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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 18, 1897, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1897-10-18/ed-1/seq-7/

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TODAY'S RACE PROGRAM
First Race, trotting, 2:12 class,
purse $1200 —Jasper Ayers, Zombro,
Mamie Griffin, Chris Peterson, Gal
lette, Ethel Downs.
Second race, trotting, 2:17 class,
purse BJSO0 —Our Lucky, Neernut,
Margaret Worth, Iran Alto, Osito,
Antrema, Dione, Daisy Wood.
Third race, running, "Western
Sprint," one-half mile, purse $600 —
Sontag 122, Selkirk 112, Detective
112, Bourbon 107, Jessie O. 107, Min
nie R. 106, Road Warmer 100, Celoso
05, Chancey T. 90, Tucollette 90.
Fourth race, running, "Santa Mon
ica Scramble," for 2-year-olds, eleven
sixteenths of a mile, purse $400—
Tempse 101, Queen May 101, Etta
■wanda 05, Papinto 95, Saticoy 98, De
los Reys 103, Searchlight 95, Amasa
05, Bodacia 95, Highland Ball 100.
As the harness races will consume
much time the races will start promptly
at 1 oclock this afternoon.
The success of the eighteenth annual
meeting of the Sixth District Agricul
tural association now in progress at Ag
ricultural park is already assured, the
attendance at Saturday's races having
more than paid the expenses of the
meeting. All that is made from now on
will be "velvet" for the organization),
anel the building of a new track is almost
a certainty. It had been theintention of
the association to greatly improve the
track and grounds for this meeting, but
there was not enough money ln the
treasury to pay for the work, and the
association decided to depend upon'the
receipts of this year's meeting to furnish
funds sufficient to make the improve
ments next year. Now that it is certain
that the meeting will be a success finan
cially, the officers have already begun
to make plans, which, if carried out, will
place the grounds In as fine condition
as any on the coast. An additional sec
tion is to be built to the grand stand, a
new paddiock erected, new stables and
stalls put in and most Important of oil
the track Is to be made anew. It will be
surfaced with material which will make
It good in almost all kinds of weather,
The Inside track is also to be made over.
In short, the entire grounds w ill be put
In as good condition as the judicious
expenditure of money will make possi
ble.
♦ ♦ ♦
The admirers of harness racing will
have a great bill of fare during the pres
ent week. This afternoon the 2:17 and
2:12 class trots are down for decision
The latter event is one of the star attrac
tions of the entire meeting Zombro is
steadily advancing in popular favor, and
hundreds of his admirers are coming
over from San Bernardino today to se3 ,
the son of McKinney meet the stars of
the California trotting turf. While the
majority of horsemen Incline to the be
lief that the real struggle will prove to
be between Jasper Ayers and Zombro,
the San Jose mare, Ethel Downes, is re
garded to have a great chance If the
trio engage In a heat splitting match
the chances of Mamie Griffin will be ma
terially Increased, as she shines in a
long-drawn-out contest and secured j
her record of 2:12% in a fifth heat ln the I
race at Chico, in which she triumphed,
over Zombro and Jasper Ayers after
each horse had two heats to his credit.
Chris Peterson, if he has regained his
Montana form, should certainly prove
an element in the struggle for the big
end of the $1200 purse. He did not show
his true ability in either of his last two
races, but he has had the benefit of al
most the week's special preparation.
Galette will have to show improvement
to cut a big figure in what promises to be
the most sensational' harness race ever
seen in the west. If the track is fast
this afternoon 2:10 Is very liable to b?
beaten In one or more heats The six
starters are all ready for the struggle,
and the first heat will be called at about
2:15 o'clock.
♦ ♦ ♦
Considering the condition of the track.
Searchlight paced a phenomenal race on
Saturday, and one that no three-year-old.
in America could have duplicated. Joe
Wheeler is a wonderfully fast horse, as
his last quarter in 30 seconds in, the first
heat is ample demonstration. Search
light, while not as fast, posseses more
endurance than the Fresno horse, but if
Andy McDowell had been selected, to
drive In the first place many good Judges
believe that Joe Wheel er would have won
in, straight heats. Charley Owen does
not profess to be an experienced reins
man, and it was at his request that Mc-
Dowell was substituted ln the fourth
heat. While Anaconda beat Joe
Wheeler at Oakland In the race In which
the latter paced a mile ln 2:07y 2 , it looks
as If the Fresno horse might turn' the
tables on his conqueror on Tuesday, and
if the weather continues good there is
every reason to believe that a new race
record for this state will be established,
and a heat ln 2:06 , /4 would not create any
great surprise. It is doubtful If two
faster sidewheelers than Anaconda and
Joe Wheeler ever scored up for the word
ln California.
