hefner
was appealed to and,ad vice asked, but
he could give none other than to sweep
them out. It was suggested that ho
might uso pasta green to dri to them off.
and he went off hi search of that article.
—Washington Star.
WICKS-Iu Los A^igelesTseptelmbe^^
Mrs. Jennie L. Wicks, wife of M L. Wicks.
7unenl services at the Hotel Pichelleu. cor
ner 8-cond snd Grand avenue, today (Saturday.
October 1.189?) at 2 p.m.
The Druggists
In Lowell, Mass., agree in laying that they sell
more ol Hood's Sarsaparilla than of all other
blood purifiers. For instance:
F. C. Good alb: I sell more of Hood's Sarsapa
rilla than all other blood purifiers.
A. W. Dows <fc Co.: Hood's takes the lead of all
ether sarsaparlllaa. .
C. F. Blanc hard : We sell more of Hood's Sar
saparilla than of any similar.
Marston & Shaw: With as the sale of Hood's
is 8 to 1 of any other kind.
7. & K. Bailey & Co.: Hood's Sarsaparilla la
one ot tho best medicines.
Carlton & HoveY: Hood's Sarsaparilla Is one
ef the best medicines we have. Its sale increases
every year.
F. P. Moody : We sell twice as mnch of Hood's
Barsaparilla as of anything similar.
C. A. Swan: Hood's lathe most popular sarsa
parilla of the day.
Thirty Othkk druggists speak similarly.
Tbis popularity at home, where Hood's Sarsa
parilla and Its proprietors have been known for
many years, could not oontinme If the medicine
did not possess merit And these facta should
certainly convince people in other sections oi
the country that Hood's Sarsaparilla is a good,
reliable medicine.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Bold by druggists. SI; six for 15. Prepared only
by C. L HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mass
100 Doses One Dollar
MRS. M. CODIE, 219 Sonth Spring street.
A branch of thi Craven' of Onr Lady or the
Bacred Heart, Oakland, Cal.
f his Institution, conducted by the Sisters of
tho Holy -amos, occupies ouo of the most pic
turesque sites in the Sin Gabriel vail' y. It has
features of excellence that specially recom
mend It to pnb lo patronage. The oonrse of
•tudy embraces tbe various branches of a solid,
oseful and ornamental education, For particu
lars app y te the LADY SUPB&IOB.
8-4 aa
I have Just bought over $25,000 woith of the
latest HmlUh trousering anil HuddersOeld
worsted, which I will offer for tb c next «ixty
days. salts m.vle to order regardless of cost.
Such bargains have neier before been/offered
on the Pacific Coast.
Rales for self measurement and samples of
cloth sent free to any address.
143 South Spring- Street, Los Angeles,
The Doctor will tell all about your Disease
with ut asking a quest! m. It you can
not be cured he will tell jou to and
positively will not take yonr money.
Diseases of Men and Women Thor
oughly Understood. Quickly and
Permanently Cured.
The Golden West Medical Institute, at No.
142 South Main street, fully equipped
with nil the lateßt and best -:citinifie
Remedies and Appliances.
Charges Low. All Cases Guaran
teed and Treated by
Specialists of long experience who are pre
pared to cure all
Diseases of Men.
Nervous Debility oi Kxhaustion, Wasting
Weakmses, harly l.ecay, Lac* of Vim,
Vigor rud Strength, all Disorder* and De
bilities of Youth and Manhood caused by
too close application to business or study,
Severe Mental Strain or Grief, Sexual Ex
cesses in middle life, or from the effects of
youlhlul follies, yield readily to our new
treatment. Every case guaranteed.
Women who Suffer
And are leading a life of mis ry and nn
happiness would de well to consult the
old doctor In charge. Twenty seven
years' experience In the treatment of
Female Complaints. Be Is always ready
to assist you. No dlsea a peculiar to
your delicate o gani m is be ood his
sure control. Regulating treatment wat
ranteo for all Irregularities, no matt i from
what cause Private, confidential; yon
need see no one but the doctor.
Kidney and Bladder
Troubles, Weak B .ck, Pain In the eide,
Abdomen. Bladder, Sediment In Urine,
Brick Dust or White, Pain while Urinating,
Bright's Disease, and all diseases of the
urinary organs of both sexes.
Private Blood and Skin.
AH diseases of a Private Natnie, Sores,
Dl-charges, Skin Spots, Pimples, scrofula,
Syphilitic, taint and eruptions of all ki,.ds
quickly and permanently cured.
$100, tOO deposit forfeit for any case of
Cancer tbat cnnot be permanently re
moved without the i:se of knife. No pain
or danger. The doctor's own method, for
which be has been offered thousands of
dollars. Any skin Cancer, Hole, Wart, eta,
removed in thirty minutes. We challenge
the world to produce an equal treatment
for the permanent cure of Cancer.
fW~ Catarrh, Throat and Lung Troubles
Cured by our own exclusive Inhalation
call oi? wijit^c.
If yon rannot call you can b 5 Cnred at home ,
writo your cas- plainly, J&edldne cent secure
from observation,
Cures guarr.atted in every case.
Sen west medical institute,
142 South Main St.. Los Angeles, Cal.
* # ACME * *
Dental asm Parlors,
326 9. Spring; St., Lot Angeles. .
( Between Second and Thlid.)
All work warranted. Charges reasonable.
Gas given. Open evening*.
D-283mdw A. 0. QLEAVES, D. D. 8., Mgr.
2ii New High St., Fulton Bl'k,
Near Franklin st., ground floor. Tel. 417,
ADAMS BROS.,the old reliable Los Angeles
dentists, have reduced their prices as lollows'
1860 '
Artificial teeth, $6 to f 10; all shades; and
shapes kept in stock to suit the oase.
Fillings, $1 and up. Painless extracting, $1;
regular extracting, 50c. Old roots and teeth
crowned, S6 and up. Teeth witbont a plate,
$10 and up. Treating, regulating and cleaning
teeth skillfully performed.
ADAMS BROS., Dentists.
239H 8. Spring st, bet. Second and Third,
Rooms!, 2.3, 4, Sand 6. N 8.-We gives
written guarantee on all work done.
$3.50 W 915.00
4.50 /WVi 17.50
5.50 A MIX 20.00
6.50 / MfL \ 22.50
7.50 A/ ■J/U 27.50
8.50 X mam 30.00
9.50 I■ fW 32.50
ANDJJP. XMlf 35.00
Perfect fit guar- lfl ANDJJP.
anteed. jBS PLEASE
All work made In Jff Wjt • GIVE US
Los Angelea. wkw A GALL.
Sfc-jn l sif IT. eth Oiled and ex-
without pain
DR. l_. E.>ORD,
118 S. Spring St, Los Angeles
Hours—B a.m to 5:30 p.m.
ant"* Consultation free. 9-28 6m

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