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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, July 12, 1897, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1897-07-12/ed-1/seq-7/

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Yesterday's baseball game in the Ex
aminer tournament was won by the Los
Angeles club by a score of 16 to 6. The
San Dlgeo club Is a newly organized
team, and with a good steady pitcher
will make It warm' for any club in th?
tournament. The Los Angeles boys
put in Bentley to do the twirling, and
he did it well. Works, Edwards and
Mulvey we-re the only San Diegans to
find him. to amount to anythingi.
The home team started out like win
ners. Van Horn hit safe, Wilson hit to
Treanor and on his error took first;
Harvey sacrificed, and Held, and Thur
man both hit safe, scoring Van Horn'
and' Wilson, while Held crossed the plate
on Stevens' error of Thurman's hit. Hen
ry was thrown out by shortstop, but
three runs were already in. They scored
two more in the second and three in
the fourth. In tho sixth the San Diego
pitcher filled the bases on bad balls, and
then Kid Henry hit for three bases,
bringing them all in, following almost
immediately himself on Franck's sacri
fice. They also scored three in the sev-
enth on a base on balls and three hits in
succession, and the last run was- scored
in the eighth on Bentley's hit and Guer
cia's three-bagger.
San Diego scored three in the third,
after two men were out. Van Airman
took first on being hit by a pitched ball,
Treanor hit for a single, Works for three
bags and Edwards and' Mulvey one base
each. Stevens flew out to left Treanor
made a run In both the fifth" and seventh,
and Edwards made their last run In the
ninth. Stevens, Edwards and Works
should' have had a neat triple play in the
third Inning, when Bentley hit a line
fly to left center, which both Henry and
Franck, who were on bases, thought was
safe, but Stevens took It In after a hard
run, and, on a quick throw to second
caught Harvey. Edwards passed
the ball to Works in time to head oft"
Franck, but tho latter player dropped it,
and the runner was safe. '
The mo6t noteworthy features of the
game were Thurman's all-round work,
and a catch of Van Arman's of a foul
fly back of third base. Held also made
a wonderful catch of a long fly just over
the, bank in deep center field. Edwards,
the San Diego captain, is a nice clean
fielder and quite a good' batter. Kid
Henry's work, was, as usual, perfect.
When the game was called Umpire
Shea, whom the Examiner sent down
to umpire all the Southern California
games, took his position in the diamond
and at once called the two captains up,
arid after quite a long talk, in which it
is supposed he told them why and
wherefore he was there, the game pro
ceeded, and it was a treat to see how
easily a professional umpire can handle
a 'ball game, both the players and the
audience being well pleased with his
It is to be hoped the next games sched
uled for Los Angeles will be more lib
erally patronized, as the boys are put
ting up good ball and deserve the pat
ronage of the public. The score follows
in detail:
AB. P.. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Hartley, c 4 1116 10
Van Arman, 3b.. 4 1 0 0 2 2 0
Troauor, ss 5 2 10 13 3
Works, lb 4 2 2 0 10 0 1
Edwards, 2b 5 0 2 1 3 3 0
Mulvey, rf 4 0 3 0 0 1 0
Stevens, cf 5 0 0 0 1 2 2
Jefferson, p.&lf, 5 0 0 0 0 5 0
Mondo, If. &p.. 4 0 0 0 1 1 1
Total 40 « 9 2 24 18 7
AB. P.. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Van Horn, 1f.... 5 I 1 1 J 1 J
Wilson. 2b 3 3 1 0 3 0 1
Harvey, rf 2 3 2 0 1 o 0
Held, cf 5 3 2 0 3 0 0
Thurman, 3b.... 3 2 2 0 3 0 1
Henry, c 4 1 2 0 8 3 j
Franck, ss 4 0 3 1 1 i i
Bentley, p 5 1 1 0 1 l \
Guercio, lb 5 1 2 0 6 2 1
Total 38 16 16 2 27 14 "i
San Diego 0 0801010 1— 6
Los Angeles 3 2 0 3 0 '4 3 1 •—1«
Earned runs—Los Angeles, 4; San Diego.
0. Three-base hits—Works, 1; Henry, 1;
Ouerelo, 1. Double plays—Stevens and Ed
wards, 1: Henry and Guerclo. 1. Bases on
balls—Off Bentley, 3; off Jefferson, 6; off
Mondo, 1. Hit by pitcher—Van Arman, 1:
Van Horn, 1. Struck out—By Bentley, 6;
by Jefferson, 2; by Mondo, 2. Passed baV<
—Hartley. 1. Time of game—2:os. Umpire-
Shea. Scorer—Monroe.
