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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, October 04, 1892, Image 5

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THE INAUGURATORY SCRAMBLES
The Derby Won by Santa Fe in
Moderate Time.
A Fine Display of Products Made at
the Pavilion.
The Two-Tear-Old Baee Goes to Ten
dome-Koiemoade'a Faika Carries
Off the Two-Ynar-old Stake.
Blceta Wins the Special.
"Tb/tsflsg is lowered—they're off—they come "
The'squadron is sweeping on;
There's • sway iv tho crowd and a murm'riiig
hum—
'•They're here! They're past! They're gonti!'
If the directors of the Sixth District
Agricultural association had been given
the calendar and told to pick their own
day for delightful weather and good racea
they could not have succeeded better
than they did yesterday. The sun wae
hot, as might have been expected from a
sultry easterly wind, but the attendance
waa fairly good, though not as large aa
on the opening day of laat year.
There were four racee colored for the
day, but owing to Eomebody's negligence
not a pronramme was to be had on tbe
course. The officers of the day were
Hon. L. J Rose, presiding judge in all
but the third race ; and Meesre. R. K.
Brown and Captain Barrett ac aneoeiate
judgee. Ben Benjamin waa clerk of the
course and Rd Smith was starter. The
track wae apparently slow, and needed
a shower to key it up right for a record
breaking series of performances, but Ihe
trotting in the later part of the day dis
pelled that illusion.
Tilli DERBY RACE.
The opening race was the Loa Angelea
Derby, with five starters, of which Santa
Fe was a hot favorite at $25 againßt $19
for all the rest, although there was a
Strong tip out on Hank Johnson, which
wae without foundation, aa the colt has
not eaten well since hia severely earntd
victory over San Juan and Flyaway at
Santa Ana. The money literally rolled
into the doxcb at these rates, and Don
Nicholas assured the public that hia
pools were far in advance of the pools of
Bethesda. At last the starter got them
at the post and, after half an huur'a
vain attempt at alignment, got tbem off
with Santa Fe in tiie lead, while Hank
Johneon was four lengths behind and
scarcely in motion. The half-mile waa
done in 53 seconds, the mile iv 1:48, and
then Hank Johnaon's rider made hit
final effort to catch the leaders, but the
gap wsb too big a one to close, and he
fell back beaten at tbe head of the
stretch. Santa Fe waa now in tho lead,
but C. P. waa challenging gamely and
the Fresno mare Moonflower banging to
hia hip aa steadily as a leech. In thia
position they came to the wire, Ban<a
Fe winning by a good neck from Foster's
colt, and Moonflower a moderate third.
SUMMARY.
Three-year-olds. Pur»e $500. A winner of
any race of the v • lint of $100 or m re
to carry five (5) pounds; of two or more such
races tight (H, pounds extra. Non-winners in
189.' ol races to the va ue of $1000, allowed
five (5) p>und-; of $500, eight (8) pounds
Ma dens allowed ten pounds. One and one
half miles.
John G Hill's b. c. Santa Fe, by St. David—
Allle Hill 1
M. A. Fost-u's b g C. P.. by Griffith—Pele....2
Owenb Bios.' b. f. Moonflower, by Wild Idle—
Moonlight 3
Time, 2:4: i
The following ran unplaced:
T. A Case's b. c, Hank Johnson, by Gano—
Monica.
W. R. I.sngwonby's eh f. Eva D., by Arthur
H. —Lady D ester, b> Norfolk.
THE MAIDEN STAKES
came next, with a field of six little de
butantes, of which San Juan was a pro
nounced favorite at $20 in pools of $40,
with strong tips out upon the Fresno
filly, Gold Duet, aud tae S*n Gabriel
colt Vend me, whose price was but $3.
When the ■ atarter got them over
to the half mile pole, his work
wae greatly impeded by the
colt'e refusal to join the others,
as well sb by the fractious disposition of
Lilly Dale, whose owner told him not to
worry himself about her to any great ex
tent.' Hence it waa that they were let
off to another comparatively straggling
start, though better than the one for the
Derby. Still it was a much shorter
race and demanded closer alignment.
