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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 04, 1895, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1895-10-04/ed-1/seq-3/

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Going Out of Business 9®" CHICAGO CLOTHING COHPANY *m Going Out of Business
. lm ii. i jjl.ilj _.. ■ i ii i- ' —' ITW—W imi 1 ■ — —— **~ •»"»»gtwt«™r*r»rr»r»wt«»*««J»Mr^^
j^y^ 2 * Grand Wind=Up of ah Medium weight*
Chicago Clothing Company U Tomorrow Night m Chicago Clothing Company
We Clo<e Our Great
A Bargain Sileof \ Boys' Clothing
Festival / j nedium Weight At About Half Price
I I ' Clothing \
Men", good-wearing $.0 Suits _ . . $0 .Q 5 B^S ' S ' H » _ _ . $1.95
Men's late style *, 2 Suit»_ ~ . $7.75 I B Underwear !j| | .... $2.75
Men's all-wool $15.50 Suits <£« OK 1 and whatever there remains upon our Boys'ss.oo School Suits $3.45
Cut to . . J + £ »PO.7*J I j counters after 10 o'clock will be Have been cut to . . > V
Men's all-wool $15 Suits <tO 7C ii packed up /.'i d shi P.?. e 4 to th . c . a f uC % n Boys' $6.00 Dress Suits *A
rJto ■ - - W*ls ipuse, and there will be sold to the , Have been cut to : $4.40
*- ut 10 • • ' * \v\ ugliest bidder, hence
Men's all-wool $17.50 Suits CIH Boys'soc Bib Overalls ?3C
Cut to VW.iO Extra Big CutS Have been cut to . *W
m I f *
COME AND SEE 'EM. They're the greatest values on V will be made for PARENTS who know a good thing at little cost when-they see
top of earth. • I , - . . _ it-come with the crowd this week.
___ I**. Today and Tomorrow
Great Going Out of Business Sale ™ w ™ Great Going Out of Business Sale
our Guarantee Chicago Clothing Company Lookout
If you can duplicate our great *> ■
' r W7U7. B. DUNNING, Managet For our "Going Out of Busi
values elsewhere within 35 to 50 .
ness" signs — that s "Bargain
percent.bring back your pur- |25 an <j 127 North Spring Street Headquarter,.
chases and get your coin. » CT
The Second Game for the
Temple Trophy
And the Visitors Were Outplayed at
Every Point
A Oood Attendance at the Fresno Fair Races.
Reports of Eastern Events on
Track and Turf
Afioolatad rress Special Wire.
CLFAKLAND, Oct. 3.-The visitors
were outplayed at every point in tho
game for the Temple cup. The crowd
was larger today than yesterday, fully
5000 boing in tho stands and on tho field,
The Clevehmds began to do business in
the firs inning Score by innings:
Cleveland ... .11 0 0 0 1 2 1 0 *—7
linso hits 11, errors 3.
Baltimore o 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 v—2
Base hits 5, errors 3.
Karned runs—Cleveland .'!, Baltimore 1.
Kirat base on balls—Olf Cuppy 2, off
Hoffer 2.
Lelt on bases—Cleveland 7, Batlimore 3.
Struck out—By Cuppy 8, by Hoffer 1.
Two-base bits—Burkett, Zimmer, Mj-
Garr, Cuppv.
Sacrifice hits—Childs, Cuppy 2.
Stolen bases—Burkett, McKean 2, Mc-
Aleer, Jennings.
Hit by pitched ball— McAleer.
Wild pitch —Holler.
Passed ball — Clark.
'Umpires—McDonald and Keefe.
Time of game—2:l3.
Batteries—Cleveland, Cuppy and Zim
me:; Baltimore, Hoffer and Clark,
On The Race Course
FRKSNO, Oct. 3. —A good crowd ot la
dies as well as gentlemen witnessed the
races today and saw some good sport. In
the fifth heat of the 3:4 C trot Smiyer. the
driver of Charivari, was fined 135 for
fouling Toggles by driving in front of
her. Summary:
Half mile bicyclo race— It. D. Heriot of
• I'resno won, B. G. Barton second, John
Hertwiok third; time, I:l7J^.
