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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, July 12, 1897, Image 3

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Played in Spite of Sloppy
Games Flayed by League Clubs and
Tournament Champions—A New
Bicycle Road Record
Associated Press Special Wire.
CLEVELAND, July 11.—After win
ning a victory in the courts, the manage
ment of the Cleveland baseball club was
not inclined to abandon the game sched
uled for today, even though the grounds
were sloppy and drizzling rain fell dur
ing nearly all of the nine Innings. This
was the first professional game of base
ball ever played in Cleveland on Sun
day, and 1500 people took the chances of
getting wet to see It. There was no at
tempt on the part of the authorities to
Interfere wlh the game. Score: Cleve
land 15, base his 20, errors 2; Washing
ton 4, base hits 13, errors*.
Batteries—Powell and Criger; Gorman
and McGulre.
Chicago—The Colts were unable to hit
Dunn, went to sleep on bases and played
In poor form generally, the result being
an easy victory for Captain Griffin.
Chicago 2, base hits 8. errors 5.
Brooklyn 7, base hits 10, errors L
Batteries—Griffith and Kittredge;
Dun and Grim.
who held
the Reds down to four hits the last time
he faced them, was touched up today for
sixteen hits. The Rede piled up seven
runs in the second Inning and won eas
ily. Score:
Cincinnati 9, base hits 16, errors 2.
Louisville 4, base hits 14, errors 2.
Batteries—Dwyer and Vaughan; Cun
ningham and Wilson.
St. Louis—The Browns fell down to
day and Baltimore scored an easy vic
tory. Donohue and Coleman were both
pounded out of the box. Carsey did well,
though the game was lost when he went
Into the box. Score:
Baltimore 22, base hits 23, errors 4.
St Louis 4, base hits 10, errors 3.
Batteries—Pond and Clark; Careey,
Coleman, Donohue and Douglas.
FRESNO, July 11.—The Corkers of
Sacramento were the victims of the
Fresno Republicans today. Score:
Republicans 6, base hits 12, errors 6.
Corkers 2, base hits 7, errors 4.
Sacramento—The Gilt Edges of this
city defeated the Athletic club nine of
San Francisco in today's ball game.
Score: 13 to 12.
San Francisco —The California Mar
kets defeated the Will & Flncks today
by a score of 13 to 11, after a very hard
fought game.
Santa Cruz—A closely contested game
of ball was played this afternoon; be
tween the Violets of San Francisco and
the Santa Cruz team. The game re
6ulted In a victory for the home team.
Score: 7 to 5.
Heesemans baseball team of Oakland
defeated the United States regulars at
the Presidio athletic grounds today by
a score of 9 to 7.
CINCINNATI, Ohio, Jnly 11.—Word
has Just been received from Longview
insane asylum of the death at that In
stitution of Kid Baldwin, the once fam
ous catcher of theCinclnnatis. He leaves
a widow in Quincy, 111., who recently
applied for divorce. About three week 9
ago he was sent from the hospital here
to the asylum.
A Record for a Day on the Road Hade
at Baltimore
BALTIMORE, Md„ July 11.—Elmer
C. Davis of this city today succeeded in
breaking the American 24-hour bicycle
road record, which was held by Henry
Smith, also of Baltimore.
Davis covered 316 miles in the twenty
four hours ending at 5 p. m., which is
just two miles more than Smith's rec
ord-breaking performance of May 9th
last over the same course.
Although breaking (he 24-hour record,
Davis did not succeedlin getting any of
the smaller records that have been made
by Smith. Davis' riding for the last ten
miles is regarded as a wonderful exhibi
tion of nervous energy. He is 25 years
old and weighs 105 pounds.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 11.—The, Bay
City Wheelmen's team won the road
race for the Baker & Hamilton trophy
today. There were five clubs In the con
test, and the men rode in groups of live,
one from each club. The fastest time
was made by Charles Krafts of the Bay
City Wheelmen, who covered the course
In 52 minutes 22 seconds, or an average
of 2:36 for each of the 26 miles. The
Acme club of Oakland secured second
place, followed by the Olympic Wheel
men, the Imperials and the Californians.
PARIS, July 11.—The grand prix cycle
race at Vlncennes took place today.
Bourillon finished, first but wa»disquali
fied on account of a claim that he had
committed a foul, and, the first prize,
8000 francs, was awarded to Morin, who
agreed to divide the prize with Nossam,
who finished third. The decision created
great dissatisfaction among the specta
tors, and a tremendous uproar ensued.
