Newspaper Page Text
PART 11-PAGES 9 TO 16.
BELOW WILL BE FOUND A FEW PRICES OF OUR Retiring! From Business Sale! This Is No Idle Talk, But a Bona Fide Sale to Close Out Every Dollar's Worth of Goods of the Globe Clothing Co. At Actual Cost of Importation. Instead of MAKING a Dollar on Goods Sold, We GIVE YOU Our. Entire Profit and Lose the Freight. Call and Convince Your self of the Truth of this Statement. FURNISHING GOODS. Good Linen Collars 3 for 25c Good Linen Cuffs 2 for 25c Lion Brand Collars 4 for 50c Lion Brand Cuffs 25c E. & W. Collars 3 for 50c 25c Hermsdorf Black Hose 15c 25c Tan Hose 15c 35c Black or Tan Hose .25c 2 er . Tecks or Four-in-Hand Ties 15c White Dress Shirts 60c 50c Flannelette Over shirts 2 0 c MEN'S SUITS. $10.00 Men's Suits $ 6 50 12.50 Men's Suits 9 00 ■ 15.00 Men's Suits 10 00 18.00 Men's Suits ... 12 50 20.00 Men's Suits 13 75 HATS. 50c Boys' Hats 35c 75c Boys' Hats hoc $1.25 Men's Fur Crush Hats 75c 2.00 Men's Crush Hats $1 25 2.50 Men's Crush Hats 1 50 250 Men's Derby Hats 1 50 3.00 Men's Derby Hats 1 75 4.00 Men's Derby Hats 2 75 2.50 Fedora Hats 1 50 3.00 Fedora Hats 2 00 4.00 Fedora Hats 2 75 MEN'S OVERCOATS. $ 7.50 Men's Overcoats $ 4 00 10.00 Men's Overcoats 6 85 12.50 Men's Overcoats 8 50 15.00 Men's Overcoats 10 00 18.00 Men's Overcoats , 12 65 I 20.00 Men's Overcoats 14 85 It is well known by all that no shoddy goods are carried by us, but, on the other hand, goods manufactured by the leading and best manufacturers in the| [United States. We are determined to dispose of every article in the store. We hare a complete stock of New Goods, and they must be sold at a sacrifice. GLOBE CLOTHII COMFI SPRING ST., NEAR THII^D. THE HERALD. I.OS ANGELES i SUNDAY MORNING. OCTOBER 22. 1893. EAST INDIAN ENGINEERING. A Condensed Volume on Scien tific Irrigation. Some Valuable Sujrg-pstions Made at i lie Recent Congress. Tho Great Delta Sy,t»m ..f India Out lined l>y Knglneer Anderson—lis Salutary yflVat* aud Possibilities. One of the most important papers to be published in the proceedings of the International irrigation congress which was held in this city last week, is the one by Mr. G. Anderson, a noted en gineer who wag present at the congress. Mr. Anderson was formerly district engineer of Malabar, Madras, India, and is a member of the Institution of Civil Engineers, F. I. 1., of London. The subject is Irrigation in India. It is treated in a very graphic and com prehensive style, and will open tbe eyes ol Southern California irrigators as to the extent of irrigating systems in that far-off land. A more interesting and instructive article on this most pertinent subject has not emanated from tbe many irriga tion and scientific engineers who hon ored the recent congress with their presence. The Herald makes a substantial syn opsis of Mr. Anderson's valuable paper, in which, among other thinge, he says: During my experience of nearly 20 years m that 'country, I have given a great deal of my time and much special attention to the hydraulics of great rivers and also mountain torrents. For years 1 was specially engaged in investi gating river flood discharges, and also the capacities of catchment basins for tanks or storage reservoirs, and also pro tecting and draining rivers and moun tain torrents. In Malabar I had pecu liar opportunities for getting a large number of rianfall returns. Lying scat tered throughout the many valleys and mountain sides of the more isolated portions of the western Ghauts in Mala bar, Cochin and Travnucore, ere many tea and coffee estates, the residing pro prietors and managers of which are careful recorders of the rainfall. In 1875 the monsoons or periodical rains, which generally set in on tbe west coast about the 15th of May. and on the east coast about the 15th of October, entirely failed, and for nearly one year and in some localities nearly a year and a third there were no rains to speak of. There was of course complete failure of all crops except in the great deltaic