THE FISTIC ARENA.
The "Belfast Spider" Meets
FOURTEEN ROUNDS ENOUGH.
Billy Murphy Was Too "Fly" for
I Associated Press Dispatches to the Hkrald.
San Francisco, January 13.—The
fight to a finish between Ike Weir, tbe
"Belfast Spider," featherweight cham
pion of the world, and Billy Murphy,
featherweight champion of Australia,
took place at the California Athletic
Before the fight President Fulda an
nounced that John L. Sullivan had
agreed with an accredited representative
of the club on a purse for which he
would meet Peter Jackson in the last
fight of his life. The amount was
$15,000, and Jackson had accepted the
terms. By unanimous vote the club an
nounced its approval of the proposition
to empower the directors to make the
Jimmy Foley, of Boston, and Frank
Olover, of Chicago, were Weir's seconds;
Paddy Gorman and Martin Murphy were
Murphy's seconds; Hiram Cook was
referee. Weir's weight was announced
as Murphy's as 118&.
Time was called at 8:35 p. m. The
men started in at a lively pace, Murphy's
body blows being met by Weir's rapid
undercutting. The first round ended
with Weir slipping to the floor from
In the second Murphy reached Weir's
nose, and was caught by the neck and
punished by uppercuts, causing his nose
From the third to the eighth round
Murphy swung his right ineffectually, in
return receiving at close quarters Weir's
left full in the face, with astonishing
rapidity. In the fifth round the men
fought each other from corner to corner,
Murphy avoiding Weir's rushes when
ever possible. Weir's antics and clever
fighting created great amusement. In
the sixth round Weir landed a sounding
right-hander on the Australian's ribs,
and after some by-play received a stag
gerer on the right jaw that nearly floored
In the seventh, Weir got a light tip on
the nose that brought a trace of blood.
Murphy landed heavily on Weir'a ribs.
In the eighth Weir was brought to the
floor by a right-hander on the neck; as
he slipped Murphy nearly knocked him
out by a right-hander, while lighting
In the ninth Weir again fell while tap
ping Murphy lightly on the breaßt.
Murphy tried to pen the "Spider" in his
corner, out the latter evaded him each
time, and Murphy would go spinning
around the ring. He appeared red and
nncomfortable, while the ''Spider" was
still cool and confident.
From tbe ninth to the twelfth round
little effective fighting was done. In
the twelfth the Spider swung his right
with telling effect on Murphy's left ear
and jaw, again planting his right and
left in the Australian's - eye as he came
on fiercely. Murphy's left eye was
bleeding freely. In the twelfth he fought
desperately, and drove Weir through the
ropes and around tbe ring.
In the thirteenth round there was one
of-the greatest surprises ever seen in the
club rooms. Murphy came up almost
hopeless, but fought fiercely. He landed
right-handers on Wier's bead that stag
gered him, and in a minute was apt n
him, swinging uppercuts with his right,
Bending the Spider down eigbt times in
rapid succession. Twice the latter w s
nearly counted out, but rose with tbe
last second, and with a courage born of
desperation, planted his right feebly on
Murphy's ear, only to go down.
In the fourteenth round both men,
though apparently too groggy to stand,
• came promptly up for the, last round.
It was a short one. Murphy again led,
Weir countered, and in a second received
another blow that sent him down and
decided his fate. He writhed in agony
for ten seconds, and when he rose at the
call of time he was holding his righi
wrist painfully with his left, claiming tc
have broken it. Murphy, though show
ing more signs of punishment thai
Weir, and at one time nearly knockeu
out, freshened wonderfully in the last
round, and jumped lightly from the ring
at the end of the fight.
Weir was seen in his dressing-room
after the fight, and, though in consider
able pain, showed little outward signs of
punishment beyond a swollen wrist and
lips. His hand, which was believed to
be broken, sustained nothing more seri
ous than a sprain. He expressed him
self as at a loss ; s to how he lost the
fight, beyond the statement (in which
President Fulda concurs) that he re
ceived a blow in the wind in the thir
teenth round that sickened him, so that
he lost his ability to withstand Murphy's
blows on the head.