NEW YORK, July 11.—Mud bedrag
gled and soaked with rain, thirty-four of
the forty-six who entered the Manhat
tan Bicycle club's double century run,
finished between noom and 1:30 this
afternoon on the brink of the hill at
Weehawken. No run ever attempted by
New York riders was held under such
adverse circumstances. Twenty-five
riders, led by Edward S. Edwards of the
Century Wheelmen and Capt, Staubach
of the Manhattans, finished at 12:05 p.
in., having covered the distance In 22
hours and 15 minutes elapsed time, forty
minutes within theschediule. Thsactual
riding time was 16 hours and) 30 min
! Results of the Coursing Met at Ingle
SAN FRANCISCO, July 11.—Results
of coursing at Ingleslde today:
All age stake—Eclipse beat Little Tom,
Flashlight beat Senorlta, Skyball beat
Kingston, Seminole beat Colleen Bawn,
Emm Pasha beat Sam, Carmen beat
Blackstone, Nellie Conroy beat Myrtle,
Wayfarer beat Guy Fawkes, Magnet
beat Sir Walter, Connemara beat Fire
arm, Fear Not beat Slnaloa.
First ties—Eclipse beat Susie, Sky
ball beat Flashlight, Emln Pasha beat
Seminole, Carmen beat Nellie Conroy,
Magnet beat Wayfarer, Connemara beat
Fear Not.
Second ties—Skyball beat Eclipse.
Third ties—Skyball beat Emln Pasha,
Magnet ran a bye.
(Final—'Magnet beat Skyball, Emln
Pasha beat Carmen.
Consolation stakes—Mayflower beat
Blackstone, Nellie Conroy beat Slnaloa,
Seminole beat Sir Walter, Senorlta beat
Myrtle, Fear Not beat Little Tom.
Final—Fear Not beat Senorlta.
Y.W., C.A.,
The Convention Now in Session in
NORTHFIELD, Mass., July 11.—The
Toung Womenfs Christian association
conference met In the Northfleld Con
gregational church this morning. There
was a song serlvec before the sermon
conducted by George C. Stebblne. The
Smith College Glee club sang songs.
Rev. Dr. Henry C. Mabie of Boston,
one of the secretaries of the Baptist
Missionary union, delivered the sermon.
At the close of the services Mrs. J. Nor
vell of San Francisco, took Mrs. D. L.
Moody's Bible class for young ladles and
gave them a Bible talk.
In the afternoon at 5 oclock Mr. Moody
met on Round Top those who desired to
ask him questions concerning the Bible.
The vesper service on Round Top was
conducted by Mrs. Margaret Sangster,
editor of Harper's Bazaar. She spoke
upon Daniel. The evening platform
meeting was addressed by Mr. Moody,
who spoke on Christ.
Watterson Seems Able to Prove That
the Confederacy Is Very
Thoroughly Busted
LOUISVILLE, Ky., July 11.—Mr.
Henry Watterson publishes in the Cour
ier-Journal tomorrow morning? an elab
orate reply to Judge Reagan's denial
that Mr. Lincoln contemplated payment
for the slaves under certain conditions,
and that he said to Mr. Stephens: "Let
me write 'Union' at the top of this page
and you may write below It whatever
you please."
Mr. Watterson sustains his position by
profuse documentary evidence. He
quotes Mr. Stephens' account of the
Fortress Monroe conference and pro
duces a joint resolution prepared by Mr.
Lincoln to prove that Indemnity for the
slaves was contemplated. He cites sev
eral credible witnesses, all of whom de
clare, as Mr. Watterson declares him
self, that Mr. Stephens did make the
statement ascribed to him.
In closing, Mr. Wattersom says: "Mr.
Watterson regrets that Judge Reagan
has seen fit to recur to a question he
thought was settled. He was surprised
by the passage in Judge Reagan's
Nashville address, but he concluded not
to revive an issue which, aside from
seeming ungracious to a fraternal oc
casion cannot, In the nature of the case,
be very agreeable as a retrospection or
profitable as a subject of present dis
cussion. The Insistence of Judge Reagan
in keeping it alive and urging a review
which is contradicted by the best and
amplest testimony leaves him no other
alternative. He is just as free from any
Just accusation of a purpose to mis
report any southern aspect of the his
tory as was the judge himself, but he has
no personal motive, as Judge Reagan
has, for making a special plea In behalf
of any particular view. It is a fact that
within less than sixty days of its total
collapse, the confederacy might have
madie honorable and advantageous terms
of peace on the basis of the restoration
of the Union, and It is a fact that com
missioners sent to Fortress Monroe re
fused to treat on other terms than the
recognition of the independence of the
"Whether It was best to let the col
lapse come is another matter. That it
was coming, was, in point of fact, immi
nent, and was well known in official cir
cles at Richmond. That within less
than sixty days it actually came, Is his
tory. Whether it was best for the con
federate president and authorities to
take time by the forelock and with a
full knowledge of the impending dis
aster before their eyes, to seek some
other settlement than that of the lm
-1 possible recognition of the independence
of the confederacy, or to leave t)fie bot
tom literally to dtrop from the tub, the
confederate armies at the mercy of Grant
and Shermani, the confederate capital
abandoned and the confederate govern
ment in flight, belongs to a chapter of
speculative philosophy which we do not
care at present to explore."