One mile handicap—Heriot (26 yards)
won, Barton (scratch) second, John Hert
wiok (00) third; time, 2:20.
2:40 trot, purse $1100 —■ Bonnie Ben won;
best time, 2:lll.
Five furlongs, running, puise $150—
Fleet won, Poliasky second, Myrtle C.
third; time, l:02y 3 .
Quarts? mile running, purse $100— Val
ledor won, Bonuiu second, Comet third;
time. :22.
Match race, quarter of a mile, running,
$10t), between Syrick and Ten Cents—
Svrick won ; tlime, :28J4.
"Special trot, handicap, purse $250—
Night (handicap with high wheel) won;
best time, 2 24.
Lilao against 2:35, trotted in 2:2 P.
NJSW YORK, Oct 3. —Oraveaend result
—One mile—Monaco won, Owlet second,
Manchester third; time, 1:44%.
Five furlongs -King of Bohemia won,
Sagamore second, i'unovcr third ; time,
Seashore stakes, live and a half furfonga
—Woodbine won, Frontier second, Tom
L'romwell third; time. 1:08;^.
Mile and a sixteenth —Pepper won,
Peacsmaker second', Discount third;
lime, 1:40.
Five furlongs-Sweet Favordale won,
Wild Violet second, intermission third;
time, 1 :02C<.
Six furlongs—Hugh Penny won, Ap
plause second, Ameer third; time, I:ls>^.
CINCINNATI. Oct. 3.—Oakley result-*
—Five furlongs—Millie M. won. Anna
Garth second, Imp. Sugar third; time,
Six and a half furlongs—Norman won,
Gateway second, lselia third; time,
Sir. t'u-loiigs—Ramiro won, Sir l'lay sec
ond, Nimrou third: time, 1:14 W.
Endurance stakes, thieo miles—Gran
nan won. Newcome second, Orindu third;
time, 5:31.
Mile and seventy yards—Semper Lex
won, Ingomar second, Prince Carl third;
time, 1:40.
Six and a half furlongs--Twinkle won,
Sant.l Maria second, Aimee Goodwin
third; time. 1:21l<.
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 3.—Five and a
half furlongs, soiling—Swift Sure won,
I'm ma second, Navy Blue third; time,
Five furlongs—Fly won, Major Cook
second, CUcquer third; time, 1:00,£.
Fivo furlongs, two-year-olds—Cardnell
won, Caudle llill second, Bunharu third;
time, 1:00^.
One mile, selling—Detective -won, Silver
second, Duchess of Milpitas third; time,
One mile, selling—Lady Jane won,
Warrago second, Imp. Ivy third; time,
1 iil%>
Bay District Race Entries
The following is the list of the entries
and weights of tho races to bo run at
Gravesend today, which are posted in
the Los Angeles Turf club. 212 Soutn
Spring street. Commissions received on
these races and full description of each
First race, live-eighths of a mile,
maidens—Billy McClosky, 107; Isabella,
107; Lady Grey, 101; Treachery, 10'J;
Decision, 104: Rejected, U4; Van Dunk,
101; Valientcr, 104.
Second race, three-quarters of a mile,
selling—Sinbad, 107; Cadeau, B9| Fair
Daughter, 104; Tamalpais, 104; Red Idle,
101; Snow Blossom. 102; Addle M., fit);
Portugal, 107; Leonatas, 107; Voruon. 00.
Third raco, three-quarters of a mile—
Hantord, 115; Thiee Forks, 120; Ike L.,
118; Elsie, 02; Gold Bug, 126; Miss
Brummell, 1)8; Rose Clark, 123; Phyllis,
08; Crawford, 120.
Fourtn race, three quarters of a mile-
Libertine, 124; Mainstay, 109; Thelma,
108; Duchess of Towers, 104: Rico, 02.
Fifth race, one, mile—Charmer, 100;
Mary S., 93; Remus, 101; Agitator, 101;
Arno, 86.
