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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, September 26, 1897, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1897-09-26/ed-1/seq-3/

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NECK AND NECK
In the Race for the League
Pennant
SHRIEKERS FROM BEANBURG
THE ONLY PEOPLE WHO' PEEL
UNHAPPY
Baltimore Lunges Forward, but It la
Anybody's Bace for the Ball
Championship
Associated Press Special Wire.
BALTIMORE, Sept. 25.—1t is again
"nip and tuck" between the Champions
and the Bostons ln the pennant race,
with the Champions a scant nose in the
lead by virtue of having won today's
game. With the finish ln sight and but
four games left to play by the one club
and five for the other, a mlsplay of any
kind from this time on. will probably cost
the maker of it the distinction of being
a member of the best baseball team on
earth and cause him to get a smaller
instead of a larger share of the "Temple
Cup" dough. With this'fact ln view, It
ls no wonder the players on both teams
are straining every nerve to win and
that the outcome of the contest ls of
vital importance to them and of Intense
interest to their partisans. Two of the
most exciting games ln the history of
baseball have resulted from this condi
tion during the present series, and it
promise! to bring another.
Yesterday's nerve" destroyer brought
Joy to the hearts of the Bostons' follow
ers. Today was another, and although
ihe home players were never headed..not
a soul or. the grounds felt that the result
was beyond doubt until the last man In
the ninth hadi been retired. More than
18,000 people saw It and' not one of that
number would have missed it for a farm.
All but 150 of them who came from Bos
ton are supremely happy tonight and
each and every lover of the game ln
Baltimore is prepared to swear that
there never was a pitcher In. the world
such as Hoff, for It was mainly by the
superb work of the "Wizard," that vic
tory rests with Baltimore. He batted
well, fielded splendidly and pitched
magnificently, as the score will show.
So did Klobedanz, for that matter, and
not a man of the eighteen played, badly,
the game being practically without err
ors, that of McGraw being quite excus
able, while the stick work was uniformly
good.
Two ploys which do not figure as er
rors In the score cost runs, however, and
on* of them probably lost the game for
Boston. This was an effort on the
part of Collins to field a nice little bunt
by McOraw down toward third base.
It might have rolled foul but Collins ac
cldently kicked it while still in fair
ground. It went a dozen yards or so
into foul territory and Doyle and Hotter
scored on It. The other was a very ex
cusable muff by Reitz on Long's hit to
short center, filling the bases and giving
Duflln a chance to score on the ensuing
play. On the other handi both Collins
and Reitz did brilliant work at critical
limes.
Doyle and Robinson cut off a run ln
the seventh ln this wise: Lowe, with
Hamilton on third, was caught between
first and second. While Doyle and Reitz
were running him down, Hamilton
sprinted for home, but quick as thought
Doyle returned the ball to the plate. It
was a fine throw and a fine catch and the
captain of the champions sat good and
hard upon the sliding Bostonlan, almost
crushing him with his 250 pounds of
solid) flesh. The attendance was 18,050.
Score:
BALTIMORE
ab. r. lb. po. a. c.
McGraw, 3b 4 0 113 1
Keeler, rf 4 2 2 0 0 0
Jennings, ss 6 1 2 5 6 0
Kelly, If 4 0 2 0 0 0
Stenzel, cf 5 0 1 3 0 0
Doyle, lb 4 1 1 11 4 0
Reitz, 2b 3 0 0 1 4 0
Robinson, c 4 13 5 10
Holler, p 3 11110
Totals 38 6 13 27 17 1
BOSTON
ab. r. lb. po. a. c.
Hamilton, cf 8 0 2 6 0 0
(Tenney, lb 4 0 0 9 1 0
Lowe, 2b 5 0 0 3 8, 0
Stahl, rf 4 0 110 0
Duffy, If 4 1 2 2 0 0
Collins, 3b 3 0 0 1 3 0
Long, ss 4 1 2 0 2 0
Bergen, c 4 0 0 3 0 0
Klobedanz, p. 4 1 8 0 2 0
Totals 35 8 10 24 11 0
Runs by lnnlngs-
Baltlmore 12000081 x—«
Boston 00000002 I—3
Earned runs—Baltimore 5.
Two base hits—Hoffer, Klobedanz, Long,
(Robinson, Jennings, 2.
Three-base hit—Keeler.
Sacrifice hit—Hoffer.
Double plays—Jennings and Doyle; Mc-
Qraw and Doyle.
Left on bases—Baltimore 11, Boston 9.
First on balls—Off Hoffer, 8; oft Klobe
danz, 3.
Hit by pltohed ball—By Hoffer, 1; by
Klobedanz, 1.
Struck out—By Hoffer, 8; by Klobe
danz, 1.
Passed ball—Robinson.
Umpires—Emslle and Hurst.