♦ 4- ♦
Klamath, 2:07, Is being prepared at the
Santa Ana track for the free-for-all trot
next Saturday. He will probably be
shipped here on Wednesday or Thurs
day.
Ethel Downes has the best mark of
any of the starters ln the 2:12 trot this
afternoon. She and Jasper Ayres fin
ished head at San Joss ln 2:10.
The following weights have been as
signed for the Main Street and Agrlcul
SPORTS OF THE DAY
tural Park Railroad company handicap
tomorrow: Ostler Joe. 127; Bellicose
120; Flashlight, 112; Jim Buzeman, 107;
Polish. 100; Howard. 103; Emma D.. 100;
Decision, 107; Walter J., 105; Fortunate
9S; Trappean, 100; Salisbury. 107; Pesea
dor, 95; Bourbon, 90; Mollie R., 90; No
mad, 95; Los Prietos, 90; Vishun. 90;
Lorena 11., 90; Santa Paula, 90; Selkirk.
95; Petrarch, 90; Captain Carter, 90;
Jetrudes, 85; Defender, 85; Red Spinner,
85; Talbot Clifton, 90; Janey G., 90, and
Chartreuse. 95.
On account of the heavy program the
2:17 trot will be called at 1 o'clock sharp
this afternoon.
♦ ♦ ♦
Considering that Devil's Dream pulled
up lame her one and one-fourth mile
with 112 pounds in 2:08t4 must be ac
counted an excellent performance. This
mare is owned by Lew Creliin, the own
er of Searchlight.
♦ + ♦
For the convenience of the public,
tickets for the grand stand can be re
served at 213 South Spring street.
♦ ♦ ♦
Tuesday is to be Los Angeles day at
the track, and a splendid card is to be
presented. In addition to the pacing
race, in which Joe Wheeler and Ana
conda are the stars, there will be two
races on the flat and one over the jumps.
The latter event is at one and one-half
miles, and gives promise of being an ex
citing event. Th? official weights are
as follows:
Flashlight, 165; J. O. C. 155; Sylvester,
150; Gold Dust, 150; William 08., 130;
The Lark, 135; Arundel, 138; Fl Fi, 135;
Governor Budd, 136; Tom Clark, 138;
Hanford, 130; Viking. 125, and Nonchal
ance, 125. The most probable starters
are J. O. C„ Gold Dust, Governor Budd,
Tom Clark and Viking.
♦ ♦ +
There will be Aye races this afternoon,
A special overnight at seven furlongs is
to close at the track at 9:30 o'clock this
morning.
♦ + ♦
The races to be held In.connection with
the annual meeting of the Orange Coun
ty Fair association October 25-30, prom
ise to be the best ever contested on the
SantM Ana track. The free-for-all pace
will be the leading event of the meeting
and ln it are entered Silkwood, Search
light, Our Boy and Colonel Benton. In.
his present condition Silkwood may not
start; in fact, his starting Is not consid
ered possible. In the other events of the
meet a large number of the flyers now at
the track here ore entered and at the
close of the Los Angeles meeting most
of the noted harness hordes are to be
sent to Santa Ana. Secretary Charles
Riggs of the Orange County association
has perfected arrangements for the
proper accommodation of all entries.
♦ ♦ -t-
The race ot the week at Agricultural
park will be the free-for-all trot. All of
the horses in the 2:12 event today are
entered in the free-for-all, in which the
purse is $1200.
ON THE DIAMOND
The merchants' baseball tournament,
In which will be decided the local cham
pionship and also which club shall re
ceive the purse of $200, was opened yes
terday afternoon by two games at Fiesta
park. The attendance was better than
had been expected, nearly 800 persons
passing the gate. The first game was
between the Los Angeles and Seventh
regiment nines and resulted ln the de
feat of the latter by a score of 14 to 4.
The military club played loosely, lack
ing the practice the benefltsof which the
other team enjoyed. The score follows:
LOS ANGELES
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Held, ss 4 1 2 3 2 4 2
Ferguson, If.. ..5220000
Hart, 3b 4 2 1 2 3 1 2
Leland, lb 3 2 0 1 8 0 0
Allen, rf 5 2 2 1 1 0 0
Wilson, 3b 4 10 13 2 0
Barrls, c 4 10 16 0 2
Tripp, p 4 1110 4 1
Moore, cf 4 2 3 1 1 0 0
Total 37 14 11 11 24 11 7
SEVENTH REGIMENT
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Sepulveda, rf.... 5 0 1 0 0 0 1
Sawer, cf 4 1 0 0 1 0 0
E. Courtney, 3b. 4 0 2 0 0 S 4
W. Courtney, lb. 3 2 1 0 12 0 3
Starkey, 2b., If.. 3 0 0 0 1 1 2
Adams, c 4 1 2 0 8 3 1
Studor, ss 4 0 0 0 0 0 1
Scherer, p 4 0 0 0 1 6 1
Total 33 4 6 0 24 12 13
Earned runs-Seventh Reglment.l; Los
Angeles, 2.