The College Athletes
NEW YORK, Oct. 3 Nothing remains
undono in the way of preparations for
the great Yale-Cambridge dual athletic
meet of Saturday, which will tako place
on Manhattan held. That it will be a
memorable meet is without question, and
that Yale will get revenge for her defeat
last year by Oxford in London, no one
doubts. The visiltng athletes have ex
perienced difficulty in getting iiccliroa
ted, but they are onjoying health good
enough to render the meeting highly in
teresting. Alexander Jordan. ;who acted
as starter at the New York-London games
has been invited to act in the same ca
pacity on Saturday. Mr. Jordan has ac
cepted tho position, and if he acquits
himself as well as ho did two weeks ago,
every ono will be satisfied. The track and
Held are in lino shape. All tho \ r ale men
are in tine onndition. Even witn San
ford out, the Yale boys are confident of a
glorious victory.
A Speedy Youngster
PORTLAND, Me., Oct. 3,-At Rigby
Park races today Bmgen, son of Mary-
Ming, who was recently bought by J.
Malcolm Forties, the owner of Arion, for
tfKOOO. went an exhibition mile in "Z:ll}4.
He made the first quarter in 133 sec
onds, the half in J !oS}<{, and the three
quarters In 1:38. Outside of Aricin's
WOrld'i two year-old record of 2:10,ty,
Bingon's mark la tlio nest over made by
a horse of bil age.
Nobody Knows What to Do W.th the Infant
SACRAMENTO, Oct. 3.—Roy Gould,
tho (> year-old incendiary, was this
afternoon neld to answer to tho superior
court on v charge of arson, bail being
fixed at $101X5. The prisoner is nothing
more than a baby, and both city and
county ollicials aro at a loss to know
what to do with him. They pay that the
annals do not contain a similar case, or
at Last a caso involving so serious a
crime, where the age of tho prisoner is
so young. The prisoner is utterly de
praved and swears in the most vicious
manner and makes the most bloodthirs
ty threats.
It Is Not Budd's Fault
SACRAMENTO, Oct X — I'rivato Sec
retaiy Mel'abe said today that Crittnden
Robinson's letter to the San Francisco
papers tho other day made a misstate
ment to the effect that Governor Rudd
hail re-appointed Fish ana Game Com
mission _t Murdoch. On tho contrary
Secretary McCaho said that Murdock was
appointed by Governor Markham and
holds office at, the pleasure of the gov
ernor. He has not been re apppointed
by Governor Budd.
With Wbicb a Double Murder Was
Strong Circumstantial Evidence in the Case
of Ebanks, Charged With Harder
at Occanside
SAN* DIEGO, Oct. 3,-Some damaging
circumstantial evidence was given for the
prosecution today in the case of Joe
Ebanks, who is under preliminary exam
ination before Justice Bryan on the
charge of having murdered J. B. Bordni
anil Mrs. Stiles at Oceanside last month.
Ebanks hail been worxing at FuHerton
just prior to the murder. Witnesses from
that place testified today that ho left
there on the morning of Scptcmbor Btb,
two days beforo tlio old cnuplo were
killed. It was shown that before he left
he stole two revolvers, a belt of car
tridges, a shirt and some other articles.
He sold one of tho pistols and put tbe
other 'n a sack which ho carried over
his shoulder. This evidence about the
sack is important from tho fact that Gar
gea, who was Ebank's companion just be
toro tho munler, has declared that
Ebanks had no pißtol so far as lie
(Uarges) knew. Tho most damaging evi
dence was tne establishment Ivy the prof
anation of the act that the bullets with
which the aged couple were killed were
of the same kind as those carried in the
cartridges which Ebanks stole. It was
also brought out that Ebanks carried his
sack over his shoulder when he left Oar
ges on the day of the murder, but when
Ec joined Gardes two hours later the
sack was missing
Aritien to Be Court-JYUrtialed
WASHINGTON', Oct. 3.—lt has been de
finitely decided by the war department to
appoint a court martial to try Captain
Amies for his conduct toward Genera'
Scholield. Charge ono is that of coit.iuct
to the prejudice of good order and mili
tary discipline. Charge two is that of
conduct unbecoming an officer and a gen
Deliberately Planned to Bring
About Interference
European Feeling Is Not Favorable to
tbe Armenians
The Appointment of Klatnle Pasha as Grand
Vizier Is Regarded as a Happy
Associated Press Special Wire.