A Fly Wheel Burst
TACOMA, Wash., July 11.—By reason
of the breaking of the connecting rod at
tached to the governor, the forty-ton fly
wheel of the pair of compound Corliss
engines of the Tacoma Railway compa
ny went to pieces, completely wrecking
the plant and building and causing
damage to the extent of $20,000. The
wreck means the total discontinuance
of all of Tacoma's street car traffic for
several days—perhaps weeks—excepting
the Park and' Edison lines. The power
furnished by the plant to the city for
lighting purposes will be discontinued
Tired of Life
RfjJDDINO, July 11.—A laborer named
John Ellis, who- had been here many
years, purchased a pistol last night, and
shortly after midnight shot himself in
the forehead. He was' found this morn
ing in a corral east of town, lying on his
back with the pistol by his side. There
was some money in his pockets. Melan
choly, the result of sickness 1 , was ths
cause of the suicide.
Is Modified by Welcome
Rain Is Heavy and Accompanied by
Lightning and High Winds.
Much Damage Done
Associated Press Special Wire.
NEW TORK, July 11.—While the tem
perature today did not rise In this city
over 80, the humidity, which, until even
ing, l stood at 98 degrees, made It uncom
fortable for the "stay at homes." At
least half a million people managed to
reach the seashore, and nearly as many
more sought the shade In the parks.
As the night wore on a cooi breeae
sprang up, and the temperature fell to
72, and at 11 p. m. the humidity recorded
was less than 80 per cent. The weather
observers say that at last a cool wave
has struck the city, and that the next
few days will be cool.
An unknown man, 35 years old, sup
posed to be a 'longshoreman, was found
unconscious from the heat today. He
was removed to a hospital, where he
Four cases of prostration by heat were
reported to the police today:
James Carey, 21 years old.
David Halieck, 7 years old.
Owen McGinness„3B years oldi
Robert Cunningham, Westchester.
Crazed by tho heat, William Wallace
Gibson, 49 years old, committed suicide
by hanging himself in the cellar of his
Supplemented by Cooling Showers of
BUFFIALO, July 11.—More death 3
from yesterday's terrible heat were re
ported thi3 morning, making the num
ber of yesterday's victims thirteen. To
day has been quite cool, a heavy down
pour of rain causing a rapid fall in tem
Salt Lake—A special to the Herald
from Boise, Idaho, says this was the
warmest dlay ever experienced there
with two exceptions in 1879. Today's
maximum was 107 degrees.
Cincinnati—The temperature has
dropped from 80 at 6 oclock tonight to
70 at midnight. It was not above 80 at
any time today.
Pittsburg—The heat wave that has
been hanging over Pittsburg for thir
teen days from- June 2Sth, was broken,
today by a heavy downfall of rain. The
thermometer Just before the rain regis
tered 89 degrees and dropped 20 degrees
In a short time.
Columbus—The heavy • rainfall this
afternoon broke the record for the
weather bureau for the past twenty
years. During the four hours 8.76 inches
of rain fell and during the first forty
five minutes of the downpour the rain
fall was 2.35 inches.
Chlcago—Chicago was cool today and
with the rain of tonight as a finisher to
the heat, is likely to remain so for an
other day at least. The highest temper
ature of the day was 75 degrees. But
the effect of the awful heat of the last
ten days are still apparent lni that two
prostrations of the past week resulted
fatally today. They are: Mrs. E. J.
Jones and Allen Thompson, laborer. No
prostrations were reported today.
Olean, N. V.—Lightning struck a four
thousand barrel oil tank two miles north
of here at 4 oclock this afternoon. A
cannon was procured and a shot fired
at the surrounding tanks to allow the
oil to escape and prevent other tanks
from exploding. The escaping oil be-
came ignited and now twenty acres of
oil is burning. Booms are built to pre
vent the spread of burning oil and keep
it out of the river. The loss will be
Lima, O.—A tornado passed over the
oil fields between here and St. Mary's
last night. Many derricks were blown
down, entailing a heavy loss;, but'no lives
were lost.
Massillon, O.—A severe storm visited
this section Saturday evening. Hail as
large as walnuts fell and in some places
the ground was covered to a depth of
eight inches. Corn and vegetables were
almost ruined. After the storm farm
ers brought buckets ftlll of hall to town
for exhibition.
The Magnate Very Sick but Will
SAN FRANCISCO, July 11.—William
H. Crocker, brother of Colonel Crocker,
arrived thisafternoon at Kan.Mateofrom.
the east on a special train. He was
driven to Uplands and went at once to
the sick chamber.
Mr. Will Crocker spoke to 1 the colonel,
but the latter did not reply There was
a dazed look in his eyes, but William
thought that his brother knew him.
After taking a careful look at the sick
man Will left the room for the day.
The patient was undisturbed during
the remainder of the day. He was glv< n
nourishment several times during tiie
day and took it readily. Towards even
ing he seemed to be slightly refreshed.