Two-base hits—Held, Ferguson.
Base on called balls—Off Tripp, 3; off
Sciierer, 4.
Hit by pitcher—By Tripp, 2.
Struck out—By Tripp, 6; by Scherer, 6.
Wild pitches—Scherer, 2.
Passed balls—Adams, '
Scorer—Yager.
Umpire—Jones.
Time of game—l:4s.
SECOND GAME)
In the second game the Echo club
turned, the tables or the Los Angeles,
and but for an error in the last inning!
would have shut thiem out without a
score. The score:
LOS ANGELES
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Held, p., ss 4 0 1 0 1 3 3
Ferguson, If.. ..4010100
Hart, 3b 2 0 0 0 3 1 0
Leland, lb 3 0 0 1 7 1 0
Allen, rf 3 0 0 1 0 2 1
Wilson, 2b 3 1 1 1 4 3 0
Barrls, c 110 14 2 0
Tripp, ss., p 3 0 1 1 1 0 3
Moore, cf 2 0 0 0 0 0 0
Total 25 2 4 5 21 14 7
ECHOES
AB. R. BH. SB. PO. A. E.
Early, 2b 2 2 1 1 2 3 1
Henry, c 4 1118 2 0
Flnley, 3b 3 1 0 0 1 4 1
Payne, lb 3 1 1 0 8 0 1
Valla, cf 2 2 1 0 0 0 0
Smith, If 4 1 1 0 0 0 0
Austin, p S 1 1 0 0 1 0
Gray, rf 4 2 1 0 0 0 0
Smiley, ss 4 2 1 0 2 6 2
Total 29 13 10 2 21 16 6
Earned runs—Echoes, 2: Los Angeles, 0
Two-base hits—Held, Ferguson, Smith.
Double ploy—Austin, Early and Payne.
Base on balls—Off Austin, 2; off Tripp, 1:
off Held, 5.
Hit by pitcher—By Held. 1.
Struck out-By Tripp, 1; by Held, 1; by
Austin, 5.
LOS ANGELES HERALD s MONDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 18 1897
Wild pitch—By Held, 1.
Passed balls—By Henry, 1; by Barris, L
Umpire—Jotu-s.
Time of game—l:3o.
IN THE PRIZE RING
There will be an abundance of pugi
lism in Los Angeles this week. Tumor
row night at Hazard's pavilion the
Stelzner-McAuliffe match will take
place, and before It there will be a num
ber of preliminary bouts between local
boxers. Friday night two fights will
take place there in addition to the usual
"curtain raisers." In the fight tomor
row night the patrons of that clas-s of
sport will be given an opportunity to see
whether such events in this city are to
be successful. The success of these fu
ture events will not depend upon the
large attendance at this one fight, but
I wholly upon the actions of the men them
selves. There have been altogether too
; many make-believe fights in this city
! during the past few months, which have
I been advertised as the "real thing."
j After they were fought(?) out the par-
I tlcipants usually laughed at the howls
j of the d.isgusted crowds, ar.d coolly pock
eted the gate receipts. The promoters
of the fights this week have declared that
unless the crowd Is satisfied that the
men who wear the gloves have done all
they can do. the purses will not be paid
and that any person in the audience who
is not satisfied with the sport furnished
will receive his ticket money back upon
demand at the box office. This appears
to be'all that could be asked, but if to
morrow's fight is a madwttp affair the
Friday night contest will be a failure,
and deserves to be.
Stelzner and McAuliffe have been
training at Redondo and Santa Monica,
but how well they have been training
will only be known when don the
gloves for their fifteen-round, go. One
thing in their favor, and which may be
taken as an indication of earnestness on
their part, is that since the articles were
signed they have not done much talking.
There has been a total absence at all
statements from either of them as to
what kind of a fight they will put up.
Of course the trainers of each have made
the claim of physical perfection for
their men, but al! such claims have ti
be taken with due allowance for pos
sible prejudice. That the attendance
tomorrow night will be large is nov,
considered certain, for among the visit
ing horsemen there is great interest in
the fights.
♦ + +
Joe Wolcott and "Kid" Lavigne will
meet tonight at San Francisco. Wolcot:
is the favorite in the betting. The re
sult of the contest will be watched with
Interest by ring patrons all over the
country, as this is the erratic "Kid's"
first venture since he parted company
with his old-time manager, Sam Fitz
patrick.