LONDON, Oct. 3.—The critical condi
tion of affairs at Constantinople is the
sensation of the day here, and all the
dispatches from that city aro reail with
the greatest eagerness.
messages are known to have been received
at the British foreign oftlco from Sir
Philliy Currie, the British ambassador
at Constantinople, and tne feeling here is
not entirely favorable to the Armenians.
The appointment of Ki.imie Pasha n<
grand vizier, recently announced, is re
garded at thu foreign office as a happy
circunistanco at the present juncture Ol
affairs. He has the reputation of being
one of the most broad minded and en
lightened statesmen of tbe Ottoman em
in spite of the assurance to tbe con
trary of the Armenian committee ot this
city, the belief prevails in official circles
that the rioting at Constantinople was
really a deliberately planned uprising
brought about by the Armenian agitators
in order to bring about direct interfer
ence upon tho part of Great Briain,
France and Russia in the administration
of Armenia.
The St. .lainos Gazette points out this
afternoon how the events which have oc
curred at Constantinople wero correctly
foretold by tho Associated Press, which
in a dispatch published on April 19th.
told how the patriotic party of Armenia
had been fomenting a general rovolt,
and that tho leaders promised that the
ctnof attack would be made in tbe city
of Constantinople or that the hulk of the
lighting would oe borne by the Armenian
*<$ ii , .|«
f| WTk"i • I " J 1 We do sell goods cheaper lhan you can buy elsewhere. 11
' ® I-Jr |CI I I — i C 3 Itek We dii business on small profits: buy for cash and sell Jg ;<
ii r idiii ratio yiw^. ............ ii
ii: ! • -■ . II
|| Christy Knives, 3in a set 24c $20 Dinner Set, for $11.00 | |
% I 70-Sheet Pencil Tablet for.. 2c Chenille Portieres, per pair $1.90 |y
ii Ladies' Black Hose, big trade 20c Lace Curtains, per pair 95c t |l
\ I Gent's All-Wool Underwear, per suit $1.25 Roast Mocha and Java Coffee, very best 35c |j<
| | Dinner Sets $5.00 Our prices on everything arc put in the bottom. ".
| The Broadway Department Store ||
|| 401=403 South Broadway. J. A. WILLIAMS & CO., Proprietors. 1
residents tncrein. It was added at that
time thai the leaders had even gone so
far as to declare that the liret .attack
would be on the palace of tbe sultan, anil
that tho reigll of Hainid would come In
a sudden end. Finally it was stated
that tnere were men who helievcd that
in the overthrow of the sultan the Arme
nians would be encouraged by the
younger nml more progressive genera
tion of Constantinople Turks
Tho Constantinople correspondent of
the Standard, under date of Wednesday,
telegraphs to his paper:
"The Armenian patriarch was yester
day Invited to attend the porte, but he
declined because none of his followers
were allowed to accompany htm. tie re
gained at the patriarch's with several
hundred armed Armenians. Tne author
ities have summoned him to surrender
this people, giving them until ;i o'clock
in the afternoon, when the building will
be stormed.
"In reviewing the incidents of the past
two days it appears Ihat the police have
generally not been supplied witb hall
cartridges and have been instructed to
use only the Sat of their swords and too
butts ol their rilles. the most violence
upon Armenians has been committed ny
students and the low classes of Moslems I
whom the police, however, do not appear
to have arrestci! or interfered with.
"Great consternation prevails at the |
palace and the sultan has not Been in bed
since Monday. It is folt that a crisis has
arrived and there is much anxiety lest
other revolutionary factions shall join
with the Armenians.
"Since the Greek revolution Constanti
nople has not fallen in such terror as is
now reigning*"
Telegraphing at a later hour the corre-
I -pendent says: "The polico have not
, y t attempted to clear the potriarchate,
and it is hoped that they will not resoit
to force, as a most horrible massacre
would inevitably result. The Armenians
are middled together in the church witn
barely standing room. They have to de
pend for food upon such scraps as are
brought to them.