♦ + ♦
The Horseshoes were defeated Sat
urday by the Young Browns by the
score of 5 to 0. The Browns challenge
any team under the age of 15 yearn All
replies should be sent to Chas. German,
917 Hemlock street.
♦ ♦ ♦
Another of the ten-mile road races
given monthly by the East Side Cycling
club was run yesterday, the course be
ing from the city limits at Walnut street
out the San Fernando road to Burbank
and return. There was a good field of
starters, all receiving handicaps save
Delay and Ruess, who were on.scratch.
Guy West was winner of both time and
place from the two-minute mark, Dun
lap second in the same time, 28:48%.
Ruess and Delay came In together, with
a difference of but a quarter of a second
in time. H. J. Bates took second place
and F. Delrlin third time prize. The en
tries and handicaps, together with the
order of finishing follow:
Place. Name. Minutes. Time.
1 Guy West 2 26:W4
2 H.J.Bates 2V& ZillffM
3 A. Dunlap 2 26:48>4
4 P. Devlin Vk 26:00%
J. Duvall VA 26:51
I! Charles Hunter 2 27:2114
7 T. IS. Blackmer \Vi 26:5P4
8 H. W. Gillespie 2V4 27:51%
9 R, H. Hahn IV2 26:52
10 William Block 2 27:52
11 William Ruess Scratch 27:1«H
12 W. B. Delay Scratch 27:lSVj
The Los Angeles Athletic club will
soon give one of its enjoyable "smokers."
These affairs always bring out a large
attendance, and do march good in pro
moting good fellowship among the mem
+ -f ♦
Many local sportsmen are going over
to Catalina for a try at the big fish.
The fishing this season is said to be the
best in years.
+ ♦ ♦
Some time ago the Felix Brothers of
Commercial street, the handlball players,
Issued a challenge to any members) of
the Los Angeles Athletic club to play
a series. The challenge has toeen ac
cepted, and the selection of a team will
soon 'be made. There are in the club
some of the best handball players in
Southern California, and tha match
should, be a hot one.
♦ ♦ ♦
The gold' medal for the croquet cham
pionship of California, put up by Major
Russell, Is to be played for at Ontario
today. The best players of this section
will compete, and several are expected
from Tulare and other northern places.
Following are those entered: R. Hux
table, I. C. Wood, H.. L. Powell, all of
Ontario; S. S. Strong and C. B. Dennison
of Pomona. National association rules
are to govern. Mr. Huxtable won at the
Southern California tournament held
at Santa Ana last month.
Turners all over the state are already
beginning preparations for the annual
Turner convention, which meetsi at San
Diego September 12th. A fine program
has been arranged, including a rifle tour
nament in which teams from almost
every town south of Tehachepl will take
part. Los Angeles will send a large
+ + ♦
Guy C. Vachell, one of the best English
authorities on fishing, has purchased' a
fishing outfit for the purpose oS testing
the game qualities of the fish at Cata
lina island. Mr. Vachelli came here es
pecially to write upon the fish of the
Pacific coast, and particularly to tell of
the tuna. He will remain probably dur
ing the entire season, fishing about the
Eastern sporting papers are devoting
much space to the great intercollegiate
boat race, which was so easily won by
Cornell. As emphasizing the fallacy of
expert judgment, the Spirit of the Times
Advance opinion as to the outcome of
the Cornell-Yale-Harvard boat race was
curiously erroneous. Not only the gen
eral public, but 95 per cent of the re
porters, the undergraduate rank-and
file ot Yale and Harvard, and even the
coachers and trainers and' adVJierS of
these crews agreed privately and pub
licly that Cornell was out-classed, that
the real race would be .between Yale and
Harvard, and that this contest would
be close, hard-fought and undecided 1 un -
til the finish. It would have been diffi
cult to guess worse than this. In tlw
actual race Cornell won with ridiculous
ease, while Harvard had no chance to
beat Yale after the first mile, and broke
down completely before reaching the
finish line. About one hundred alleged
rowing experts spent the two weeks
next preceding the race at Foughkeep
sie, watching the crews in their daily
practice, and' that 95 of these 100 should
have thought Harvard and. Yale of prac
tically equal ability, and' Cornell' out
classed by either of them, proves once
more that predicting the results of col
legiate boat races Is .by no means an
exact science.