Vendone was full of run and dashed to
the fore at once, hotly pursued by Gold
Duet and San Juan, tbe latter of which
took hia gruel very gamely. Shouts
greeted the handsome cheennt aa he
frolicked along to the wire a length to
tbe good iv 51with San Juan a good
third.
SUMMARY.
A sweepstake for 1-year-olds who have never
won a stake or purse race of the value of $250
or more, $25 each. $15 forfeit; $150 added
The sec ond 'o receive $t>o out of the stake.
One-half mile
Walter Maben's eh. g. Vendome, by Duke of
Norfo.k 1
Owens Bro 'a b g. Gold Dust, by Ora—Gold
cup a
M A. Foster's b. g. San Juan, by Griffith—
Pele 8
Time. ;51Vi.
The fo lowing also ran unplaced:
J. Thurman & > o.'s br. f. Lilly Dale, by
Bachelor—Cavmellta.
G. F. Williams's oh. f. Edan, by Gano—Ma-
Hneßodgers.
Frank Menchace's eh c. Fairlawn, by Bird
catcher— l aluda.
THK 2-YEAR-OLD TROT
had closed several months ago, bnt of
sixteen entries originally made only
two came to tbe post, and it came very
near being a "boss race" even with
these few. The old verse in Gordon's
turf ballad,
"The rose and the black draws clear of the
ruck,
And trie murmer swells to a rrar,
As the brave old colors, that never were struck.
Are seen iv the lead once more."
when he beheld Harry Roae mounted
on his "bike," and dressed in black
jacket and rose colored necktie and cap.
The filly was Faika, a large black mare
plentifully sprinkled with gray hairs.
She has a good deal of daylight below
her just now, and yet there is a chance
to fill out and become a superb matron
at six years. The only objection the
most critical judge could urge against
her is that she baa a trifle too much ac
tion. Certainly a bolder mover never
was seen, not even the treat Stamboul
himself. She sold in pools at $30 against
$15. Her opponent was Mr. Gifford's
handsome bay filly Alta Reina, winner
of the 2-year-old event at Santa Ana,
driven by William Murray. The first
beat witnessed an excellent start, An
drew McDowell having taken Mr. Rose's
place for this occasion. Scarcely had
they gone a furlong before Alta Reina
broke, and tbe black mare shot to the
front and held her vantage past the
quarter in 39 seconds, when Alta began
to rally again, and came up nearly to
Faika'e wheel at the half mile in 1:20.
The black then broke and Altb got the
lead, which she held to well witnin the
homestretch, when a fatal break about
180 yards from home threw the black
mare once more in the lead, and she
won the heat in 2:38 l i.
Tbe second heat saw betting at 30 to 8
ia' favor of the black mare, bnt ahe
made a skip before ebe had gone 200
yards, and the San Diego filly was in
front before you could tell of it. Then
came a sharp struggle by the quarter,
but Faika'e stern chase was too hard for
her and she left her feet as she headed
fairly for home, and Alta won the heat
in 2:2ti'a- Mr- Hose, with that grace
that haß made him so many friends all
over the continent, congratulated Mr.
Gifford on hia second accession to the
2:30 list. Betting now stiffened a little
on tbe bay mare, and tbe p toling
showed 30 to 12 as they were led out for
the third beat. People said that Alta
Rein a was too steady for Faika, and
cited the last heat, won without a skip,
as a proof for it. Alta Reina looked the
fresher of tho two, but broke just where
Faika had broken in the second beat,
and Henry moved by her like a dark
shadow. The quarter was reached in
38 seconds, and the half in 1:16. The
sound of Alta'a hoof-beats was coming
too near to pleaße young Rose, so he
clucked to bin filly and came away from
her handsomely, winning the heat in
2:28 without a skip. I mention this as
an instance of the firßt 2-year-old trot I
ever saw in which two fillies entered
the 2:30 list in tbe same race.
SUMMARY.
Two-year-rld stake, one mile and repeat. In
harness for colts and fillies foaled ln 1890.
sixteen n initiations, oi which 14 paid forfeit.