Time ot game—2 hours.
OTHER GAMES)
NEW TORK, Sept. 25.—Washington
Scored five runs in the first inning on a
batter hit, a base on balls and an error
by McCreery, two singles and a double,
but Rusle was an enigma afterwards.
The Giants started on Swaim tn the
fourth, and kept it up until the sixth,
during which they managed to make
more than enough runs to win the game.
Tbe feature of the game was Van Hal
tren'e fielding of Swalm's hit to center,
throwing the runner out at first. Score:
New York 11, base hits 12, errors 1.
Washington 5, base hits 8, errorss.
•St. Louis.—The Cincinnati had things
their own way today, theßrowns.not be
ing ln it at any stage. Breltensteln
pitched the first game for the Reds,
and kept the hits well scattered. The
Beds batted out victory Jn the ninth,
pnly five innings were played in the sec
ond game. Attendance, 3000. Score:
First game—Cincinnati 7, base hits 13,
errors 2. St. Louis 5, base hits 14, errors 4.
Second game—Cincinnati 8, base bits 12,
errors 2. St. Louie 7, base hits 10, er
rors 3.
Brooklyn.—Brooklyn won both games
from tho Quakers this afternoon. Dunkle
Vrws wild in ths first contest, and was hit
freely. Payna pUnhid strong attar tha
first Inning. In tho second game Fischer
had the visitors completely at his mercy.
Attendance, 3100. Score: First game-
Brooklyn 16, base hits 13, errors 3. Phila
delphia 3, base hits 8, errors 7. Second
game—Brooklyn 3, base hits 7, errors 3.
Philadelphia 0, base hits 4, errors 2.
Cleveland —The Colonels lost two
games to the Indians today. In the first
game Louisville led until the eighth,
when good stick work gave the Indians
five runs, Burkett's two-bagger tying
the score. Young pitched a good game
and Chllds did good work at second.
Cleveland took the second easily. Score,
first game: Cleveland 9, hits 14, errors
0; Louisville 6, hits 11, errors 1. Second
game: Cleveland 6, hits 10, errors 1;
Louisville 4, hits 15, errors 3.
Pittsburg—Chicago won the game on
a decision which rattled the home team
completely. In the seventh inning, when
the score was tie, the battery was try
ing to send Lange to his base on balls
by lobbing the ball wide of the box.
Lange stepped to the extreme limit of
the opposite side of the box and hit the
easy balls for two bases, scoring two
runs. Game was called ln the eighth on
account of darkness. Attendance, 2000.
Score: Pittsburg 1, hits 3, errors 1; Chi
cago 8, hits 14, errors 5.
AMATEUR PLAYERS
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 25.—A very
Interesting game was played at Central
park today between the Santa Cruz team
and the California Markets of this city.
The California Markets won by their
heavy hitting, the score being 6 to 2.
Numerous double plays constituted the
features of the game.
A NEW LEAGUE
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept, 25.—A new
baseball association, to be called the
California State League has been
formed. It Includes the Reliance, Gilt
Edge, Stockton and Olympic Clubs. The
games scheduled will be played in San
Francisco, Stockton and Sacramento,
TURF AND TRACK
A Big; Card at Stockton—Eastern
Results
STOCKTON, Cal., Sept. 25.—The big
gest card of the week was run off today
at the park. Six events were finished
but the last race waa run when it was
too dark to distinguish any colors. The
first number was tbe unfinished heat
race from last evening, with Kitty,
Brady and Elmer F. ln the deciding
heat. Almost everyone placed' the mare
in front at the wire, but the judges called
It a dead heat and ordered another go.
The mare won, by half a length. Two
Cheers gave the favorite backers a hard
Jolt when be ran first ln the mile handi
cap. Grady was played ln the box for
a moral, but was a poor third. Anacon
da won the pace ln three straights. He
was driven down the stretch by Merid
ian ln the first heat and by Arthur L.
In the second time out. The attendance
was large andi there was a deal of spec
ulation, it being get away day. Sum
maries:
Running, five and a half furlongs,
heats—Kitty Brady, 107 (McNlchols),
won; Elmer F., 110 (Holmes), second;
time, 1:03, 1:03, 1:02, 1:02 for the four
heats necessary to decide? tbe race.
One mile, handloap—Two Cheers, 88
(McNlchols), won; Mollis R., 100 (Mc-
Ginn), second; Grady, 118 (Cole), third;
time, 1:41%. Lady Hurst also ran.
Six furlongs, selling—Jim Bozeman,
112 (Cole), won; Masoero, 112 (Glover),
second; Glbbetlfllbbet, 103 (J. Jones),
third); time, 1:15%.
Consolation, six furlongs—Howard,
110 (Glover), won; Walter J., 110, second;
McFarland, 95 (McNlchols), third; time,
1:15. Soledad and Bluebell also ran.