Doctors Gardner and Chlsmore then
took up the watch for the night.
After W. H. Crocker left the bedside
of his brother he said: "I have just
left the bedside of my brother and I
find him a very sick man. I consider him
to be In critical condition. Indeed, his
condition is such as to cause his rela
tives much alarm. They tell me, how
ever, there is a slight improvement in
my brother's condition. I believe he will
lii a flying trip from Ogden to the
bedside of his stricken brother at San
Mateo, W. H. Crocker beat the record
time established some years ago by the
famous Villard special train. The dis
tance from Ogden to this city is 833
miles. Mr. Crocker covered it In twenty
three hours and twenty-two minutes. His
time from Sacramento to this city was
also remarkable." The time made be
tween Sacramento and San Francisco
was one hour and fifty-three minutes.
The distance Is 86 miles.
Why Officer Ben Bobbins Did Not
Catch a Burglar
As Officer Ben Robbins was patroling
his beat on North Main street in the
gloomy hour between 12 aiudl oclock this
morning he was startled by a sudden
flash of light which appeared Imthe rear
of a hardware store situated Just north
of First street. In an instant the light
died down again, and the conviction
forced itself upon him that a burglar
was operating inside and it had been an
Inadvertent flicker of his "glim" that
had been seen. After watching a few
moments the patrolman's patience was
rewarded by seeing a second flash, and
he Immediately began, preparations to
capture the midnight marauder.
Deputy Constable Tom Qulnn hap
pening along, he was stopped and sta
tioned In the rear of the store to prevent
an attempt at escape in that direction,
while Robbins cautiously effected an
entrance, revolver in hand, ready for
any emergency, Slowly he. crept to
ward the rear of the store in the dark
ness, when suddenly from above his
headi again the tell-ttale light flashed
out. Then the whole thing was ex
plained and the mystery was solved. In
stead! of Its being the "glim" at a burg
lar, the cause of all the excitement was
an Innocent and Inoffensive Incandes
cent lamp, which had evidently been left
lighted) when the store was closed. In
some way the wires had become crossed
and) the current was shunted off, extin
guishing the lamp. The swaying of
the wire would occasionally allow the
temporary passage of the current,
whereupon the light would flash out.
Robbins didn't say much when he
found out how matters stood, but he
thought a good deal, and soms of his
thoughts would) not bear publication.
Found Floating
ALAMEDA, July U.—Tho remains of
a man were found floating In the bay
today off Bird's point. The man wore
blue overalls and a blue checked ging
ham shirt. Upon one finger was a plain
gold ring engraved on the Inside "J. D.
to W. P."
Col. Fraser Dead
MEMPHIS, Term., July 11.—Col. C. W.
Fraser, father of Virginia Fraser Boyle,
the poetess, is dead. Col. Fraser was a
member of the Fifth Confederate regi
ment and was one of theleadlng lawyers
of Memphis.
A Church Burned
INBW YORK, July 12—The First
Methodist church of New Rochelle was
destroyed! by fire last night. It was
more than 100 years old and the oldest
church in West Chester county.
A Good Horse
LONDON, July 12.—The Times this
morning says that the Lorillard-Beres
ford stables brown gelding Sandia Is
quite the best of the many American
horses here the past few seasons.
At the Hotels
HOLLENBECK—Byron G. Mantle. San
Francisco; C. T. Meredith, Azusa; W. H.
Porter, Colton; W. C. Read, Urbana, O.;
W. C. Vaughn, Phoenix; Charles J. Koe
foed, San Francisco; W. F. Nichols, Wlll
cox, Ariz.; S. B. Appel, proprietor Hotel
Willcox, Willcox, Ariz.; John M. Lent. San
Francisco; R. D. McQulddy, San Fran
cisco: E. L. Farnsworth, Wilbur, Wash.;
Dr. C. C. Smith, Battle Creek, Mich.;
W. B. Hunt, San Francisco; W. W. Riley,
Chicago; John L. Corcoran, Chicago; W.
Kellard, San Francisco; Mark Plaisted,
Riverside; R. W. Rupe, San Francisco;
J. P. C. Veenhuyzen, Holland; Sam Lyons,
New York; R. A. Anderson, Arizona; W.
W. Ware, Mendocino; E. C. Langdale,
Capistrano; V. M. Vlckery, New York; C.
M. Sabln, Chicago; A. D. Whipple, Chi
cago; W. Parrish, San Diego; Robert Nib
lock, T. N. King. Mrs. S. J. Musgrave, Miss
Anna Mills, Miss Brown, Mrs. Robinson,
E. D. Strickler, D. McMath, Miss Logue,
Miss Ludwlck, Miss Elder, Miss Hare, Mrs.
Isabel Glen, the Misses Nelson, Pittsburg;
Howard Bruncr, Omaha; Miss Mary E.