Value, $6.10
L. J. nose's bl. f. Faika, by Stamboul,
Blanch T.j by Nephew 1 8 1
E. B. Giffoid'x b. f. Alia Bona, by Alio
lit x, nut of Jiiy t.. 2 1 2
TUB SPECIAL TROT
Was the closing race of the day, and,
while not a race to the liking of those
who like a protracted, torturing strug
gle, was as fine a race as I have seen in
years, for the class of horses engaged,
for out of the six entries only one had
got. into tbe 2:30 lint in 1891; and the
other five were not in tbe least afraid of
him. Their records up to the end of
last year were 2:30 each for Ben Oorbett
and Bob Mason, Jr., 2:30)4 for Tono,
2:31>4 Ricetii, and 2:34 log Thera. That
this tield of horses should go out and
the slowest but one of the whole five
plug in three beats all below 2:25, after
having all the rest combined ugainst
her, speaks volumes for our good horses
and equally good track. The pools be
fore starting were of a flip-flop order, as
mtv be Been by the following scale of
prices:
First Twentieth Thirty
po"l. pool. fifth pool.
Tono 20 1G 18
Bendrbett 19 20 20
Kic-ta. 12 18 25
Fie d 10 10 13
Riceta was put down aa an arrant
duffer last year, but it wae evident aa
they came up for the heat that this waa
virtually another mare. She wae tooled
splendidly by John "Vance, a quiet look
ing fellow, who began life about four
years ago as a«room to Hon. L. J. Rose,
under the tuition of Walter Maben.
Five of the six horses were in bicycle
sulkies, and the only advocate of the
old hickory vehicle was Del Monte,
driven by Tom Griffin. There wbb a
roar of cheers went up as they got the
word to a splendid start, and dashed
around the tuin with Corbett
and Riceta in front of old Del
Monte, while Tono, quite outclassed
for ipsed, waß toiling bravely ii fourth
place. Mason and Thera were well
back in the ruck as tbey reached the
half in 1:10, and still there was no falt
ering in tbe stride of the two leaders.
It waß a gall nt fight as ever waß seen
among horeea of this class. Entering
tbe home stretch Griffin eet sail, got
lopped on Corbett and wae rapidly over
hauling him when he went all to pieces
and Tono passed him, aud yet was un
able to reach the leaders, Riceta being
passed by Ben Corbett just at the wire,
in 2:22. As Ben had made three breaks
in the heat, the judges gave it to Riceta.
Tono was third, Del Monte fourth,
Thera fifth, and Bob Mason distanced.
Pooling now veered, Riceta being 40,
Corbett 30, and the others 20.
Thera was slower than the others and
this delayed the start a little. When
theydidgetoff.it was with Tona and
Corbett in the lead and they went a
furious clip around the turn where
Riceta joined them and a hot battle en
sued, the bay in te getting to the half a
nose in advance in 1:18%. Here the
speed increaeed and ahe soon put the re
sult of the heat beyond all controversy,
winning by two lengths in 2:24J£. Tono
wae placed second and Corbett third for
running; and, at the conclusion of this
heat, Thera was drawn, being wholly
outclassed in such company.
Twilight ehadows softly approached
as the sage of Rosemeade called them
up for the last heat. It wae 50 on Riceta
to 10 for all the rest, as the four brave
steeds started out on their final trip
around tbe charmed circle, and
Tono was side by side with
Corbett while Riceta was in
another double team outfit
with old Del Monte, who was now in a
pneumatic eulky, but too late to help
him any. Tono led to the quarter in
S3}4 seconds, to the half in 1 and
then came a rush such as one some
times sees in a running race, Vance
brought his mare up with an incompar
able rush and collared Corbett, passing
him aa they swung into the stretch.
Next she set sail for Tono, and, although
that honest fellow did not break as she
laid her scarlet noatrils on hia neck, she
came away from him with a great buret
of speed, and won by four open lengths
in 2:23. The judges eet Corbett back
for running, and placed Tono second,
which gave Corbett the third money in
the race.
SUMMARY .
Special purse, $500, for named horses, mile
heats, three in five.
W. M stimpson's b. m. Riceta, by Odd
Fellow-Vance. 11l
N. Covarrublas's eh g. Tono, by Judge
Salisbury-McGregor 3 2 2
Wsltor Maben'sbr h. Ben Corbett 2 3 3
T. H Griffin's br g. Del Monte 4 4 4
Chio Rancho'sjbr. m. Thera 5 5 dr
J. C. Thorn'B b. h Bob Mason dlst'd.
Time 2:24 !2;24& 2:23
The trainer of Riceta, John Vance, re
ceived warm congratulations at the close
of this race, especially from Walter Ma
ben and Mr. Rose. He deseived all he
got, for it is not every youngster who
wine hie firßt race, let alone trotting
three heats under 2:25.
