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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, November 07, 1895, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1895-11-07/ed-1/seq-9/

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FRUITGROWERS IN SESSION
Efforts to Secure Harmony of
Shipping Interests
BUYERS, NOT COMBINATION
li What the Producers of Fruit Are Moat
In Need 0!
Resolutions Are Passed Favoring the Imme
diate Construction ol the Nicaragua Ca
nal-Calllornla Fruit Abroad
Associated Press Special Wire.
BACRAMENTO. Nov. 6.—At today's
session of tbe California Fruit Growers'
association H. Wcinstook presented a set
of resolutions providing for the appoint
ment of a conference committee of seven
to meet and devise some plan lor har
monizing the conflicting Interests in re
gard to tbe sblmepnl to the east of gresn
iruits and their aale. The object ia to es
talbish consolidated auction sales rooms
frse to all buyers and auctioneers at the
various eastern auction points.
K. I). Stephens opposed tbe putting of
erchsrd products into the bands of a few
man. Oorhardists, he said, must cut
themselves loose from any organizations
that bava in tbe past controlled the fruit
interests.
Stephens scored the buieau of informa
tion. He stud it rushed carload nfter car
load into New York in order to cause a
glut in the market so as to crush out com
petition and the few growers who dared
to stay outside of tbe combination. What
wa want is buyers, and not combinations.
He said tbe dumping of all tbe fruit in
Chicago was against the grower. Some
of his fruit was sold in Chicago at $1.70
a box; was resliipped to Now Yoik and
sold for $5.
I Aftri tbe resolutions bad been greatly
modified to| suit the ideas of Stophons
tbey were adopted.
The convention adopted resolutions in
troduced by ft, Berwick ot San Francisco
urging congress to take action which will
insure the immediate construction of the
Nicaragua canal, whicb would open the
markets of tho world to tho fruit growers.
Much of the nfteri.oon's time was de
voted to the reading of essays on fruit
culture and co-operation among grow
ers. They agreed that what tho industry
Deeded was cheaper transport tion. To
night Professor Fowler of Fresno de
livered an address on the rsisin industry
I'nt two years past, be said, raisins had
been raised at a loss. The business was
now overdone. Last year California raised
!H),000,OOU pounds of raisins—enough to
give each man, woman and child in tbe
United States ono pound and a half.
Fruit Sales in London
LONDON. Nov. ti.—There was renewed
dissatisfaction today at tbo sale of Cali
fornia pears at the fruit exchange, buyers
claiming that there were too many small
lots and these deterred them from be
coming large purchasers. The balance of
tbe shipment of fruit which arrive! here
by tbe steamsnip New York was disposed
of. Fasten; Btiertes brought 10s Sd to
14s. Cleargeaus fetched 10 to lis and a
araali lo!- of Koifers were disposed of at
lus bd.
DEFENSE CLAIMS INSANITY
Kovalev, Charged With Murder, Said to
Be Insane
The Doctors fcxemlnj the Prisoner and Ex
press Doubts of His Sanlt y—To
Be Tried Friday
SACRAMENTO, Nov. 6.—At the re
quest of Ivan Kovalev, on trial for the
murder ot F. H. L. Weber and wife
eleven months ago, the court appointed a
commission of threo doetDrs to inquiro
into the sanity of the prisoner. The
prisoner's attorneys claimed that he did
not seem to understand tbe surroundings
or what was going on about him and nail
no recollectinnof tno past. The examin
ing physicians reported this afternoon
that Kovalev had developed melancholia,
and a special jury Will ho summoned to
pass upon the question of his sanity.
BACRAMEXIO, Nov. B.—This after
noon Drs. K'.'ss, Simnion.i and Hunting
ton pattlally examined Ivan Kovalev as
to his sanity. Kovalev is accused of hav
ing participated in tbe murder aim rob
bcry of F. 11. L, Weber and wife aoout a
year ago. Kovalev has boon in jail sev
eral months, and as he acts so qifer, his
attorneys. Senator Hart and Major An
derson, today demanned that ne hu ex
amined as to his sanity. Tbe prisoner
admits that he is addicted to a vice
which is believed to be killing him as
well as affecting his intellect.
