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LOS ANGELES HERALD PUBLISHED——— SEVEN DAYS A WEEK. JOSEPH D. LYNCH. JAKES J. ATBBH. AVERS & LYNCH, PUBLISHERS. I Entered at the pottofflce at Los Angeles as second-class matter.] DELIVERED BY CARRIERS At »Oc Per Week, or 800 Per Month. TERMS BY MAIL, INCLUDING POSTAGE: Daily Hebalt*, one year 9& 00 Daily Hbbalp, six months * 25 Daily Hbbalib, three months 2 28 Daily Hebald, one month. 80 Webkly Hebald, one year 2 00 Weekly Hkbald, six months 1 00 Weekly Hbbalp, three months 00 Illustrated Hbbalp, per copy 20 Office »f publication, 223-225 West Second street. Telephone 156. Notice to Mall Subscribers. The papers of all delinquent mail subscribers to tbe Los Anoei.es Daily Hebald will be promptly discontinued heitafter. Mo papers will be sent to subscribers by mail same have been paid for tnadvance This rule is inflexible. AVERS & LYNCH. The Bkrald is sold at the Occidental Hotel new" stand, San Francisco, for 5c a copy. TUESDAY, OCTOBER gB. 1893. NATIONAL DEMOCRATIC TICKET. FOB PBBStnENT: GROVER CLEVELAND Of New York FOB vicb-pbesident: A. E. STEVENSON Of Illinois Presidential Electors. Joseph D. .Lynch Of An^lM J.F THOMPSON KtaanßaXS R. p. Hammond Of t^Bafaei j r a-™" ottiuol" Marcus Rosenthal.'.' Oi ban Francisco Jackson Hatch V 1 CONGRESSIONAL TICKET. FOR CONGBBBB, VI DISTBICT: MARION CANNON Of Ventur* Legislative Nominations. XXXVIIth Senate district J. R- Mathews LXXth Assembly district £ e T"vanin LXXIst Assembly district W. 1. Martin LXXIId Assembly district... ••: • v- T^.J -LXXIIId Assembly district, Frank G Finlayson LXXIVrh Assen.bly disttict , W e £ C J „.H! LXXVth Assembly district M. P. fcnjder County Ticket. For Sheriff. ""w^'cn'toS For corny Clerk w. B. Cv leu For County Auditor S' » tu,u For County Recorder •■ fr!'*S: For 'lax Collector B• K. For District Attorney H. Sk For County Treasurer J De Birth fchorb Fcr Public Administrator.. W. B Bc*rbOT»Ugh For coroner X a° r " treet For County Surveyor A. R. ..ireev Supervisor Nominations. na district M -£-» 0 I!^r IVth district J • H. B ewer Vth district J»m es Haniey Justices and Constables. I J. B. Dunlap For City Justices j L p. Seaman For Township Justice G. 8, Bartholomew I A. P. Richardson For Constables ■• K. L. Sleweke. In the expense account of the county for last year, publiehed by the board of supervisors, we note the item of $1925.50 for Btock inspector and vet erinary surgeon. The servicea thie office renders are, we understand, con fin?d to condemning glandered horses. Glanders muat have been very prevalent in tbia county last year to justify any such expenditure. If the weather shall prove favorable the orange crop of Southern California will be unusually large and of excep tionally good quality this year. In Riv erside they expect to have two thousand carloads to ship to the east, half of them fine budded fruit and fully a fourth of them Washington navels. The same pleasing accounts reach us from all quarters of Southern California, includ ing Los Angeles county. The Democratic City convention will meet today. There will be a fine as sortment of material before it to take the nominations from, and there can be no excuse for failing to present a euperb and winning ticket before the people to vote for. The recklesß way in which the Republicans have managed both county and city affairs since they came into power has made the people ripe for a change all around, and if the conven tion today will exercise sound judg ment in ita nominationß, the city gov ernment next year will be adminißtered on fair and economical principles by a Democratic set of olflciala. Grover Cleveland ia the only prea ident that haa ever properly advocated the rights of the great producing claaa of our people. The Republican papera and oratora prate about "protection to American labor," but who is the Amer ican laborer? You can answer that question without any hesitation. The American farmer ia the American la borer, because he repreßents the most numerous class in all our wide civiliza tion. The protection given to manufac turers by the McKinley tariff ia an ac cumulation of corruption funds to be used in future elections. For the farmer there is no such thing as protection. The whole union is being taxed, and re morselessly, too, to enrich seven or eight Btates located on the Atlantic sea board. The injustice of such legislation became apparent to the people of Kan- Baa