•t- + ♦
Billy Delaney seems to take much to
heart his failure to match Jeffries
SEARCHLIGHT
(From a Photograph of the Great Pacer Taken Yesterday)
against Joe Choynski, who has recently I
been matched to fight that foul-mouthed ;
Goddard. The latter had the call, so |
Jeffries will have to wait. Perhaps, it
is just as good that Delaney avoided Sir
Joseph for the present, as the latter Is
feeling in great fighting shape, and will
probably render a very good account of
Himself when in the ring with the Aus
tralian fighter. Jeffries is young yet,
and though being coached by a great
ring teacher and tactician, he hasplenty
to learn that will do him good.
♦ "f +
The most interesting battle to be
fought within the next sixty days is that
between Dave Sullivan and Pedlar Pal
mer. The little ones will meet in Eng
land, for the championship of the world,
and rumor has it that the American is
being looked upon as suspicious by the
most knowing ones In the old country.
Sullivan and Palmer will be well
matclled, and as they are both very
clever the best fight of recent times will
be apt to be fought when they enter the
ring, Americans are backing their man
freely with coin of the realm.
♦ ♦ ♦
Mayor Carter Harrison of Chicago
says eight rounds are enough for any
pugilistic contest. Permits will be issued
in that city for eight-round bouts, but
not for longer events.
+ 4-4-
Joe Goddard lias already made a state
ment which should attract much atten
tion and do a great deal toward putting
an end to the controversy between Fitz
and Corbett. Goddard has come out
boldly with the announcement that he
wants to fight Corbett, and that very
badly. The Barrier man is even willing
to match himself against Corbett con
tingent on his defeating Sharkey. Here
Is the golden opportunity for Corbel i.
He should fight Goddard and show the
great American public that he is still
in the championship class. If he beats
Goddard he will be a formidable man
in the eyes of the sporting world, and
Fitz could not well refuse him a return
battle. Now, If Corbett still believes he
is the best fighter in the world, here is
his chance.
+ ♦ -r
The match between Joe Goddard and
Joe Choynski, which the National Ath
letic club of San Francisco has secured
for a November attraction, should prove
a great contest. These men met twice
before, in February and July, 1891. The
'first battle was in Sydney, Australia,
and the second in Melbourne. The con
tests lasted four rounds each and they
were of the whirlwind order, victory
perching on the banner of the Barrier
, Giant. Since that time Choynski has lm
proved a great deal, and there is no doubt
but what he will tight almost with des
peration to defeat his old conqueror.
/The Australian has a good thing in this
.match, that is, in a financial way. In
case ho wins he will get 60 per cent of
the gross gate receipts, or 40 per cent if
he loses. Choyn*kl, ln his eagerness to
secure a battle with Goddard, got the
worst of It from a monetary view. If
he loses he- will not receive- a cent of
compensation, while if he is the victor
'his percentage- will amount to less than
one-third of the gate.
THE KENNEL
J. L. Cunningham of this city, than
whom there is no better authority on
dogs in this part of the state, watt noti
fied by wire yesterday that his famous
Great Dane Juan had captured both the
first and special prizes for his class at
the Victoria, B. C, bench show. There
were three San Francisco dogs in the
lists for these prizes and some of them
were among the best in that city. The
victory places Juan in the Challenge
class. Mr. Cunningham also owns the
champion Juanita. The judge at the
Victoria show was E. Davies of Bin
ning ham, England.
A number of prominent men in trans
portation circles at Seattle are Interest
ed in the curious scheme of cornering the
dog market Representatives are scat
tered all over the country arranging for
the purchase ami shipment of canines
to that city. The company has already
on bund, nearly SOO dogs and claims to be
able to supply 2600 on short notice. The
animals are to be used in Alaska to
draw sledges-, etc.
At the recent meeting of the American
Kennel club a number of radical changes
were made ir.< the classifications for
bench shows, the new being much more
complicated than the old rules. Some of
the new rules will work a hardship to
the smaller owners of tine dogs, since,
under them, nothing Is to be gained In
making open clas's winnings except the
few dollars offered as prizes, andi all dog
owners do not show their dogs alone for
the money there is in It. The new classi
fication prevented the entry of a number
of California dogs at Victoria last week,
aril their effect will doubtless be felt in
all future show s on the coast,
♦ ♦ -r
Three specialty clubs and one kennel
club were recently admitted to member
srlp in the A. K. C. from the Pacific
coast. They are the Victoria Kennel
club of Victoria, B. C; the California
Collie club, the Pacific Mastiff club, the"
Cocker Spaniel club of California and
the Pointer club of California.