Kovalev answtr-d intelligently in Eng
lish tho questions put fo him by Ur.
Huntington. He said he came to the
United States three years ago last Decem
ber after his escape from tbe Island of
Sagbalien.
Dr. Huntington found tbat the prison
er's pulse was 120 and bis temperature a
little more than one degree below nor
mal.
Tbe doctors, after a private consulta
tion of ten minutes, returne I to the court
roni.i. and Ju go Johnson announced
that he felt that there was some doubt as
to the prisoner's sanity and he would
therefore grant the request of the attor
neys for the defense, that the case be
submitted to a jury to decide the point
of snnity.
District Attorney Ryan asked that he
might be allowed tinio in which to sub
poena physicians from the insane asy
lums at Napa and Stockton.
Judge Johnson dismissed the jury un
til 10 oclock next Monday morning and
ordered tbe citizens on the regular panel
to appear in court tomorrow morning at
10 oclock to be examined as to their quul
ilicaiions to aoi as jurors to decide the
que«tion uf sanity or insanity of the pris
oner. Tbe jury on Insanity will sit on
tbe case on Friday miming.
THE LAWYER BARKEEP
Is-Taken Back to the Scene of His Defal
cation
PRESCOTT, Ariz., Nov. 6.-Bheriff Gil
liam of Jefferson onunty returned this
morning from Phoenix with extradition
papers for Frank Harlow, wanted at
Boulder. Mont., to answer to a charge of
embezzlement. Harlow, who has denied
his identity ever since his arr»st, finally
admitted today that he waa tbe man
wanted, and the sharift left with him
this afternoon for Montana. Tbe amount
of bis em i i'zzlenient is alleged to b» be
tween Stiooo and {8000. Harlow has resid
ed here nearly three years, going under
tho name of Lee Uotirne.and has been en
gaged as a barkeeper nt various saloons,
also running gambling games. His
familiarity with law terms has earned for
bim the sobriquet of ''Lawyer Barkeep."
i. Steener and wife, L. 8. Kobn and A.
0. Vcrroilyc, jr., are a party of tour
ists from New York sojourning at tbe
Nadeau.
Nate R Salisbury has arrived at tho
Nadeau from Chicago.
ALONG THE RAILROAD LINES
Possible Changes in the South 3
era Pacific Force
WHEN DEBS IS OUT OF JAIL
Strike Matters Will Again Receive
Consideration
Northern Pacific Officials Express the Opinion
That Their Men are Satisfied and
Will Not Qo Out
Associated Press Special Wire.
! BAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 6.-Ocneral
Manager Kruttschnitt of the Southern
Pacllic company and General Superin
tendent Fillmore are expected to return
tomorrow from a trip to tha aoutbern
part of the Southern Pacitio system. It
is repoiteu that Kruttschnitt will bring
scvoial of his former associates of tbe
Atlantic system to till positions on this
end of the road. It is said also that Gen
eral Superintendent Fillmore intends to
make a number of changes in the opera
ting departments, ihe principal changes,
it is said, will be made in the divisions
of superintendent Wilder and Superin
tendent Fraeor.
What Debs Will Do
CHICAGO,Nov. 6.—A local paper gays:
When Debs gets out of jail it will bo de
cided whether there shall ba a strike on
the Great Northern railroad. According
to the labor leaders of the city it all de
pends ou Dabs. Tbey said they did not
expect any strike to be ordered immedi
ately unless the Great Northern men
went not, and bo far as tbey wero advised
no action had been taken by the em
ployes on tbe question of a strike.
'"We will wait till Debs Is out of jail,"
said one of the talkers, "and ace what he
has to say about it after his reception.
It will bo a cig one, and nut confined to
Chicago. A.lt. U. man from all over the
country will take part in it."
William E. Burns ot tne A. R.U. direc
tory was In consultation with local labor
men nearly all day yesterday.