in 1890, and, having once put their hands to the plow, they are not likely to look back. Indiana will caat her vote in favor of a low tariff, thia year, and bo will Iowa; and if Illinois doea not follow euit it will be a miracle. The taxpayers have taken a note of the way in which tbe county officers have recklessly squandered their money in all sorts of jobs. The furnishing of tbe court house, that was estimated to cost $50,000, was run up to $100,000 by the grossest kind of extravagance and partiality. Extra work on the grounds, tbat should have been submitted to competitive bid, was given out to favor LOS ANGELES HERALD TUESDAY MOANING, OCTOBER 25, 1892. itea at extortionate ratea. Tbe clock buaineas is a thing of joy forever, and a failure of tbe moat ludicrous dimensions. The example of extravagance and favor itism act by the board of eupervisora waa not lost on the department officials. Tbe board act the limit which the coun ty would pay for the great register at 23 cents per name. The county clerk, tak ing bis cue from the board, instead o giving tbe printing houses generally a chance to bid on thia work, promptly gave it to hia favorite organ at the max imum fixed by the board. It will con tain about 28,000 namee, and will there fore coßt the county $0440. In 1886 thia work was submitted to competitive bid and waa done at the rate of 7centa per name. In 1888 the aame course waa pureued. The Hat contained 30,318 namea and 3000 volumea (the aame aa thia year) were fur nished, at the rate of 8 9-10 centa per name. If we compare the coat thia year with tbat of 1886, the loss of the taxpayers on thia job alone ia $4390. If we compare it with that of 1888, when the aame number of copiea of the register were included in the contract as this year, we find that the treasury haa been depleted ot $3668 in order to furnish a job to the organ of the county clerk, These are matters tbat ought to come home to the taxpayers, for they are the ones who have to pay the fiddler. LOCAL LIGHTS AND SHADOWS. It really goes against our grain to ap pear to be always in a peevish and comp laining mood, but we really can't help it. Republican delinquencies multiply at such an alarming rate that it is diffi cult to interrupt our jeremiads. This malversation ranges through all lines of spoliation. Take, for instance, the board o.' supervisora. Here are a lot of gentlemen who are supposed to give their services to the county for $5 a day. One would naturally think tbat a day, or, at the moat, two days a week, would be ample time in which to dispose of the affaire of tbe county, aa the city council can dispatch their business very easily in tbat time. But the city fathers are paid a monthly sal ary, and, conaequently, do not think it neceaaary to remain always in session. The supervisors, on the other band, are supposed to depend on their per diem. As a not unnatural consequence, they find a great many opportunities for pro longing their sessions. Perhapa the tax payer would be content if each of the five supervisora drew $5 a day for 315 working daye. Tbat would amount to $7875 for the five for a year. But they draw ior more than tbat. For the year 1891 theae gentle men drew, for salaries and expenses, $13.101.50. In addition to this magnificent total, which ia within a fraction of $10 a day for each auperviaor for 315 daya, that body appropriated the cum of $999 88 for eervicea sitting aa a board of equaliz ation. This brings up tbe grand total to $14,101.38 for the services of these gentlemen for the year 1891. It would thus look to a man up a tree, or away down in a big hole in the ground, that these gay and festive officials have been playing fast and looae with the funde of the hard-bested taxpayer. That body can add this charge as a separate count to the libel suit which, it haa been as eerted, it bas been contemplating bring ing against the Hkrald. It can also re quest the grand jury to include thia matter in ita inveatigation. There is a rumor around the afreets of Los Angeles that the board of super visors are about to order tbe erection of a stone fountain in front of tbe new court house, at an expense of from $20,000 to $25,000. If thia is true, it ia to be hoped that bida will be invited. It would be a gross breach of duty to determine upon such an important matter without inviting compe tition. It is aaid that an ounce of prevention ia worth a pound of cure. Our remarks are