irrigation regions. What tbe condition of the country at this time might have been without the help of these great irrigation schemes, which have been carried out by the govern ment during the laet 40 years, it is terri ble to contemplate. In the early part of the present cen tury the Anicots or weirs which supply tbe great Haveri and other deltas with water were begun by tbe British govern ment. In many cases these works were tut the continuing, improving end com pleting o* many important thongb crude works designed and partially carried out by the native rulers. I cannot give the figures for the cost of the works in the Madras presidency alone, but, it may interest you to know that the total expenditure alone in irri gation schemes for the whole of India amounted about one year ago to $165, --000,000. These works have been carried out by the government on -money bor rowed in the English markets. Statis tics for a year or two ago chow that about 15,000,000 acres were irrigated by canals and about 20,000,000 acres more irrigated by means of storage tanke or reservoiis and wells. The Indian ryot or agriculturist it very much what his great, great grand fathers were before him in the matter of applying the water to the land, and can teach you Americans nothing about the economic use of that precious commod ity. He wants ali the water he is en- titled to, come times takes a great deal more when he gets tbe chance, end his rice crop will generally stand ell tbe moisture be likes to lavish npon it and never go back on him. Onr Ayrian friend tries to take life easy and rioe ir ritating by means of checks and flood ing is one of the occupations tbet fills his bill in that matter, when there is a gravity supply of water. To get even with and thwart him in come places the Indian engineers lay the canals at such a level aa compels him to lift the water by means of the picottah (a bucket swung from a long pivoted or balanced beam carried between two wooden up right or very often a tree with a pair of strong branches forking outward at a suitable elevation is selected some where along the side of the canal and our irrigating friend goes doggedly on with his daily grind of lilting tbe water from two to three and even five feet from the canal on to his land. Under such circumstances, working there under a tropical sun reaching 155 de grees, believe me he saves every inch of water he can. In some cases where the lift is low tbe picottah beam is operated by one or two men working the un loaded end like a great pump handle, and in other cases where tbe Hit is great, perhaps 15 or 20 feet, it is worked by three or four men, a ladder or Btepß being fixed to the unloaded end of the beam, and all the time humming a chant about Providence blessing his efforts and also to take care of his mother-in-law. The only system, broadly speaking, of irrigation known and practiced in India is by forming small checks and flooding the land, and there are three means of providing water ior India's thirsty coral strand, namely, canals (gravity or other), storage tanks or reservoirs and wells. Of the canals, the great Deltaic sys tems of the Kaveri in the south, Penair in the middle and Godavan and Kistna in tbe northern portions of tbe Coro mandel coast are the most important. There will also soon be added another gigantic system, the Feriar, which is io Bupply the Madula district from the Feriar river in the Travancore native state and lying on the west side of tha main divide of Ihe country at an eleva tion of about 2500 feet above the sea level. These works are all under government control. To give an idea of tbe extent of some of the systems, the Koveri and the Godovari deltas are cited. The Koveri at its headwnrkn is about 4700 '»"•■ wid«. with a depth oi water at high flood of 12 feet, running over the crest of the weir. The total number ol acres irrigated hy the Koveri delta system is about 1100.000. The cost of keeping up this work has been $7,500,000; the