It is understood tbey were arranging to
hare sister cities notified of the arrange
innnts fur the Debs reception mi.i to have
tne members of the order advised as to
what action might bo expected in case a
strike is ordered un the Oreat Northern
line. Tbat the Great Nortnern line is
expecting a strike of its employees is
shown by its agents in this city recruit
ing a number of man. A force of 500
men is held in readiness in this oity tv
move on snort notice. Numbers of the
recruits said thay had bean told to rjport
for leaving the cily last night.md this
morning. Some had been told tbat they
would go to Halt Lake city. Mr. Jewett,
who was tbe otiief functionary in charge,
said the public would learn developments
ns soon as there was anything to be given
out.
Otber railroads claim to be taking no
concern in tbo situation. Gen°ral Agent
Fogarty of tbe Northern Pucific said his
road expected no troulbe with its em
ployes either for cause or sympathy. Ofti
ciala of tbe Chicago ,\t Northwestern, the
Chicago, Milwaukee <'< St. Paul, and
other roads tributary to the Great North
ern railroad, declared there was nn
chance for disaffection with their men
if a general strike aid ensue in the
northwest.
. The Utah Trade
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 6.—Manager
Curtis ol tbe Traffic association has be
come at a single bound a ceDtral figure in
the overland traffic situation.
II is generally acknowledged that a big
war in ratos on transcontinental sbip-
Biratl itlu Ctab is at hand. The trafflo
nsocintion is lighting to get a share of Utah
ond Colorado business lor the Man Fran
cisco jobbers. The eastern roads have
bluntly paid they will not recognizo ban
Francisco's right in the premises as
against Omaha, Kansas City, St. Louis
and Chicago. The Union I'acihc, Denver
and Rio Urande, Rock Island, Burling
ton, Santa Fe. Rio Orande Western and
Missouri Pscitio have all gune on record
against this city. They are even now
lighting among themselves for the east
ern trade into Colorado nnd Utah and
nre quoting in Salt Lake City rates from
Chicago that are lower than from
Sun Francisco to the Mormon capital not
withstanding that Chicago is sOO miles
farther distant from Salt Lako City.
Curtis, who i,'turned from Salt Lake
City Monday last, has informed President
Dunham and his associates of the Tralno
association that their only rational course
is to insist upon tbe Southern Pacific
standing in with them by making low
rates to Ogden to offset as far as possible
tbe eastern low rats into all points ia
Utuh.
Tbe Traffic association officials waited
on Mr. Stubbs and requested niui to as
sist them ill lighting for Utah business
against Omaha, Kansas City. St. Louis
and Chicago. Stubbs gave his word that
the Southern Pacilio would roduce rates
every time a rate from Chicago into Utah
should bo lowered. In other words, be
promised tbat his company would quote
rates in proportion to tho Chicago tariff
to Ogden. In that way, be said, San Fran
cisco woald always get a lower rate into
Ogden than Chicago could, because of the
shorter distance. His company couH nut
make a rite beyond Ogden. San Fran
cisco shipments to other points in Utah
would, therefore, have to pay local rates
from Ogden. He stated that Ihe Union
Pacific had not acted in good faith with
bim in making rates from the east into
Utah, as compared with the tariff from
here to that territory. He therefore felt
free, he declared, to cut rates as long as
it made business from here to Ogden, nnd
as long as the company could haul with
out loss. If necessary he would be will
ing to fight at rates tout gave no profit
but paid merely tbe cost of transporta
tion.
Ihs orogram Mr. Stubbs outlined will
injure Omaha and Kansas City merchants
much more severely than those of Chi
cago.
THEY HOVE ROCKS
But the British Minister Was Anxious to
Avoid Complications
LONDON, Nov. 6.-A special dispach
from Shanghai published today says that
while the former British minister at
Pekin, Sir D. R. O'Connor, wbo has been
appointed British minister to Russia,
and bis family were leaving Pekin, their
boat cMlmed at Tung Chow with a craft
rilled with Chinese soldiers. A scuffle is
said to havo ensued, during which sticks
were freely used. Other soldiers on the
river bank, it is added, joined in tbe
disturbance by heaving rocks with the
apparent object of sinking the British
official's boat. Tbe matter, it appears,
was hushed up in order to avoid compli
cations.