In its review of the race the same pa
per says:
The result of the Cornell-Yale-Har
vard boat race at Poughkeepsie, June 25,
was a surprise to the large majority of
the American public, who had been
taught to believe that the contest was
really between Yale aral Harvard only,
and that the Cornell crew were out
classed. The race does noti admit ot
any "Ifs and ands," it was rowed
through without fouling or accident or
Interference by outside boats, and the
distances between the three boats at the
finish must be considered a fair test of
their comparative merits over Buch a
course. On the morning of the race the
managers of the Yale and Harvard crews
publicly stated that their men were in
good condition; were rowing well and
would have no excuse to offer If they
were beaten. It must therefore be ad
mitted that Cornell had the faster crew,
and this is still more remarkable "be
cause ths winners averaged almost ten
pound* per man lighter than Harvard,
and exactly fourteen pounds per man
lighter than Yale, and there have been
few Instances in the annals of rowing,
on either side of the Atlantic, wfiere one
crew beat another whose eight oarsmen
were 112 pounds heavier.
Harvard used oars made from the
English pattern, English thole-pins,
English style of rigging and seats, and
the English stroke, having been coached
by a famous English amateur oarsman
who came to this country for the ex
press purpose of teaching Harvard oars
men the English stroke.
The Yale crew were coached by Mr.
R. J. Cook, who went to England many
years ago, studied the English stroke
and returned to teach it to successive,
crews of Yale university. It has been
stated that this Yale stroke had during
the past decade gradually strayed away
from its English model, but this year
was marked by a return to the original
methods, and by making the Yale stroke
much more like the English stroke than
it had been for several previous seasons.
The Cornell methods were distinctly
and exclusively American. They rowed
an American paper boat, rigged
throughout in American style, rowed
American oars and were trained and
coached by a man who was at one time
amateur champion of America, and who
taught his crew the same stroke which
made him champion years ago, and
which he has taught for many previous
years to the oarsmen of Cornell.
Nn one boat race can decide the rela
tive merits of the various strokes, be
cause the individual abilities of tho
oarsmen and the vicissitudes of their
training might make a crew victorious
who were not rowing the best stroke,
but Cornell's victory in 1897 was so de
cisive and so free from any circumstance
which might have influenced the result,
that it may be considered as showing
that the American style of rigging a
boat and using it when rigged, hasnoth
ing to fear from English methods.
♦ ♦ ♦
On all sides of us we find our sister
states alive to the proper protection'of
their game, says) Fieldi Sports. Even
Arizona, with its vast amount of un
occupied land, forming an almost limit
less region for breeding grounds, is tak
ing hold of the subject of game protec
tion with an earnestness which chal
lenges ad'mlration, and shouldi put to
shame the members of our last legisla
The new Arizona law stops the sale
of deer, antelope, mountain feheep and
wild turkeys at all seasons, prohibits
the shipment from the state of all kind 6
of game, and stops the cold storage of
game except during the open season. A
new feature is the protection of camels.
This sounds strange on the American
continent, but nevertheless .there are
a good number of camels in the terri
tory. They are the result of a govern
ment experiment in using the camel for
desert work In the transportation of
supplies across the long stretches of
barren and arid country, but which was
pronounced a failure, and the humpedi
backed companions, of the Arab were
turned) loose in 1862 to enjoy their free
dom. Since this time they have multi
plied 1 and spread over a considerable
part of the territory, and the legislature
has decided to protect them,
♦ ♦ ♦
On June 26th Judge Sage of the United
States court at Cleveland, 0., upheld the
fishing law of that state, which had been
recently declared by Judge Ong to be
unconstitutional, says the American
Field. The firm of Crangle & Co., mar
ket fishermen, owned fifty-four gill nets,
which Warden Buntain captured and
destroyed on July 21, 1895, using the tug
Harrow. The firm sued for $222—the
alleged value of the nets—and libeled
the tug. Judge Sage dismissed the libel,
declaring the libelants could not re
cover damages. Judge Sage claimedithat
the state jurisdiction extended to the
boundary line, and that line, so far as
it has any bearing on the case in hand',
"is along the middle of Lake Erie, which
is also the northern boundary line of
the state of Ohio." He upheld the right
of every state to protect the fisheries
within its jurisdiction; and further
quoted a decision of the supreme court
of New York, to the effect that protec
tive proceedings by wardens would be
come ineffective if In case of each seiz
ure the wardens were compelled to ap
pear before a court to obtain a con
demnation of the property. He declared
that the state had police powers to seize
and destroy such illegal appliances, and
that the lawful exercise of such powers
was not depriving a citizen of his prop
erty without due process of law.