strictly in that line. It may be said, when we have compelled public competition by this protest, that the supervisora never had any otffer inten tion. Well, we are willing to riak thia smart rejoindar in the interest of the taxpayers. Such omiseions have oc curred before, and if we are fortunate enough to prevent one in thia caae we shall consider that we have done the good people a solid service. A number of people who are anxious to bid on thia fountain have been unable to obtain any information about it. By the way, con aidering the brief tenure of office of tbe present board, why would it not be a good thing to postpone all material im provements until the new board takes ita seat ? The chamber of commerce ia prepar ing an excellent bill. Under its provis ions the county auditor will be com pelled to advertise monthly all the expenditures of the board of supervisors and other bodiea authorized toapendthe public moneys. This would coat some thing, but it ia wonderful how much it would save to the taxpayer. If the board of supervisors knew that ita out lays were being carefully scrutinized that body would be very much more cautious in ita action. This rule has been found to work admirably wherever it has been tried. It has a repressive effect upon the most honest body, and brings home a sense of responsibility to our local lawgivers. It ought to pass by all means. We have not Been in any quarter an attempt to explain the borrowing of $75,000 from the State Loan and Trust company oi Los Angeles at a time when there were $200,000 in the hands of the county treasurer belonging to tbe county. Thie waa one of the most ex traordinary of tbe many peculiar things done by the present board of supervis ors. Why pay interest when the county had a large surplus on hand? We sug gest to tbe grand jury that this is an other point which they would do well to include in their investigation. While | the board of supervisors arrogates to itself a great deal of virtue, latent and active, aome of ita actions have a most ancient and fish-like smell. The truth ia that the board of super visor needs remodeling very badly. The three excellent Democrats who have been nominated to fill the vacan cies which will ahortly occur in the board ought to be elected aa a pro tection to the property holder and tax payer. . ■ Judge Calkins, a carpet-bag Republi can politician of Tacoma, Wash., claims to have a letter from Judge Greaham, in which that gentleman haa atated he waa not going to vote for Cleveland. This ia not what Judge Greaham wrote, by a good deal. He aaid in the courae of hia letter that he "would not take the atump againet Mr. Harrison." Of tourae he would not, for two reasons. First, that he ia aufficiently acquainted with the American people to know that they have nothing but unmitigated dia guat at judgea who drag the ermine of the bench into the mire of the hustings; and aecond, that he ia holding office by appointment and cannot very well go out upon the atump to berate and be little a party with which he waa affiliat ed for one-third of a century. But tak ing the stump is one thing and casting a ballot is another. Judge Gresham will not vote for Benjamin Harrison and there is nothing in hia letter to in dicate that he would. Judge Cal kins, who waa a candidate for governor of Waahington before he was hardly a qualified voter in that state, ia very careful not to publiah Mr. Greßham'e letter in full or a widely different con atruction would be put upon it. Mr. Greaham ia a very different kind of a man from Calkina, who can be proven to have written a letter to Greaham in order to draw him out. Having done thia be and his fellow place-hnntera aeek to prop a falling cause by garbling the letter and diatorting ita significance. At 1:40 thie morning, Mrs. Harrison, wife of tbe president of tbe United States, died at the executive mansion at Washington; and while her death was not unexpected, it nevertheless was a shock to the family and her large circle of friends. Mrs. Harrison's malady was consumption, and under its insidious advances, she would rally from day to day until, at one time, it was thought she might recover. She was a woman of strongly fixed principles of Chris tianity and was as near being the model American wife and mother as any lady that ever presided over the White House. All honest and just men, irrespective of party, must sympathize with the chief magistrate in the heavy affliction tbat has overtaken a hitherto exceptionally prosperous family. AMUSEMENTS. The Grand.