Bruner, Omaha; Ralph Pincus, San Fran
cisco; James J. Atkins, Plttsiield, Mass.;
H. C. Fuller and wife, Peoria; Mrs. W. J.
Scott and children, El Paso; H. W. Ham
mond, San Francisco; C. M. Hill and wife,
Sierra Madre; M. T. McNamara. San
Diego; E. M. Stanton, Riverside; C. W.
Sylvester, Riverside; Mr. and Mrs. J. E.
Amos, jr., Chicago; Thomas G. Fitch and
wife, Wichita, Kas.; Mrs. Emll Waterman
and children; A. M. Peache. Omaha; B. F.
Burt, Riverside; Phil Prager, St. Louis;
Ernest R. Hill, Arizona; James G. Hill,
Montalvo; H, W. Hardinge, Denver.
NADEAU—MyIes Sharkey, Riverside: R.
J. Jenes, city; Judge Wieieman, William G.
Irwin, General A. F. Hartwell, Honolulu;
Robert 11. Gaylord, Pasadena; T. T. Mar
tin, Mrs. Martin, Kentucky; Spencer P.
Cobb, Evansvllle, Ind.; Fredend Ml Lee,
Ensenada, Mex.; Mrs. Charles Schluter,
Miss Schluter, St. Louis, Mo.; Dr. S. R.
Holden, Mrs. S. R. Holden, Duluth; Frank
J. Wingarth, Mrs. Frank J. Wingarth,
MISB Wingarth, Freeport, 111.; Charles J.
Simon. Max Silverthaw, John Maguire,
E. E. Hamilton, Mrs. E. E. Hamilton, San
Francisco; John Binder, Mrs. J. Ender,
Louisville; E. Markham, San Francisco;
Major A. F. Halpln, England; Clarence
Herrtck, Anaheim; P. J. Kelley, Chicago;
O. K. Kelley, Chicago; I. W. Casebeer,
T. Klsher, Santa P.arbara; M. Moyse,
Miss Moyse, Chlno.
VAN NUYS—Miss M. G. Adams, De
troit; Mrs. Adams, Detroit; E. C. Howe,
Chlno; N. R. Cottman, Chino: R. J. Lan
ders, San Francisco; C. A. Daniels, San
Francisco; T. A. Tyler, San Francisco: A.
Haines, San Diego; .Miss E. F. Adams, De-,
troit; IT. T. P Vail. Santa Barbara; E.J.
Taylor, wile, and two sons. MeKecsport,
Pa.; Mrs. P.essie Succop, McKeesport, Pa.:
P. Y. Cochran and wife, Dawson, Pa.;
James Cochran, Dawson, Pa.; Miss Lida
Moore, Dawson, Pa.; Daniel Sturgeon,
Uniontown, Pa.; J. R. Rust, Phoenix; Miss
Schaad, Phoenix; P. K. Frankenheimer,
An Absolute Certainty
"Are you sure this wheelman was riding
faster than the law allows?" asked the
"Absolutely certain," replied the police
"But It is possible to be mistaken on such
a point."
"Not in, this case. He was going so fast
that he kept ahead of the brewery wagon
whose driver was trying to run him down."
—Washington Evening Star.
The Yeast Exploded
An eighteen-gallon barrel of yeast "ex
ploded" recently at the central statioa.
Sunderland, with a loud report. Great
alarm prevailed In the vicinity until the
nature of the accident was ascertained.
The barrel flew into the air and, having
missed a boy's head, crashed into Smith's
newspaper stall. Porters, passengers and
the walls and the roof of the station were
covered with yeast.—Pall Mall Gazette.
The bureau of engraving and printing
has decided to replace the present $1, $2
and $5 silver certificates with bills which
will present a more artistic appearance.
This will be entirely satisfactory, pro
vided they present their appearancfl
oftener.—Chicago Times-Herald.
i i
Governor Franklin of Ari»
zona Is in Trouble
Lashley's Execution at Tucson the
First Hanging in Arizona for
Seven Years—Notes
Special Correspondence to The Herald.
PHOENIX, Aria., July 9.—Arizona is
still without a governor save the gold
bug article placed In office by Cleveland.
McCord's name seems to be Just about
where It was seven weeks ago, In the
senate committiee on territories, and the
senate ]■ within, a week of adjourn
Presidsnt McKinley has said he will
make no Important appointments till the
senate shall again be in session next De
cember. All this, taken together, sus
tains one of two views hare entertained:
(1) That the president is satisfied with
the financial views of the Incumbent and
will allow him to serve out his term; (2)
that Governor Franklin Is to be at once
removed, should the senate fall to con
firm McCord. In this latter contingency
Charles Akers, they new secretary of the
territory, would occupy, pro tempore,
the executive office and honors.
Franklin Is not admired at home. In
the first place, he is not a regular Demo
crat and was offensive last campaign In
his disloyalty to the party and In his
references to the local party leaders.