The programme today comprisee many
intereeting events. It includes the
Southern California handicap, the
Ladies' stakes, a 2:36 class trot, and a
2:35 class pace. Tbe entries are many
and the sport will be excellent.
AT THE PAVILION.
Excellent Exhibits Characterise the Hor
ticultural Fair Optnlngr.
There waa a very fair-Bized crowd at
tbe pavilion last evening at the opening
of tbe agricultural fair, considering the
number of counter attractions. All of
the locality exhibits were complete, bnt
the machinery wae not all in position, co
many of the exhibits depending on it for
power were handicapped.
Immediately in front of the entrance
is a large pyramid of potted plants and
shrubs arranged artistically. In front of
this ie an immense pile of the neual big
pumpkins, but these are unusually big
and there ia any amount of them. The
LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 4, 1892.
cap of tbe pile is formed by a monster
weighing 225 pounds.
On the left of this ieDuarte'a display.
This consists largely of dried fruits, euch
89 prunes, peachea, apricots, pears, etc.,
packed in glass cases. It ia a very
creditable exhibit.
Next to Duarte on tbe right ia a dis
play made by Mr. I. Gibbs of Vernon,
This is one of the beat and most inter
eeting exhibits in the hall. There is
every variety of the vegetable kingiom
apparently, from the immense cabbage
atone end of the table to the beautiful
cabbage rose at the other. Beeidea all
these there arc hundreds of jars of, jel
lies put up by Mr Gibbs, about 40
varieties in all, from the palest amber
in color to tbe deepest blood red. AH
this exhibit was raised on a 20-acre
.farm.
Ventura county, while having a num
ber of big squashes and cabb ,-e u , haa
made a specialty of bees and their pro
ducts. Beeewax. molded into all aorta of
shapes, is arranged in fantaelic groups.
Long Beach hae a very good display of
applca, pomegranitea, giapea and other
decidioua fruits.
On the other side of tbe hall is a fine
display made by Pasadena, of which the
individual showing of Baker and Hane
ford form the larger part. These gentle
men have a curious substance which
they call fruit-leather, which is very pe
culiar. It lo ike very like leather and ac
though it might answer very well in the
manufacture of ehoea, hut these gentle
men claim it ia delicious aa an edible.
There is alao exhibited on this table
some produced substances which are la
beled condensed vegetables—tomatoes,
potatoes, carrots, beets and all sorts of
vegetables are ground up in thie form, a
pinch of which, with a little water, will
make a dish just suited to tbe taste of
the vegetarian.
The room at the right of the entrance
is occupied by the Scientific Association
of Southern California. Thie ia one of
the most interesting displays in the hall.,
and the room waa full the whole eveningl
with admiring epectatore. Among the
many specimens of Indian relief, etc.,
the reporter noticed a very fine collec
tion of Alaska Indian weapons; also
some old paintings lately discovered
walled up in one of the old missions,
that certainly look very aged. A collec
tion of crenoidl loaned by Gen. Arnold,
of Pasadena, contains some very rare
specimens. There is an old Bible, print
ed in 1546. A pond of water lilies occu
piee the center of the mom, filled with
beautiful, eweet-ecented lilies.
Upstairs the space is largely occupied
by different firms of the city and county.
In one corner of the gallery the Ladies'
annex has a novelty in the way of a silk
display. A very pratty effect is pro
duced by draperies formed of strings of
cocoons tastefully arranged. A email
electrical spinning reel rapidly spins the
silk from the cocoon. This exhibit wae
surrounded most of the time by a group
of intereßted spectators.
San Diego, Burbank, Arteaia, Glendale
aud Pomona are creditably represented.
