Newspaper Page Text
SAN BERNARDINO COUNTY FAIR.
A Splendid Dip jplay of A gricul tul "<il Products. The Aate Meeting; Promises to Be an Interesting; One. PMMttfe and Bob Mason, Jr., Snrprlae tbe Talent by Winning the Farces ln the Initial Events. Special to the Herald. San Bkknabdino, Oct. 11.—The fourth annual fair of the Twenty-eighth dis trict association began to day. Tbe track waß in good order. The three-quarter mile dash was won by Pescador, Princo's First second, and Sid third. This waa a great overthrow, as Prince's Firat waa a big favorite. The time was 1:15. Bob Maaon, jr., won the 2:30 trot from Thera in 2:34, 2:40 and 2:39. The 2:40 class was unfinished. Alco won the first heat in 2:30; General Wilea the second in 2:28, and also the third in 2:30. Conn was a big favorite. A GOOD ALL-AROUND FAIR. San Bernardino, Oct. 11.—[By tbs Associated Press.] The Twenty-eighth district fair opened today. The city ia commencing to fill up with Btrangers. At the city pavilion, exhibits of fruits, cereals, country products generally, and worka of art are displayed. The exhib its are of a diverae order, and very in tereeting and instructive. It ia the best display the county ever saw, and is at tracting a large attendance and favora ble comment on all sides. The race track, two miles southeast of the city, drew a large crowd thia after noon. Tbe prizes are enticing, and there are atringa of the beat horses iv Southern California entered for tbe races. The attendance today was satis factory, but there will be greater crowds around tbe track tomorrow and Thurs day. This afternoon in the running, three quarter-mile race, Peecador won by a neck, Prince'a Firat coming in second. Following thia came the trotting race in the 2:30 class, won by Bob Maaon jr., beat two heats out of three. The track was in fine condition, and sporting men from a distance were no ticeable. Tbe pool selling tonight on tomorrow's races shows increased inter eat over yesterday, and bidding ia quite lively. _ LEXINGTON RACES. Fast Time Made In Light Harness—Sunol and Arlon on Deck. Lexington, Ky., Oct. 11. —In the firat race, continued from yesterday, the winner of each heat made the time con siderably below his beat record. A nov elty in trotting, a nine-furlong dash, constituted the third race, which was made in 2 :31 ' 4 , at the rate of a mile in 2: 14 1 ,An exciting episode occurred at the close of the second heat of the fourth race, when Sallie B. fell dead just after passing under the string. Summaries: Class 2:17 trot (unfinished from yes terday)— Nellie Mason won, Dr. Sparke second, Factolus third, Fred S. Wilkes fourth: time, 2:13%. Olast 2:16, pace—Storm won, Walnut Boy second, J. H. L. third; time, 2:10%. Phoenix Hotel stakes, nine furlongs dash —Honest George won, So Long sec ond, Walter E. third, C. 0. fourth; time, 2:31%. Class 2:19, trot—Greenleaf won, Una Wilkes second, Semicolon third, Cather ine Ley burn fourth ; time, 2:13%. Three-year-old trot, mile heats, two in three —Kentucky Union won, Mambrino Queen second, Billy Lindsay third; time, 2:16. Arion, Sunol and Martha Wilkes were among the wonders on the track. Sunol and Arion are expected to try to lower their records this week. Independence Races. Independence, lowa, Oct. 11.—Con ditions good. In the tirat heat of the 2:25 trot the five starters were in a bunch at the dis tance and declared out, but on complaint of the drivers four of them were allowed to start again. Summaries: Class 2:25 trot—Gillette won in three straight heats, Saadeland second. Baron third. Fair Rosamond fourth; best time, 2:27%. Two-year-old trot —Chester T. won two straight heats, Maggie Wilkes second, Irene Y. third, Aerolite fourth; beet time, 2:37>£. Class 2:40, pace—Eggleton won, Judge West second, Vernie V. third, Search light fourth; best time, 2:24%. Running at Morris Park. Morris Park, Oct. 11.—Six furlongs —Adelbert won, Steve Esteß aecond, Daleyrian third; time, 1:11%. One mile—Hero won, Mary Stone sec ond, Speculation third; time, 1:40%. Six furlonge—KiDglet won, Sport sec ond, Balance third ; time, 1:11%. Six furlongs—Yemen won. Grand Prix second, Lallah third; time, 1:11%. One mile —Lamplighter had a walk over. • JACK THE RIPPER. A Horrible Crime Perpetrated by a Gardener In Glasgow. Glasgow, Oct. 11.