Senatorial Result
WASHINGTON, Nov. 6.-As a result
of tbe latest election returns the Republi
cans gain fire United States senators,
two from Utah and ono each from Ken
tucky, Ohio and Maryland, and tbe Dem
ocrats lose three senators, one each from
Maryland, Kentucky and Ohio. None of
these changes become oi erauve, however,
until March 4, IsaU, except in tbe case of
tbe two Utah senators, who will take
tbeir seats as soon aa congress convenes.
Thereafter tbe numerical strength in
tbe senate will be: Republicans, 44;
Democrats, So; Populists, b"; vacant (Del
aware), ij total, 88.
IiOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING. NOVEMBER 7. 1895.
AT THE THEATERS
The Burbaiik—Nancy ,t Co., tho four- |
act comedy which constitutes tho bill for j
this week, is being given in a most ac I
ceptable manner and good sizeJ audiences
tra the result. All tho members of the
•Mt are well op to the requirements of I
their respective parts. The Frawley com
pany apparently is very fond of and very
much at home in society work, and the I
ladies ot the excellent company all have I
charms,taste nnd elegance and are an ira- I
portant'element of the presentation. Tho |
production is bright, spirited and gay. i
Miss Blanche Bates as Nancy Brasher is i
altogether a pretty picture und a breezy,
lively and attractive woman of the play. I
She acts this week as she always docs,
con amore. and her enthusiasm of spirits
is infectious. Miss Hope {toga, as Daisy
GriSine is dainty and agreeable and very
much at home in the part. Miss Phosa
McAllister assumes the old lady again
and, as usual, does it very well. Miss
HENRY K. BARNABEE AS THE SHERIFF OF NOTTINGHAM IN ROBIN HOOD
Bella Archer is not exactly cat to her
liking, fnt what sue has to do she does
well. The male parts are all about even
ly and effectively played. None, how
ever, can hardly be singled out lor Special
notice. Nancy ,fc Co. will run the bal
ance of the week and at tho Saturday
matinee.
* V- V-
The Orphenm—The attendance at the
Orpheum during the week has been very
satisfactory to the management, each
night finding a crowded house. The at
t,actions presented are superior to any
seen bore for a long time past, among the
number being found ttro teams who lead
tbe world in their particular line of work.
Jobn Higgins, toe world's champion
trick and long distance jumper, is a
"jumper from way back.'" Hu apparent
ly stoi s at neither height nor distance
but clears everything in sight. His trick
jumping catches the audience at once,
particularly in bis jump over three sepa
rate chairs placed ten feet apart, jumping
into a basket of eggs placed on tho lirst,
stepping on a man's face in the second
and ringing a bell placed on the third.
The Sclirode brothers' set is marvelous,
and the general expression of all who wit
ness it is that its like never before has
been seen here. Tnecnampions are not
alone in their efforts t> please the Or
pheum patrons but are ably seconded by
Mailow end Plunkett, banjoists, who
have made a decided hit, as lias also
Memphis Kennedy, fialkowski, Lillte
Monterey and Granger and Harding. Tbe
performance is pleasing and interesting
and contains very stronr features.
<r * J>
New Los Angeles Thea'er—Tbo Boa
toninns. more thon any other opera com
pany in the country, It an organization
with n purpose. Thi« purpose ia to
maintain the standard ol light opern to
the highest possible degree ol excellence
and to discourage the taste for clownish
humor and the grotesque pi operatic per
formances. JSotWitbita ding the muta
tions of time, they maintain the proud
record of oclng the best singing organis
ation in tho country. Messrs. Uarnabof
and Mac Donald, wlm control the destinies
of this company,have ever breo progress
ive, and point with considerable pride to
tbe'list of for this sea
son, which includes Henry Clay Huma
ne. William B. Mao Donald, Jessie Bart
lett Davis, Helen Dertrnm, Eugene
Cowlcs, George Erithliighum, Harold
BlskS, Frank 0. Pollock, Josephine Bart
lett, Alice Melson, Jerome Sykes, 0, K.
