OCR Interpretation


The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 24, 1897, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1897-10-24/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 3

CARLISLE LOS
Bumped by Gridiron Fiends
of Yale
PRINCETON'S GIANT TIGERS
SPOIL THE CORNELL HOPES OF
VICTORY
Winners of Races to Harness or Under
Saddle—Two Ball Games—Hare
and Hounds
Associated Press Special Wire.
NEW YORK, Oct. 23.—The annual
football eontst between Yale and the
Carlisle Indian school elevens attracted
9000 persons to the polo grounds this
afternoon. Yale did not present her
strongest players. In spite nf this, how
ever, the men from New Haven played
a fast game In tho first half and found no
trouble whatever in getting around the
sides. Besides this they almost pushed
through the line of the redskins at will.
In the second half, with the same play
ers, Yale played an entirely different
game. The Work of the backs was ex
ceptionally slow, while the interference
was very poor. They also fumbled fre
quently. The Indians took advantage of
the- poor work and, as a result, scored all
of the points credited to them while the
Yale men were "In the air." the
clever little quarterback, accomplished
a feat not often s.een on the gridiron by
kicking a goal from the field from the
thlrty-flve-yard line. Score: Yale 24,
Carlisle 4.
STANFORD WINS
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 23—Stanford
defeated the Reliance club In today's
football game of the Intercollegiate Se
rbs by the score of Bto 6. The game was
largely a kicking contest, the field be
ing so soft and muddy that there was
very little running, and neither side
could gain ground with any regularity,
either by end-running or line-bucking.
The Stanford me n clearly outplayed, the
big and better Reliance team. The score
gives no criterion of the relative merits
of the teams, for the ball was most of
the time in Reliance territory. That
Reliance scored at all was hardly Stan-.
ford's fault, but that Stanford did not
score more frequently was remarkable.
The Stanford line was almost like a
stone wall, through which Reliance
vainly tried to break.
Before the- game was ten minutes old
Stanford had blocked two kicks in rapid
succession, the second forcing Reliance
to a touchdown for safety, giving Stan
ford two points. In the second, half,
through two clever runs by Murphy,
Stanford got the ball Into Reliance ter
ritory. Leavitt of Stanford made a spec
tacular thirty-yard run to the goal pest,
Ficktrt. Stanford's guard, having clev
erly -pußhea F*r!ck of Reliance n-i<|p.
A touchdown and goal followed. Reli
ance's touchdown was made possible
through Murphy missing a punt he tried
to catch and losing to Reliance on Stan
ford's four-yard line. After three at
tempts Reliance carried it over.
CHIC.AOO—The annual football game
between the football teams of the Chi
cago University and. the Northwestern.
University was played' today, the Chi
cago team winning easily by a score of
21 to 6.
Ann A' )dr, Mich.—The Uuniversity
of Michigan turned a "fluke" defeat
Into a brilliant victory today, withOber
lln college, the final score being 16 to 6
In favor cf Michigan. Michigan made
her points in the last fifteen minutes of
the game.
Ilhaea —The football game between
the elevens of Cornell and Princeton this
afternoon was truly a battle of giants,
and Princeton won 10 to 0.
Princeton outweighed and outplayed
Cornell. The fact that Captain Cochrane
and Hilderbrand were not to play In
creased Cornell's hopes of victory. The
Cornelllans never lost heart and the
Tigers were fought every inch over the
field.
Philadelphia—The University of Penn
sylvania football team this afternoon
defeated Lafayette by the overwhelming
score of 46 to 0, three touchdowns and
two goals in the first half and five touch
downs and five goals in the second half.
At no time during the afternoon was
the red and blue goal in danger, with
the exception of a moment in the second
half. During the entire afternoon the
Lafayette team only made three downs
and only two of these were on end skirt
ing. Lafayette's line averaged ten
pounds to a man heavier than that of
Pennsylvania, but the latter simply tore
It to pieces.
Annapolle—The Naval cadets defeated
the Princeton reserves at football here
today by of 6to 0. In the second
half Princeton played an aggressive
giame, keeping the ball In navy ground
most of the half, but could not score.
West Point—West Point defeated
Tufts thlsafternoon, 30 to 0.
Woodland—The Sacramento high
school defented the AVoodlahd high
school in a good bame of football at Sac
ramento today by a score of 12 to 0.
Cambridge—Harvard defeated Brown,
18 to 0 today, in one of the best games of
football ever seen on Soldiers' fleldi
TURF AND TRACK
Work of Trotters at Louisville—Run
ning Results
Louisville, Ky, Oct. 23—There
were but two events on the card at the
Louisville Driving and Fair association
track this afternoon. It was another
Ideal day for the races, and with a fast
track the sport was enjoyed by 4000 peo
ple. Summaries:
2:08 class, trotting, purse $1000—Pilot
Boy won first, third andi fourth heats;
time, 2:09«4, 2:10%, 2:10. Dan Cupid B*c
ondi, Fred B. third. William Perm, dis
tanced in the fourth heat, won the sec
ond heat in 2:08(4. Grace Hastings also
started).
2:20 class, pacing, stake $1000—Sallie
Toler won, best time. 2:09%. Quadridga,
Nora L.. William Mac and Dictator
Wilkes also started.