—While workmen were digging in the garden of a resi dence in the most fashionable quarter of the city, they discovered a corpse, dismembered and disemboweled. It proved to be the body of a woman between 30 and 40 years of age. The family occupying tbe house were absent, and a young gardener named McEwen was left in charge. The police immediately Bought him but he was not to be found. The body was slashed and ripped in a manner which revealed the horrible work Jack tbe Ripper per formed on the bodies of the wretched women who met their fate at his hands. The only information so far gleaned is to the effect that McEwen was in the habit of receiving women in tbe house during the absence of the family. After the discovery . the garden was thoroughly searched, and Sieces of the body were found in fonr liferent holes in the garden, and it is thought a farther search will reveal all the missing parts. An inspection of McEwen's Dedroom showed evidence of a terrible struggle. It waa in great disorder. The floor, walls, ceiling and bed were spattered with clotted blood. Detectives and others interested in the case are of the opinion that the woman was killed with an ax. railing Hair Produces baldness. It is cheaper to bny a bottle of skookam root hair giowei than a wig; besides, wearing yonr own hair ia more convenient. All druggists. LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 12, 1892. ON EASTERN DIAMONDS. How the National Leaguers Swatted the Ball Yesterday. Brooklyn, Oct. 11.—They broke even. The visitors were not in the second game at all. First game—Brooklyn, 3; hits, 8; er rors, 1. Boston, 4; hits, 7 ; errors, 1. Batteries : Stein and Dailey ; Nichols and Ganzel. Second game—Brooklyn, 8; hits, 17; errors, 1. Boston, 2; bita, 5; errora, 1. Batteries: Kennedy and Daily; Stiv etts and Ganzel. Pittsburg, Oct. 11.—Tbe Burgers tied the score in tbe ninth; called on ac count of darknesa. Pittsburg, 4; hits, 9; errora, 2. Cleveland, 4; hits, 5; errora. 4. Batteries: Terry and Mack; ('lark son and Zimmer. Cincinnati, Oct. 11.—The Red's poor fielding more than off-Bet their good batting. Cincinnati, 4; bita, 12; errora, 5. Chicago, 5; hita, 9; errors, 1. Batteries—Chamberlain and Vaughan; Luby and Kittredge. New York, Oct. 11.—The visitors were at the Giants' mercy. New York, 9; hita, 8; errors, 2. Baltimore, 4; hita, 4; errors, 3. Batteries—Rußie and Doyle; Schmit and Robinson. Philadelphia, Oct. 11.—The Phillies' batting was supprior to that of the Sen ators. Washington, 4; hita, 6; errora, 2. Philadelphia, 7; hita, 11; errora, 2. Batteries—Killenand McGuire; Weyh ing and Clements. A TENNESSEE STRAW. Chattanooga Elects a Democratic Board of Aldermen. Chattanooga, Term., Oct, 11.—Chat tanooga today elected seven Democrats out of eight aldermanic candidates, se en ring control of the government for the first time in yearß. All Eaat Tennessee hitherto haa been Republican. A Fatal Cake Walk. Anniston, Ala., Oct. 11.—At a cake walk at Minnelula Lake, last night, a free fight resulted in the death of Henry Adamaon and John Brooka and tbe eerioua injury of half a dozen othera. Foresters at Bakersfield. Bakersfibld, Cal., Oct. 11. —The high court of California of tbe Independent Order of Foresters met here today, and will continue in session for several days. About 75 delegates from all parts of the state are in attendance. TENNYSON'B REMAINS. THE POET'S BODY MOVED TO WBST MINSrBB Alt UK V. Robert T. Lincoln* Name Heads the List, of Pall-Bearers—No Hearse . Used to Convey the Casket to Ita Besting; Place. London, Oct. 11.—Lord Salisbury will be one of tbe pall-bearers at Lord Ten nyson's funeral in Westminster abbey tomorrow. Tbe official liat of pall bearers ia headed with the name of Hon. Robert T. Lincoln, American minieter, with the explanation that Henry White, eecretary of the American legation, will represent him. The liat include a besides Lord Saliaoury, Very Rev. Henry Montague Butler and Sir Jamea Paget. When living, Lord Tennyson ex- I pressed an averaion for hearses, and to day, when his body was removed from Aldworth, the coffin waa carried from the house by his old servants and placed in the small casket waiting to receive it. The relatives then formed iv a procession behind it, and started for Hash-mere station. Owing to the ignorance of the public as to the time the train would arrive in London, only a few persons were gathered in Waterloo station