Landle, Leonora Onito and Cora Barna
bee; and ever mindful of ensemble work,
they buvo secured en exceptionally strong
chorus of selected voices. For tbe en
gagement hero the management bus
wisely aelecled that, highly successful
and tuneful opera Robin flood, with tbe
picturesque background of Sherwood for
est, its merry outlaws in Lincoln green,
who with yeoman bow and qatirtersinve
maintain tbeir rnystering sway in the
glee wood. Theater goers will remembi r
that to this opera belongs tbe now fi»
molts Oh, Promiso Me, as does that
cheery concerted nnmhor Brown Oc
tober Ale. For Robin Hood will
he cost the full strength of the organiza
tion, and this opera will be presented
next week on Wednesday and Friday eve
nings and Saturday matinee. Victor Her
bert's new opera "Prince Ananias"
which has enjoyed a successful run in
New York and found favor elsewhere will
he presented Thursday nnd Saturday eve
nings. The story of this opera is laid in
France in the Sixteenth century a pericd
prolific in its suggestion to an author.
The librettist has endeavored to get away
from tho conventional comic opera story
ana treat with characters and incidents
that are not hackneyed. Tne romantic
aide of the opera is supplied by a vaga
bond poet and ndvonitirer wbo falls in
love with the leading lady of a band of
s'rolling players and an outlaw falia in
love with tno daughter of tho kings
chamberlain and risks his iiend by ap
pearing nt the king's court while a re
ward of 300 louis is offered for his cap.
Hire.
'1 he comedy side is furnished by the
gloomy ,k ing of Navnrer, a monarch who
never smiled in Ihe whole course of his
1 lie and tne efforts of tbe strolling play
ers t.> provido an entertainment for bim
which wiil make bim laugh. There aro
splendiJ opportunities for entertaining
comedy work nnd tuneful and spirited
music which it is said nre well taken ad
vantage of. The sale of seats commences
Friday morning November Mb.
A FIGHT ON SPRING STREBT
Detectives and a Lawyer Oet Into a Lively
Controversy
B. F. Oliver was arrested by Detectives
Auble nnd Hawley on Spring street near
Second yesterday aftcruo >n, about 5:30
oalock nnd charged with battery.
Tbe arrest is the outcome of o recent
case in tbe police court in whicb Mr.
Oliver appeared for the man McKenzie,
who held up n drunk at the end of Pico
street. During hia nriru.Ticnt Mr. Oliver
said that Dfti-ctives Aubie, Hawley anil
Bradish had perjured themselves in their
testimony.
Yestorday Mr. Auble went up to Mr.
Oliver on Spring street and said thnt he
proposed to tell bim what ho (Auble)
thought of the attorney. This he did iv
rather forcible laneuage, whereupon Mr.
Oliver applied several ugly epithets to
the detective. The latter then struck Mr.
Oliver. At this point Mr. Hawley came
up, and without any provocation, so
butb be and Mr. Auble assort, Mr. Oliver
(ESSIE BARTLETT.DAVIS
struck Mr. Hawley in the face. Mr.
Hawley returned the compliment and
then the attorney was placed under
arrest. He was released on depositing
tap bail.
Among the recent arrivals at the Grand
Pacific aie: F. A. Bethime Smith of
Falls, Canada; S. Storm of Cbioago and
W. M. lull ol St. Louis.
N. 0. Den, E. R. Den and A. L. Den
are visiting In the city from Santa Bar
bara and aro staying at the Nadeau.
John A. Bell of Portland, Ore., is at
tbe Hofluian bouse.
:5 —! a
Take the Cue.. c
nore Stock!
More Room!
More Effort!
More Quality!
More Experience!
" Unmistakable evidence of more business. Conscientiously planned for —ambi- gT"
tiously striven for. Success crowns hopes built upon such a broadened plane. j'
We know this community—appreciative generously responsive to energetic en- j)
deavor. We know its needs —its notions Its ideals. To reach beyond them—to II
transplant from the lieids of future possibilities into the garden of present realities has !j
I been our aim—our good fortune —our success! jj
We treat our several departments as stores. They're stocked as stores —manned l j
as stores. Virtually they are stores in size, service, appointment. There is concert- jj
tration only In location—only in guiding policy. J
We're leaders. Followers of naught save fashion. Patrons only of the best I!
made here and abroad. Reliant upon no favoritism but yours. Wearing the yoke of 11
no mastership. Paying tribute to no dictation. But In these two blocks of stores has J j
been gathered Jj
—the best and biggest variety of Me'i's Clothes ||
—the largest and choicest collection of Boys Clothes ||
— the leading and popular blocks of Hats ||
—the daintiest and most serviceable Furnishings J!