♦ + +
According to a ruling made at the las;
meeting of the A. K. C, a dog entered
wrongly and which is deprived of judg
ment ln his class is still eligilde to com
pete for specials. Overweight is one of
the most frequent causes for challenging
an entry, and heretofore when a chal
lenge was sustained the dog was not al
lowed to participate in Judgment for any
of the prizes, class or special.
♦ + ♦
All shooting- dogs should retrieve. Re
trieving should he taught by force, bul
still taught gently, so as to make the dog
a cheerful retriever. Nothing- is more
Itsgustlng than to see a dog retrieving
vith his tall between his legs and coming
In as if expecting a whipping. A good,
•heerful anxious retriever is best made
by teaching the dog to carry something
In his mouth while with one on his
.valks. He soon gets proud of the act,
mdi when he retrieves his bird he wll!
nine in on the rum with head up and tail
sagging. He should be good at finding
■rippled birds and should take the foot
vent and follow them until overtaken.
SPORT AFIELD
A quiet, but none the less determined,
effort Is being made by certain of the
market hunters of this county to se
cure a repeal of the 1 anti-shipping or
dinance adopted by the county board of
supervisors a week before the hunting
aeason opened. Anticipating organized
ippositlon from the sportsmen of the
city, the matter has been quietly con
ducted, and several members of the
board' have been sounded to ascertain
their view's on the subject. How much
atisfaction the men who kill game for
noney, andi not for sport, got out of
heir interviews is not known, but it is
inderstood that a long petition is soon
o be presented to the board. This will
>ear the signatures of a number of per
sons, few of them hunters and none of
hem sportsmen. That the ordinance Is
lust what the sportsmen desire is shown
>y the expressions of satisfaction at
'he action of the board, and any attempt
,o repeal the measure will be met by
vigorous opposition by them.
f 4
The first heavy rain of the season last
week did not have the effect of increas
ing the number of ducks in the marshes
where the Los Angeles sportsmen usual
ly go in quest of them. There are more
there, of ocurse. than could be found at
he opening of the season, but the num
oer of them is not so large as was ex
acted. Until cold weather sets in north
he big flightssouthward of these migra
tory fowl will not begin. A number of
jood-sizedi bags have been secured, but
he real sport at the marshes-is not ex
pected to reach its height until the mid
dle or latter part of next month.
♦ > ♦
So shy has the quail become that in
order to secure anything like a good bag
a much longer trip from the city is now
necessary than was the case two weeks
ago. This, of cours-e, is always the rule,
I but this year the flight of the birds to
j the mountains and foothills has been in
j greater numbers, leaving the fields with
in comparatively easy reach almost clear
jof game. There has beet) no diminution
|in the number of birds killed by pot
hunters and sent to market, as quaii
j meat is now almost as cheap as beef.
♦ ♦ •»
E. A. Mutch and L. H. Fixcn went to
Bear valley early in the week after quail.
They had th*e best of luck and returned
with all they wanted. The exact num
ber of their kill was not announced', but
it was large enough to supply many of
their friends with quail meat for several
meals.
♦ ♦ ♦
Robert Ross, Percy Schumacher and
C. Preuss spent yesterday at the Green
head club.
♦ ♦ +
The Cerritos gun club of this city has
filled Its membership to the limit by the
election of Judge R. H. F. Variei, E. W.
McLaughlin and ex-Governor Markham.
♦ ♦ ♦
E. B. Tufts. John Schumacher and W.
H. Holmes left for the Alia gun club's
grounds Saturday. They will return to
day.
♦ -f ♦
W. H. Bradley and E. F. C. Klokkr
were recently elected members of the
Recreation gun club.
♦♦ ♦ •
The board of supervisors of Riverside
county has re-enacted the anti-shipping
law of that county.
CYCLING
For compel lng in an unsanctioned rare
James R. Kenna, the amateur champion
of California, has been sus-pendsdl for
one year by Chairman R. M. Welch, of
the' racing board. The race in which
Kenna took part was one at the games
of tbe Academic Athletic league at the
Olympic club grounds last week. The
race was sanctioned by the L. A. W.,
but that sanction of course is not rec
ognized- by the C. A. C. C.
In. the same bulletin of Chairman
Welch It Is announced- that H. L, Morse
of Los Angeles is transferred to the
professional class. The reason, for the
transfer Is not give n.
♦ ♦ ♦
Coasting contests', so popular in the
east, are to be Inaugurated here during
the winter. President Swain, of the C.
A. C. C. has himself ln the
matter and, is trying to arrange for a
series of such cor.te-sts throughout the
eta tie.
MINES AND MINERS
California
Steve and Robert Price and J. W. Kelly
have bought the Combination, which is
an extension of Meteor mine, at Rands
burg, paying $2000 epot cash.
The Little Butte has established! a level
at the depth of 385 feet and Is now drift
ins both ways in a vein of good ore. It
is expected that the 25-horse power gas
oline hoist will arrive in Randsburg
within the next ten days.