when the cars rolled in, and thus a' crush was avoided. The coffin was at once removed from the car, and without ostentation of any kind, placed on an ordinaiy van, and in thia homely conveyance quietly borne to Weatmin ster abbey. A large number of peraona had gathered about the entrance to the abbey, and it waa with difficulty that tbe policemen detailed for duty there, succeeded in forming a passage for those selected to carry the coffin from the van to St. Faith's chapel, where the body will remain until the funeral takes place tomorrow. Canon Duckworth and others received the mourners and gave direc tions for the arrangement of the coffin. Mra. Hallam Tennyaon placed a hand some floral wreath on the coffin. Can on Duckworth offered a brief prayer, and the simple ceremony ended. STATE BOARD OF TRADE. W. H. Mills's Ideas About Marketing; California Fruit. San Francisco, Oct. 11. —At the monthly meeting of the State board of trade this afternoon, W. H. Mills read an address upon the distribution of California fruit in tbe east, in which he aaid: "The question now to be con aidered ia that of how we can reach the great mass of consumers in a profitable manner to the producer and consumer. The ayatemof directly distributing seems to meet the proposition. The transport ation companies of the country stand ready to second any improvement which may be devised or be sought to be applied by the consignors of freight. Seventeen hundred carloads of California fruit were shipped last year to Chicago. It is not to presumed that only the people of Chicago want to eat our fruit. The entire country wants our fruit, and the thing ia to get our fruit to them. I would sooner have had the legislature appropriate $1,000,000 to send our fruit to eastern agents for dis tribution, than to appropriate a single dollar for the Columbian exposition." Mills closed his address with a motion that a commissioner be sent to the east to learn of better ways of distribution.of California fruit. Ex-Governor Perkins suggested that the commissioner, if he be appointed, first ascertain what the transportation of frnit would be. At Mystic Park. Boston, Oct. 11.—Opening day of Oc tober meeting at Mystic park; condition good. Pure Wilkes trotted an exhibition mile in 2:25%. In the 2:40 class Derby Ethel Lam bert won, Billy Lyman second, Rose wood third; best time, 2:29%. Glass 2:27 pace—Lothair Boy won, Captain John second, Foggy third, Ruby Mao fourth; best time, 2 :lf>. THE POLICE COMMISSIONERS. Some Spicy Testimony About Chinese Gambling. Petitions and Saloon Licenses Which Were Acted Upon. The Chinese Bribery Cases Before the Board—What Mr. Burns Knows About Fan Tan Oamos aud Their Unbltuei. The boardo! police commissioners met at the mayor's office last evening, and the chair waa tilled by Mayor Hazard. Also preaent, Commissioners Snyder, Mackey and Lewis. PETITIONS AND APPLICATIONS. The following matters were consid ered: An application was filed from George W. Butterfield for the appoint ment of a apecial poltcs officer at Samp son's lumoer yard. Granted. Giervan & Montague filed a petition for a license to allow them to sell liquor at retail, which was dented, after which the routine of work was taken up and a number of bills allowed for labor and supplies. THIS CHINESE GAMBLING CASES. Chief Glass tendered his usual report, in the course of which he certified that he had summoned Messrs. Piatt and ex- Chief Burns to appear before the board as witnesses iv the Chinese gambling cases. Mr. Burns, being present, said he waa chiet of police formerly of the city of Los Angeles, and during which time the Chinese wanted to pay over to the city government the sum of $40,000 per an num for tho privilege of conducting gambling games without being arrested. All attempts at making such arrange ments proved a total failure. Mayor Hazard aßked: "How did you get tbe information about these gamb ling cases?" Mr. Burns—Partly from Mr. C. D Piatt, and partly from other people about the Nadeau. The newspapers were "squared," at. least the reporters were, to say nothing at all about it. I was told there are some of these report ers getting as high a- $30 a month to keep quiet about it. The mayor—Would you be kind enough to give ua the names of your informante in thia matter, Mr. Burns? It might be the means of bringing about a reform in