Heavy Snows and Kalna In IMortli
Redding, Cal., January 13.—1t snowed
here all day yesterday; it measured be
tween ten and eleven inches when it
ceased, the heaviest snow in fifceen
years. Travel from the north is im
Woodland, Cal., January 13. — The
storm appears to be over. The wind did
some damage to trees and light build
ings, but no great losses are reported.
Moore's dam, the source of supply for
tbe irrigating canals, is broken and over
fifty fset destroyed.
Nevada, Cal., January 13.—There
was a wet snowfall all day yesterday and
last night. Alexander Darbin's variety
Btoro collapsed under the weight of the
snow this afternoon, and the occupants
had a narrow escape. Loss, $1,500.
Many other buildings were damaged.
No trains have arrived here since noon
yesterday, owing to the snow blockade.
Wrecked by the Snow.
San Francisco, January 13. —A special
from Sissons, Cal., says: Yesterday's
passenger train from San Francisco,
bound north to Portland, was wrecked
at Wright's Spur, three miles north
of here. The late fall of snow
was so deep that the engine ran off tie
track and the mail, express, baggafe
aal two Pullman cars were derailed
Only the first three, were injured. The
express car was badly smashed, but no
one was injured.
San Francisco, January 13. —The Su
preme Oourt, in a decision filed this
morning, affirmed the decision of the
Superior Oourt of Los Angeles in the
suits of W> M. Smith, Samuel Good and
THE LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD: TUESDAY MORNING, JANUARY, 14 1890,
W. T. Carscaddon vs. J. M. Taylor. The
action was commenced to recover $500,
paid as a deposit on the purchase of a
piece of land, which was to be bought if
the title was good. Plaintiffs claimed
that the search showed the title to be
(infective, and sued for the recovery of
San Josk, Cal., January 13 —Chief of
Police Brown today received a letter
from Trenton, N. J., notifying him that
among the effects of two men arrested
there for burglary had been found com
mutation tickets'in the name J. H.Flick
enger, between San Jose and San Fran
cisco; also a quantity of unclaimed
silverware and jewelry. About four
months ago the residence of Mr. Fiick
inger, of tuis city, was burglarized, and
the ticket referred to and plate
and jewelry taken. The men are
supposed to be the same who operated at
Los Angeles, Sacramento, Fresno and
Tbe Orange Crop.
Pomona, Cal., January 13.—A local
paper publishes today a detailed estimate
of the orange crop of Southern California
this season, the estimates being based on
reports gathered from sixty-seven princi
pal orange-growers and many orange-buy
ing firms in this part of the State. It is
estimated that the crop for Southern
California amounts to 950,000 boxes, or
3,350 carloads. Of this, 555,000 boxes
will come from Los Angeles county,
380,000 boxes from San Bernardino
county, and 25,000 boxes from Ventnra
and San Diego counties.
The Uotnir Date Again.
San Diego, Cal., January 13.—Action
was filed today in the Superior Court in
which John H. Burnham, guardian ad
litem for David Burnham and John H.
Burnham, is plaintiff, and Levi P. Stone
and others defendants. The plea of
plaintiff is that in January, 1888,
defendants conspired to remove with
force of arms Elizabeth and Perry Going
from the peaceable possession of certain
premises in Moosa cation; that Mrs.
Burnham, the mother of David Burn
ham, was killed. Damage to the amount
of $62,000 is asked.
P*o Session Yesterday.
San Francisco. January 13.—The San
Francisco Stock and Grain Board had no
session today, owing to the funeral of its
late member, John S. Barrett, taking
Elevator and Snipping? Burned.