retnrnßare $3j0,000 a year. The Gndovari delta system irrigates 670,000 acres, and two crops are raised each year. One great feature that strikes the ex perienced traveler in Southern India is the marked contrast of the condition of the poople in the government irrigated districts and that oi those living in the non-irrigated districts. In the former they are generally prosperous and com paratively contented, while in the non irrigated districts it is just the reverse. To go outside of the Macros presidency for further examples of what the control of all waters and the carrying out of ir rigation works on a gigantic scale by the government will do, we have a wide field to select from all over India. For comparison with some of the F.u ropean works you may take the Cavour canal in Italy and compare it with tbe Ganges. The Cavour is admitted to be the finest piece of solid irrigation work in Europe, its syphon, 870 feet in length, and the masonry acqueducts, one of them 635 feet long, being the most interesting features of this grand work. In the Ganges system some of the so called minor or branch canals are each as large as tbe Cavour, which is not one-third the size of the Ganges canal. The Solani acqueduct of the Ganges canal is 750 feet in length, carried upon 15 arches. The total length of masonry is abont 900 feet. The foundations are 252 feet wide and the wells are sunk 20 feet below the bed of the river. The width of the channel carried on thie massive foundation and arches is 164 feet be tween the inner faces of tbe walls, and the water rune many feet deep. The total length of the Gavour canal is about 1000 miles. The Ganges branch canals have each over 3000 miles. Another specimen of what the gov ernment has done on the Ganges system in trying to make the best of the peo ple's heritage, and guard their interests in the all-important factor of water, ia the Hat man Torrent works, a marvel ous piece of engineering in tbe shape of great retaining wall?, nearly a mile in length, built for tho purpose of receiv ing tbe flood waters of this mountain torrent directly into the canal. Tbe large numbers of mountain min ing ditches in this country, some of which I am acquainted with in this state and also Nevada, show both boldness of desjgn and fine en gineering in their workmanship and construction, and so do some of the recent irrigation works on tbia coast. The finest and boldest I have seen of this type are the Sweetwater and Bear Valley systems. Under somewhat similar physical but more trying clima tic conditions than existed in tbe case of these mining and irrigation works in the Sierra and foot-hills, tbe waters of the Ganges canal carrying cubit feet per second for each miners' inch running through tbe Humes and ditches on this coast, or to put it in other words, about fifty tinces bigger have been carried over the first 20 miles in a channel 200 feet wide and 10 feet deep; now carried at a great depth below the service, and then high above it, over and under, and throng torrents which rage with the fury of tropical storms, collected upon upon the flanks oi tbe hills and hurled down with violence, which in its titanic onset threatens even the most massive masonry.. It is tbe question of intensity and duration of flood which has so import ant a bearing on tbe design and con struction of all storage systems. The trouble lies in the fact that most reser voirs depend greatly upon the storm waters, and the maximum floods aro so great and so irregular in occurrence that it would be ruinous financially to at tempt to Btoro such occasional volumes of water. The head-works of Indian canals are generally located at the highest possible point and the highest possible level continued throughout as far as possible. An even fall of I in 800 feet is often preferred. Direct irrigation is never permitted from tbe canale themselves. With a velocity of more than two feet per second weeds do not give any trouble at all. To get back to