—A good houae enjoyed McFee of Dublin at thia resort last night. The fun was fast and furious. Ac an eccentric Irishman, Mr. John T. Kelly baa achieved quite a reputation, although he haa but very recently started out as a star. Many of hia epecialtiea are good, but it ia certainly a matter of doubt as to whether he is of sufficient caliber to hold the boards for a whole evening. However this may be, the audience laughed uproariously at hie jokes and dialectic play, and the goda of tbe gallery were in ecstacies. The only other notable feature of the company, with one exception, ia Florrie West, who ia developing famouely in the aoubrette line. She ia chic, clever and pretty, and ia a graceful and spirited skirt dancer. She sings her topical songs with vviacity and daah, and ia rapidly improving in lines which will aoon bring her up to the standard of Verona Jarbo, if she is not there already. The exception to which we alluded above ia Jack Bites, a dog who showed himself to be a very clever comedian. McFee will be given tonight and tomorrow night, with a matinee Wednesday after noon. The piece is provocative of the loud laugh that speaks the vacant mind, and those who enjoy fun without regard to the medium through which it is con veyed, and who prize a laugh above all thinga, should go and hear it. Los Angeles Theater—The coming concert of the Treble Clfe club, which, will be the firat of the fourth season and will be given tomorrow evening at the Loa Angelea theater, promiaea to be one of the moat enjoyable yet given by the club. A very enthusiastic rehearsal waa held on Saturday afternoon, the rendition of the Sea Queen being almost an inapiration, soloist and chorus ex pressing mutual satisfaction with the work done, while the face of the conduc tor brightened and brightened until it waa fairly radiant. Tbe membera of the club are highly delighted, and no doubt the audience will be, with the aelection made by Herr Ruboforhia solo work. It ia an aria from the opera by Donizetti, originally known aa Lucrezia Borgia, which waa sup pressed by the will of Victor Hugo, the libretto being afterward rewritten, con aiderably mutilated, the dramatis per some changed from Italians into- Turka, and the whole rechris tened La Rinagada. The Renegade Herr Rubo sings with great dramatic power the story of one who for the sake of a woman denies the faith of his fathers, learns from her lips tbe doc trines of the Koran and joina in the cry. "There is no God but God and Mohammed ia his Prohet." Beingin turn forsaken by the woman he adores, he begins to realize the enormity of his am and be comes a prey to the moat violent grief end remorse The aria claas with a fer vent appeal to heaven for pardon and reinstatement in Divine favor. The cantata of the Sea Queen is full of exquisite touches, both in the solo and choruß work. The soloists Herr Kubo aud Miss Lizzie Kimball, in the rendi tion of their parts cannot fail to satisfy tbe most critical taste. Taken as a whole the Programme gives promise of one of tbe most enjoyable concerts yet given by the club. No chrysanthemum fair will be given thia year. The ladies have decided to make a display of their choicest flowers at tbe grand concert tonight at the Simpson auditorium. Those who saw tbe gorgeous chrysanthemums of lait year will be delighted to see their dupli cates tonight. A number one cougb cure. Mr. Jus. H. Bar net, 243 Cedar it.. Buff 10. N V, write' thus: "I am using Dr Bull's Cough Pyrup in my lam lly aud deem It a number one medicine for soughs and colds, and my house shall never be without It." CHARITY AND GAYETY PARTNERS The Opening of the Orphans' Fair Last Night. A Brilliant Assemblage Assists at the Event. A Moat Deserving Entertainment—The Exercises Well Carried Out—The Booths and Their At tendants. There is no pleasanter hall in the city for a church fair than Armory hall on South Broadway, and there has not been a more interesting event there for ft long time than the fair for the benefit of the Siatera' Orphan school of Boyle Heights, which began last night and will laat all tbe week. Tbe school is a noble one in its pur poses, and under the management of the intelligent and gentle Sisters is quietly filling a broad field of useful ness. It is in a magnificent location on tbe bluffs, and tbe massive edifice and handsome