Baltimore, January 13.—The grain
elevator, known as tbe Northern Central
Elevator No. 31, with a capacity of 750,
--000 bushels, the property of the Balti
more Elevator Company, burned to
night. The elevator was worth $30,000,
and the loss on corn which the elevator
contained, is $280,000. The corn was
owned by individual shippers and was
fully insured. The British steamship
Sacrobaeco, lying near the wharf, was
entirely destroyed by the flames from
the burning elevator. The British
steamers North Erin and Rhio
had their masts and rigging
and some other upper work
destroyed. Three of the crew of the
Sacrobasco are missing, and it is believed
they were burned to death. Four other
sailors were seriously burned. Sailors
aboard the Saerobasco had no choice but
to jump into the water and swim for their
lives Some were picked up after being
in the water two hours.
Edward D. Adams,of Winslow,Lanier & Co.,
of New York, says;
"The Hotel del Coronado far exceeds my ex
pectations, or any praise I could give it. The
management is perfect — the charges are
moderate. The water is superior in medicinal
For Hard Drinkers.
DP. FLINT'S KKMEDY is the only safe
guard which hard drinkers have agaiust the
blunting or loss of sensation, the derangement
of the sense of tasie, h aring and sight, and
the stimulation of the emotions which tard
drinking brings. Descriptive treatise wi<h
each bottle; or, address Alack Drug Co., N. Y.
Piles! Piles! Piles!
Br. Williams' Indian Pile Ointment will cure
Blind, Bleeding and Itching Piles when all
other Oiutmeuts have failed. It absorbs the
tumors, allays the itching at once, acts as a
poultice, gives instant relief. Dr. Williams' In
diau Pile Ointment is prepared only for Piles
and Itching of the private parts, and nothing
elte. Every box is warranted. Hold by drug
gists, or sent by mall on receipt of price, 50c,
and $1.00 per box.
WILIIAMS M'F'G CO., Prop's.
La Grippe in the East
Is now cared by tbe use of the Turkish bath.
Bugey robes and blankets at Foy's harness
shop, 217 Los Angeleß street.
Use "German Family" soap.
In Its Worst Form—" WIMe Swell
The remarkable effect of Hood's Sarsaparllla in
tho following case illustrates the power of this
medicine over all blood diseases:
"My son, 7 years old, had a white swelling
come on his right leg below the knee, which con
tracted the muscles so that his leg was drawn up
at right angles, l'hysicians lanced the swelling,
which discharged freely, but did not help him
materially. I considered him
A Confirmed Cripple.
I was about to take him to Cincinnati for an op
eration, expecting his leg would have to be taken
off, and began giving him Hood's Sarsaparilla in
order to get up his strength. The medicine woke
np his appetite, and soon pieces of bone were
discharged from the sore. Wo continued with
Hood's Sarsaparilla, as it seemed to be doing him
so much good, and the discharge from the sore
decreased, the swelling went down, the leg
straightened out, and In a few months he had
perfect use of his leg. ne is now apparently at
well as ever." John L. McMubray, Notary Pub
lic, Eavenswood, W. Va..
Sold by druggists. *1; six for $5. Prepared onlj
by C. I. HOOD <St CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Mas»
100 Doses One DoSlar
IS SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA.
Repairer of all kinds cf String Tnftrnments
Brass, Music Boxes and Accordions. Wor]
W flu r o°rior Strings and Musical Merchandise
Old Violins, first-class Harp andlhe finest Man
doling in the world for sale at a low price.
Umbrellas and Parasols.
Repairing and Recovering a Bpe<
" s„ laity In aU style*
Beit quality of silks received from New Yor
for new and recovering umbrellas and pin
sols. First-olaa workmanship guarantrec
New umbrellas made to order in leu than tw
No. 17 "W. Third Street
Between Spring and Main. jalO-l:
j SPECIAL AT THE
1 MankpfW COULTER
' " mm mVi m GOODS BOOS,
Extra Low Values! The Blanket House of
Extra High Grades!
Extra Lar<™ p No. 244.
12-4 White Blanket, extra heavy,
■*t ns*A at H5O; worth $6 50.
13-4 White Blanket, extra heavy
and wide, at $5.00: worth $7.50. No. 1196.