Gentlemen's race, four
Thorp on Syndicate won; J. Adams, on,
Don, second; time, 0:64.
Pacing, 2:13 class—
T. E. Keatlng's Anaconda, by
Knight-Algona (Keating) 11l
Arthur L., by Direct (Sullivan) 4 2 2
Our Boy, by Vendome Boy (Bunch). 2 3 3
Merldan, by Semicolon (Donathan).. 8 4 4
Time, 2:12%, 2:12, 2:14%.
AT GRAVESEND
NEW YORK, Sept. 25.—Results at
Gravesand: ,
Six furlongo, selling—Trolley won,
Pacemaker second, Rubicon third; time,
1:15.
One mile—Brave Lad' won, Trlllette
second, King T. third; time, 1:44%
Neptune stakes, six furlongs—Previ
ous won, Darlan second., Blew Away
third; time, 1:16%.
Second special, one mile and a quarter
—Ben Brush won. Ornament second;
time, 2:10.
Five and a half furlongs—High Jinks
won, Handball second, Alice Farley
third; time, 1:08%.
Steeple chase, about two and a half
miles—Lion Heart won, Decapod second,
Flushing third; time, 6:02.
AT OAKLEY
CINCINNATI, Sept. 25.-The fall
meeting of the Cincinnati Jockey club at
Oakley closed today. Results:
Four and a halt furlongts—Virgle Cook
won, Ida H. second. Aunt Maggie third;
time, :55%.
Six an da half furlongs—Tawanda won,
Santa Maria seconds Galley West third;
time, 1:21%.
Five furlongs—Count Vavarro won,
First Call second,, Zenith third; time,
1:03.
Six furlongs, selling—Master Pierce
won, Derby Maid second, Regina third;
time, 1:16.
Six furlongs, selling—Filibuster woe,
Harry Thofburn eatoni, Motilla third;
time, 1:14.
Two miles—Big Knight won, Barton
second, Dominica third; time. 3:33%.
AT HARLEM
CHICAGO, Sept. 25.—Results at Har
lem:
Five furlongs—Fonsavannah won, De
pending second, Ruskln third. Time,
1.00%.
Six furlongs—Preston won. W. C. T.
second, Simmons third. Time, 1:44.
Five end a half furlongs—Grazlella
won, Flora Louise second', Dave Waldo
third. Time, 1:07%.
Mile and a quarter, Libertine stakes—
Meadow Thorpe won, Carnero second,
Dr. Sheppard third. Time, 2:07.
Six furlongs—Gath won, Harry Duke
second, Abuse tbird. Time, 1:12%.
Mile and sixteenth—Serrano won,
Glemmoyne second, Charley Christy
third. Time. 1:47%.
THE LOCAL SEASON
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 26.—The fall
and winter racing season ln California
promises to be notable for the number
of high-class borses entered and the
number of prominent racing mem it will
bring to the Coast. J. M. Murphy will
bring a string, at the head of which Is
Buck Massle, considered the best handi
cap horse on the big Eastern tracks last
year. W. A. McGulgan will be a new
face on the local tracks, his king pin be
ing Moncrelth, wbo beat Ornament and
Meadowthrope at Detroit Among the
other Eastern owners who will be here
are Duks and Wlshard, C. P. Fink, W.
K. Roller, Tom. Hums, T. H. Ryan,
LOS ANGELES HERALD i SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 26, 1897
"Curley" Shields, L. N. Schoenfeld, At
kins and Latter id ge. and W. B. Sink.
The famous Jockey, "Snapper" Gar
rison, will be here with astring of twelve
horses. He expects to be able to ride
under 125 pounds.
THE FERNDALE FAIR
EUREKA, Cal., Sept. 25.—Although
the ninth district fair closed yesterday
at Ferndale the races were continued
today. There was a good'attendance at
the track and the events were spirited
and Interesting. Summary:
Running, 500 yard, dash—Rondo won,
Sky Lark second. Time, 0:27 4-5.
Five furlongs—Nela Sen won, Fl Fi
seconcX Time, 1:05 3-5.
One-quarter mile—Mollle A. won,
Lulu S. second. Time, 0:28.
In this race Mabel C. broke her left
forefoot and had to be shot
AT WINDSOR
DETROIT, Sept. 25.—Results at Wind
sor:
Six furlongs, selling—Elsie Ferguson
won, Mary Prather second, Nellie Baker
third; time, 1:14%
Plve furlongs, selling—Farm Life won,
Tally-Ho second, Marcus Mayer third;
time, 1:02%.
The Pontiac stakes, six furlongs—
Traverser won, Hurly Burly second,
Laverock third; time, 1:14%.