the police affairs of the city. Mr. Burns said he would not give hie informant's names unless forced to. He merely took an interest in it from the fact that when he was chief he found that $40,000 had been used for bribery with the commission. He instituted measures to raid Chinese gambling games to the rate of $36,000 a year, and place it in the city treasury ; that there should be no opium dens run by the Chinese. This was in operation only a very short time, when some changes were made by the commission, and "I was ordered to stop all gambling—Chi nese and American. Gambling was stopped. After about six weeks a mem ber of the commission called upon me and desired me to let go of gambling; to let it go on; that I was getting $250 a month, and they were getting nothing. I told them that aa long «a the ordinance stood, no gambling would be allowed. After Mayor Workman came into of fice an arrangement waa made by which the number of games waa reduced from 20 to 14, and by which the Chinese were to pay $2500 a'month to let 12 gamea 'run all the time, and they were to be free from arrest. There waa a room fixed up for these Chinamen to go into, leave some money, and walk out. The money always was full count—the sum exactly agreed upon, and was paid into the treasury. Mayor Haz ird—Did the Chinese ever pay money to anybody else, within your knowledge, for immunity from ar rest ? Mr. Burns—Yes; there were several constables here who were in the habit of getting boodle money from the China men. They would get small sums of money from them, from time to time, varying from $5 to $20. Thia was what had caused the trouble. The Chinamen did not like the idea of giviug up money to the constables, and then getting ar rested afterwards. Q. Have you stated that certain members of this board received money from the Chinese to keep offarreßt? Burns—Yes. Q. From whom did you get such in foimation? Burns—From Mr. O. D. Piatt. Mr. Piatt was now called in and put upon the stand. The mayor—Mr. Piatt, what do you know about Chinese gamblers having paid money to be allowed to gamble without danger of arrest? Mr. Piatt—l know nothing. Mr. Hazard (astonished)— Did you not tell Mr. Burns that you knew of some of the commissioners getting money from the Chinese ? Mr. Piatt—No, eir. Commissioner Lewis—Did you not tell Mr. Burns that I got $350 a month out of the Chinese? Mr. Piatt—No, sir. The witness was allowed to stand down. Chief Glaaa said that thia inveatigation waa gotten up to smirch the character of the police force. Captain Mackay—You do me and the other membera of this board a great in justice. Thia inveatigation waß gotten up in the interest of justice. We are not here to destroy the reputation of any individual or any set of men. There is a great deal of material here that would lead up to tbe acquittal of those wrong fully accused and tbe conviction of the guilty, if it were only properly pursued. Officer Whaling was then called and sworn. Captain Mackay—What do you know abont gambling in Chinatown? Whaling—l believe they have been a gambling there all the time. Mr. Snyder—Why did you not sup press it? Mr. Whaling—l don't understand. Mr. Lewie—Why didn't you stop it? D&PRICES The only Pure Cream of Tartar Powder.—No Ammonia; No Alum. sed in Millions of Homes— 40 Years tne Standard. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov't Report Baking Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE Whaling—Because it waa impcißßible, sir. The witness was asked if he ever pulled a game. Whaling—Yea air, (here he gave the time and place) and I found the door barred to a house where I knew there was a tau game. The Mayor—How did you know there was a game there? Whaling—Because the door was barred. Mr. Snyder—So that's the way you know that a game is goingon. Why did you not arrest all the players? Whaling—You can't be everywhere at wanat. Just as Boon as you go off to pull another gang they open out agin in the owld place. After the examination of Mr. Whaling was concluded, the commission t"ok an adjournment until Wedneaday, (today) at 2 p. in. LOCHINVAR SWAIN ARRESTED. Ho and Hli Would-Be Bride Takeu Home. Constable Miller,of Ventura, appeared in the city yesterday afternoon and gathered in a youth of 28 summers named Erwin Swain. The officer had a warrant for the aforesaid Swain, charg ing him with