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DULL TIMES FOR SPORTS.
The Brooklyn spriiij- Meeting kSti.lii * Auuouucfd. Gome H uli Br*d AnimulB at the Chic iff". Dog* Show. A Data* fiv.ni th . Urmid Mo«nr'i Cli«« ilhr in|*o,u.li>p Bulna; 1'1t.y.,1 t*t M«W V*»rn-8oiu« Vury Good UNliJet. The only notable happening in sport Ing circles during the laet week has been tbe victory of "Wizard" Schaeffer over young Ivee in the billiard tournament at New York. The champion's world beating record of sb« aud 100 average will probably go a long way towards Changing the opinions of the many who prophesied the supremacy of theyounger man. Schae tier's average of 100 is exactly 25 more tban the standing world's record, 76, made by tbe Frenchman, Vignaux, eight'yeara ago in Chicago. IUE puizk UINO. The popular craze lot prize-fighting and its exponents appears to have died as suddenly as it arose, and the eastern dailies scarcely find room to chronicle tha vapid utlerauceß of eelf-constituted Championi. The Curbatt-Mitehell fight appears io be as far off M ever, the latest news bo jing that Uorbetl "worries" over what 'he te.uu Mitchell's bluffing. Mitchell bae not yet declared his feelings in re gard to Jim's utterances. tb« San Francisco Chronicle bas the 'following: It hegiUß to look as ii Hyau, tbe Australian middle-weight, who re cently boxed Young Mitcuell in Oak land, waa indulging in a Itttie cheap advertising when be challenged the local champion to a finish contest for a substantial stake. Mitchell promptly answered tbe Australian's challenge and notified bim to meet bim next day in the Wasp office. Thomas Flynn, tbe well known sporting editor of that jour nal, was lo bold tbe forfeit until articles could be signed. At the appointed nour tbe Han Francieco boxer was ou huud With hia $1000 lo bind the matcb. Ihe AUBtraiiau put in a tardy appear ance half an hour later, but merely came to announce that "his backer," whose name lie carefully suppressed, was incapacitated from attending by reason of "family affairs." The exact otntus of tbe hacker's domestic tribu lations was also concealed by Mr. Ryan with a reticence that would have made a cast-iron watch dog rusty with e.-tvy. Mitchell treated the Australian quite considerately, and suggested another meeting next day, to wbicb Kyan ai; reed. io the second appointed conference the Annpodean challenger came uot at all An hour after the arrival of Mitch ell and hia backer a email messenger boy arrived breathless with a letter lor tne local champion, which looked as if it had walked up Market Btreet from the ealoon where it waa written and been run over by a couple of street cars or :i dump-cart ou tbe journey. On baing deciphered, with difficulty, it waa fcutid to be » gned by the Australian lloggar, und to convey the sad intelli gence that hia backer waa "sick in Auckland." "He must have traveled by telegraph to get to Auckland from Han Francisco since yesterday," sneered Leon Deu iierv, who was in the Mitchell following. "I guess de gum tree fellow meaua Oakland," auggeeted Tom McOrath, the trainer, who waa also of the Mitchell retinue. At this stage of the proceedings a pertly gentleman, with a clean-shaven face and a large watch chain that rolled acrosu the convexity of hie stomach like an anchor chain over a molasses barrel, arrived breatbleaß in the interest of the ah; t nt slugger's reputation. ' itv .n ain't flunked, nohow," he gasped. "He's anxious to fight, he is, mre ac yq,u live, but his backer's sick— true business. He's real sick, and no loolin'." "It ain't fatal, I hope," sarcastically i inquired a Mitchellite, with a fox ter rier and a large diamond horseshoo pin. ' You needn't be so fresh, young fel ler," responded the man with the aurif erous cable and the ample waistband, and silence fell on the crowd, while the ihauds of Mr. Hennery's split-second, diujiioud-bedecked chronometer ticked off 30 ominous seconds. '■ We ain't renting this office by the month," said the glib man witb the fox terrier. "Suppose we adjourn for another day and give Mr. Ryan