One mile and one-eighth, selling—
Charlna won. Traveler second, Ingomar
third; time, 1:66%.
Six furlongs, heats, selling—First heat.
Alamo won, The Planter second, Sobri
quet third; time, -:15% Second heat,
Alamo won, The Planter second, Bessie
Browning third; time, 1:16%.
Steeplechase, short course—Little Nell
won, Silas Pickering second. Hickory
third; time, 3:20.
Sporting Notes
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Sept. 25.—The
familiar face of Frank Butterworth is
now seen during the daily practice of
the Yale football team. Under his di
rection the men work with more energy
and accuracy. It would materially and
favorably affect Yale's chances this fall
If the players would be coached con
tinually by such men as Butterworth and
Murphy. The management has decided
to allow no carriages on the field ln the
future.
ASHTON-UNDER-TYNE, Sept. 25.—
In the 1000-yard foot race here today for
a purse of £100, Ebreden beat F. Bacon
by a yard in 2 mir.utes 30 2-5 seconds.
NEW YORK. Sept. 25—Cycle racing
In this vicinity was wound up for the
season this afternoon at Manhattan
Beach with a rattling international
match race between Jimmy Michael, the
Welsh champion, and Lucien Lesna, the
Swiss rider, who holds the French mid
dle distance record. The attendance
was 14,000. From start to finish, the
race was a procession. Both riders
strained) every muscle to gain an ad
vantage, and although, it was;a, foregone
conclusion early ln the race that Michael
would win. bar accidents, Lesna neve);
let up and stuck manfully to his task.
At the end of the hour Michael had cov
ered 31 miles and 1400 yards, which is
ahead (*Jj the world's one-hour competi
tion record of 30 miles and 600 yards held
by Stocks, and the American, record, 30
miles andi 293% yards, held by Michael
himself. The thirty-third and last mile
was traversed as quickly as the preced
ing ones, and Michael flew across the
tape a winner by almost five laps, in
the excellent time of 62:17 4-5.
BERKELEY—Berkeley and: Reliance
spent thirty minutes of hard work on
tha college gridiron this afternoon in the
first of a series of practice games. An
unusually large crowd 1 filled the bleach
ers. Among them were many Stanford
men, who came up to get a line on the
play. Though there was no scoring, Re
liance had the better of the game.
WINCHESTER
WINCHESTER, Sept. 25.—(Regular
Correspondence. At a meeting of the
OUveland Rancho company, held a few
days ago, the following officers were
elected: F. T. Lendenberger, president;
R. C. Brinkerhoff, vice-president; G. A.
French, secretary; W. G. Fraser, treas
urer; J. M. Case, with those above
named, constitute the board of directors.
A party of United States surveyors,
under the leadership of G. H. Herrold,
are here making a geodetic survey of
the valley.
O. E. Harper, manager of the cream
ery, has gone to the coast on a business
trip, and the business of the creamery
will be in charge of Fred Hoskyns during
Mr. Harper's absence.
F. D. Ogden, attorney for the Santa
Fe road, spent several days ln this sec
tion this week, on business connected
with the company.
The Vale union high school has opened
for the winter term. The opening at
tendance is small.
SANTA BARBABA
SANTA BARBARA, Sept. 25.-(Regular
Correspondence.) The W. L. Main circus
gave two excellent performances yester
day afternoon and evening.
Joseph Longawa, the 17-year-old boy who
committed suicide by swallowing the con
tents of a carbolic acid bottle Thursday
night, was burled this afternoon. Drink
was the cause of his despondency.
Patricio Algeria has instituted proceed
ings against Bruno Orella for damagesand
to determine rights as a riparian owner.
The plaintiff has for more than five years
been a settler on the mountain back of de
fendant's ranch, and more than four years
ago the defendant constructed a dam on
the Refugio creek, thereby diverting its
waters, to the injury of plaintiff. The
complaint prays that it be decreed that the
defendant has no right ln any of tho
waters of Refugio creek, that the dam be
removed, and that plaintiff have $19,000
damages.
The steamer Santa Rosa left this port at
9 ocloek this evening, with the following
passengers for San Francisco: C. A.
Storke, Mrs. A. Butcher, Very Rev. Klllan
Schloeser, Charles Graff and Mrs. A. P.
Warren.
A woman's auxiliary to the Young Men's
Christian association was organized yes
terday afternoon at Y. M. C. A. hall. The
following officers were elected: President,
Mrs. Belle Murphy; vice president, Mrs. S.
A. Livermore; secretary, Mrs, R. A. Lang;
treasurer, Mrs. J. H. Burson.
Good Guessers
The list of names of the lucky guessers
In the missing word, contest inaugurated
by Schilling, the San Francisco tea
dealer, has been announced. The saga
clous ones are five in number from this
city, comprising Emma T. Donnelly,
Mrs. John B. Hanshe, Cecelia Nolan,
Mrs. E.M. Shipman and Addle Williams.