"It is estimated at the patriarchate
that over 'Jou Armenians have been
A dispatch to the Daily Telegraph from
Constantinople, dated Thursday, says:
"1 received intelligence from Kr7e
roiini, Khnoss and other parts of Ar
menia, today that further disturbances
may be expected unless measures are
taken immediately to calm the people,
who are emigrating wherever they can."
Nut In Dangct
rVLMOUTH. Get. :!.- Tho steamer
Oceana libs arrived here and reports that
in latitude 44.15 north and longitude 12
west sne sighted the Hamburg steamer
I'ctropolis throwing up roestets. The Pe
tropolls asked the Oceana to tow her into
somo port and tuc Oceans) lay by her for
two hours, but not sooing that the l'e
tropolis was in any way badly damaged,
Ibe Oceana declined to take the l'etropo
iis in tow. The captain of the Ocana ex
pressed the belief that the Metropolis is
only delayed through a derangement of
her machinery. She was on her way to
Ham burg.
Two Deaths Resulting Prom the Overcrowd
ing of Street Cars
KANSAS CITY, Oct. 3.—Two women
were killed here tonight as a result of the
overcrowding of ctreat cars by many
thousands of people who poured into the
down town steets to participate in tbe
carnival festivities. They were thrown
from the rear platform of a car on the
elevated road running to Kansas City,
Kansas, and both had their necks broken,
dying almost instantly.
About midnight the dead women were
identified as Mrs. Louise Jobe of Clarks
burg, Mo., and her daughter, the wife of
Dr. Alfred McOleod of Kansas City, Kan
That Me Is a NaturalizeJ American
Because Eight Years Before a Lsw Had Been
Passed Prohibiting the Naturali
sation of Chinese
WASHINGTON, Oct. 3. —It is said at
the treasury department that the case of
the Chinese (tee Hop, who claims ad
mission into this country at San Fran
cisco on the ground that he is a natural
laid citizen of the United Slates, pre
s cuts no novel features. The law is very
plain on that point. The act approved
May ft, 1882, provides that "hereafter no
utato court or oou rt of the United State
shall admit Chinese to citizenship and
all laws in conllict with this act are
hereby repealed." As to One Hop hav
ing a passport signed by the secretary of
state the department knows nothing
al out it, nor is it of any advantage to
hint. The act prohibiting courts from
admitting Chinese to citizenship wns
passed in 186% eight years before Hop's
passport was issued: hence they are null
ami void and were so at the lima Hie"
were issued, ;ns was also the passport.
If Hop belongs to the prohibited class he
will not be psrmlttod to land.
Henry Walterson has decided not to
go abroad until next April. He will de
liver a number of lectures this Winter.
The best $3.00 Men's Shoes on the
Made from tannery calfskin, dongola
tops, all leather trimmed, solid leather
soles with Lewis' Cork Filled Boles.
Unequaled for beauty, fine workman
ship, and wearing qualities. Tour choice
of all the popular toes, lasts and fasten
Every pair contains a paid-up Acci
dent Insurance Policy for $100, good for
90 days.
Wear Lewis' Accident Insurant)*
Shoes, end go insured free.
DR. WONO niM, who nan practiced intra*
cine In Loa Angeles for 20 years, anil
whose office is at 0.J1) Upper llMn street, will
treat by medicine lit?" diseases of women, meat
and children. Tup .ejetor claims th«t he ha*
r- medics that art superior to all others as •
■ pccllic for troubles «• women and men. A
trial alone will convince the sick that Dr.
*\ oag Iliru's remedies are more efficacious than
can be pre»cribed, Dr Wong film Is a Chines*
physleinn of uromlnonce and a gentleman oi
responsibility. Ills reputation ii more tbast
well established, and all persons needing bis
services can rely on hia skill and ability. A
cure is guarantod in o»erv ease in which a re
covery is possible. Herb medicines lor tale.
639 Upper Main Street, Los Attftie*
9 m ,

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