a chance :to nurse his backer." "You don't need to do nothin' of the kind," said the man with the golden aiicbor chain. "I'll see Ryan and we'll hunt you up tonight. We'll be at Mitchell's place at 0 o'clock." "If the backer don't die before that," said tbe fresh young man witb the dia ;mond pin as he ducked into the elevator and shot out of sight. The other sports followed, and during the evening there was an eager crowd •ronnd Mitchell's to see the challenging Australian come to beard the local champion in his den. Tbey were doomed to disappointment, however. Midnight arrived without even a tele-, phone from tbe defiant but absent slogger, and as the Chronicle clock pointed solemnly to the midnight hour, the Mitchellite with tbe diamond pin went out on the sidewalk and pinned tbis bulletin or tbe doorpost : "Ryan cannot come tonight. His hacker is dead " Xhe crowd dispersed. SPUING BUNS. Secretary H. Mclntyre of the Brook lyn Jockey Club has announced the stakes: Handicaps for the spring meeting of 1804, entries to which close January 2nd. The Brooklyn handicap, with its guaranteed value of $25,000, of which $5000 will go to the second aud $2000 to the third horse, comes first in order of importance. The Amazon, Clover and Seaside stakes, with $1000 each added, are all for 2-year-olds. The Fort Hamil ton handicap heads the list of 3-year old events. It is well worth winning, for it hae a guaranteed value of $10,000, of which $1500 to the second and $500 to the tbird horee. Other 3-year old races at the spring meeting are the Falcon and Preakuess etakes, both of which have liberally added money. Other handicaps besides the Brooklyn are the Brookdale, with $1000 added; the Parkway, with $1000 added; tho Standard ataaes, with $2500 added, and the Myrtle, with $1000 added, also for 8-year-olds and upwardp, have condi tions that practically make them handi caps. Secretary Whitehead of tbe Saratoga Baoicg association also announces 30 hHm« v th a total guaranteed amount ol $.74 750, which is $10 5.)0 more than in lel)3 DOOM IN L'UICAQO. Ihe Chicigo Kennel Club rhow bae attracted v i timber ol fttiuona dogg to t lie windy city. Over 6(0 doys are on view, chief among them being the $7000 world mmous (St. Bernard, Sir Bedivere, never before shown in the west, nnd the $8<H)0 Dane, Itnperalor, with hia huge rival Melac. Sir Bedivere is tbe club's greateet at traction. He was whelped August 27, 1887, is 35 iuchf-B high and weighs 220 pounds. In color he is a rich orange, with perfect white markings and black shadings. Chicago ia unquestionably giving one of the greatest dog showa in America. CHKBM MATTERB. The interest taken in the royal game .is ua upual unabated. The first round of the grand master's chess tournament was played at the Manhattan cale, Second avenue, New York, under the auapieea of tbe c.ty chess club. Abbin, who was matched with Baird, opened with a Oino piuno and imitat ing a brilliant attack, won alter a splen did resistance in 38 moves. Shownlter defended a Hey Lopez, of fered hy D. W. Baird, in grand style and virtually won at hiß fourteenth move when he sacrificed a pawn. Baird re signed after 33 moves. Halpern oui'ht lo have won a two knights defenHe played by Ettlinger but for throwing away his chances in 1 lie end games. Thia OO&teat ended in a draw in 49 moves. l'illsbury distinguished himself by heating Dehnar lv a P-Q4 opening after 39 moves. The Bostcnian played a reully line game. Hodges, who adopted a two-knif>hta defense anainßt Hauham, could not make much headway, the game being even throughout, and stood adjourned alter 53 moves. Tlie following game iv a brilliant example of the Giuo piano: TABLE NO. 1-oiUOCO PIANO. AI.BIN. j. W. 11A111D. White. JHuck. 1. P-K 4 P-K 4 St. 11-K B3 . Kt— O. B 3 3. U-Ul a-IS 4 4. p—a i) 3 p-y 3 ft. Oa-ile> Xt- X B 3 0. P—Q 4 P x c 7. P x P B—Kt 3 8 Kt—B 3 P—K X 3 9. i — X X 3 Castles 10. R- X H- K. 11. P-CJ R 3 H-IJ 2 19. y-y 3 Xt X 13. Xt-li 5 Kl-K / 14. Kt—K B 4 Xt —X i IV P-K Ivt 4 Xt (X 1-~ 3 18. Kt—K 5 B-K 8 17. p-y ft B-y - 18. P—Kt 6 P I P 19. Xt xKt P Xt —X 4 30. Q-K Xt 3 Xt (Bl—Kt 3 2 . B-(i X - y— X 2 22. X —Xt 2 h-y Xt 4 23. H—(J Xt B-y F 5 24. P— iB 4 Kt—Q 2 2ft. P-li 5 B-Q 5 •98. P x Xt ■ x c 27. Kt—K B 4 Q-K B 3 25. Xt (B 4) X 0 ■ x Xt 39. Px II Ki—Q B 4 30. y-K B 4 Bxtt Xt V 31. P-K 7 Q x P M i x 11 kesigns. 