The Rand group shows much activity
—men are working at all points, taking
out good ore and doing development
work. Teams are loading ore to take to
the stamp mill at Garlock. The ledge is
almost a folid body of ore, much of which
Is high grade and all of which is easy
to mine.
The Randsburg Miner of last week
••ays the machinery for the Johannes
burg stamp mill is at Kramer and will
soon be on the ground. The grading Is
completed and the work of erecting a
large tank is now going on. It is hoped
to have the stamps dropping within the
next thirty days, though unforseen de
cays may slightly prolong the time
I At the dry concentrator all interested
parties are smiling and good natured,
as well they may be. The dry concen
trator is an unqualified success in every
way. It comes as near saving every
thing as anything yet invented in either
wet or dry process. It does more than
Mr. Wood, the inventor, claims for It.
though no person knows better what it
will do It has solved the vexatious
problem of dry reduction and made the
desert mine heretofore worthless a pos
sible bonanza.
(J. H. Horn has purchased the entire
interest of T. B. Lyon In Virginia Dale
and has also bonded the O. K. and Bob
Ingersoll mines. These properties he
will commence to work at once and will
erect a mill as soon as he can get it there.
The following Interesting news, from
the Julian country was published in the
Mining and Metallurgical Journal of re
cent date:
The Mountain View Mining company
sent out from San Diego a big load of
men, tool and provisions on the 13th inst.
to its property in the Julian district.
Work Is to be vigorously prosecuted
under the superintendence of C. L
Ilubbs. The first work will bo the tak
ing out of a "mill run" of high grade ore,
to be treated at the Owens mill at Julian,
and immediately following permanent
development will have the precedence.
On the 16th inst. several men left San
Diego to go out and develop the property
of the Laguna Mining company ln tin
Laguna mountains, a lot of treasury
stock having been sold to provide for
this purpose.
Report comes In that ruby and horn
silver has been struck in the Alpine mine
in the Laguna mountains. It has been
known that some portions of the vein
or ledge were rich in silver and lead.
The market on the exchange last week
showed a decided improvement. Mag
ganetta still continues to advance and
there see-ms to be no limit to orders in
this stock. Pacific Consolidated was an
active trader, but showed no decided
movement. Wedge stock shows some im
provement and w-as strong. East Arma
gosa, which has not been traded in for
some time, suddenly woke up last Friday
and was quite strong.
The Napoleon Consolidated properties'
stock was called for under "pit trading"
for the first time October 15th, 18V£ cents
being bid freely for it. It Is understood
that this stock will go on the board at
25 cents. This is the property which re
cently exhibited a $2500 gon? brick on the
exchange floor, and comprises four valu
able claims In the Stringer district and
is owned by the Munson. brothers, G.
Pridbam and Mr. Layton.
F. S. Munson was showing a $300 nug
get which had been picked up at Goler,
in Kern county, north of Randsburg.
This certainly compares favorably with
Klondike nuggets.
J. W. Scott recently returned to this
city from the Stringer district with an
OLDEST AND LARGEST BANK IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA.
FARMERS AND MERCHANTS' BANK 07 EOS ANGELES, CAL.
Capital paid up 8500,000.00
Surplus and reserve $875,000.00
I. W. HELLMAN, President; H. W. HELLMAN, Vlce-Pres.; H. J. FLEISHMAN,
Cashier: G. HEIMANN. Assistant Cashier. Directors —W. H. PERRY, O. W.
CHILDS. J. F, FRANCIS. C. E. THOM. I. W. HELLMAN, JR., H. W. HELLMAN,
A. GI.ASSELL, T. L. DUQUE, I. W. HELLMAN.
Special Collection Department. Correspondence invited. Our Safety Deposit De
l.artmnt offers to the public safyj for rent in its new Fire and Burglar-Proof Vault,
is the strongest, best guarded and best-lighted ln this city.
JHE NATIONAL BANK OF CALIFORNIA
At Los Angeles
Capital and Profits. $270,000.00.
OFFICERS: DIRECTORS
J. M. C. MARBLE. O. H. CHURCHILI*
J. M. C. MARELE President O. T. JOHNSON, H. M. LUTZ,
O. H. CHURCHILL Vice-President NELSON STORY. GEORGE IRVINE,
H. M. LUTZ Vice-President N. W. STOWELL, E. F. C. KLOKKK,
A. HADLEY Cashier W. S. DE VAN. JOHN E. MARBLE,
JOSEPH D. RADFORD.Assistant Cashier FRED O.JOHNSON, T. E. NEWLIN.