Owing to the number guessing the cor
rect word and the division, of the prize,
each will receive but $6.50.
The chorus choir of the Washington
Street Congregational church was de-
lightfully entertained ot the home of
Mr. and Mrs. M. W. Brown on Budlonig
avenue Thursday evening.
The Kansas man we pity,
But one man says he's merry;
His wife's mayor of the city.
And ha* her secretary.
-Louisville Times.
COULDN'T SEE COLORS
SO CAN'T HANDLE SOUTHERN
PACIFIC TBAINS
Interstate Commerce ' Commission
Hearings—Crocker's Successor.
Oregon Train Held Up
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 26—The
Southern Pacific company has complet
ed an examination of its trainmen, dis
patchers, train agents and section, men
west of El Paso and Ogden for color
blindness. There were about 6200. Out
of this number the sight of 193 was found
to be defective as to colors.
The men. found to be affected with col
or blindness have been removed from
their old positions and given places In
no way connected with the running or
handling of trains.
One man. out of the 193 cases of color
blindness was totally blind as to color.
He could not distinguish black from
white. Such cases are extremely rare.
Hereafter all railway employes con
nected with the running of trains must
pass a physical examination similar to
that of an applicant for life Insurance.
As 4700 employes of the Market Street
Railway company have joined the
Southern Pacific Hospital association, a
hospital to cost $100,000 will soon be
erected here,
COMMISSION HEARINGS
CHICAGO, Sept. 25.—The Interstate
commerce commission adjourned Its
hearing of the warehouse company com
plainants today on account of the diffi
culty of procuring needed witnesses.
The commission, it was announced, Will
return ln about a month, at which time
tt ls hoped: to finish the hearing. The
lowa grain case, set for today, was con
tinued indefinitely. Chairman Morrison
and Commissioner Yeomans will leave
for Washington tomorrow.
CROCKER'S SUCCESSOR
SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 26.—1t was
stated, today that on the fourth Thurs
day of October, the directors of the
Southern. Pacific company will meet and
elect General Thomas Hubbard of New
York first vice president, to All the va
cancy caused by the death of C. F.
Crocker. Gen. Hubbard Is now second
vice president and J. C. Stubbs third
vice president. It ls said, that Stubbs
will become second vice president and
General Manager Julius Kruttschnltt
made third vice president.
A TRAIN HELD UP
PORTLAND, Or., Sept. 25.—Meager
particulars were received here late to
night that the eastbourd overland O. R.
and N. train No. 2 was stopped by three
men about ten miles from this city.
After stopping the train there, the rob
bers took the engineer and fireman Into
the brush. A brakeman made hlsway to
the engine and drawing his revolver
fired several shots at the robbers, who
returned) the compliments. The brake
man then backed the train down the
track a short distance. In the mean
time the robbers, after relieving the en
gineer and fireman ot their watches and
a small amount of money, disappeared
in the timber.
RIVERSIDE
RIVERSIDE, Sept. 25.—(Regular Cor
respondence.) It Is the intention of the
attorneys of Frank killed
Darrah at Banning, to make an effort to
get Mllner admitted to ball, pending his
trial in the, superior court. The Inten
tion Is, so it ls said, to take Mllner be
fore the superior court andi show that
tribunal that the evidence taken at the
preliminary examination does not Justify
holding Mllner for the crime of murder,
which is unbailable. While Mllner was
here awaiting preliminary examination
he was not kept confined in the jail, but
was allowed outside ln charge of a
deputy. Now It 1b different, as he ls
kept locked, up the. same, as the other
prisoners.
The justices and constables of this
township, together with the county sur
veyor, heldi a conference today to dis
cuss the advisability' of beginning suit
against the county to collect back sal
aries, refused payment by the super
visors. The decision arrived at could
not be learned, as the officers named
would not talk after the meeting, but
from another quite reliable source It ls
learne* that it Is the intention of all
the officers named' to pool their claims
and sue without delay.
There was a speck of war In one of the
lodging houses on Main street this morn
ing. It waei, in fact, an attempt on the
part of a lodger to horsewhip the land
lady. For some time past the heat of
feeling has not existed between Miss
Johnson, who keeps the lodging house,
andi Mrs. Warner, a roomer, and this
morning when the former went to the
latter's room to clean it up Mrs. War
ner, who was In the room, locked the
aoor, and at once began to ply a big
whip. Miss Johnson, soon had Mrs.
Warner cornered and at this stage of the
racket the. row was terminated by a
male friend of Mrs. WarneT appearing
upon the sceoie and separatin gthe com
batants. Mrs. Warner was arrested soon
after and put up $25 cash ball for her
appearance for trial later on a charge
ot battery.