At 8:30 o'clock, after a selection by
the band, Attorney Graff, of the cham
ber of commerce, introduced President
Wells, who commenced his addrteß as
follows :
In all truth and sincerity the people
of the eixtb agricultural district are to
be congratulated on tbe unparalied mag
nitude and excellecceof the exhibit dts
plaged in thie hall tonight. Whether
thia annual fair be measured by tbe
mass and variety of materials offered, or
by the exceptional quality of the pro
ducts here exhibited, or by that artistic
taste of arrangement wnich baa con
verted thia immense hall into a scene of
beauty to delight the senses and store
up pleasant remembrances, it will
stand apart as the highest ac the high
est embodiment of an agricultural fair
yet attained in this district. . >
The speaker then told in an interest
ing way the result of hie examination of
the other counties of tbe etate. Los An
gelea, in prosperity in the hearty co op
eration of the people, in many particu
lars was far ahead of any of her compet
itors, but the speaker cautioned the res
idents of this glorious section against
becoming too self-satisfied. He empha
sized the danger of lessening the efforts
being made towards the prosperity of
the whole southern pait of the etate.
He showed how this could beßt he ac
complished through the chamber of
commerce, and urged the'people to sup
port this body.
Sectional strife and the minor jealous
ies should be put one side and all work
shoulder to shoulder to place Southern
California where she belongs, as tbe
most healthful, beautiful and wealthy'
country in tbe land.
Mr. Wells eloquent speech was greeted
with much applause.
This evening the beauty show will
draw a big crowd
The Mexican. National band haa been
engaged for thia afternoon and evening.
Henry Bohrmann's Exhibit.
As usual the above named gentleman
is invariably represented with a fine ex
hibit at tbe agricultural display at Haz
ard's pavilion. Mr, Bohrmann is the
leading mantle manufacturer in this
city, and is a wholesale and retail dealer
in bank, office and store fixtures. Hie
etock of mantel decorations, grates,
brass and wrought iron goods, gas logs,
floor, hall and vestibule tiles can not be
surpassed in the city. Inspect his large
stock at 514 South Spring street. Tele
phone 768.
Amateur Baseball.
The Boyle Heights Stars defeated the
Burbanfce Sunday On tbe First street
grounds, by a Bcore of 15 to 9. The
Boyle Heights Stars wish it understood
that it was not their nine that waa
defeated Saturday by the Insurance
club but the Boyle Heights tennis club.
"I would rather trust that medicine
than any doctor I know of," says Mrs.
flattie Mason, of Chilton, Carter coun
ty. Mo., in speaking of Chamberlain'?
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 Bale
by C. F. Heinzeman, 222 North Main,
druggists.
Minister Lincoln Coming Home.
London, Oct. 3 —United States Min
ister Robert T. Lincoln will sail for
home coon on a short leave of absence.
D*PRICE'S
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
ABSOLUTEOf PURE
WAS SULLIVAN DRUGGED
JOHN L HAS A STARTLING TALE OF
WOE TO UNFOLD.
He May Fight Coibett Again, bnt at
Present He Is In the Booth
Buelntisa—Pugilistic
Gossip.
New York, Oct. 3 —John L. Sullivau
waa seen this evening with reference to
the published etory that, he alleged he
was drugged before hie tight at New Or
leana, and that he proposed to fight
Corbett again. Sullivan said he made
no such statement for publication. Of
course he had peculiar ideas about the
causes which led to hia defeat, and
when he got ready to talk tbe people
would be greatly surprised. He may
fight Corbett at some later day, "but
juet now," eaid the ex-champion, "I am
one of those Edwin Booth fellows, or
rather an actor,"
GENTLEMAN JIM.
Champion Jim Corbett Makes His Debnt
on the Stage.
Elizabeth, N. J., Oct. 3. —Janiea J.
Corbett, the champion pugilist, made
his apperance tonight as the star in the
play Gentleman Jim. He made a good
apperance on the stage, and the play
wae a fairly good one and well pre
sented. Corbtitt received a number of
large floral pieces.
AN UNSATISFACTORY FIGHT.
A Decision Rendered In the Smith-
Sidduns Contest.
San Francisco, Oct. 3 — I'he directora
of the California Athletic club have an
nounced the decision in the Smith-Sid
dona fight, which waa stopped at the end
of the fifty-fifth round, laat Thursday
night. The directors declared it an un
satisfactory contest, and awarded each
of the fighters $600.
A Fatal Prize Fight.