R. I. ROGERS Assltant Cashier 1 A HADLEY.
|_0S ANGELES NATIONAL BANK
United States Depository
CAPITAL $300,000.00 SURPLUS $50,000.00
Total $550,000.00
GEO. H. BONEBRAKE President WARREN GILLELEN...Vice-Pre«ldent
F. C. HOWES Cashier E. W. COE Assistant Caahier
DIRECTORS:
Geo. H. Bonebrake. Warren Gillelen, P. M. Green, Chas. A. Marrlner, E. P. John
son. Wm. M. Van Dyke, W. C. Brown, L. C. McKeeby, F. C. Howes.
This bank has no deposits of either the county or city treasurer, and therefor*
no preferred creditors. i
SECUBITY SAVINGS BANK,
Corner Main and Second Streets
OFFICERS: I DIRECTORS:
H. W. Hellman, J. F. Sartorl.W. L. Graves,
J. F. SARTORI President H. J. Fleishman, C. A. Shaw, F. O. Jonn-
MAURICE S. HELLMAN..Vice President son, J. H. Shankland. J. A. Graves, M. L.
W. D. LONGYEAR Cashier [Fleming. M. S. Hellman, W. D. Longyear.
Interest paid on term and ordinary deposits
Money loaned on flrst-clasa real estate
piRST NATIONAL BANK OP LOS ANGELES
CAPITAL STOCK $400,000 Surplus and undivided profits 0ver..5250,000
J. M. ELLIOTT President W. G. KERCKHOFF Vice-President
FRANK A. GIBSON Cashier G.B.SHAFFER Assistant Cashier
DIRECTORS:
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.
STATE LOAN AND TBUST COMPANY OF LOS ANGELES
Capital $500,000
OFFICERS:
W. J. WOOI.LACOTT President WARREN GILLELEN, Second Vice-Free.
J. F. TOWELL......First Vice-President J. W. A. OFF Caahier
M. B. LEWIS Assistant Cashier
A general banking business transacted. Interest paid on time deposits. Safe de
posit boxes for rent. ,
|y|AIN STREET SAVINGS BANK
Capital paid up $100,000
Junction of Mala and Spring and Temple sts., (Temple block), Los Angeles.
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS—T. L. Duque, President; I. N. Van Nuya, Vice-
President; li. V. Duque, Cashier: H. W. Hellman, Kaspare Kohn, H. W. O'Melveny,
J. B. Lankershltn, O. T. Johnson, Abe Haas, W. G. Kerckhoff.
Money loaned on real estate. Interest paid on term and ordinary deposits.
IOS ANGELES SAVINGS BANK
230 North Main Street
J E Plater. President: H. W. Hellman, Vice-President: W.M.Caswell, Cashier.
Directors. I. W. Hellman, J. E. Plater, H. W. Hellman, I. W. Hellman, Jr., W.
M. Caswell.
Interest paid on deposits. Money to loan on first class real estate.
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA SAVINGS BANK
152 North Spring St. Interest Paid on Deposits
DIRECTORS—J. H. Braly, J. M. Elliott, H. Jevne, Frank A. Gibson, Simon Maler,
W. D. Woolwine, W. C. Patterson. Safe Deposit Boxes for Rent.
HENRY GLASS JOHN W. LOW*
Glass & Long,
Bookbinders and Manufacturers of Blank Books
Good Work and Prompt Service our Specialties
Ofilce and Bindery, 213-215 New High St.
other $2500 gold brick from the Merced
mine.
Nevada
The furnace of the Boston-Nevada
company's smelter at Yerington, Lyon
county, Nevada, was blown in last week.
Everything went off like clock work, j
not a hitch, not a change in any part ot
ths work. Every man knew just what
was expected of him, and when the mat- j
ter was in the mould. H. A. Keller, a
prominent metallurgical and mining en-1
gineer of San Francisco, one who has;
had over fifteen years' experience in
Leadville and Butte, complimented Mr. I
O. B. Hardy, under whose supervision
this smelter was erected, that no change
was necessary at the test.
Mr. Keller says that it is very seldom
that new works of this kind are started
up without a number of changes being
necessary before the plant can be sue-
cessfully operated, and that the success
ful operation of this smelter is due to the
knowledge and management of Mr.
Hamy. The plant Is a largeone, and.so
constructed that anoth-jr furnace can be
added with but very little expense.
There are about fifteen men working
in the Blair mines at Silver Peak, Es
meralda county, which John W. Mackay,
the great mining man of California, had
a bond on and recently went to ex
amine.
The Mary mine, another one of Silver
Peak's mines, is taking out good ore, and
there is already a couple of hundred tons
on the dump. The ledge in the upraise
Is eight feet wide, and never looked, bet
ter. The leaching works is cleaning up
the tailings from the last mill, and the
mill Is being put in order for another run.