—the cloths and skill to turn out the finest Tailoring. ij
Now. at last, autumn is chasing away the sunbeams of a lagging summer—and IE
chilled mankind is turning to look for the heavier weights—the newer styles—the li
superior qualities to be found only at the store of 5 j
HARRIS & FRANK - - Proprietors
119, 121, 123, 125 North Spring Street
YESTERDAY'S BALL GAME
The Los Angeles Nine Is Once More
Victorious
T.ed the Score in the Seventh—The Trilbys
Will Play Today With the Mj. cuts
From the Passing; Show
Yesterday's game of ball was another
close contest between the two rival teems.
In the lirst inning McQ laid got his
base on balls, Mertes singled, McQuaid
reaching third bag on tbo hit and scored
on Decker's safety to ripht field. Decker
was caught at socond. Mcllale hit safa
and Mertes scored.
No further runs were made until tno
fourth, Uantillion reached lirst on nn er
ror, advanced to second on Lob man 1 1 sac
rifice and scored on Hickey's hard drive
tv right.
In the sixth Oakland scored one run on
O'liomkc's base on balls and Irwins'
two-bagger.
In tbo seventh McQuaid landed and hit
to left for a double, Mertes reached first
on O'Kourke's error, McQuaid scored on
Decker's single. McHule also hit safe,
Mertes crossing the plate. Uantillion bit
to Maligna, who tried to catch Decker at
the plato. Decker went back to tnird
base and was put out. O'Kourke threw
to catch Mcllale nt second bag, but he
went to third, aud Pickett tried to throw
Ine hall over the grand stand and Mc
llale and Uantillion b .th scored.
In tbe last half of tho seventh the Oak
lands tied the scoro. Wilson got lirst on
balls, McKibben dropped Joiicm' rty ball,
Johnson hit lor two bases and both men
scored. Jonbson scored on Irwi.i's t.wo
bajrpor, who went to third on Van flal
tren's single and scored on Mullane's hit
Pickett followed with a sinlge, Van
Haltren scoring, "and Mullana scored on
Treadwav s single.
With the acora a tie, Hickey and Mc-
Kibben both singled, Knell bunted and
reached first. Ibe bases wore now full.
Mctjuaid sacrificed and Hickey scored.
Mertes made a neat safe hit aud McKib
ben and Knell scored.
In the ninth the locals made it run on
two bsggors by Lohnian and Uantillion.
In the Ist half of the ninth things
looked a little bluo for ihe locals. Irwin
sin-led and Van Haitren made a triple
nnd scored on Lohmsn's error.
Pickett and Tread way each singled; a
bit here would tie the gnme, but Luhman
cared lor Wilson's foul fly aud Tioket
was forced out at second and the game
was over.
A good crowd took advanage of the
good weather and the reduction of thu
price of admission.
Following is the official score of the
game:
LOS ANGELES.
AH, R. BB.FO, A. E.
McQuaid, l.f -1 2 2 2 0 0
Mertes, 0. f 5 2 3 1 0 0
DecKer, Ist h 5 0 3 9 1 0
Mc Hale, 3d b fi 1 3 1 1 0
Oantllion. 2d b S 3 1 3 3 o
.Luhman, c 5 0 1 8 1 1
Hickey. s. s 4 1 2 1 3 U
McKibben, 1. f 0 1110 1
Knell, p 4 liioo
42 11 17 27 9 2
OAKLAND.
ah. p.. BH.ro, A. E
O'Rourke, 3d b l l o 4 l o
Irwin, s. s 5 2 3 0 2 1
Van lialtren, 1. f 6 2 2 I 0 0
Mullane, Ist b 4 l 2 12 Q l
Picket, 2 b 5 0 2 2 6 1
Traedway, c. f. 4 0 2 i o 0
Wilson, c 8 1 2 4 2 0
Johnstone, r. f 4 113 1 o
Jones.p 5 1 0 0 4 0
41 9 14 27 16 3
SCORE BY IN.NIGNS:
Los Angeles 2 0 0 1 0 0 4 3 I—ll
Oakland o o o o o l ti o 2— !i
Famed runs—Lot Angeles, 0; Oak
laud, 1.