SiouS City, la., Oct. 3.—ln a prize
fight at Covington, Neb., early tbis
morning, George Roway of Mankato,
Minn., was knocked out by Jack Keefe
of Sioux City. Koway died half an
hour after from injuriea received in the
fight. The coroner found traces of or
ganic heart disease. Keefe, the referee,
and the seconds are under arrest,
ON EASTERN DIAMONDS.
How the National Leaguers Swatted the
Bail Yesterday.
Pittsburg, Oct. 3. —The following sum
mary teila the tale:
Pittsburg—Runs 9; hits, 13; errors, 8.
Battery, Smith and Mack.
Louiaville— hits, 12; errors,
4. Battery, Claussen and Merritt.
Brooklyn, Oct. 3. —Kennedy puzzled
the Philadelphiana. Caraey was freely
batted. Summary:
Brooklyn—Ruub, 7; hits, 11; errors,
1. Battery, Kennedy and C. Dailey.
Philadelphia —Huns, 3; hits, 3; errors,
3. Battety, Caraey, Connor and Cle
ments.
Cleveland, Oct. 3. —Young was strong,
and the Colts were unmercifully drubbed.
Summary:
Cleveland —Rune, 15; hits, 16; er
rorp, 1. Battery, Young and Zimmer.
Chicago—Runs, 0; hits, 3; errors, 5.
Battery, Huthinson an i Kittredge.
New York, Oct. 3 — The Giants won
as they pleased. Summary:
New York—Buna, 14; hits, 13: errors,
1. Battery, King and Boyle.
Washington—Runs, 3; hits, 8; errors,
8. Battery, Inks and Potts.
Running at San Jose.
San Jose, Oct. 3.—Three-fourths mile
dash for 2 year olds—Duke Stephens
first, Orrin second, Castro third. Time,
1:16%
Three fourths mile dash for all ages—
Early first, Conde second, Initiation
third, Sam Mount fourth.
Mile dash for all agee—
first, Tearless second. Time, 1:42%.
Selling puree for all ages, three-fourths
mile heats — Applauee won in two
straight heats, St. Patrick second, Al
fred B. third, Lite fourth, Lady Walter
fifth. Time, 1:15)^.
LONG distance: UIIIKRS,
The Contest Between Germans and Aoi
trlans Watched With Interest.
Berlin, Oct. 3.—ln the long distance
ride between Berlin and Vienna, Lieu
tenant Meyer and Lieutenant Hohen
burg passed Nimburg, Bohemia, laet
night. Tbis is just half way to Vienna
—200 miles—and was covered in 35
hours. At that point they met the first
of the Austrian officers, riding from
Vienna to Berlin. There ia much inter
est in the competition, and large sums
have been wagered on the result.
Lieutenant Miklos passed Bauzen this
m 'ruing, after riding 50 hours and cover
ing 447 kilometers. It is expected that
he will restch Berlin early tomorrow.
The last of the German riders started
this morning. Altogether there are 109
Germans in the race. Of the horses
tiking part, nine English thorough
breds, tourteen Fnglish balfbreeds. live
Hungarian, one RuesiaD and thereat
are Prussian horses. Up to the present
time only scant reports have hem le
oeived of the progress of the riders. The
j cold, wet weather and fog make the con
ditions bad for the riders.
London, Oct 3 —The Stanard's Vien
!na correspondent says: Tne ride is
turning out 10 be a senseless sacrifice of
horses and riders. Already twenty Ger
mans and fifteen Austriansare disabled,
and every hour brings fresh news of
broken down horses and icjuted riders,
owing chiefly to the insensate desire to
do iv three or three and a half days
what, with proper regard to the condi
tion of the animals, could not be done
in less than five days.
FATAL COLLISION.
A Had Wreck on the Northern Pacific
Uuad.
Minneapolis, Minn., Oct. 3.—An out
bound Northern Pacific train collided
with another traiu at Northtown Junc
tion this evening. Fireman Buell
was killed. The following were in
jured: Engineer Carr of the passenger
train; J. C. Temple, Little Falls;
F. A. Husher, St. Thomas, Ont ;
11. Waterman, Minneapolis; Adolph
Myer, Rush City; A. H Burr, St. Faul;
P. B. Warner, news agent :C. L Giant.
St. Paul.
The Nebraska County-seat War.