India again, however. I would now Bay something about the great tank system of storing waters. This system is peculiar to India, and is a most important factor in Indian irriga tion. These reservoirs, which are largely owned in many cases by native proprie tors or land owners, are generally formed by means of earthen embank ments one-fourth to two or three miles long, having an inner slope of one nnd one-half, two or three to one. Shallow tallow tanks, which may be classed as those containing six to ten feet depth of water, are designed to hold sufficient for one crop only. Evaporation is generally taken 50 to 60 inches, and in some rare cases as much aa 70 inches. Plants of the lotus family, with broad leaves floating on the water, decrease evapora tion. Some of the tanks still existing in the Madras presidency are very large. Puniari (partially destroyed) is about 30 miles long, and the Vernnum 12 miles long and containing 86 square miles. This last named tank yields a revenue of $55,000. Shallow tank buns or dame are never, or at least very rarely, faced'witb stone. Some of the largest tanka have embankments or dams of earth 30 or even 50 feet iiigh, and the inner slope formed with stone revettine of one to one or one to two. Irrigation by means of open wells is carried on over a large area. These wells are generally owned by the agri culturists themselves, and nftty coat from $50 to $100. I have frequently been asked about India's wheat crop. The acreage under wheat is about 30,000,000, and of this about 15,000,000 acres are irrigated. Within a few years the wheat area under irrigation will be increased by some 3,000,000 of acres when the schemes now in progress aud proposed under the great Sarda project and throughout the northwest provinces generally. I may here mention that in 1873 and 1874 India sent her tiret wheat crop to Europe. In 1880 and 1881 ehe shipped 400,000 tons of wheat, and the following year exported 1.000.0U0 tons. The esti mates fromed by your country officials and the statements made by them that India could never develop and become a dangerous rival to American wheat pro ducers have all been completely over thrown, as shown by recent wheat ex port returns. Broadly stated, it is esti mated that the total area still unculti vated, out shown us arable land, is 80, --000,000 acreß, and of this quantity some 10,000,000 to 20,000,000 acies may yet be put in wheat aud thereby increasing from one-third to two-thirds more thau the present export. 1 maintain that everything goes to prove that the British government, in the matter of establishing a great na tional system of irrigation, alone war rants the position we hold in that coun try today. NEW BUILDINGS. The List of Permit. I.aued Daring: the Week. Tbe following building permits have been issued by the superintendent of buildings during the oast week : James -Smith, dwelling house on Stanford avenue, between Eleventh and Twelfth streets, $1900. Mrs. E. Bronson, stone building on I the southerly corner of Weldon street | and Central avenue, $2500. J. L. Redfern, additions to dwelling on North Haley street, East Loo Angeles, $20. Silena Lagier, dwelling on Kuhrts, between Hanson and Gates, $300. Lewis Reese, dwelling on Gladys ave nue, between Fifth and Sixth streets, $1150. M. M. Gillespie, alteration to build ing on Bartlett eereet, between Montreal and Pearl, $400. Henry H. Weybrick, dwelling on Ninth street, between Grand View and Park View, $1500. Spurgeon Riley, dwelling on south west corner of Santee and Eleventh streets. $2100. J. W. Wood, dwelling on south side of Sixth street, between Flower and Stan ford, $600. J. F. Keossart, brick addition to build ing on the corner of Wells street and Pasadena avenue, $700, Mrs. Johanna Schmidt, dwelling on west side of Main street, $1200. D. Cobb, dwelling near the oorner of Highland View and Mabel street, $1600. J. Richer, dwelling on south aide of Fifteenth street, between Puru and Ban Pedro streets, $600. Sbepard & Zst/.er, repairs on building on southwest corner of Sixth and Hope streets, $100. Miss Mandy Lefier, additions to build ing on Eighth Btreet, between Central avenue ard Alameda street, $200. E. J. Brent, lessee shed at 410 South ! Spring street, $25. G. A. Neusch, store on corner of Rock and Castelar streets, $50. John Remish, lessee sued at 126 Tenth Btreet, $20. A. T. Wilder, lodging houee on First Btreet, between Alameda and Vignes, $1800. CORNER STONE TO BE LAID. Programme of the Festivities of the Torn Verein Oermaaia. The arrangement of the grand festiv ities to be given nnder the anspicea of the Tnrn Verein Germania today upon the occasion of the laying of the corner stone for tbe new Turn Verein hall, was fully completed last night and an nounced by the committee in charge. At 2 o'clock a grand parade through tbe principal streets will take place. E. C. Schnabel will be grand marehal with J. 8. Scbaefer, H. Kole, Theodore Fruse and Robert Moebacher as aide. The line will be divided into two divi sions, Simon Maier being marshal of tbe second division with C. Cloetter, Paul Kerkow, V. H, Theobold and John ll lich aids. In the line will be several organiza tions of Turners from San Diego, Ana heim, San Bernardino and thie city, two bands, many labor organizations, two squads of police, members of the city council, and representations from sev eral of the secret societies. After the parade tbe laying of the cor nerstone of tbe new Tnrnverein hall on South Main street will take place. Al ready the uncompleted walls and floors of the new building have been beauti fully decorated with flowers aud bunt ing. The beautiful corner-stone is'already in place tor the ceremony. It is a solid piece of sandstone about 26 inches Bquare. Upon the face of tbe corner stone is engraved this: "T. V. 0., Oct. 22, 1893." The programme of exercises to be given in connection with the ceremony is as follows: Overture, Rivertide band. Opening address by tbe president ot the day, J. Kuhrts. Address, Hon. Mayor T. E. Rowan. Bong, with baud accompaniment, Singing Section T. V. Q. Poem for the occasion, O. Vogel. Speech, JTx-Mayor Hon. H. T. Hazard. Laying of the corner stone by Hon. T. E. Rowan, J. P Rrempel, Arehllec*. Jac. Kuhr.s, L. Winter, H. Banning, 0. J. Kubach, A. Dorsch, C. Leonard. , Oration, Judge I. Gottsclialk. * Song, Singing Section T. V. 0. Muiic, by the baud. Tbe festivities will close in the even ing with a grand ball at Music hall. THE COURTS. Boms of the Ciaai Which Were on serial Yesterday. Judge Van Dyke yesterday granted a decree of foreclosure by default in the case of Witmer Bros. vs. Rhodea, for $10.15.60. Bert Starr, who pleaded guilty of bur glary, was sentenced to two years at San Quentin yesterday by Judge Shaw. In the foreclosure case of the Bank of America vb. J.-D. Fuller et al., Judge Clark yesterday gave judgment for the plaintiff by default for ¥3250. Mrs. A. M. Murray failed to secure a divorce from I). Murray in judge Clark's court yesterday. She alleged abuse on tho part of her husband, but had no corroborative testimony as to her state ments, and the case was continued for additional hearing. A decree of divorce was granted yes terday by Judge Clark to Mrs. Harriet Mathews from Mr. M. Mathews, on the ground of desertion. Justice McLain yesterday Bitting for Justice Bartholomew gave judgment for the plaintiff for $25 in the suit of Alex. Troveneal vb. A. VV. Sepulveda. The case was brought up from San Fedro on a change of venue. It was for damages for personal injuries. 