a misdemeanor. Mr. Swain was taken to the police station and locked up. It seems that Mr. Swain became en amored of a young lady at Ventura tbe other day, and her parents did not view the fact with pleasure. The young lady waß quite well pleased with the atten tions of Swain. He finally perauaded her to run away, and the couple came to this city. The angry parents dispatched Consta ble Miller to Los ADgeles with a warrant for Mr. Swain's arrest. The constable arrived yesterday and found Mr. Swain, and placed him in hoc until tbe train departed for Ventura. When it did leave it bore the constable, Mr. Swain and the young lady. A SURPRISED MILKMAN. BEES A SUIT OF CLOTHES THROWN OUT OF A WINDOW. They Belonged to a Gay Court House Employe—The Mystery Not En plained—What the Police Say of the Matter, A milkman waa driving down Spring street early the other morning, when he waa surprised to see a coat come Bailing out of a second story window of a fash ionable looking house. It was followed by a veßt, then a pair of pants landed on the'sidewalk, followed by the emphatic thud of a pair of shoes. The milkman atopped to ace if the person, to whom the clothes belonged, would follow on the aame route, but, aa no owner ap peared, he gathered them up and gave them to a policeman. They were taken to the police atation, where, on examination, the contenta of the pocket showed that they belonged to a young fellow who ornaments one of th c offices of the court house, as a deputy. He called the next day and got his be longings, but failed to explain how his clothes happened to be bung up on the sidewalk in the manner described. It is said in police circles that the' clothes were thrown out by an angry husband, who objected to the young man's pres ence, and that there is reassn to believe that the younir fellow narrowly missed a bullet as he fled en dishabille. Tbe end is not yet, apparently, as several in quiries were made yesterday about the matter at the police station. republican catspaws. Postmasters Made a Part of the Great Polltleal Machine. Washington, Oct. 11.—The United States civil service commiasion today made public a statement about a blank booK, purporting to have been sent out by the Republican state committee to the postmaster at Withey, Mich., brought to their attention. It requests the postmaster to furnieh a canvass of tho patrons of his office, with informa tion as to their former and present pol itics and aa to the papers they take, to gether with recommendations aa to what papera should be sent them. Tbe postmaster is further informed that be is expected to consult the promi nent Republicans of hie locality as to the work, but keep hia labors from becom ing public. The statement Bays the commiasion haa also received information that re quests of this kind have been made by political committees, not only in Michi gan, but elsewhere. "Services of the kind requested," says the statement, "are clearly poli tical services, and to render tbem ia contrary to the postal regulatione. With this, however, tbe commiaaion bas nothing to do, but it feels in duty bound to inform all postmasters and all other public em* ployea in Michigan or elsewhere, that the civil service law expressly provides that no person in the public service is under any obligation to render any po litical service." A British Turf Event. London, Oct. 11.—Newmarket second October meeting. The Champion stakes were won by the Duke of Westminster's Oritie, Honldsworth's Orvieto second . REDONDO. Arrival of the Conemaugh—Local Hap penluga. Redondo Beach, Oct. 11.—The steam ship Conemaugh, of the Atlantic and Pacific Bteamehip line, cast anchor here today at 3 o'clock, and will await the arrival of customs officers before pro ceeding to discharge her large consign ment for this port. From a view of the Conemaugh as she lies at anchorage, a looker-on would suppose her tonnage and displacement were greater than that of the Progreso, the pioneer steamship of that line, which left this port lately on her return trip to New York. The steamsbipß Indiana and Mineola are the followers, respectively, of the Cone maugh on the route from New York, via the Horn, stopping at Redondo, enroute to San Francisco. The steamship Corona, from the south, came to her berth at 12:30 p. m., today, landing 13 passengers, and got away for the north at 2 