Lincoln, Neb., Oct 3—Private Secre
tary Morriaey received the followingdis
patch from Cnlbertson tonight:
"The sheriff has taken sides with
Trenton. The oittzena of Culberteon ere
protecting the town. Send us some men
at once."
The message wae signed by C, O.Foth
ergill. coroner, and 16 others.
Acting Governor Majors replied .that
he hae telegraphed the sheriff to sum
mon a poeee and preeerve order, and if
he fails to discharge his duty to advise
at once. Troops are ready if the emer
gency demands. No reply has been re
ceived up to a late hour.
Weaver Again Bgged
Richmond, Va . Oct. 3 — Generals
Weaver and Field, the third party can
didates for preeident and vice-president,
and Mre. Leaee, of Kansas, addresaed a
laige audience tonight, composed moatly
of Democrats. A number of eggs of
uncertain age made their appearance
through the windows during the progress
of the meeting.
Nebraska Wants More Funds.
Omaha, Oct. 3 —Governor Boyd left
for New York last night. He repre
sents the element of Nebraeka Democ
racy dissatisfied with the dietribution of
campaign funds. It is asserted that if
the national committee doee net change
its plans, the state ticket will be with
drawn,
Fouud,
At the drag store, a valuable package,
worth its weight in gold. My hair has
stopped falling and all dandruff has dis
appeared since I found skookum root hair
grower. Aek your druggist about it.
Adding intuit to Injury.
"Talk about Bidding insult to injury,"
iaid Luvrum, as with tho aid of a heavy
;ane he hobbled, to his favorite seat in
the Rounders' club tho other afternoon,
"something happened to me last night
that capped tho climax in that direction
so far as my experience goes. I dined
EOine friends of mine from ont of town
last evening. They were old college
chums, you know, and as we had not
met for years we lingered, long over the
table, and the loving cup was passed
steadily around until my friends had to
leave for a midnight train. It was a
very hot night. I was very much he
fuddled, and, as is niy custom on such
rare occasions, i turned my feet Turkish
bathward. 1 went down into the hot
room. A strong desire came upon me to
jump into the big cold plunge there
without waiting for tho usual scrubbing
by the attendant.
"It has been my habit to forego the
Use of tho stairs leading down into the
plunge, and to simply get up ou the
marble railing and fall off backward
into the cooling waters. So up or; the
marble railing 1 stepped and threw my
self off. There was not a solitary drop
of water in that plungo. The attendants
had. emptied it for the purpose of clean
ing it. Down I went full sis feot, and
landed squarely on my back on tho mar
ble bottom. No, I did not break my
b.ick and fracture ray skull, though it is
a wonder that I did not.
"So much for ihe injury. Nov/ let me
tell you about tho insult. As I lay there
on my back partially stunned an attend
ant came, and shaking me roughly by
the shoulder eaid, 'Say, if you do that
again yon will bo put out!' If I did it
again I would be put put! Wonder if
he thought 1 did it for fun?"— Now Yorlt
Time*
Tutt's Pills
Regulate The Bowels.
Cofltivenessdernncrea tbe whole sys
tem and begets diseases, such as
Sick Headache,
Dyspepsia, Fevers, Kidney Diseases,
Bilious Colic, Malaria, etc.
Tntt's Pills produce regular bablt of
body and good digestion, without
which, no one can enjoy good health.
Sold Everywhere.
TrVNTELOPE VALtEyT
Antelope Valley lands are commanding the
attentlo of all shrewd land seekers on ac
count of its rich soil, fine climate, good water,
and its adaptability for raising the finest
wheat and barley in the country without
lrriga'ion, and is especially adapted for rais
ing almonds and all k'nds of deciduous fruits.
Fruits cm be dried to perfection: no fogß or
dews to disco or tbem. We can sell you lands
in the best part of the valley from $2 pei acre
aud upwards, and have the relinquishments
onsannvery choice pieces at low figures. If
you want a aheap and good home or want to
make a profitable inveitment, call and sec us.
ANTELOPE VALLEY LAND AND WATER
CO., IVSouth Spring street, room 1. 7-31 lry
Baker Iron Works
950 to 966 BTJENA VISTA ST.,
LOS ANGELES, CAL.