1 A suit was begun yesterday by H. H. Sattler vs. Louisa T. Saick et al. to quiet tbe title to a lot in Wilmington. MUST PUT A STOP. Organization Will lake Stops to Fre y«ut Actions. The Union league, had n meeting last night ior the purpose of adopting a plan to stop Gordan Bros., tailors, of 118 South Spring street, Los Angeles, from cutting prices in making clothes to order. The prices they make up suits for now will ruin the tailoring trade though they claim they will sell at those prices for three days only, so as to convert into cash their overstock o! fall goods. PART 11-PAGES 9 TO 16. HE FAILED TO MATERIALIZE. McKinney Withdrawn from the Free-for-All Trot At the Last Moment of Yesterday's Races. The Race Won by Klamath, th* Favor ite— End of the Fair—The Other ISvents In the Racing; Pro gramme Yesterday. With yeetorday afternoon was seen the finale of the races and district fair at Agricultural park. Tbe past week has been marked with an excellent pro gramme of events. There has been an excellent attendance throughout, end the fair has been a success. The two largest days were Wednesday and yes terday. The announcement of the free for-all trot as well as it being the last day of the fair brought out the people in great numbers. There were not so many persons afoot as Wednesday, but the line of vehicles was much longer. The northern horse Klamath was a big favorite and won handily. There was none of the enthusiasm shown as on Wednesday when Silkwood won, probably due to the fact that the oppor tunity for the display did not present itself. McKinney, the local horse and second choice in tbe pools, was with drawn from the race at the last moment, the announcement being made only a Naicho B. captures the Orange handicap. beat before the free-for-all trot was called. The races started shortly after 12 o'clock, the ti rat event called being the final heat of the trotting novelty, which had been left over from Friday's races. Grsy Cloud took the lead at the eighth and kept it for the entire distance, win ning easily in 2:2B>£, Sir Credit eecond. ORANOE HANDICAP. Donne Lila sold a big favorite in. this race. There was considerable tronble in starting tbe crowd, Vendome taking it into her head to run away with the pocket edition of Snapper Garrison, who wet up. Finally the flag wbb dropped and away they went with Ven dome in the lead, Hock Hocking, Jr., running with her, Donna Lila falling be hind. In tbe second quarter the leaders drew slightly ahead with Nacho B. run ning strong for third, Mero fourth and Donna Lila laat. On the last of the run Nacho B. got into the leaders and came into the stretch in the lead. Mero drew up also, while Vendome dropped back. The crowd came down the stretch nnder the whip bnt Necho B. managed to win by a neck, Mero a close second and a lew inches ahead of Donna Lila. RUNNING FOR 2-YEAR OLDS. Pollasky told a big favorite at $45, Gladiola second choice at $25 and the field ior $20. The distance wot five-eighths of a mile. Montalvo end Gladiola lead at tbe start, Pollasky a good third, Le wanee fourth. At the three-quarter pole Gladiola went ahead end Pollasky passed Montalvo and was after the leader. They came' into thd stretch with Gladiola at the pole and .slightly ahead. It was neck and neck down the stretch and both passed under the wire bo evenly that it was declared a dead Klamath winning hit first lira. heat between them. Montalvo third, Lewanee a poor fourth. It wan just before thie heat that the judgee announced that upon the advice of two reputable veterinary surgeons McKinney had been withdrawn from the free-for-all trot. The news was re ceived with a silence that was oppress ive. FREE FOR ALL TEOT. Klamath wag a big favorite at SO, Mc- Kinney at 10, Ottinger 8 and Edenia and Richmond, jr., comprising the field, brought 1, Klamath's pools went up after the announcement of McKinney's withdrawal. It took five heats to de cide the race, Klamath getting the last three. The feature of the event was the plucky trotting of Ottinger. In the first boat they got off with Ottinger slightly in advance. He in creased his lead slightly, being about halt a length ahead of Edenia, who had the polo. Klamath began breaking badly at the half and was left way be hind. The two leaders turned info tbe stretch with Ottinger slightly ahead. It lookod like the black animal's beat, but in the last 200 yards Edeuia made a rousing daBU