———■ ~ 11-4 White Blanket, soft and
NO. 4N. fltlff y» at $4 75; worth $6 50.
13 4 Colored Blankets in Tan, Old
Hose, Baby Blue and Shetland No. 714.
Brown, at $9.90; worth $14 00.
, 12 4 White Blanket, California
•aj_ oqa make, soft and heavy, at $11.00;
no. OtV±. worth $15 00.
13-4 White Blanket, California,
soft and extra heavy, at $14.50:
worth $16.50. No. 727.
| 12 4 White Blanket, California,
No Ql6 extra flne ' at 11,50; worth $15.50.
13-4 White Blanket, Limb's Wool, ~
at $12.50; worth $16.50. NO. 014.
. , 11-4 White Blanket, extra size and
NO 456 beautiful borders, at $5.50; worth
11-4 Gray Blanket, a dark Sheep
Gray, extra heavy, at $4.35; worth JJ/q
10 4 Gray Blanket, a dark Blue
■kj P7O Gray, heavy and durable, at $2.50;
J.NO. 10. worth $3.50.
Heavy Buggy Robe for service, at
$1.35, to closp; have been sold at No 105
A splendid Buggy Robe, dust color,
with pretty bright stripes, at $2.35,
per Cent. diSCOUnt. to close; have been sold at $3 50.
60 odd pairs of Colored and White Fancy and
Blankets, one-third off regular price. Backet Flanne]fl| handeomenew
colorings in Plum, Plaid and Stripes,
at 25 cents per yard; worth 45 cents.
Our former prices on
the above goods were low, THE 1 fnniTFR
but we make extraordin- iUL WUUM
ary prices as advertised Dry Goods House,
ab °ve. 101,103, 105 8. Spring St.
Watch our windows. Corner Second. O
Diamonds & tatcles
A Most Complete Line of Novelties for the Holidays
CAN BE SEEN AT OUB ESTABLISHMENT.
Diamonds, Watches, Jewelry, Clocks and Bronzes,
Of all the latest styles and descriptions.
Our stock is the largest in this town, but we are not overstocked; no auctions,
or selling out below cost, but we guarantee our prices lower than any other house
Our standing of 21 years in this town is a guarantee of fair treatment.
S H | I / EXTRA family\ I
8 Q i I STOCKTONMILLINGCO. !
P LU * I STOCKTQN.CALiFORINA. *j
Wo I San Francisco Office,
fj | I 319 California Street. : >j|
, 5c- -—• *
1 Lacey, Dixon fi Co.'s j
| Steam Carpet Cleaning |
g WORKS, |
« Sli South For* St., cor Fourth *
© Telephone 576. Los Angeles, Cal. g
w Canvas covers furnished for recep- E
2 tionß. . ~, ■
3 Carpets taken up, clehned and re-iaio. £
p iamedayif necessary. Bordering ana
m re-fitting a specialty. „ ■
Prices reasonable. Satisfaction guar
Livery and Boarding Stables
TO 220 BOOTH MAIN BTKBKT,
OTIS, HIDDEN A CO.,
dl» lm PBoraiKTO*'"
LOS ANGELES TYPOGRAPHICAL Y N lQ£.'
No. 174-Meeta the flrrt Sanday in each
i month at the G. A. 1. Hail, Main it.
A H YTItITftUT Take bo shoes unless
I. A I I I 311IM W. L. Douglas' name, and
VA *J A price arc stamped on the
hottom. If the dealer cannot supply you,
send direct to factory, enclosing advertised
W. L. DOUGLAS
$3 SHOE GENTLEMEN.
Fine Calf, Heavy laced Grain and Creed
Best In the world. Examine his
■5.00 GENUINE HAND-SEWED SHOE
§4.00 HAND-SEWED WEI.T SHOE.
$3.50 POLICE AND FARMERS' SHOE.
88.50 EXTRA VALUE CALF SHOE.
88.86 * iS WORKTNC.MEN'S SHOES.
88.00 and 81.75 HOYS' SCHOOL SHOES.