1 h. 20 in. 2 n. HORSE NOTES. California now Btands at the head of all hoite producing Statoß, not in the number of horses (trotting and paciug) in the 2:30 lint, but as >» State producing extreme speed. The 2:30 list I can only regard as a worthless teat in the tirst place and now it ha« become wholly ob solete. Forty-five years ago, a 6-year old horse waa called a trotter if he could do a mile in 2:40. Twelve years ago, trotting had advanced so far that a 2:40 horse was only tit for a gentleman's roadster and 2:30 was the mark set for horses to become staudard by perform ance. Now it is very hard work to sell a 2:30 horse for anything except a road ster, unlesß he shows himself capable, in private work, of going a long way below that mark. The horse is really no better now than he was 40 years ago but training is progressive. The bicy cle sulky goes far to prove that. As the cradle of extreme speed, Cali fornia leads all other states. She has produced (our stallions with records of 2:10 or better, being Directum, Palo Alto, Stamboul and Arion, although the board of censors rejected the Stamboul record as unofficial and irregular; tbree pacing stallions; with records below 2:10, being Direct, Saladin and Diablo, the latter getting his record at 4 years ; aud three mares in the 2:10 class, being Sunol, Muta Wilkes and Hulda, placing Sunol ahead because her performance of 2:tl8 l 4'to the old-fashioned sulky has not yet been equalled. Nancy Hanks and a half dozen other mares have equalled her mark, to a bicycle, but none of them want to tackle it under the same conditions that Maud S. made it in—2:oB?i, or Sunol, 2:08' 4 , either on a kite or regulation track. Of the horseß above named, Direct, Stamboul and Saladiu were bred iv Lob Angeles county. »** It is not necessary, at this late day, to review the injustice of the proceedings which deprived Stamboul, tbe handsom est horse ever foaled west of the Rockies, of ids well-earned record. The party who accomplished this dirty work to serve bis own selfish ends has since had the satisfaction of seeing his horse's record beaten by a 4-year-old,and beaten fully two seconds ut that. So tbat iie bas been overwhelmed with defeat in side of a year and beyond all hope of gaining the mastery again. Hiß triumph was indeed short lived. So far aB trotting is concerned, there is but one man entitled to the name of "Napoleon of tbe Turf," and that man ie Monroe Salisbury of Alameda county. He bears the same relation to trotting in America tbat the lale Lord Falmouth did to the running turf o! England, and is one of the latest converts to the the ory of thoroughbred blood in the trotter. Tbis is not owing to any isolated per formance by any one horße. It comes from this Bhrewd aud observing old, man's having watched the current, of current of events as the diligent and studious mariner wat.chas the stars on a clear night in the midst of a trackless ocean. The first horse to attract his at tention in this respect was Charles Der by, 2:20, whose sixth dam waa the dam of the renowned four-mile galloper, Bus ton, the greatest American horse of the first half oi the century. Derby is all tborougnbred after his second dam. Ihe next thing was Hazel Wilkes, 2:13)4, wno was from a daughter of Langlord. who won the first $10,000 race at four mile heats ever run in this Btate. And bo he went os from one object les son to another till be soon found out that the thoroughbred blood was the only one tbat struggled on gallantly after mv cle i grew tired and the hot blood grew thick from tbe battle. I have watched the career of this re markable man now for five seasons, and he astonishes me tbe more every year. I am in the same boat witb that LOS ANGELES ITERA M> MONDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 1«. 