He Is not a man of tact. It is possible
he Is, as he says he Is, a man of Integ
rity and honor, but that's no reason, for
calling other Democrats thieves and
other naughty names that don't sound
even as well as "thief."
Affidavits and charges are now dull
In. the local market, but Just at present
-here is an extra boom in these commod
ities. Tho antl-McCord market is fully
stocked, and so the more attention is
being paid Governor Franklin. Yet
Democrats are raising most of the fuss
and what they demand Is Franklin's
removal, lnetanter. The basis of the
latest batch of charges sent on to Wash
ington is that the governor and T. J.
Wolfley, Republican, as the majority of
the territoral board of control, are at
tempting a petty piece of Jobbery in
connection with the territorial reform
school at Flagstaff. The last legislature
voted a tax of about $30,000 for the com
pletion of the structure and designated
a new use for it, that it should be a
branch territorial insane asylum.
Though only $7000 of the fund will be
available before next tax season, the
governor and Citizen Member Wolfley
have started to spend it. And this, de
spite the warmest protests from the
board's third member. Auditor Leitch.
The most important Item, of flhe week
in Arizona has been the hanging at Tuc
son of Philip Lashley, the negro sergeant
who murdered Private Sanden at Fort
Huaohuca in April, 1596. The president
refused to commute the sentence, though
a petition for such commutation, was
presented him signed by United States'
Attorney Blllnwood, by the governor and
three of the four supreme Justices who
reviewed the case. The Justices who tried
the case. Judge Bethune, seemed to be
the only territorial official who believed
Lashley should hang. The execution was
accomplished yesterday. The negro
made it notable by disgusting profanity,
by dancing a "break-down" on the trap
and by the assurance that he surely
would return In the spirit to haunt the
judge and jury.
This Lashley 'hanging Is the first In, the
territory since the execution of Dilda, in
Prescott, seven years ago. This, no
doubt, seems incredible to readers of the
Detroit Free Press and Puck, but the
fact remains that Arizona has by no
means any penchant for necktie par
ties. It is lamentably true there are
many murderers in the territorial prison
whose due was a clear drop from a well
tied knot, and still more lamentable is
the fact, and I have the information from
ex-United States Marshal Meade, that
an average "life" term in the Arizona
penitentiary is four years and eight
months. Some people think this suffi
cient justification for lynching, others
think it might be easier to correct the
evil by hanging a governor or two.
Gila county is the political subdivision
of Arizona wherein lie Pleasant valley
and Tonto basin, those native haunts of
the cowboy, far from civilization's taint.
Presumably this is why her citizens ob
ject to unstrained mercy, font-like
springing at the prison's gate. So the
grand jury of Gila county roasted
Governor Franklin in its last report.
The roasting was a scorcher, yet since
the report the governor has appended
his signature to still two more pardons.
A grapevine dispatch from Yuma
brings the following, unanimously
adopted at the last meeting of the Mur
derers and Burglars' Protective asso
ciation, a club composed of the haut
ton among the guests of the territorial
Whereas, The Gila county grand jury,
in a cowardly spirit of public safety and
good morals, has wantonly attacked the
good Judgment and sound discretion of
our esteemed friend and benefactor,
Governor B. J. Franklin; and,
Whereas. The aforefaid body of mean
spirited and law-abiding citizens of
Gila county has sought to detract from
the renown and applause that Governor
Franklin has gained by Issuing compli
mentary pardons to many members of
our exalted order; and,
Whereas, The action of these, low
down, Gila county jurors, if emulated by
the weak-kneed populace of other coun
ties, is calculated to work serious dis
comforts upon the more ambitious and
Industrious members of our craft; there
fore, be it
Resolved, That we view with alarm
the encroachments of the law-abiding
elements of Arizona society upon our
prerogatives of rapine, murder, arson,
burglary and desperadolsm, and hereby
call upon all scoundrels and blacklegs,
la whatever part of the territory, to an.
nounoe in no uncertain words and to ex
press emphatically their disapproval of
the document recently issued by the
Gila county grand Jury concerning the
abuse of the pardoning power by our
friend, guide and philosopher. Governor
J. B. Franklin; and, be it further-
Resolved, That we point with pride
to the record of forty pardons issued lr.
little more than one year by our noble
patron, Governor Franklin, and we cal!
particular attention to the fact that
many of these pardons were issued to
our most vicious, valued and active
members; and, be it further.
Resolved, That the remark of Judge
Hawkins of Prescott, in sentencing our
loyal compatriot, Jail breaker, murder
er and forger, L. C. Miller, has won for
him our hearty disesteem; and, be it
Resolved, That we hereby voice our
protest against all Interference with or
condemnation of those who use their ex
alted public offices to restore to the
members of our order their natural
rights to rob end murder other people;
that we sincerely trust Governor Frank
lin will continue to be solicitous of our
needs and will not desist in his good
work of broadening our field of opportu
nities and opening to us new channelsof
activities; and that to this end we here
by elect Governor Benjamin J. Frank
lin an honorary member of our society,
and do order that these resolutions be
smuggled out of the penitentiary as best
they may, and without killing more
than three guards, and that they be
then engrossed and hung in a proud
place in the gubernatorial office in
Phoenix. JAS. H. M'CLINTOCK.
umbia Comic Opera company opens its
third week tonight with a performance
of "Girofle-Girofla." Ethel Balch will
have a fine opportunity in this sprightly
opera for the display of her versatile
talent, and the comedians, Henderson
and Kunkel will revel in their chances.