p. m., shipping 26 tons of merchandise and 34 passengers for San Francisco. An old-fashioned, down east fishing bee is announced for next Suuday at Redondo, under the auspices of H. D. Watson, of the Redondo pavilion. Preparations have been made to accom modate the sportive Nimrods from the interior, both on the wharf and outside. Several hundred dollars and other prise* will be awarded to the winners. The wharf will be cleared and devoted to the fishing bee. The only requirem-nt necessary to enter the contest for prizes will be the purchase of a round-trip ticket from Los Angeles, or any interior point, to Redondo. Thus Angelenos will need have no fear of the Redondo experts. Among tbe guests registered at Hotel Redondo today were Mr. and Mrs. H. Burns, Alameda; Mr. Hill, Pasadena; Mrs. Rena Wilkinson, San Jacinto; F. Sunderland, Oscar Becan, Los Angeles ; Mrs. L. Feaseir, Miss J. Fenseirj San Francisco; W. F. Wendell, P. H. South mead, Chicago; Arthur Goodloe, De troit. POMONA. Local Happenings at That Thriving Place. Pomona, Oct. 11.—The funeral of the late Mrs. Frank C. Evans takes place tomorrow afternoon at 1 o'clock, from the family residence on Gibbs street, between Third and Fourth. Rev. L. 11. Frary, of the Congregational church, will officiate. Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Johnson's 11 months old baby died yesterday even ing. Mr. and Mrs. M.C. Sydel.of St. Louis. Mo., who have been visiting the family of P. J. Drher, departed for their former home today, accompanied by Miss Anne Drher as far as Los Angeles. Mrs. Sy del, nee Miss Paula Reder, is a cousin of the Misses Drher. Representatives of the Perry Lumber company were again today adjusting matters for completing the two new school buildings. Tbe firm which they represent was the bondsman for the missing contractor, N. W. Goodwin. Mr. George L. Henry was the gue3t of A. R. Greening, of Los Angeles, at the Pacific hotel, yesterday. The Pacific hotel register shows tbe following: A. R. Greening, W. H. Bowers and Percy Wilson, Los Angeles ; J. M. Carey, city; Chas. T. Harris and S. N. Feldheim, San Francisco; H. O. Leak, St. Louis; Jas. J. Daly, jr., Glen dora; Mrs. A. J. Coburn, Glendora; A. McAfonan, Monrovia; J. F. Fosmir, Los Angeles; 0. G. Williams, Cincin nati. The police force in all parts of the country bea- uutform testimony to the great value of fer. Butt's Cough isyrup as a remedy for cough, cold and incipient consumption 'I hey all em phasize the fact that no one should be with out it. He*vy unlerwear at Mullen, Bluett & Co.'s- Steady Progress Hu characterized Hood's Sarsaparilla ever sine* It was placed before the public. Wherever in troduced, its sales have grown from year to year, an til now it is the most popular and most success ful medicine offered. Any druggist will confirm this statement The secret of this success lies ln the fact tb at"Hood's Sarsaparilla Is a medicine ol merit! It does actually accomplish all that la claimed for it and when given a fair trial, la rea sonably certain to be of benefit Positive Statements. "Since Hood's Sarsaparilla has bean ln my hands for sale I have had frequent and unre served testimonials in its favor. Althoagh car rying this preparation for law than one year, my •ales have been greater than of any similar prep aration, and the testimonials In Its favor sre al once positive and personally noticeable.'* A. Wbkht, Healdsburg, CaL Bella On Its Merits. " My boys say, < Papa, why dont yon bay mors of Hood's Barsarparllla at a time; we are always ■hart' It sella on Its own merits." F. Bail* Portland, Oregon; the oldast druggist ln Oregon. N. B. Be sure to get only Hood's Sarsaparilla, Bold by druggists, fl; six for $5. Prepared only hyC. L HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mara. 100 Doses Orve Dollar ADAMS BROS.,the old reliable Los Angeler dentists, have reduced their prices as lollows' 1 860 " Artificial teeth, 86 to $10; all shades, and shapes kept in stock to suit the case. Fillings, $1 and up. Painless extracting, 81; regular extracting, 50c. Old roots and teeth crowned, $5 and up. Teeth without a plate, SIC and op. Treating, regulating and cleaning teeth skillfully performed. ADAMH BROS., Dentists. S39H S. Spring it, bet. Second and Third Booms 1, 2, 3, 4,5 and 6. N. B.