+ ♦ +
Says theßreederand Sportsman: "Ben
Benjamin, the popular sporting writer,
for years identified with San Francis
co's big dailies, has gone to Anaconda,
Mont., as has 'Professor' Louis D. New
man, the well known mlnieographer,
reporter and ex-track official. Mr. Ben
jamin will 'do' the racing for Marcus
Daly's Standard while in Anaconda, and
beyond a doubt will be a feature of that
enterprising journal. The 'professor'
will, we understand, be the official han
dicapper at the Anaconda and Butte
tracks, and as he is an old hand'at the
racing game, ought to do well."
Mr. Benjamin started' on his career
as a sporting writer in this city on the
old Tribune eleven years ago, and was
connected with that paper during its
entire existence. Mr. Benjamin also
started' a daily afternoon paper, which
ran for one consecutive issue—probably
the only one on record 1 . He was well in
formed on general sporting topics* how
ever, and on his removal to San Fran
cisco made a hit.
♦ ♦ +
It Is claimed' that Ohio Chief Gams
and Fish Warden Reutinger is about to
make arrangements to seine the Tus
carawas river and the neighboring
streams to exterminate the carp; that
the fishes will be given to the poor who
apply for them and sold to farmers for
fertilizing purposes'; and the war will
be carried' on throughout the state.
The fifty-dollar high-grade wheel Is in
sight, and many people predict that the
year 1898 will see that the established
price for all standard wheels. The first
step toward' this move has been mad':
by the Pope company, which has cut
the price of $100 wheels' to $75, a re
duction that the other manufacturers
will ha\"e to meet. The Pope company
has always led in lowering prices, and as
they manufacture as good as the best,
the other concerns have had, to follow
suit Now that the bicycle has come to
stay, with the cessation of circus adver
tising methods and the maintenance of
high-priced' racing teams, there la no
reason why a first class wheel should,
not be sold fior $50.
♦ ♦ ♦
Sporting Life has the following ac
count of the great three-cornered race
at Philadelphia:
The great three-corneredi match at
Philadelphia between Eddie Bald, cham
pion of '96; Tommle Cooper, who dis
puted, Bald's title to the championship
last season, and Earl Kiser, the new star
on the cycling firmament, was won by
Kiser In two heats, in both of which he
romped home with lengths to spare. It
was clearly Kiser's race after the first
heat, for it was then that he opened' on
his great rival's, passing Cooper after
that rldier had started his sprint, and
maintaining a lead on Bald, gained
when that rider went over the polo to the
sod and back again. The second heat
was as interesting as the first, Kiser
starting from right in front of Cooper,
and opening two lengths on hirm, wHTIe
Bald, trying to pass Cooper on the sharp
turn, landed' on his side on the sod.
Both races were single paced, the first
in 2:12 2-5, the latter in 2:16 2-5. Albert
Mott, chairman of the racing board,
refereed the races. The ball grounds
quarter-mile track was used, and it
seems that the first reports sent out of
the unreliability of this track were not
misleading. The track saw more tum
bles in one day than occurred, along the
entire New York state circuit. Men
fell in all kinds of places, and one man
broke a section from the fence as he
went through it in a fall of a half a
dozen together. The track is four-cor
nered, and at these corners is a rise of
six inches over which the men shot out
of their saddles with the force of the
Charlio Wells Is in sympathy with the
people of California in their secession
movement, and delights in telling of the
success out in that country, writes Ed
Spooner in Sporting Life. But Charlie
does not want this made known, as he
is afraid that the racing board may Are
him for sympathizing with the strikers.
Wells likes to come east once a year and
spend the summer, and he can do no
such thing If he becomes an outlaw, for
Charley always earns his way by racing
on his annual trips. So it came about
that the big Californian, a native son of
the Golden State, was not pleased 1 when
he was liberally quoted lately. But
Wellsisa good fellow and Messrs Potter,
Mott & Co. are not the hideous ogres that
Wells pictures them after reading the
clippings from his home papers over and
over. And Messrs. Potter, Mott & Co.
could they but find time to attend some
of the Sunday race meets in California,
would And the outlaw racing men and
their outlaw backers, the secessionists,
as they are called, quite as nice fellows
as are found in the east When the rac
ing board will reinstate a blacklisted
track to keep it out of the hands of the
secessionists, it will surely not fire a Cal
ifornlan on suspicion that he carries out
lawry concealed on his person, and for
fear that he may inoculate some of the
other racing men with tiie deadly virus.