1893. honest Twilco who declared, "l)er more I lit, der longer 1 Hud it py Shimmy (iricruas uini!" Every year he crosses tl_e continent with » stable of horses, and every jear, although they know he ia coining, he v vn» them a surprise party. Indeed, he is a wholesale mer chant in thai specialty' of event-, and this year hie earnings, including second and third moneys, are a trifle in excess of $50,000, with probably one-half of that to be deducted for expenses. Hie first surprise was with Mangaret H., the greatest 4 year-old of 1890, who won the Chicago Horseman's stake, worth abont 1(9000, in addition to other valuable purses. Tbe next year he, came out with little Direct, who already' had a trotting record of 2-18,' i at 4 years, and with him he won race after race, beating every thing, and beaten only by the great Hal Pointer. Direct got a record of 2:06 before the enow flew. Next came his season of 1892 with the skipper's horse, Flying Jib, who has now gotten down close to tbe 2:04 mark, and be won a buchel of money witb bim. And this year hie sensation wae Directum, the great 4 fear old with whom he beat everything but Nancy Hanks: and it goes without, saying that he would have beaten her just as easy aa he vanquished everything else. »*», There is but one Salisbury, but I some tinges sit down and wonder how much money that old man would have won if he iiad toned his attention to tbe gal lopeTß and gone east with a stable aB gflod as bis trotters were. He seems to he a sort ol L>rd George Bentwick and a Hiram Woodi iilf rolled into une. He it a great ji'dge of individuality like Hiram; und like tba duke of Portland's ancestor, he will not have a borea with a had temper. Of one thing the public are always assured — hiß horses are always "out for the stuff" and will win if they can; and tbat is why Mr. Salisbury's victories are always so popular with tbe masses. He ia a hard man to train for and a hard man to pleaße, beyond a doubt, but that is because his methods are dif ferent from other men's. Some men wiil put their money on another horse in tho race and pull tbeir horee to him. • suing like that for Mr. Salisbury, ii you please. He goes on and wine the race if he can, regardleea of hia rela tions to the pool-box. His trainer will Bay to him "I haven't got a very good horse in this race today. He can't win." Then Mr. Salisbury wfll say, "But him in, I have to pay the bills ami not you. If he can't win first money be can get aecond or third and that helps to pay the bills." #*# The 100-day meeting at the Bay Dia trict track ie now on its short leg, and while the attendance haa been large and the spurt good, aa compared with the eastern tracks at tbia eeason, yet there ia no racing man of common reuse that will pretend to argue in favor of meet ings of ao long duration. By the t:me that a meeting haa become 20 daya old the public ia pretty well acquainted with the form of every horße on the ground, and in order to win any money on the raceß and pay the exorbitant tax ot $100 per day, which ie exacted from the pencilerß, those gentlemen resort to all sorts of tricks to get horses either pulled in tbeir races or else "stiffened" in the stable. Tbe short raceß now in vogue greatly facilitate rascalities of thiß curt ; and we will either have to return to racing at longer diatancee or else I look for legislation like that which is coming in New Jersey this winter.wben ever the Solons meet at Trenton. **» „ This crashing out of racing in the state which gave to the turf a Fashion and an Iroquois, is the legitimate and natural result of winter tracks and short races. There is not one square race in three at Long Branch, wbich is the decent one of tbe six New Jersey tracks; and not one in twenty at any other track in the etate, which has an enormous population of skilled laborers. The workiutiman gets his wages and goes to tbe pool-room to bet on the races. The horse that ought to win comes about third, and the one that no body thought of gets home first. By Monday at noon hiß previous week's wages ate all gone and there is