Two-base hits—McQuaid, 2; Cantiiion,
1; Lohnian, 1; Irwin,- 2; Johnstone 1.
Three-base hits- Vain HaUren, 1.
Struck out—By Knell, 0; by Jones, 5.
Base on balls—Los Angeles, 2; Oak
land. 2.
Stolen liases—Lohnian, Mertes.
Double palys—lrwin to Picket, to Mul
lane; Hickey to Cantillion to Decker,
fussed lulls—Wilson 1.
TJ ni pi re—Stockwell.
Today the famous Trilbys, the culored
crack club, will play the locals. The col
ored team will have thu picanuinies from
the Passing Show company for their
mascots, while the young ladies of tbe
company will cheer fur tho locals. A
special invitntionis extended to the fair
sex to attend. Both tne grounds and the
grandstand will be free to tbeui. The
MANHOOD REBTORED^*S»
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I i Pimples, Unfitness to Marry, Exhausting Drains, Varicocele aud
■I «r W v -/ Constipation. It stop* all losses by day or night. Prevents quick-
Bg fJ cess of discharge, which If leads to Spermatorrhea and
HorrnDr . un irrrD all the horreraof ImpoUner. <'IJPII*KSK rleausfra the liver, tho
jfl BtruHt * ND mr ' B>ri kldneysandtbeurinaryorgansof aUimpuritiea.
CU PI DENE strengthens and restores small weak organs.
The reason RiifTerprs are not cured by Doctors is because ninety per rent are troubled with
ProatavtHla. OUPIDRNJBIs the only known remedy to enre without an operation, SUOO testimoni
als. A written guarantee given and money returned If six boxes does not eilect a permauuubcace.
f 1.00 a box, six for |5.00, by mall. Send for free circular and testimonials.
Address DA VOL MEDICINE CO.. P. O. Box 2076, Saji Franolsco, Cal. IbrSaleby
Bold by OFF& VAUGHN- N*. £. corner Fourth and Spring streets.
POLAND kMau
foa ROCK BA R THOLOiV,EW * co>
WATER 3,8W -. F lu\ s J,^, w
f illowiug is tho batting order for today's
gdine. which will he called at 2:3:
Tiilbys — Carroll, catcher: Shaw,
pitcher; Gardner, lirst base; Stewart, sec
ond base; Griffin, third base; MoLaueb
iln,short stop; Andrrson, If ft iield; Net
tles, center field ; E. Gardner, pitcher.
Los Angeles—McQuaid, left field; Mer
tes. center "eld; Decker, first base; Mc-
Hale. th'rd base; Cantillion, second bsse;
L hman, catcher; Hickey. shor 1 ; stop;
McKibben, right field; Mauck, pitcher, y
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 6.—Sen Jose
defeated San Francisco team in baseball
today by a score of 10 to 3, thus placing
the former in the lend for tbe pennant.
THE ENGINEERS ARE IDLE
As a Protest Against Lockout of Uuioo
Men
Shipbuilding on the Clyde Ceases and Stagna
tion of Business In Western Scot
land Is the Result
LONDON, Nov. 6.—Practically all the
Clyde enignecrs are idle a* the bulk of
them refused lo go to work this morning
aa a protest against the action of tbe
shipbuilders yesterday, who posted no
tires locking out 25 pel cent of tbe em<
ployces in their yards.
Only members of the unions wero
locked out. The lockout is in sympathy
with the Belfast ehipbailders, whose em
ployees recently struck. The Clyde ship
builders thereupon announced that they
would lock out 20 per cent of their em
ployees each successive week as tbe strike
progressed.
lioih unionists and non-unionists,how
ever, are equally affected and the extent
to whicb the other industries are affect
ed is Incalculable,for the shipbuilding on
the Civile is ut a standstill. A general
stagnation of business in the west of
Scotland is the result. The coal and iron
industries aro most affected and num
bers of miners and iron workers will
probalby be thrown out of work.
HE DISTURBED THE PEACE
A Man Accused ol Having Tried to Draw
a Gun
Charles L, Thompson got drunk several
days ego and went to the store of A.