+ ♦ ♦
Two thousand two hundred and eev
enty-seven new members were added to
the rolls of the League of American
Wheelmen week before last. This is a
good showing and indicates a steady
growth of the organization.
War correspondents returning from
Greece are loud in expressing the con
victions that the bicycle is one of the
most valuable assistants a man engaged
in that work can have, says an
editorial in the New York Times.
Few of the correspondents had
them, for they had expected a
campaign among mountains where
only rugged bridle paths exist, but as
soon as the retreat over the plains of
Thessaly began the wiser members of
the brotherhood sent to Athens for their
wheels, and found them of great use on
the level roads between Larlssa and
Volo. The Greek soldiers were not
tempted by the bioycles, to whose use
they were almost entirely unaccus
tomed, but the repair kits were fre
quently stolen, and much trouble result
ed. "Not only did the wheel," ©ays one
correspondent, "prove much faster, even
on the Greek roads, than either the Greek
horse or carriage, but to sling it on to a
train or steamer was the work of a mo
ment, and a horse is by no means so
easily manipulated. On three important
occasions my stuff reached England at
least a whole day in front of that sent
by any other English correspondent, and
it was due to the bicycle every time."
In discussing the proposed bench show
classifications Field Sports says:
Considerable interest is now being
takeni in the prospective changes in the
bench show classification, and Pacific
coast exhibitors are very naturally anx
ious to know just what changes are
likely to be made, and how and where
in they will effect coast exhibitors and
shows. Until the A. K. C. committee,
to whose hands the matter has been en
trusted, makes its report, thewholesub
ject will remain purely a matter of spec
ulation. Enough, however,,has been pub
lished by those presumedly in a position
to at least do very clever guessing, to
lead us to believe that the English classi
fication will be submitted either entire
or with but light modifications.
While many features of the English
classification, are desirable, they are as
a whole too complex for the smaller
shows. But this again may be averted
by allowing each show to provide for as
few of the classesas ltvlts judgment may
seem desirable. This., we believe 1 , Is the
English rule at present. A definition
of the English classes, as they would ap
ply to our shows and dogs, will at pres
ent be found of interest.
The puppy class would be governed
the same as now, allowing entries of
dogs between- the ages of six and twelve
The maiden class Is for such dogs as
have never won a prize in any class
previous to the closing of the entries
of the show.
The novice class is exactly the same
as provided for in. our rules.
The limit class is for doge which have
not won six first l prizes. In this the
rule, as laid down in the copy in our
possession, is not exactly clear, for It
does not specify in what classes first
prize wins shall count as a bar to entry.
But from' the fact that no classes are
specified It is reasonable to suppose that
first prizes in either puppy, maiden, nov
ice or limit, to the total number of six,
would exclude a dog from' competition
in this class. If this reasoning is cor
rect, then the limit class would occupy
a position very similar tx> our open
T.he winners' class is for dogs which
have won six or more first prizes, sup
posedly in any of the previously named
classes. This, then, is very similar to
our challenge class, with the exception
that no number of wins in thia class con
fers the title of champion.
Open Class—This is all its 1 name con
veys ana Is open to any dog, whether he
be a champion or ha* never won. a prize.
Champion prizes are awarded on, an
entirely different principle frorm the
American plan now in vogue, the Enf
Val Verde Gold Mines
A large force of men .vill be put to work on Val Verde No. 2 shaft on Monday to thoroughly develop
that portion of our property, which is showing up splendidly and is constantly improving with depth,
For the past ten days our efforts have been concentrated on the La Monte, another of our properties, which
has proved much richer than we at first anticipated, and now we feel convinced that the La Monte mine
will prove a bonanza to the company's shareholders. The last mill returns from this mine averaged
193-00 per ton.