The mill at Alida is working on gold
rock from a mine near the Buster, lni the
Pigeon Springs country of Esmeralda
county.
Arizona
The Copper Queen company of Bisbee.
It is understood, will receive carload
shipments of oreat Benson and transport
same from that point to Bisbee and
charge $10 per ton for treatment. As
the Copper Queen company bearsa most
excellent reputation for paying the
highest price for ores, it is liable to secure
a large quantity for treatment.
The Jerome Copper company has been
incorporated It will develop and oper
ate the Winningham group of claims,
which adjoin the United Verde. The de
velopment work on the Winningham
group shows remarkably well, although
water level has not yet been reacheck.
There is an abundance of ore about the
same grade as that obtained from the
United Verde at a similar depth.
Carl Kuntz recently discovered some
rich quartz veins in People's valley near
JPrescott. Some samples of the ore,
which is ribbon quartz, are very rich
in coarse gold. While no assays of the
ore have been made, it is estimated that
it will run $1000 per ton. These ledges
crop out very boldly, but miners and
prospectors have tramped over them for
years. Mr. Kuntz has men engaged now
doing the title work to this claim.
The Gopher Mining company is work
ing three shifts on their Gopher mine in
Chaparral near Prescott. The shaft is
now down 200 feet ancs has a permanent
ledge.
Tho Providence Miming company has
the shaft in its Annie mine down 340 feet
and has a solid body of sulpherets four
feet wide at that depth. The company
already has enough ore blocked out to
keep its ten stamp mill running for the
next two or three years without another
foot of development work.
Lower California
The Piedad mine in the Jacalltos dls
trict, together with a number of adja
cent properties, and known as the Pie
dad group, has been bonded to a Los
Angeles company, says the Lower Cali
fornlan, of which ex-Governor Mark
ham of California is a member.
Mr. Louis F. Kwiatkowskl, who has
passed quite a portion of the past year
on the Peninsula, is the local representa
tive of the company, and he and Mr. W.
F. Schroeder of Los Angeles, who is
also interested in the mines, were in En
senada last week preparing to com
mence developments.
Considerable work has been done In
the Piedad mine in the past few years.
The shaft is down 150 feet with quits
extensive drifts and cross cuts, and
there is a five stamp mill on the prop
erty.
About a year ago there wasan attempt
at a sale with rather unsavory com
plications, since which time all work has
been suspended. It is only recently that
this unfortunate tangle of affairs has
been straightened out and now that the
mine has been secured by a company for
the honest purpose of development some
decisive results may be anticipated ln
the district. Besides the Piedad mlna
the company has acquired a number of
promising prospects in the samevicinity
more or less developed, an.d Mr. Kwiat
kowski states that work will be com
menced immediately with a large force
of men.
Senor Manuel Angulo of Ensenada,
Lower California, has arrived in Los
Angeles. The gentleman is the owner
of a number of valuable prospects ln
the Jacalitos mining district. One of his
best prospects is the Guata, which has
been developed to a considerable extent.
Assays recently made from some of the
ore went as high ass3so per ton. For the
past two years Senor Angulo has been
opening up these properties, the ore be
ing worked by means of an errastra,
and during that time he has not wanted'
for ready cash.
At the Aurora mine lni the Alamo they
are still cross-cutting for the ledge on
the 140-foot level. The indications ara
very favorable for their striking the pay
shoot in a short time. Last week they
struck a fine body of quartz in the cross
cut on the 180-foot level In the Monte
zuma mine. It prospects very fine, and
at the present writing they have not de
termined how wide the vein is. They
have gone in three feet but have not yet
struck the foot wall. In the Buena Vista
Joe Goyette, the owner, has struck a
fine 2%-foot ledge at a depth of sixty
five feet. Many samples of this ore ars
full of free gold andi the general average
is in the neighborhood of $100 per ton.
Work was commenced last week on the
air compressor to run the Band drills in
the Aurora and Montezuma mines, and
as soon, as the balance of the machinery
arrives these properties will start in on
a large scale.
W. A. Davis has returned from the
Viznaga mine at Alamo with a $4000 gold
1 brick from a twenty days' mill run with
a ten-stamp mill.
Won Over
Burton—l thought you use* to say
that you wouldn't care to be tied to
Nell Hendrlx it she were the last girl
in the world, but I see that you're pay
ing a good deal of attention to her
lately.
Jermyn—Yes, my opinion of her has
undergone a complete change. I used
to think thn! she would not make a
good wife f>r a poor man, because she
seemed to be lazy.
Burton—And now?
Jermyn—Why, look at her bicycle!
There isn't another girl ln this town
who keeps her wheel ln such fine con
dition.—Chicago News.
7

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