B. W. Handy of this city is meeting
with good success In his efforts to raise
soe> money towards the building of a
pier at Laguna Beach for the benefit of
summer visitors to that resort. Laguna
is a favorite place with Riverslders, as
hfindreds of them spend their vacations
there.
Justice Mills was Indignant today
when the case of malicious mischief
against J. H. Cocke was called for trial
to find that C. H. Rogers, the complain
ing witness, was not on hand. Rogers,
who ls superintendent of the Jarupa
canal, had Cocke arrested some days
ago for stealing water. The trial day was
set and Rogers did, not show up. Another
postponement was granted, and then he
did not show up. The court took occa
sion to severely score such methods on
the part of complaining witnesses; then
he dismissed, the case, and also assessed
the costs of prosecution, to Rogers.
Sheriff Johnson, Recorder Gruwell and
I. A. Wltherspoon, who own, several good
mines in the San Jacinto mountains,
went out there today to look over their
property and to decide upon the loca
tion for reduction works, which it Is said,
they will put up shortly.
A. L. Hadden, proprietor of the Ar
lington, met with a severe acol
dent on Thursday. He was engaged ln
burning brush near his barn, when a
heavy wind set the dry grass on fire
and started, the blaze towards a large
barn filled with hay. Hudden was bad
ly burned about the face and on tha ams
while fighting tht flames.
YELLOW FEVER CASES
MOBE NUMEROUS THAN ON ANT
FORMER DAY
Cool Weather Increases the Death
Bate and the Situation Steadily
Grows More Serious
NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 25.— The
weather continues cool and the physi
cians think It Is Increasing the death
rate, which now aproximates 16 per
cent. The Beauregard School ls being
put in shape for the reception of fever
patients, but threats continue to be
made by angry citizens.
In one respect today was a record
breaker. There were more new cases
reported to the board, of health than on
any previous day, and a number of new
foci of Infection were established. The
death list, however, was not heavy. Only
two cases proved fatal during the day.
Several cases tonight were reported to
be in a critical condition, and it is possi
ble that other deaths may follow during
the night. At 6 ocloek tonight the board
of health reporteeighteen new cases, and
the following deaths:
Anna Shultz, 18 years, 422 Dryades
street.
Emile Seres, 1204 Constance street.
AT EDWARDS
EDWARDS, Miss., Sept 25.—Dr. Bir
chett and four nurses arrived from
Vicksburg at 2 ocloek this afternoon,
and they are hard at work. Frank Roes
man and Mrs. Minnie Lewis died today.
Four others are seriously ill. Owing to
the rapid spread of the disease the situ
ation ls serious. The summary stands
this evening: Total cases for the day,
10: total to date, 140; deaths today, 2;
deaths to date, 6.
IN ALABAMA
COCOA, Ala., Sept. 25.—News has
reached this place that there are two
cases of yellow fever in this county,
one at Womack hill and one at Bladona
springs. A rigid quarantine to prevent
the spread of the disease has been es
tablished.
SAN BERNARDINO
SAN BERNARDINO, Sept. 25,-(Regular
Correspondence.) The value of water as
a preserver of roads and the making of
good roads Is well illustrated on Fourth
street extension from San Bernardino to
Rlalto, It ls the main traveled road be
tween the two places and the city super
intendent of streets keeps his end of the
line ln excellent shape with the sprinkling
cart, making it a pleasant drive and a good
course for bicycles or pedestrians. For
a short distance from the city line this ls
kept up by the county. Then comes about
a mile that ls for some unaccountable rea
son unattended to. Beyond this the sprink
ler takes hold again, andj-uns to Rlalto
and a mile or two beyond. The road ls all
excellent but the mile of unsprlnkled road,
which ls in a very dusty state and worn
fill of chuck-holes, In striking contrast
to the balance of the route. To keep this
piece of road In repair costs more than
double the expense of sprinkling, and It
ls ln the most abominable condition the
greater part of the year besides. The su
pervisor who has It in charge has at pres
ent JI3OO surplus in his road department.
Plans for the straightening of the chan
nel of Lytle creek and building dikes and
embankments to keep the winter flow from
spreading out and! doing damage were
adopted and the line surveyed and esti
mates made of the work, but it was then
allowed to drop, evidently depending on fu
ture generations building reservoirs on
Lytle creek to present the ttvlnler rains
from reaching the valley. It was to be the
Joint work of the supervisors and city trus
tees.
Stlllman C. White has commenced suit
against the founder of Mentone, W. P.
Mcintosh, to collect on two notes given
at Los Angeles April 1, 1895, and August IS,
1895, both coming due April 1, 1900. The first
was for $10,000, with interest at 11 per cent,
and the other for $2500 at UY2 per cent In
terest. The Interest, payable semi-annu
ally, has defaulted, and suit is commenced
for the whole amount, with an addition of
$1000 attorney's fee 9, taxes $362.94, Insur
ance $775.60, abstracting $40.