All made In Congress, Button and Lace.
$3&52 SHOES LA F D°igB.
•1.75 SHOE FOR MISSES.
Best Material. Best Style. Best Fitting.
W. X.. Douglas, Brockton, Magi. Sold ry
Boot and Shoe House,
Sole Agents for Los Angeles.
jl-Cm 83 WEST FIRST ST.
The famous Hovey Seed
• Store of Boston, and
Is <kl2«it«l a Hovey Nurseries ot Cam
nPlMlllP bridge Mass.. have beeu
ILvlluUlV moved to East I'asaden'i,
California, where the
baslness will be con
THB RAYMOND FLOWER
V|4LM I IV and Seed Store,
i.ll Alalfa I O- H - Hovey, Manager,
yj East Pasadena, Cal.
Send for complete cata-
J dia lm* wklOt logaa.
■ *» It. HALE & 00.
J. M. • •
Hale & Co.
7 AND 9 N. SPRING ST.
' ; ~~ 7 ■ ——— .
i Gigantic Dress Goods Sale!
YOU MAY CALL IT A CLEARANCE SALE—YOU
may call it a Stock-taking Sale—but the fact still
remains that the values which we are offering at 7 and 9
North Spririg street are fully appreciated by all our customers.
We are in the Dry Goods, Notion and Furnishing business to
outbid our competitors in every similar line of goods. If in
Silks, then we have the same goods at a lesser price. If in
Dress Goods, we can fully discount our competitors by 20 per
cent. If in Furnishing Goods, our prices will astonish you
by a comparison. In addition to the bargains which we place
on our counters every day of the week, we try and arrange it
satisfactorily for our patrons living in towns, villages and
country adjacent. For this reason we make Wednesday of
every week a Special Sales Day, when city and country
customers have an equal opportunity to purchase at the
For Wednesday, January 15th.
ALL AT 35 CENTS. ALL AT 35 CENTS.
10,000 YARDS DKESS GOODS!
Bourette Hair Cord all-wool Dress Goods in a half-dozen,
colorings, 40 inches wide, regular selling price 65 cents; we
will close out at 35 cents per yard.
All-wool 40 inches wide Foule Serges, which we have been
BoUing at 60 ocato, wo will 01000 out at 3 5 00i,»,>, A J„«of
colorings to select from.
All-wool Gray Tricots, 38 inches wide, which we have be,er>
selliog at 50 cents, to be closed out at same price, 35 centr;
All-wool Fancy Plaid Flannels, which we have been selling
at 60 and 65 cents, to be closed out at 35 cents per yard; 3S
This assortment of Dress Goods c mprises a selection from
which anyone can choose a drees pattern.
Wednesday, January 15th.
Blankets! Blankets! Blankets! Blankets!
ioo Pairs 10-4 size double bed White Blankets at $2.10 per
pair. Cannot be bought elsewhere under $4.00. Our price a
little over one-half in value. Nearly all wool. In fact it will
puzzle you to find any cotton at all, so ingeniously is it woven
with the wool. It will pay you to examine this blanket. It
weighs exactly five (5) pounds and one ounce.
GENTLEMEN'SF URNISHING GOODS!
We are offering Gentlemen's Extra Fine Merino Underwear
Vests and Drawers at 35 cents, or 3 for $1.00; regular
price, 50 cents.
We are offering all wool Scarlet Chest and Back Shield
Sanitary Underwear at $1.50 each; regular selling price, $5 00
We are offering all-wool Scarlet Sanitary Vests and Drawers
at 85 cents each; worth $3.00 per suit.
We are offering all-wool Gray Sanitary Vests and Drawers
at $1.25 each. Gentlemen's Furnishing Goods Stores will
ask you $4.50 per suit. This line of Underwear selling every
day of the week.
For Wednesday, January 15th.
75 CENTS. 75 CENTS.
240 Double bed size Comforts, weighing from 6 to 7 pounds
each, at 75 cents apiece; regular selling price, $1.25.
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