grounds are greatly admired, not alone by our own citizens, but by visitors to the city. Any fair held for the benefit of this in stitution attracts attention, and this one should especially do so, that the debt upon the institution may be re duced and its financial status strength ened. Much interest has been manifested by the ladies of the church in preparations for the fair. When the tbe doors were thrown open last night, the stately hall was a pretty sight. Handsomely deco rated booths of all descriptions lined the walls, and a graceful flower booth occu pied the center of the hall, which was a bower of roses. Excellent taste has been displayed in the decorations of the booths, from the mysterious "museum" in the northeast corner, where Mrs. Stephen M. White and a bevy of fair assistants are ready to perform the sacred rites of a curious and fascinating initiation into the society of the Black Dwarf, to the "Tombola" booth, with its pretty articles of vertu, and over the destinies of which Mrs. J. F. Forster presides with rare grace, as sisted by several handsome ladies. There is much variety in the designs of the different booths. The "poßtoffice" has a coquettish appearance, festooned with feathery evergreens and pointed palms, as if it said to those seeking dainty missives to beware. There is quite a Japanese look to the ice cream booth, flanked as it is with a low hedge of cane. The number of the coev corners for the purveying of wares of all kinds, from slippers to toothsome candy and more solid refreshments is quite bewildering, and the fair is quite a model affair. The first night opened with a good attendance, and a programme including interesting short addresses and delight ful musical numbers. Mr. D. F. Done gan was master of ceremonies, and the programme was as fellows: 1. Opening address, W. A. Ryan. 2. Solo, Mr. Portway. 3. Piano Solo, Prof. Wilde. 4. Solo, Separation (Rossini), Mrs. 1. B. Dork woiler. 5. Address, C. F. Cronin. 6. Cello, La Serenata (Braxa), Mr. E Hoff man, 7. Solo, Mrs. C. E. Wenger. S. Address, R. F Del Valle. 9. Violin, Miss Foy. 10. Solo, Alterwards (Mullen), Miss M. Cow per. 11. Cello, Cavatlne dv Sommeil (Auber;, Mr. E. Hoffman. 12 Baritone solo, Mr. H. R. Maybln. The following is a list of the ladies who are in charge of the different booths: Ice cream booth —Mmes. G. J. Grif fith, Joseph Meamer, Robert Steen, Hearly, J. K. Chalmera, Louie Mesmer, Misses R. Ganahl, Mattiae Hammond, Denker. Tombola booth—Mmea. J. F. Forater, E. de Urquiza, Misses Rita de Celia, Annie and Irena del Valle. Sodality booth —Mra. Worrel, Miasea Etchemendy, Riordan, Louiea Amestoy, Eloiaa Sentoua. Candy booth—Mmea. S. Grant, R. D. Coatee, Miasea Quierolo, Edith Coate«, Walker. Fancy paper booth—Misses Engel bracht, Buist, White, Ganahl. St. Vincent's booth—Mmea. McDow ell. Ganahl, Reeves. Apron booth —Mmea. C. M. White, Dr. School, Miss Kate Whaling. Domestic booth —Mmea. Dr. W. Reed, S. R. Thorpe, Miaa Emma Sutter. Museum—Mmes. S. M. White, Ke nealy, Miasea Crimmins, Wilaon, Shil ling, Bryant, Dillon. Soda fountain—Mmea. J. H. Simp eon, M. McNally, Mieees Mamie Dartt, Pray Brown, Katie Fallon. Wheel of fortune—Mra. H. R. Duffin, Misses Katie McCarthy, Mosa McCar thy, Mmes. C. Bouch, Foster, Miaa Dil lon. Grab bag—Mrs. W. H. Workman and daughter. Sacred Heart booth—Mra. T. Joyce, assisted by the league. Orphans' Appeal —Mmeß. Donegan, Murrietta, Ponet, Miaaea Madigan, Lin denfeldt. Curioeity booth—Mmea. M. C. Marsh, Casey, Misses Georgie Marsh, Knightly, and tbe Misses Santa Cruz. Scales booth—Mmea. H. B. Bait, T. S. C Razzledazzle—P. S. Caeey. Fißh pond—Mra. M. W. Bolken, Misaes Sepulveda, Lolita Ortiz. Poatoffice—Mißaea Niemeyer, Dalgala ronda, Lofin Brosamer, Bertha Reming and S. Deniaon. Flower booth—Mrß. Gelcich, Mrs. G. Cummicge, Misaes B. Roth, Casaie Mul ien, Carrie Warren, M. Gelcich, Lilian Mulien and Roeie Doraen. Hat stand—The Miaaea Maloney and Mies Ella Decker. Lunch room—Mmea. Hayea, Maxwell, Dond, B. Maguire, Laeage, Misses Gon den, Madden, Crowley, S. Kanka and Gouch. ' Marriage License*. Marriage licenses were issued yester day to the following persons: E. P. Marshall, aged 29, a native of Maine and resident of Gardena, and Effey May Brown, aged 23, a native of Missouri and resident of Santa Barbara. James H. Woode, aged 31, a native of Virginia and resident of Tempe, Ariz., and Ltilu B. Finch, aged 31, a native of North Carolina and