This Was Not Selected Ore, -
But rock as it came directly from the mine. The company has decided to sink a 500 FOOT shaft on
Val Verde and also an additional 300 FEET on the upper incline shaft to tap the ore body. We shall
then drift on each side of the vein and stope out what ore we can during the time the mill is crushing the
200 tons of Val Verde rock which we have already hauled there. We have been fortunate in securing
the services of Mr. John C. Quinn, who will superintend the mining and milling operations of the com
pany. He is considered the best amalgamator of the entire district and a thorough and competent judge of
ore, and fully understands the best and most economical method of treating same. For the purpose of
carrying out these extensive improvements, we ask the co-operation of investors, feeling sure thai, for
EVERY DOLLAR expended in development, VERY LARGE and permanent profits will be returned to
Shares Will Be Sold for 25 Cents per Share. i ■
Fully paid and non-assessable. Par value 51-00. Full particulars, prospectuses, etc. on application.
The Randsburg Gold Mining,
-..-—Milling: and Water Supply Company
No. 319 Wilcox Building, Los Angeles, Cal.
lish system being as follows: Each year
the English Kennel club selects certain
shows, which are designated as "cham
pion shows," and names such breeds as
these shows shall have power to pro
vide champion prizes for. These prizes
shall be awarded, without any extra fee,
to the best dog of its breed or variety
of breed in the show, mi addition to any
other prize it may have won in Its reg
ular class. A dog having won three
of these champion prizes shall then have
the title of champion. Under this sys
tem it will be seen that a puppy can com
pete for a champion prize Just the same
as a "winner class" dog with a dozen
wins to his credit.
As we said before, there are in this
classification some very good features.
But the question arises, are there enough
to justify the upsetting of a long estab
lished custom?
After an eight years' trial the Coney
Island Jockey club has concluded, that
the Futurity course Is not popular with
the public. In accordance with this view,
beginning with the June meeting, the
short distance races, except in cases of
2-year-old stakes, wherein the condi
tions specify the Futurity will
be run over the main track. The pres
ent Futurity course is 170 feet short of
six furlongs. It was devised as a special
track to accommodate the monster fields
foreshadowed by the creation of the Fu
turity stakes, andi it was inaugurated in
1888 by the running of the first Futurity.
IThe dead king of stallions, Palo Alto,
2:08%, has now to his credit eleven in
the 2:30 list that average better than
2:20 —a very remarkable showing for a
horse that got but forty-four foals in all,
four of which were injured so they could
not be handled, while many of the oth
ers are yet undeveloped. There are
several of his get that have shown speed,
that have not appeared in public, but
authenticated trials of speed of these,
added to what the public have seen,
place the "half-thoroughbred" son of
Electioneer and Dame Winnie in a class
by himself.
♦ ♦ ♦
The Santa Ana Evening Press of a
recent date says:
In a battle with a vicious stallion, near
Petaluma, on Friday morning, Corne
lius Frederickson, a young man em
ployed upon the ranch of W. A. Lewis at
San Antonio creek, came near losing his
life. At the Lewis ranch there are sev
eral San Francisco horses, among
them being the running stallion Zoolein.
now owned by Jules Gamage, Mr. Lewis'
son-in-law. The animal appeared gen
tle as a kitten, but the owner had warned
the farm hands that he was subject to
vicious spells. However, he appeared
so docile that the warning was forgotten.
Friday morning Frederickson saddled
the animal and took him out on the road,
for an exercise gallop, another farm em
ploye named C. Meyer riding another
horse. Frederickson returned' to the
ranch first and blanketing the horse, led
him around to cool him off. Just as
Meyer rode up Zoolein reared and his
blanket slipped. As Frederickson
reached to adjust it the horse plunged
at him, caught his arm, and, shaking
as a terrier shakes a rat, threw him to
the ground. Then the vicious beast com
menced to paw the prostrate man with
his front feet, keeping a good holdon the
arm with his teeth, endeavoring to kick
him and biting him fearfully, lacerating
the flesh in a shocking manner. The
cries of the victim attracted Meyer, who
drove the animal away, and the injured
man went to Petaluma, where Dr. Ivan
ovitch dressed the wounds. It will be
some time before he will be able to re
sume work-
Foreigners in the Civil War
At a recent meeting of the Grand
Army veterans in this city one of the
old soldiers raised the question as to
the number of nationalities that were
represented in the northern armies dur
ing the civil war, and was surprised to
learn that there were twenty-four. This
Is regarded as an illustration of the
patriotic as well as of the polyglot char
acter of the population of the United
States and as showing that those who
come here to make homes and fortunes
are willing to defend the flag under the
folds of which they live.—Philadelphia
The Physiology of the Liver
The liver is the largest secreting organ
in the human body, and the bile which it
secretes is more liable to vitiation and
misdirection from its proper channels than
any other of the animal fluids. Luckily
for the bilious, however, there is an unfail
ing source of relief from liver complaint,
namely, Hostetter's Stomach Bitters, a
medicine which for about half of a century
has been achieving thorough cures of the
above mentioned ailments, fever and ague,
dyspepsia, bowel complaints, rheumatic
and kidney affection and disorders Involv
ing loss of nervous vigor. It is, moreover,
a preventive of malarial disease, and
affords protection to thousands of persons
residing in districts of country where that
dire scourge is prevalent. As a remedy
adapted to the mediolnal requirements of
families, it is supremely desirable, and as
a moans of fortifying a debilitated system
It is thoroughly to be depended upon.