Harris at 116 North I.os Angeles street
and offered to pawn some clothes. Tho
men pot into a quarrel, and ns Harris ad-
I vauced on tbe other, Thompson put his
I hand back to his rear pocket as though
ito draw a gun anti threatened to blot*
Harris brains out if be ramo another
1 step, at least so Hurris says. Al nil
j (vents Harris did not go near him and
Thornpsun ran away.
Officer Blackburn was called and
; hunted for tho man and soon caught bim
j coming down tho stairs of tho Ross
I house. In company with Officer Mercer
' the officer trieil to find tho gun which
Harris thought Thompson had. They
failed to locate it, but took Thompson to
the police elation and hooked bim on
suspicion. He was raleased in the morn
ing, but yesterday Hunts wont and swore
to a complaint and Officer Blackburn
rearrested Thorn; sun. He will be triod
today.
A Druggist's Failure
SAN JOSE, Cal., Nov. (i.—C. E. Case,
' a druggist, iiled a petitio.i in insolvency
today. Tbe liabilites are $4-110. and are
due to wholesalers on open accounts anil
some local people on small notes. The
' assets are $2000, consisting of slock and
I fixtures.
The creditors will select an assignee
lon tt.o 15th inst.
BAKER IRONWORKS
950 TO 960 BUENA VISTA ST.,
MS KNOBI.SS, - CKLIPORNtI
AdjoiniuH li. P. Ground.. 'laL I'M.
THE ELECTION AFTERMATH
Matters of Interest Not Affecting the
Result
The Secretary of Tammany Hall Stabbed
During a Political Wrangle and Is
Likely t> Die *"—
NEW YORK, Nov. 6-John B. Mc-
Goldric, clerk ot the supreme court and
secretary of Tammany hall, is lying In a
dangerous condition at his home, the re
sult of a stab wound received in an elec
tion wrangle yesterday. Although tho
affair is sai 1 to have occurred at 4 oclock
yesterday afternoon no report was made
of it and tho brst intimation was had
when William Dowling, a bartender, was
arraigned in the Jefferson Market police
court today charged with having stabbed
McGoldenc. The patrolman who had
Dowling in charge would say little about
the case and even triod to belittle it to
the magistrate. The officer said yester
day afternoon McGoldric came up to
him on the street and asked him to arrest
Dowling who, he said, had hit him on
the head with a glass,
"That is all there is to it," concluded
the officer.
Dr. Schenck, police surgeon, who ex
amined McGoldric, made the following
statement:
' This is to certify that John B. Mc-
Goldrio is suffering from a punctured
wound which has penetrated tLc right
thoraic cavity and which may have
wnundud tho lung. His condition is veiy
critical and fatal complications may
arise."
THEY WERE ALL SURPRISED
Because Governor Budd Qave Tbem No
Warninz
Home for th: Adult Blind Investigated by the
Executive Without Intimation
ot His Visit
OAKLAND, Soy. o.—Governor Bode 1
gave the Oakland poiticiana a surprise by
quietly dropping into town anti making
a personal inspection of the Home for
j Adult Blind on Telegraph avenje. The
! governor did not give any warning that
jhe was coming, and therefore took the
J officials ol the home by surprise. The
; governor has. j been tryirg lor months to
I visit the homo and make a personal In
j spection, lie is proposing to make some
: appointments, so it is said, and he want
ed to ascertain for himself just bow
affairs were conducted under the present
management.
■ The politicians of Alameda county have
I been importuning tho governor for
months tv make some changes at the
! home. lie has been presented with a list
iof names from which to select three di
' rectors for the home if ho bo desired.
Governor Budd, however, has not given
' any ptiolic intimation as to what he in
tends to do regarding a reorganization of
the management, if he appoints three
new directors, as he has tha power to do,
he will have a working majority in the
board. The friends of Jack Hays were
very much intciested in the visit' of tbe
governor. Mr. Hays is mil a candidate
for superintendent of the home, and bis
friends are wetting just a little weary
j waiting for the matter to come to issue.
Kregelo Ai Breias, itinera) dlrsetara
J Broalway an I Sixrt sreet. Tel.
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