resident of Los An -86 Adolph 0. Miller, aged 38, a native of Minnesota, and Helen Crandell, aged 30, a native of New York, both residents of Log Angeles. It is by all odds the best liniment, Mr. Chas. Metzger.2l7 fcleytr aye , St. Louis, is of the sameoplnlon. He says: "titlvation Oi'is the best remedy we have ever used in our fam ily, ftis the best remedy on earth.' • Bing up telephone 469 for John Wleland and Fredericksburg bottled beer. "WM 0b MILLINERY Novelties Novelties All style Felt Hats &Oc Bonnet and Toque Frames Be ostrich Tips, three feathers 250 Prince of Wales Tips, per Dunch BOe Fa cy Feath rs, all aotors. So Nob. 8 and 7 Velvet Ribbon, all colors, pr yd. .6e QullU, all colors 8o Children's Stool Hats, trimmed.... 38c and BOe A. J. RIETHMULLER, SSITSf — I , .— . „ , . . =ggS =!,■■',.!, MB O. ~F. -A.. -A- S Successor 131 N. Main St. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL WINE and LIQUOR MERCHANT. Finest stock of Old Hermitage, W. H. Mcßrayer, Old Crow, Spring Hill, New Hope, Blue Grass, Boud A Lillard, Mellwood, Old Taylor, etc. Straight Kentucky Whiskies Fam llv and m dlclnal trade solicited. 9 303 m AN EXHIBITION GAME. BKNKFIT TENDEKKI) THE EXPLO SION BUFFKKKBB. The Angels and Colonel* PUjr Baseball In Aid of Sweet Charity—A Pretty Game and Handsome Return*. The efforts of tbe managers of the Loa Angelea and Oakland baseball teams yeeterday afternoon were successful in a double sense. A sprightly and interest ing exhibition of the national game waa put up for the spectators, and nearly $350 came like a windfall to those who suffered ao heavily by the sad accident at tbe close oi the Columbus Day cele bration. It was particularly fortunate tbat these two teams were here just at thia time, aa it ia more than doubtful if any two raanagera in the California league other than Meaara. Vanderbeck and Robinson, would have shown the public apirit and generoaity tbat thia benefit evinced. The game itself waa a rare one. The locale put Stafford in to pitch, and out side of the first inning he pitched an excellent game. Only one man had the privilege of walking to firat base, fiut that first inning was rather disastrous. Four clean hits were made off his de livery, two of them being doubles, net ting three runs for the visitors. The Colonels alao scored in theeecond inning, without a b<*ae hit, and again in the fifth two rune were added to their credit on aa many hita and a base on balls. The Angela scored three in the fifth inning, and one each in the eighth and ninth inninge, the last one being the only one earned. Willie Lange, the longeat and young eat player in thy California leagu", caught for the Colonels, with only fair success. He is evidently out of practice in that position. The acore follows: LOB ANI.KI.ES. AH. B, BH. RB.PO. A. B. Stafford, p 5 1 1 0 0 2 0 Wright, 0. f 2 0 O O 1 0 0 Tredway, 1. f 4 1 0 3 3 0 0 McCauley, lb 4 1 1 110 O 0 Glenalvin, 2 b 2 0 0 1 3 5 1 Lytle, s. s 4 1 1 0 't 4 2 Baldwin, c 2 1 1 1 2 1 0 Hnlen. 3 b 4 0 2 0 1 2 2 Baltz, r. f 4 0 0 0 1 0 1 Total 31 5 0 6 23*14 6 •Lange out for interfering with fielder. OAKLAND. AB. B. BH. BB.FO. A. E McQuaid, l.f 4 1 1 0 2 0 0 Hutchinson, 3b ..4 110 110 Lange, c 4 2 3 1 3 4 1 Carroll, c.f 3 1 1 21 O 0 Brown lb 4 0 1 010 1 1 Irwin. B.s 4 0 1 1 5 tt 1 O'Neill, 2 b 4 0 0 0 3 4 1 Homer, rf 4 1 0 0 2 0 0 German, p 4 0 0 0 O 0 1 Total .....35 4 27 16 5 store BY INNINGS. 123456789 Los Angeles.. .00003001 I—6 Hits 0 0013001 I—6 Oakland 3 1002000 x— 6 Hits 4 0 1 0 2 0 1 O x— 8 SUMMARY. Xarned runs—Los Angeles, 1; Oakland, 3. Three-base hits-Stafford, Brown. Two-base bi:s—Lytle, Lange. Carroll Irwin. Sacrifice hlis—Wright, Carroll. First base on errors—Los Angeles, 2; Oak land, 5. First base on called bal's-Los ADgeles, 11; Oakland, 1. Left on bases—Los Angeles, 10; Oakland. 6. Struck out—By ' erman, 3. Double play6—Glenalvin to Lytle, to Mc- Cauley; Irwin to O'Neill, to Brows. Passed balls-Lange, 1. Time of game—l hr ,35 m. Umpire—McDonald. NOTES. The next regular league game will be played Wednesday afternoon, with the Daddies in competition with the Angela. The Ideal baseball clnb of this city went to Azuaa to croaa bate with the club at that place last Friday, and de feated them by a score of 17 to 7. The visiting team complains of unfair treat ment in the way of expenses. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE. MoTeltles ReceWed — Beans That Beat Boston. Mr. J. Schultie, of thia city, has sent to tbe chamber of commerce a number of string beane, grown from the seed found among the cliff dwellings of Ari zona. These specimens are of immense eize, meaauring from 12 to 14 inches in length. Exhibits of dried fruits were yester day received from Bliss Bros., of Duarte, and J. C. Dunn, of Long Beach. It ia intended to chip tbem to Chicago, for exhibition at the world's fair. Chrysanthemums were donated by Mrs. O. W. Guilds, who gave six vari eties, and by Mmes. Warner, Patton and Stout. Coroner Weldon received information yesterday morning, from San Pedro, of the strange death of an old man named Charles Gleason, and went down last evening to hold an inquest. Gleason lived alone in a cabin west of the Clarence hotel, and yesterday morning a pool of blood was discovered trickling from beneath the front door. It was broken in, and the old man was found lying on the floor In a pool of blood. It is supposed that his death resulted from natural censes, but the coroner will in vestigate it. THE RAILROADS. MR. .IAMBS OAHPBBLL RETURNS FROM TUB NORTH. He Think* the Project Will Boon Be An Acompliehad Fact—President Clark of the Colon Pad lie will Make a Traffic Arrangement. Mr. James Campbell returned on Sunday from San Francisco, where he has been on business connected with hia project of building a railroad from thia place to Salt Lake Oity. While Mr. Campbell aaya he is not ready to make public all his plans, he stated to a Herald reporter yesterday that the enterprise was rapidly assum ing concrete form, and everything indi cates that he will soon have hia company formed and be ready to commence opera tions. "One thing you can say," added Mr. Campbell, "and that is, that while in San Francisco I bad a conference with Mr. S. H. H. Clark, president of the Union Pacific company. He discussed the matter with a great amount of in terest, and an agreement was arrived at very readily, regarding through traffic via Salt Lake to the eaat, over hia line, in case our road ia built. You see tbat this will put Los Angeles in the position virtually of being the Pacific coast terminal of three of tbe great trans-continental roada, for with the link supplied by the road I hope to build by employing Loa Angeles enterprise, through Union Pa cific traina will come to thia city. "I do not anticipate any difficulty in getting Loa Angeles people intereated in i the pn ject. All I require ia a few reli- I able men and a comparatively email " amount of capital. After organization and securing right of way and partial construction of tbe line, • I can easily place bonds to an amount ; sufficient to complete the road. Thia ia already arranged for. I think the Loa Angeles people appreciate the necessity for the construction of tbe road and the immense impetus it would give to com mercial matters, and tbat they will take advantage of tbe opportunity -to get the line at, comparatively speaking, no coat to themselves." Mr. Campbell haa a number of other points of interest about the matter, which he will discloee to the people at the proper time. NOTES. Southern Pacific Di?ißion Superintend ent Burkhalter, of Mojave, waa in the city yeaterday. Mr. J. P. Meehan, Pacific coast super tendent of tbe Pullman Car company, ia in the city. The train of walnute sent eaat from Rivera, last week, by tbe Santa Fe, con sisted of 20, instead of 18 cars, aa was stated. SOCIETY. On Tuesday evening, October 18th, the ladies G. I. A. to the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers gave one of their delightful socials, at the B. of L. £. hall, on Main street. The programme was an exceptionally good one, and waa highly enjoyed by all who were ao for tunate as to be present. Dancing fol lowed, and all voted the affair a decided succeea. During the evening the ladies served refreshments, and they were re warded for their labor by realizing a snug sum for the treasury. •*» The Seventh Regiment Musical club, consisting of the following gentlemen : Al Shade, Chas. Galer, A. A. Roth, R. Vankowski, A. Case, Fred Knopf, W, F. R. Price and S. Van Buakirk, spent a very pleasant evening at Pasadena, Saturday, as the guests of the Sons of Veterans. After a season of music and dancing, beans and hardtack were served as refreshments. Capt. F. S. Bangham was master of ceremonies, and gave the visitors a most hearty re ception. Slok-Headsche? 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