The company is fully competent to give
an excellent performance.
A week from Wednesday Frohman's
Lyceum Theater company will open at
the Los Angeles theater for four nights,
during which they will produce a reper
toire consisting of "The Mayflower,"
"The First Gentleman of Europe," and
"The Prisoner of Zenda." The engage
ment promises to be a notable one, not
only for the character of the plays, but
also of those who will present them.
The company includes James K. Hack
ett, with. May Mannering as leading
lady. Mr. Hackett's first notable suc
cess in New York was as Rudolf in "The
Prisoner of Zenda," since which time he
has become New York's favorite on the
stage. As George, Prince of Wales, in
"The First Gentleman of Europe," Mr.
Hackett has a part suitable to him from
every standpoint. With Mary Manner
ing, with whom Mr. Hackett shares the
honors, together with such artists as
Charles Walcot, Edward Morgan, Wil
liam Courtleigh, Joseph Wheelock, jr.,
Frank R. Mills, John Findlay, GeoTgeW.
Middleton, R. J. Dustan. Mrs. Charles
Walcot, Mrs. Thomas Whiffen, Maude
Odell, Elizabeth Tyree. Grace Root and
others, a guarantee of a notable engage
ment is assured. "The Mayflower,"
which will receive its initial presentation
here, comes with the approbation of the
eastern critics, who are enthusiastic In
their praises.
"The First Gentleman of Europe" is
really the first original play by Mrs.
Frances Hodgson Burnett, whose "Lit
tle Lord Fauntleroy" was dramatized by
her from her own novel of that name.
In "The First Gentleman of Europe" Mr.
Hackett, as the Prince of Wales, who,
when in search of adventure, was known
to masquerade as "Colonel Ffolliott" of
the Dragoons, has a part particularly
suited to his spirited style. Mary Man
nering as the pursued Daphne endears
herself to men and women-alike. Maude
Odell as Lady Sark is said to give her
performance the subtlety and cunning
brilliancy of the character after whom
she is modeled, i. c., the Countess of.
Jersey. Edward J. Morgan as a man
of letters lends to the character the dig
nity and repose so necessary to the part,
while that prime favorite, Charles Wal
cot endows the apoplectic father of the
starving poet with every requisite to
make it true to life. Daniel Frohman
has endowed the play with a magnificent
production. All the plays will be mounted
with the original scenery and accesso
ORPHEUM —The new bill goes into
effect tonight, full particulars of which
were given in yesterday's issue of The
Herald. The program is a highly inter
esting one and will attract a large audi
ence as usual.
Reaching Out for Trade
Illustrative of the interest the Eng
lish government takes in extending and
protecting the foreign trade of its sub
jects is the exhibition of samples of
foreign goods (the- fourth of its kind)
just opened by the London chamber of I
commerce. There are samples of fur- |
A Full Set of Teeth pirn
only $5,0 ° S^^^fe^
Lowest Prices Consistent With wll^^^l
First-Class Work /JB
Extracting with our local >flsf' J> N_// SwffV \ '
anaesthetic $ .50 / \ | AnTi
Extracting with gas, one tooth 1.00 0 * /t^Smv
Extracting with vitalized air.... 1.00 ?* (lfflri V
Cleaning teeth 50 up y
Whits or porcelain fillings for ' If,
front teeth 50 up • *L
SMver or gold platina fillings... .5O up V
Pure gold fillings 1.00 up j
Gold crowns, solid 22k 4.00 up our New Process
Porcelain crowns 3.00 up ' Of Flexible Dental Plates is as yet but little
known by tho public and less understood
Partial rubber plates 3.50 up by dentists in general. It has many ad
r~~\A u-ij -t. a nn vantages over the ordinary rubber plate,
Gold or porcelain bridge w0rk.4.00 up even " 1(l piates-boing lighter and thin-
A full set of teeth on rubber...s.oo ner. This plate being flexible, no thicker
than heavy writing paper, nts closer to
v„ /„. „,„„„,!„„ „•,„„ i,„.» ,„„,,, "'0 mouth, will last longer, and Is tougher
No chargo for extracting when best teeth tn other rubber ? o nco triecf no
A r ed Ln ' on , s, " ,ntl " n f nn '' examina, oth lktes mbe deslrable . Brought to
Jinn free. All work very best and guaran- the notice o. the public by Dr. t-chrffman
"■- v - only. Ofllee hours: Sundays, 10 a.m., to
12:30 pm.