Wall paper, late styles, low prices, a:
K. A. EcJtatrom's, tU South Spring afreet.
Capital ana Profits J270.000.00. "
H. M. LUTZ Vice-President N. W. STOW ELL, E. F. C. KLOKKE,
A. HADLKY Cashier w. S. DE VAN, M. H. SHERMAN,
fC. I. ROGERS Assistant Cashier A. HADLEY.
Capital paid up J500.000.c0
Surplus and Reserve 875,000.00
1. W. HELLMAN, President; H. W. HELLMAN, Vlce-Pres.; H. J.
Cashier; G. HEIMANN. Assistant Cashier. Directors—W. H. PERRY. O. W.
Special Collection Department, Correspondence Invited. Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent.
Corner Main and Second Streets
I H. W. Hellman, J. F. Sartori, W. L. Grave*.
J. F. SARTORI President IH. J. Fleishman, C. A. Shaw, F. O. John-
MAURICE S. HELLMAN..Vice-President son, J H. Shankland, J. A. Graves, M. L.
W. D. LONGYEAR Cashier I Fleming, M. S. Hellman, W. D. Longyear.
Interest paid on term and ordinary deposits.
• , Money loaned on first-class real estate.
JL ' United States Depository
Capital $500,0tj0.00 Surplus *47,M0.0»
Total $547,500.00
F. C. HOWES Cashier E. W. COE AssistantCaahler
Geo. H. Bonebrake,Warren Gillelen, P. tL Green, Chas.A. Marriner, E. P. Johnson,
Wm. M. Van Dyke, W. C. Brown, L. C. McKeeby, F. C. Howes.
This bank lias no deposits of either the county or city treasurer and therefore no
prefered creditors.
Capital stock $400,000 Surplus and undivided profits 0ver..5260,001
J. M. ELLIOTT President W. G. KERCKHOFF Vice-President
FRANK A. GIBSON Cashier G. B. SHAFFER Assistant Cashier
J. M. Elliott, J. D. Bicknell, F. Q. Story, H. Jevne, J. D. Hooker, W. C. Patterson.
Wm. G. Kerckhoff.
No public funds or other preferred deposits received at this bank.
Capital $500,000.00
H. J. WOOLLACOTT President WARREN GILLELEN.Second Vlce-Pree.
J. F. TOWELL First Vice-President J. W. A. OFF Cashier
M. B. LEWIS Assistant Cashier
A general banking business transacted. Interest paid on time deposits. Sate
deposit boxes for rent. |
152 North Sprln? Street Interest paid on deposits
DIRECTORS:—J. 11. Bralv, J. M. Elliott, H. Jevne, Frank A Gibson, Simon Maler,
W. D. Woolwine. W. C. Patterson. Safe Deposit Boxes For Rent.
O o
morning than on going to bed? Do you
have melancholy spells, poor memory, shy,
despondent, want-to-be-let-alone.lrritable?
If you do feel so, you suffer from Nervous
Debility. If you are treated now you can
be cured. If you wait you may wait a lit
tle too long. Many who wait become nerv
ous wrecks. Don't you wait. The sure,
speedy cure is the Great
Call or write for
Circilars audi Testimonials
Ri rv-in PracnN First, secondary ,ter.
tSLOOD TOiSON t | ar y forms of blood
Dr nnn PntcriM disorders are mani-
DLUUU ruiSUN festcd by copper-col
hi nnn Poison ored spots, itching
dluuu ruisuN skln | rritatedi arVi
Rl OOD POISON parched throat, ulcers
dluuu ruiaun , n the mouth falling
Blood Poison hair Act prompt pet
cured. Ihe 30-day
Blood Poison cure ja what you
need. Call or write for
30-Bay Cure Circulars
W&sm Medial MiMe
Stockton, Market and Ellis Streets,
San Francisco, Calif.