—We give r. written guarantee on all work done. REDUCTION OF COUNTY TAXES! Honest Administration! DEMOCRATIC CAMPAIGN MEETINGS. HSADQUABTiififi DKMOCRATIC 1 County Committer, > October 5,1892. J The following meetings are arianged to take place at the precincts named In Los Angeles county, on the dates named, and to be addressed by the following speakers: Wednesday, October 12th, Aanaa.— County candidates and Geo. 8. Patton and T. L Skinner. Thursday, October 13th, Monrovia.— County cindidatet.and T. E. Gibbon and W. J. Huntacker. Friday, October 14th, Alhambra.— County candidates ant T. E. Gibbon and A. L. Mils Saturday, October 15th, Pomona.— County candidates and Gto. 6. Patton. Monday, October 17th, Downey.—Coun ty candidates and John W. Mitchell and Julius H. Ardis. Tuesday, October 18th, Norwalk.— County candidates and M. L. Graff' and W. J. Hunsacker. Wednesday, October 19th, Whlttler.— County candidates aud Judge Guthrie and Clarence A. Miller. Thursday, October 20th, Long Beach.— County candidates and C. F. Harris and W. A. Byan. Friday, October wist, San Pedro.— County candidates and T. E. Gibbon and M. X C. Munday. Saturday, October 22d, Wilmington.— County candidates and Goo. W. Merrill and Richard Dnnnigan. Monday, October 24th, Santa Monica.— County candidates and J. J. Ayers and Clar ence A. Miller, Tuesday, Ootober 25th, Redondo.— County candidates and Abbot Kinney and Wm. 8. Crelghton. • Wednesday, October 26tb, Boldlera' Home.—County candidates and Enoch Knight and W. A. Ryan. Thursday, October 27th, Olendale,— County candicates 'and J. Marion Brooks and C. F. Harris. Friday, October 28th, San Fernando.— County candidates and Judge Guthrie, A. L. St I if; and Richard Dunnigan. Saturday, October 29th, Newhall.— County candidates and W. J, Hunsacker and M. L. Graff. Monday, October 31st, "Lancaster.— County canaiaates and J Marion Brooks and W. A. Ryan. Tuesday, November Ist, Los Angeles - County candidates and Geo. 8. Patton, T. B. Gibbon, J. De Barth Bhorb and other speakera. Additional speakers will be assigned from time to time by the State Auxiliary Committee. By orde.- Democratic County Central Com mittee. C. F. A. LAST, HENRY P. WILSON, Chairman. Secretary. AUCTION ! Furniture, Carpets, Stoves, Crockery, Glassware, Hardware. Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday, . Oct. 11, 12 & 13, at 10 A. M., At 422 and 424 South Main street, next to New Postofflce. The entire stock of W. W. Douglas will be sold without reserve, as be is retiring from business The stock consists of flue parlor, dining room and bedroom furniture, office fix tures, carpets, tables, chairs, are-proof safe, gas fixtures, crockery, glassware, shelving, counters, show cases, hardware, fctoves. etc. THOS. B. CLARK, Auctioneer. JOE POHEIM, THE TAILOR. I have just bought over $25,000 wm th of the latest Enßllkh trousering anu Huddersfleld worsted, which I will oner for the next sixty days. Suits made to order rtgarditss of cost. Such bargains have never before beeu offered on the Pacific Coast. PERFECT FIT snd BEST OF WORKMANSHIP • • • GUARANTEED OR NO SALE. Rules for self measurement and samples of cloth sent free to any address. 143 South Spring Street, Los Angeles, REMOVED! GASEIu THE TAILOR 222 SOUTH SPRING STREET, CARRIES THE LARGEST STOCK ON THE COA6I PANTS. m SUITS. 7*50 HffflU ? 2 ' 5 ° 8-50 1 mnjg ao'.oo ANiMJP. IMlf 35.00 Perfect fit guar- UH AND UP. anteed. »H PLEASE All work made in GIVE US Los Angeleß. A CALL. A. E. LITTLEBOY'S DRUG STORE 311 S. Spring St., Near Third, Removed from 160 N. Main st. A complete stock of Drugs, Chemicals, Toilet Articles, Druggists' Suudrios and Electrical In struments always on hand. Prescriptions carefully prepared at modern prices. 6-30 6m L. WILHELM, PI SFSS* I. X. L. LIVERY AND SALE STABLES, 826 8. Main St., bet. Eighth and Ninth, Telephone 597, Los Angeles. Good rigs, gentle horsen and reliable drivers. Prices reasonable. Special attention to horses boarded by the day, week or month. Horses to let by the day, week or month Brick stables' Are proof. 9 9 lf MR AITtfR OPTICIAN Eyesfltte« . 11. nLIMI, accurately with BPECTA «. , . . ... ' ous or E VE GLASSES by the latest methods. Fine lens™, a spe. laity Microscopes, telescopes, hydrometers, barome ters, thermometers, con pisses, microscopic ob jects, lantern slides, etc. Glasses ground to order. Repairs promptly done. No. 126 South Spring st, Loa Angeles. 5