The high school classes are now ready
for business of all kinds except the "rush."
The fresh class of '01 is not to be rushed.
It numbers 108 members, greater than the
other three classes, and has some good
football material, so to haze or rush the
"freßhies" ls not thought of by the other
classes. The class elections resulted as
follows: Class '98—Percy Hlght, president;
Roy Drew, vice president; Nettie Mcc, sec
retary; fcon Coleman, treasurer. Class '99
—Will Swing, president; Beulah Kendall,
vice president; Inez Mcc, secretary; Josh
ua Draper, treasurer; Opie Warner, ser
geant. Class '00—Percy Norwood, presi
dent; John Hopkins, vice president; Myra
Lewis secretary; Delia! Walsh, treasurer;
Leo Byrne, sergeant. Class '01—John Mil
ligan, president; Mabel Drummond, vice
president; Minnie Gazzolo, secretary";
Philip Swing, treasurer; Andrew Thorn
ton and Clarence Baxter, sergeants; Wal
ter Colo, associate editor of Tyro.
A dispatch from Neeedles late Friday
night that Louis Bellman had shot and
killed Ben Pearson ait 43 mtlesl
this side of Needles, sent Coroner Keating
to the scene on the midnight freight, to be
joined by District Attorney Daley at Bar-
Btow, where he was Investigating a cut
ting scrape. The deceased, Louis Bell
man, was a lahoring man at Needles, com
ing from Caddo county, Louisiana, in 1572,
and was about 51 years of age. He had
a crippled hand and arm. His assailant,
Benjamin Pearson, was a miner, formerly
at Vanderbilt, aged 39.
Rev. Dr. May of San Bernardino, the
rabbi who ls to conduct the new year ser
vices for the Congregation Emanuel, ar
rived Friday evening.
Joseph L. Jonas, called to the bedside of
his dying father two weeks ago, returned
Friday night from San Francisco.
N. A. Clark of Escondldo was in the
city Friday to attend the funeral of J.
S. Reynolds, who died suddenly ln Hol
comb valley
Fritz Lorenz, aged 9, died suddenly Fri
day morning, after one day's illness of
cerebro spinal meningitis.
REDLANDS
REDLANDS, Sept. 25.—(Regular Cor
respondence.) Tomorrow morning Rev.
E. J. Anwood will preach his last ser
mon ln the M. E. church of this city, after
five years of labor in this field. Last even
ing tho congregation tendered him a fare
well social, and the church was crowded.
Rev. Anwood was presented with a well
filled purse as a token of the high esteem
in which he is held by his congregation.
Miss Antoinette Humphreys gave an
evening to a score of her friends last night
at her home. The cottage was artistically
decorated. Refreshments were served and
games Indulged in.
Through the efforts of Rev. J. H. Will
iams, Redlands is to be favored with the
meeting of the General Congregational as
sociation of Southern California. The first
business session will be held in the First
Congregational church on Wednesday,
October 13.
Mr. Barrett, father of the late O. J. Bar
rett of this city, died at Los Angeles yes
terday. The remains will be brought to
this city tomorrow for interment.
Muffs were first used by doctors to
keep their fingers soft.—London Morn-
POSITIVE EVIDENCE!
Each Week Drs. Shores Present to the Public New J
Testimony of Cures From People Who Live J
Right Here in the City |
Read the Weighty Words of Home People Who Have Suffered froa* |
Catarrh and Deep-Seated Chronic Diseases—They WIU Toll
You They Have Doctored With Other Doctors and
Spent Hundreds of Dollars Without Relief
These Sufferers Will Tell You They Had Lost Hope of Ever Bring
Well Again Before They Consulted Drs. Shores, tho
Oreat Specialists of the People
These patients will tell you Drs. Shores received them kindly, and for
a trifling fee they have been POSITIVELY CURED. If you are * suf
ferer, if you have despaired of ever getting well, why not come to Drs.
Shores and be cured? Don't lose hope until you have consulted them.
They never take an incurable case. If they can't CURE you they will not
take your money. Why not heed the voice of your neighbor and be .
cured? A friendly talk with these doctors will cost you nothing, and IT
MAY BE THE JIEANS OF SAVING YOUR LIFE.
One Month Gives Speedy Relief Prom Deep-
Seated Catarrh
J. Q. Hedges, 629 North Grand Avenue
J. Q. Hedges, who resides at 629 North Grand avenue, says: "I have had catarrh
for eight years with very great discharge from my nose and expectoration from
my throat. The catarrh had become so bad that I had at times great difficulty In
my breathing, and had to get up at night to remove the mucus which was
closing my nose and throat. I have treated with Drs. Shores & Shores since August
22, and can say I feel very much better. My nose is clean, and I haven't so much dk
charge from the nose and expectoration from throat. I sleep well and highly rec
ommend Drs. Shores and their treatment.