no money for the rent, the butcher or the baker. The man gets a drink or two on credit, after wbich he goes home to curse his weeping wife and kick his Bupperless babes into bed. If you knew the ecenes that bave occurred in Jersey City, Newark and Tranton, in the past five years, you would vote for closing up every winter race track in the land. •*• lam opposed to short races by aged horses, ac I am opposed to winter racing at any distance. I want to see it made a penitentiary offense to conduct a pool room in any city ; and a misdemeanor to open the gates of a race track for any purpose after the first day of November, at which time the horses of all honest men are turned out to rest up till tbe next year. And I want to see it made a pare of the state law tbat any race track wbich gives races of less than one mile, except for 2 year olds, shall be cloned by the police; and that any so-called "ag ricultural society," which tolerates races of less than a mile (except for 2-vear old-, as I said before) ehall forfeit its appropriation oi money from tbe state trestsuro for tbat year. *** You ask why I write this way? It is becauee I see the handwriting on the wall. Mr. John brewster, of the Wash itigton Park club at Chicago, is no more moral man tban I aui; and he talks just as I write, because he plainly fore sees the time when Washingion Park is liable to be closed up on account of ras calities perpetrated at the winter tracks in Illinois. Ue, like myself, has put his hand tv the plow and has no desire to look back. Like myself, he has made bis choice between reform now and revolution hereafter. *** The men who protect the pablic are the breeders who race—August Bel mont, Theodore Winters, E.J. Baldwin, W. O, B. Macdonougb and the other little handful tbat you may count on your fingers, bo long as two of these dozen men have a horse in a race, there is no such a thing as corruptly antici pating its result. Whoever backs their horses, gets a run ior hie money and that is why their victories are always popular. With them out of the way (and they never race at the winter tracks) the door is at once open for job bery and plunder. So long as racing is a sport, it may prosper. Whenever it is Bought to be converted into an industry, then somebody is going to get robbed and tbe law will interfere to shut up the race-tracks. The real enemies of the public are thoee bookmakers who want to do business every day in the year and who call everything business. It is coming to that pass that bookmaking and square racing are almost irreconcila bie. I may be charged with tearing down racing, but I would rather help to tear it down than have it rot down. Hidalgo. IRREGULARITY! Is that what troubles you?' Then it's easily and promptly remedied by Dr. Pierces Pleasant Pellets. They regulate the system perfectly. Take one for a gentle laxative or corrective; three for a cathartic. If you suffer from Constipation, Indigestion, Bilious Attacks, Sick or Bilious Headaches, or any de rangement of the liver, stomach or bowels, try these little Pellets. They bring a permanent cure* In stead of shocking and weakening the system with violence, like the ordinary pills, they act in a perfectly easy and natural way. They're the smallest, the easiest to the cheapest, for they're guaranteed to give satisfaction, or your money is returned. You pay only for the good you get. In every case of Catarrh that seems hopeless, you can depend upon Dr. Sage's Ca tarrh Remedy for a cure. It's proprietors are so sure of it that they'll pay $500 in cash for any incurable case. Sold by all druggists. A HEf DEPARTOBE Not a Dollar T-eed Be Paid Us For 1 reatment of Rupture Until Cure Is Effected. X C EIG'.R SMITH S CO. SPECIALISTS Pjsitvely cure ln from thirty to sixty days all kinds ol RUPTURE VARICOCELE, HYDROCELE, PILItS AND FIS -BUKE, FISTULA, UI.CSRaTIO.nB, etc., etc., without the use ot knife, drawing blood Ol de tention from builnees- Disrasts of Women Skillfully Treattd. CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION FBJEE. Can refnr interested parties to prominent Los Anieles citizens who have been treated by tbem. rure guaranteed. US6 S. MAIS ST., C'JR. SEVENTH. 