and beat him out bye nose, Richmond, jr., a good third, Klamath last. F. Ottinger took the lead in the toe ond heat and won from Klamath by a length. At the tirat quarter Klamath lost hia feet and foil back but waa Boon pulled down and went after the crowd. He caught Richmond, Jr., by the bait and led him to the turn by half a length. Klamath caught the leaders at the turn into the stretch and passed Edenia. He then pushed Ottingerwho bad the pole, and would have gotten tbe heat but broke in the last 100 yards, coming in second, Richmond, Jr., third, Edenia lust. Klamath took the next three heats and tbe race, always holding back until tbe turn into the stretch, when lie would forge ahead and beat Ottinger out. COLT STAKES. L. J. Rose's Kion won tbia mile dash. Tbe colt took the lead at the start but broke in tbe second quarter and was passed by Bur Goesiper. The latter led until into the stretch, when he broke, and Kion passed him, winning the heat and race. pacing, 2:20 CIASS. This event, best three in five, was not concluded, and was postponed until Monday. Jingler got the first heat and Fred Mason the last two. L. J. Rose's Orlinda went for a record to beat 2:40 and made the mile in 2:32, ' (. SUMMARIES. Final heat of Novelty. Grey Cloud, by Revlelle M»ud C. (E. 8. Hol comb. 1 J. W. Gardner's air Credit, by McKluney- Lady I. (P. W. Hodges) 2 J. C. Newton's Prlncetou, by Alcazar, dam by Echo (C. A. Durfee) 3 X 1,. Mayberry's Merry Hells, by state ol Maine-Lady Bmlly (D. Matlice) 4 lime, 2:20H- Running Orange handicaD, one and one-quarter miles; purse, $500. M. A. Fcrtter's Nacbo 8., by Wanderer !*iower Girl (Fcente*) 1 Owens Broe.' Mero, by Wildidle-Preciouj 'Roach) 2 D. Bridies' - onna Lila, by Gano-Blue Mt. Maid |* Peter-) 8 T. A. Cage's Hoelc Mooting jr., (Hastie) .... 4 W. Mabpn'H Vendoms, by Duke of Norfolk, (Evarta) 6 'I'ime, 2:lOJi. Running, president's purte for 2-year olds, five-eighths mile, puree $500. Dead heat between 1.. J. Rose* Gladiola, by Gaoo Kdelweis, (Morris): and Owens Bros.' Folssky. by Captain Al-Gold Cap. (Gates). D. Bridie's Montalvo, by Bid Maybel. (3. Peters) 2 C. J. Thacier's Lewanee, by Sid-Dotty Dim ple, (Tlai-*) L't Time, 1:03. Trotting, free-for-all, puree *;?' V 1 T. Raymond's Klamatb, by Moor volbub-l.ady Opbis. (Raymond) 4 2 111 Keating and Ottinger'* Ottingjr, by Nephew. Jr. (Keating) 2 12 2 2 A. McDowell's Edenls, by Jtog mion-Empress (A. Moi)o«ell).. 1 4 4 4 3 L. J. Rose's Richmond, jr., by A. W. Richmond (H. Delsney)— 3 3 3 3 4 Time, 2:17, 2 13',, 2:ls}s, 2:11% 2:1b;,. Trotting, for yearling colt stakes of 1893, one mile dash. IL. J. Kcses' Kron, by Comrade-Blanche T (H. X. Rose) 1 I Bant* P. C. Co.'s feu Gossiper, by Gossiper- Maggie Blsir (Jim Mack) 2 C. A. Durfee's O-ito, by Meklnnov (Durfee).. S J. M. Norton's Suydsn, by McKlnney-Lady Van (Geo. Maberi) 4 Time, 2:47. Pacing, 2:20 class, three in five, pur:* $000 (unfinished). IR. X Brown's Kits, by Idler (C. A. Dur fee) 4 2 3 iL. erjodgrrtss' Fred Mason, by Bob Ma , BOn-Aun (A. Mcireggor) 2 1 1 P. W. HodßeV Niuford. b. Abbottsford- Anna Nutford (Hodg-s) 3 3 4 J. Laltin's lomonn, by Albion-Pansy (W. Msbon) 5 S 8 (i. 11. Reed's Andy, by l)Hsri\vood(Reea) tl G 5 W. 0. Puttiaou's Jingles, by G randan ;l'*ttt«on) I .% a Time, ZllV/i, 2:lu, MUSIC AT THE PARK. The Prograinmo vrhtoli Will Urn Ron tiered Thia Afternoon. The following is the programme that will be given at the concert at V/*st lake park, by the DougU. rnili'.try band this afternoon: Mwh, GUtaliana, BeUUCCJ. Waitz, yrohllnfcilurUr, >Yald:-nr«l. Ovciturc, /.tmp , Herold. Fartplira.f, lorley, arranged by C.'ac*. Selection, Scotch Melodies, Bonnbseau. March, Italian Koyal. Gounod. Selection, Bohemian Girl, Italic. Viigo Maria, solo for baritone, Uvorthrjr, • Gavotte. Mission Bells, Calvin, Galop, Clear the Track, hose. Itching, Acliltie; Files—Ball's Cream Sals* Will Rivo immediate >ollof and is a posltlvs cure. 'JJcan ISOo. OfT.t Vaushn'adruj atore, to-i.ih and uprlncstre. -s