Adjoining the Southern Pacific Grounds. Tele
phone.l 24. 7-21
MATLOCK & REED,
REAL ESTATE
AND
GENERAL AUCTIONEERS,
OFFICE:
120 1-2 South Spring Street.
Personal attention given to household
sales. Furnished houses or lodging
houses bought in their entirety, or sold
on commission.
auction!
Rattan Household Goods
232 West First Street,
Thursday Morning, Oct. 6,1892,
AT 10 O'CLOCK,
The entire Hock of the Pacific Rattan Co.,
cousistl g of a full line of Rattan Goods of
every de-cription. Sale on account of dissoln
east P arluefllh| P. and parties leavlrjg for the
THOS. B. CLARK, Auctioneer.
. 101 5i
Apollinaris
PUre
Healthful Queen
Agreeable of
Refreshing Table Waters."
ADAJIS BRoB.,the old reliable Los .Angeles
dentists, hays reduced their prices as follows:
Artificial teeth, $6 to $10; ell shudes , and
shapes kept ln stock to suit the case.
Fillings, $1 nnd up. Painless extraclng, $1;
regular extracting, SOc. Old roots aud teeth
crowned, $5 end up. Teeth without a plate,
$10 and up. Treating regulating and cleaning
teeth skillfully performed
ADAMS BROS., Dentists.
239"* 8. Spring St., net. Second a;ij Third,
Boom«l, 2. 3, 4, 5 and 6. N. B.—We give a
written truarant.ee on all work done.
r f Cancer Hospital. .
lSWjm nrp °rnopnv.nolrnffo
8©) or pain. Large, cxtcr-
mil or internal. Tes'i
jH|oV. monials & treatise sent
free. OHiee 211 W. Ffjst
\ >Bt., Los Angeles, CaL'
V • S. R. CHAMLEY, M.D.
FOOS GAS ENGINES
FOR ALL PURPOSBS,
** J?B*&v First-Class
Material and
W$ stead y Power,
:Jr Efficiency,
Simplicity,
Etc., Etc.
They cost less to operate than any other pow
er. First-class satisfaction. Call and see en
gine operate, or write for circular.
S. W. LUITWEILER,
200 N. Los Anvcles St., Log Angeles.
8-4 3m d w
REMOVED I
GAS'EL THE TAILOR
522, SOUTH SPRING STREET,
CARRIES THE LARGEST STOCK ON THE COAST
PANTS. mm SUITS.
J3.50 $15.00
4 - 50 /m 17.50
5.50 ft ffliX 20.00
6.50 lIS 22.50
7 - 60 4* mWH 27.50
8.50 30.00
0.50 EaSITsW 82.50
AKJMJP. fJILf • 35.00
PerfectTflt guar- }Mm A^DJJP.
anteed. Tjff| PLEASE
All work made in GIVE US
Los Angeles. wP* A CALL.
"KINGSLEY & BARNES,
ART:-: PRINTERS,
COPPER-PLATE PRINTING,
WEDDING INVITATIONS,
VISITING CARDS, ETC.
2ii New High St., Fulton Bl'k,
Near Franklin st., ground floor. Tel. 417.
8 -10 6m
# # ACME * *
Dental 9& Parlors,
226 S. Spring St., Los Angeles.
( Betweeu Second and Third.)
All work warrantee. Charges reasonable.
Ges given. Open evenings.
9-283mdw A. I). GLEAVES, D. D. P., Mgr.
KICIOGK WORK. DENTIST
r Mued without pain
SET OF TEETH, »7 TO ttlO.
DR. L~ E. FORD,
118 S. Spring St., Los Angeles
Hours—B a.tr. to 5:30 p.m
£Sgr-Consultatlon free. 0-28 em
JOE POHEIM,
THE TAILQfi.
I have Just boneht over $25,000 wn th of the
latest c.nvltKh tr.uiserlng anu Huddcrsfleld
worsted, which I will offer for the next sixer i
days, suits mado to order r, gard -us of cost. ,
Such bargains have tie. er before been offered
on the Pacific Coast.
PERFE ! !I FIT and BEST OF WORKMANSHIP
■ • • G; AROTED OR NO SALS.
Rules for self measurement and samples Of J
Cloth sont free to any address. I
143 South Spring Street, Los Angeles, *
5

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