January 28 1897 Lady attendant to wait on ladlea and
This it to certify that 1 have this'morn- children,
ing had twenty-two teeth extracted by Dr. f. v al. jr. x i/»
Schiffman. and suffered no pain nor after bCnllllTlßn /YietDOQ UCntSl CO..
effects, and I heartily recommend his _
method. MRS. 8. 8. LAMPSON, Rooms 20 to 26
228 East Futh. 107 N. spring St. Ttlrphnaa If tm
eign goods which are displaced or ars
now displacing similar British articles
in South Australia, Newfoundland, Brit
ish North Borneo, Hongkong, Gambia
and British Honduras, the colonies from
which exhibits have been sent out by
Mr. Chamberlain to the governors of all
the principal British colonies In which
the secretary of state called for a retro
spective statistical report as to the for
eign goods which had displaced or were
displacing British goods in colonial mar
kets.—-Philadelphia Record.
No Respecter of Persons
When Admiral de Horsey, at Port
Royal, was one night returning to his
flagship alone, his way to the boat led
across the barrack square. A black
sentry of a West India regiment
halted him at the gate with, ♦'Who goes
dar?" Great was the admiral's annoy
ance to find he had neglected to get the
password. "That's all right," he said,
carelessly, hoping to overcome the man's
scruples by Indifference; "you know who
I am." "T>unno nobpdy, sax," replied
the nigger, pompously; "you can't go In
dar." "Why, I'm Admiral de Horsey!*
"Well, you can't go In," was the reply.
"I don't care If you's Admiral de Don
key, I don't."—Household Words.
A Plain Direction
Canon Knox-X_ttle told a goodstOTT,
once at a church congress. He said hs
remembered a lych-gate In front of a
beautiful church, which had been re>
stored and made very nice. There was
painted over the door, "This is the Oats
of Heaven," and underneath was the
large notice, "Go around the other way."
—Household Words.
Chicago Jealousy
An Indiana court granted thirty di
vorces one afternoon last week. Some of
those Hoosler towns are rapidly putting
on municipal airs.—Chicago Times-
Why Be Sick
Failing Cure Weakness
est healing invention of the day? Dr. Sanden's
Electric Belt is a complete body battery tor
self-treatment, and guarantees, or money re
funded. It will cure without medicine Rheu
matism, Lumbago, Sciatica, Lame Back, Kid
ney and Liver Complaints, Nervous Debility,
Weakness, Losses, Drains, and all effects of
early indiscretion or excesß. To weak men it
is the greatest possible boon, as a mild, sooth
ing electric current is applied direct to the
nerve centers, and Improvements ara ielt from
the first hour.
Dr. Sanden's Electric Belt Cures
A pocket edition of the celebrated electro
medical work, "Three Classes of Men," Ulua
strated, is sent free, sealed, by mall, upon ap
plication. Every young, middle-aged or old
man suffering from the slightest weakness
should read it. It will point out an easy, sure
and speedy way to regain strength and health,
when everything else has failed.
Sanden Electric Co.,
South Broadway, corner Second Street,
Los Angeles, Cat
Office Hours—6 to 6; evenings, 7 to 8; Sun
days 10 to 1.
Dr. Sanden's Electric Truss Cures Rupture
A Handsome Complexion
is one of the greatest charms a woman can
possess. Pozzom's CottPuaxiOH Powdeb
g'ves it.
Sale of Unclaimed Merchandise at
City Warehouse, 675 Upper Main
St., City of Los Angeles, Cal.
chandise, upon which the storage charges
have remained unpaid for more than one
year, notice is hereby given that the same
will bo sold at public auction to the high
est bidder for cash at the City Warehouse
at 10 o'clock a. m.. Saturday, July 17th, 1597,
by Thomas B. Clark, auctioneer, to pay
advances and storage charges on Eaid
merchandise, as follows: E. Jansen, 1
trunk; J. Sutherland. 7 packages household
goods; J. C. Anderson. 1 surrey; Mrs. A. G.
Bastlan. 173 pieces furniture, etc.; Mrs.
Dillingham, 1 trunk; A. Graves, 1 case and
trunk: A. D. Smith. 1 trunk; M. L Mc-
Cray, 1 case household goods; C. B. Keene,
1 bundle: B. P. Sanders, 2 cases; O. Davis,
1 safe ar.d wheel. C. T. SMITH,
Dated Los Angeles, July 6, 1597. 17
Stockholders' Meeting
meeting of the stockholders of the Main
street and Agricultural Park Railroad
Company will be held at the offices of the
company in the Roger's block. No. 21" New
High street, rooms 17 and 18, in the City of
Los Angeles, California, on Monday, the
26th day of July A. D. 1597. for the purpose
of electing a board of directors-for the en
suing year.
The polls will be open at 12:00 m. and
close at 3:00 o'clock p. m.
H Secretary.

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