Lato of New York City
Physician and Surgeon
Office hours- , 22 \y. Third St
10 a. m. to 4 p. m. „ , „
7tnBt> m Emporium Building
7 to ■ p. m. Elevator....
#«\etb«rsl /^others!
Mrs. Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup has been
used for over 50 years by millions of moth
ers for their children while teething with
perfect success. It soothes the chlid, soft
ens the gums .allays all pain, cures wind
colic, and is the best remedy for Diarrhoea.
Sold by druggists tn every part of the
world. Be sure and ask for "Mrs. Wins
low's Soothing Syrup" and take no other
kind. 25 cents a bottle.
Cavrninrr 'OR PEOFIT in Southern Cali
rarilllllg fomla. 4,000 aores for sale in 40
-aere farms, between Los Angeles and the
ocean. 801 l and climate perfect. W. 11. HOL
ABIKI>, Byrne Building, Los Angeles, Cal,
Junction of Main, Spring and Temple »t».,
(Temple block), Los Angeles.
Capital paid up $100,000
Officers and directors: T. L. Duque,
President; I. N. Van Nuys, Vice-President;
B. V. Duque, Cashier; H. W. Hellman,
Kaspare Kohn, H. W. O'Melveny, J. B.
Lankershim, O. T. Johnson, Abe Haas, W.
Q. Kedckhoff.
Money loaned on real estate. Interest
paid on term and ordinary deposlta.
230 N. Main St.
J.E. Plater, Pres.; H.YV. Hellman, Y-Prea.l
W. M. Caswell, Cashier.
Directors—l. W. Hellman, J. E. Plater.
H. W. Hellman. L W. Hellman, Jr., W.
M. Caswell.
Interest paid on deposits. Money to loan
on first-class real estate.
831 South Hoi>e St. Los Angeles,
DR. WOJfo HIM Is a
graduate of tho Royal
College of Physicians,
located at Canton, China.
Also Honorary Member m^jz —:'
of Faculty of said lnstt- V
tute. Dr. Wong Him MT 1
belongs to a family of W %■
physicians, he being the ,1 stfA* V
sixth in iha line of H * W M "3S>*
descent. H / *W
Hundredgaf people can \l Jf :
personally recommend 1 tf
him. Herbs exclusively I
used. . Jk. _
cured of stomach and
Dr. ■JHnPAm-en^iiijflPjVßaJ
Himofsai s. Hot..* Xgn mm
SU Los Angeles, Calif. ■■■■^
To the Public—lt gives me great pleasure to say
that Dr. Wong Him a treatment In my case has
been most successful. For years I nave been
I roubled with the kidney and stomach trouble*.
1 I tried various remedies from ovher physicians,
i but received no permanent help. Dr. Wong Him's
! reatment has removed all tendency of these trout.*
! lea and Beums to be permanent In its results. 1 like
I Dr. Wong Him's Ideas of Herb treatment, clean*
I iug and renovating the system before building it
)up again. lain certainly pleased to say that ha
, has done a great deal of good to U ui that £
'have found him to be a well man, un
assuming and kind, commandlrt tha respeoto!
an good people.
I*B Angeles. Cal., April HO. ml. <U-> Bellevua A.ye
Val Verde Mining Stock
Is Valuable
Will Be More So
For particulars and prospectus, apply
Wilcox Building, Loa Angeles.
Now I. T. Treatment of Dr. Charles H. Whitman,
whose one specialty Is Consumption, and to the
cure of this dread disease the highest medical
skill, the most perfect system of treatment, the
best possible care, and the personal direction of
Dr Whitman himself, are brought Into requisi
tion Those afflicted with Consumption, or who
have relatives or l'rieuda showing symptoms of
the disease, nro invited to call, Investigate tho
methods of tho Institute, examine the numerous
testimonials ot those who have been cured, ana
carry the information obtained toothers, who may
thus be brought back to perfect health again.
There is only one KOCH MEDICAL INSTI
TUTE In Los Angeles, and only one place wtere
this new specific Is used, and that is at 529 Moth
Broadway. Hoursva.ni.to4p.ru CONSULTA.
Baker I roe Works
950 to 960 Buena Vista Street,
Adjoining a. r. Grounds, Tali 124

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