3-7 lira LOS ANQELKB, CAL. LOS ANOILKS DIVISION, i ;:s south main strert. 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BcmiualWe*Jiness,Emis- - ?' ons . Lost Manhood, iA \ i t. I y flri oocele, Nervous De ■ ] 1 F, ,' y ' atld supply tone gi» * —*"~"L ar ' ,t strength to theQen w\ Kgerative Organs of the Address > ■ Fww-J.B.BEECH, r, O. Box 2076, Sau 1 ncisco. Cal. » Weak M«.fgp«£ «MMHkHMn»«MM«iaMtAirlihiTiin .ni ful Last Indmn Rem edy whi(-h<'FKTAINLY. QUICKLY and PERMA NEXTLY cures all forms of nervoua debility, lout niftuhond. vlinl IoMM* atrophy, rhynlcnl venl.ni'Ri, Ctc Address Ai LOIVAL "JO., Chic»KO. CLARK & BRYSON, (Successors to Clark A Humphreys) Wholesale and Retail l-UMBER DEALERS Office, 1 23. West Second it., Burdlck bloct Yards at Redondo and Los Angeles. 1-1S lj The Farming and Frnit Lrind Co. NOTICE— THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE stockholdrs of the Fanning and Fruit Laud company will be held on Tuesday, the 2d day or January, 1804, al 3 o'clock p. m.', in the Office of the company, 143 South Broadway, Los Angeles, Cal., for the purpose of electing a board of dire 'tors for the ensuing year, and for the transaction of such other business as may come before the meeting. Los Angeles, December 14,1893. 12 15 18t JOHN GOODE, Secretary. JACOB HIL.JP, ~* /4<" '**" fj Manufacturer of SkWMftW ''/ Meerschaum and Briar jKjT® jk/ Pii>e«. Repairingofall tprr kinds promptly at- tended to. Terms rt a- 1 sonable. First class' work. 122 South Main street. 12-7 lm ESTABLISHED 1886. DR. B. G COLLINS, OPTHALMIC OPTICIAN, with Loi Ange les Optical Institute, 126 c. Spring st., in Wagner's Kimbeny, Los Angeles. EYES EXAMINED FREE. ti 27 Cm Ij A Plain 11 I Statement I I ID™ URING THE MANY YEARS THAT THE j|j City of Paris Dry Goods House has been doing 31 H business iv Southern California it has had the ||| I ' reputation of carrying the largest, hnesL and best assort- § H I ed line of goods carried in this city. All goods were pur- % vm ! '< chased direct from first hands. The latest styles and S SI '4 novelties could always be found in this immense estab- I H <i lishment; no misrepresentations were permitted: goods Pm J/ | were always marked in plain figures. No "auction trash," I . I cast-off styles or "seconds'' (so-called) were canied by the | in I ■ -CO 1 firm—nothing but the best and most desirable goods. q fl i Op Now this well selected stock of goods is being sold by £3 j I<3 I the Creditors at about one-half the actual value. Purchas- q | ■ W I ers can and do save from 40 to 75 per cent. The Cred- I*> H S| P a itors want CASH, and will make most any reasonable I £B I |1 Ofj sacrifice to accomplish this end. Residents of this city 1 B I j H and the surrounding country will save money by calling |m H M £ I now and at once. H I § TJ3 1 s W EER II I § 1 The Windows will Dlaplay a Few of the GENUINE £ I 1 o I • BARGAINS in M Il I Ladies' WorstedllDdftrwcar, || If Ladies' Merino Dnderwear, j| II Ladies' Ail-Wool Underwear, I I i FANS ii BiMERCHiEFS. g I H THE NORTH WINDOW will show Ladies' Vests, ribbed DAp IS B |i q worsted, in scarlet, pink, light blue, white and natural, at v\J\i |c fl H < I Sold by others for $1.00. jig ■ Hol RANDOM, natural Vests and Pants, RAn I j| I£ I Sold by others at 75c. at "VO |"2 1 M 2 1 ALL PURE WOOL VESTS in white and natural, ORn I § H ■ I Sold by others for $1.25, at iH S H CO-" ■ The lines marked at 70c, 90c and $1 iq are worth and 1 _ o _ S B ... y sold elsewhere at fully 50 per cent more money. | 'p H I' 1 THE SOUTH WINDOW v ill show Fans and Handkerchiefs. | 9 ?. I I Imported Gauze Fans at 60c, 75c, $1, $1.25, $ 1.50 and $2 1 I;| || Imported Feather Fans at 60c, 70c, 75c and 90c jg I' J! j Swiss Embroidered Handkerchiefs at 4c, sc, 10c, 15c and 20c I | m f\ Worth double the money elsewhere. |',| I CITY* PARIS j 1 I GOODS STORE, | I [Nos. 203-207 North Spring St. 1 j CHAS. MUNTER, Manager. I FOSTER'S PATENT HOOK GLOVES 75e PAIR. J| 7