Catarrh of the Nose, Throat and Kidney Disease
Bronchial Tubes J
Do your hands and feet swell T
Is this more noticeable ln the mornlngst
jjES Are they cold and clamm y 7
Is there pain in small of back?
Is the urine dark and cioudy7
IL*_ vis Does a deposit form when left standing* %
I's Is there a Jeslre t0 S et U P at nightT f
ssS**' 1)0 you see »P°«» floating- before youreyest
tffl'//Ws§3< OS*J V Are the eyes dull and staring?
// l ft \j } 13 ther * a bad taste in the moutht ,
vJ ''// Have you Pain top of head? .)
m fm&&''~'Y Is your hair getting gray? "
/ tfflfe- If so, is it silvery white?
\\\\WfiMsBk7' W& : y& lB the Bkltl dr y ana harsh?
W' : irmr* W£%a*os Is the halr dry and brlttl «T
\ WW$Wr 13 there nausea after eating?
& ' Has the perspiration a bad odojrt"
mmj V' Is ,hero Puffiness under the eyes?
•I VfizhvM / WWttfll Are there dark rings around the eyest
J>"*tv /• 1 19 tlle sk ' n Da,e and dry?
: '- : r^l%i'K''"'i\ ''rW> Has the skin a waxy look?
'WrW\ W/iitt P P,° you Be* unpleasant things while asleep?
' V MSa W—f MIW ' Have you chilly feelings down the baekt
I.« V\ fflit 130 the Joints pain and ache?
r Do the legs feel too heavy?
J. W. SPOONER, 124 25th Street
J. W. Spooner. a well known citizen, who OsttoC
resides at No. 124 East Twenty-fifth street, Are you Irritable?
says: "1 have had catarrh for ten years. Are you nervous?
which at times completely closed the nasal Do you get dizzy?
passages, and was troubled with consider- Have you no energy?
able expectoration. My nose was so badly Do you have cold feett
closed with scab and mucus that for three Do you feel miserable?
months at a time I have not slept more Is your memory poor?
than two hours each night. I would have Do you get tired easily?
to sit up in bed and could not breathe. Do you have hot flushes?
Had very bad headaches and was quite Is your eyesight blurred?
dizzy, and my nose would swell from the Can't you explain where?
I Inflammation. Had lost the sense of taste, Have you pain In the back?
had no appetite, and also had very great Is your flesh soft and flabby?
distress In the stomach. I commenced Are your spirits low at times?
treating with Drs. Shores & Shores on Au- Is there a bloating after eating?
gust 18, and improved from the first day. Have you pain around the loins?
My appetite is better. The sense of taste Do you have gurgling in bowels?
has been restored. I do not suffer with Do you have rumbling in bowels?
my stomach now at all. My nose ia clear Is there throbbing ln the stomach?
and I can sleep all night now. I am one Do you have sense of heat in bowels?
hundred per cent better, and can recom- Do you suffer from pains ln temples?
mend Drs. Shores & Shores and their treat- i>o you have palpitation of the heart?
ment to all sufferers of catarrh of the la there a general feeling of lassitude?
head and stomach." Do these feelings affect your memory?
Now Is the Time to Cure Catarrh
One month's treatment now for Catarrh and Chronic Diseases is worth, la
results, three months' at any other season of the year. Catarrhal sufferers
should heed this warning and be cured before the winter season with Its
trying changes of temperature and the rains set in. Come and consult with
Drs. Shores, and bear in mind that consultation and examination are abso
lutely free to all who apply this month.
Home Treatment Cures Specialties
Every mall brings scores of letters of the ■
wonderful home treatment. If you live All diseases of the Eye, Eear, Nose, Throat, 3
at a distance nnd want to consult Drs. Lungs, Stomach, Liver, Bowels, Kidneys. 1
Shores & Shores, write them for their Bladder, and all Chronic. Nervous and Prl- 'M
new symptom list and have your case di- vate Diseases of both sexes and diseases d
agnosed. and get expert advice free. Read of Children. J
the testimonials of well known people wno 3
have been cured at home by Drs. Shores ,1
& snores' new treatment. Consultation and Advice Always J
/tt st a month for /fa aw Free 1
ILT (ay ALL CATAKUHAL |L" W H
DIStASIS, MEDICINE Office Hours—Week days, 9 a. m. to IBt M
cISC/ FREE V m.; Sundays, 10 a. m. to 12 noon; evening* M
7 to g p. m. :jm
Drs. Shores & Shores |j
Specialists 9
345 S. Main St. - - - - Los Angeles J|
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