AT LATONIA
CINCINNATI, Oct. 23.—Results at
Latonla:
One mile-What Next Wort, Master
Pierce second. Three Barr third; time,
1:42.
Six furlongs!— Alleviate won. Uarda
second.. Solution third; time. 1:10%
One mile—Orcuro- Won, Kitty B. sec-]
or.d, Carrie I.vie third; time, 1:42%.
Mile andiarielghth—Lou Bramble won,
Simon W. Second, Loki third; time,
1:55%.
Six furlong, handicap—Frank Thomp
son won, Philip Byrnes second, Conan
Doyle third; time, 1:15%.
i One mile—Forsythe non. Turtle Cover
I Second, Grayling third; time. 1:42%. j
AT WINDSOR
DETROIT, Mich., Oct. 23.—Results at
Windsor:
Six furlong?)— Dad's Daughter won, J.
H. Grafton second, Dixie Lee third;
time, 1:21.
Six furlongs—Friscvo Be won. Early
Uircl. second, Laura May third; time, j
1:21. I
Seven furlongs—Filibuster won. Stan - i
sc-a second, Frank Jaubert third; time,
1:34.
Six furlongs—Harry Lee won, Loyal
Prince second, Adam Johnson thiroi;
time, 1:21.
One mile—Robert Latta won. Harden
burg second, Blasco third; time, 1:50.
AT HARLEM
CHICAGO, Oct. 28.—Summaries:
Six furlong*—Abuse, won, Robair sec
ond, Diegs third; time, 1:14%.
One mile and seventy yards*—Milwau
kee won, Berclair second, Lady Callahan
third; time, 1:449 i.
Six furlongs—Presbyterian won, Flo
ra Louise second, Dave Waldo third;
time, 1:14%.
Five anri a half furlongs—Gath won,
St. Alfonso D. second, Judge Waddell
third; time, 1:07%.
Mile and three-sixteenths — Carnero
won, Dr. Shephard second, Meadow
thorpe third; time, 1:69%.
Mile and a sixteenth—Charlie Christy
won, Muskalonge second, Confession
third; time, 1:48%.
AT MORRIS PARK
NEW YORK, Oct. 23— Results at
Morris Park:
One mile—De Bride won. Frederick
second, Klnvarra third. Time, 1:44%.
Six furlongs—Ortoland won, San An
tonio second, Handprc-ss third 1 . Time.
1:11.
Municipal stakes, mile and three
quarters—Ben Holllday won, DutcTi
Sknter se'eond, Semper Ego third. Time,
2:59%.
Westchester stakes, seven furlongs-
Hastings won, Cassette second., Lady
Marian third, Time, 1:28%.
One mile—Salvable won, Old Saugus
second, Bernadillo third. Time, VAI%.
Five furlongs—Cock Robin won, Han
sel second, Swlftmast third. Time, 0:58%.
A TURFMAN'S SUICIDE
KENOSHA, Wis., Oct. 23.—James Wal
lace Knox, a famous turfman and owner
of Nutwood, suicided today by shooting
himself in the head. He was despondr
ent over business reverses.
WHEEL TALK
President Potter Still Strongly Op
poses Sunday Racing
NEW YORK, Oct. 23— The Herald
says; President Potter of the L. A. W.
has declared himself upon one of the
most momentous questions that have
confronted that organization and upon
which up to the present time he has
maintained a sphinx-like silence.
The declarations were called forth by
a question asked him concerning the
secession mo-vement and Sunday racing
on the Pacific Coast. Mr. Potter put
himself on record, s« strongly disap
proving of bicycle racing on Sunday,
either throughout the Union or in any
particular State. Personally, he said,
he might not object to racing be ing held
on Sunday in California, but the senti
ment of wheelmen and' wheelvvomen in
the league must be respected, and that
sentiment he knew to be overwhelming
ly against Sunday racing. He had con
sidered .suggestions and proposals to
grant local option in the matter, but
was convinced that such a plan was. not
feasible. The only way out of the dif
ficulty, to his mind, is for wheelmen in
all States to fight for the Saturday half
holiday. In order that all important cy
cling events can be run off on that day.
When asked whether the recognition
of the Coast associated clubs by the
Canadian Wheelmen's Association
would cause strained relations' between
the- latter body and the L. A. W., he re
plied that he could not see that ls would.
The league, he says, has no fight against
the O. A. C. C, all the fighting being or
the part of the Coast organization. He
intimated that it is better for theC. A.
C. C. to promote Sunday racing to sat
isfy the discontented element in Califor
nia than for the California division of the
L. A. W. to be In a continual squabble
with all the elements composing It, but
he was unequivocally opposed to the
league taking any kind of part in sanc
tioning Sunday racing.
HARE AND HOUNDS
Results of the Run Down at Ingle
aide
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 23.—Today's
coursing was sensational. It also direw
a line on Merced possibilities. The re
sult of the run down was as follows:
Deceiver beat Valley Maid, Sky
Ball beat Jester, Tod Sloanebeat Moun
taineer, Tlpperary Lass beat Stella, J.
Byrne's Oriental beat Border's Vak-n
--tlne, Biackette beat Systematic, Minne
haha beat Eclipse, Saidi Pasha ran a bye
•Premier beat SusJe, Queen B. beat
Speed. Move On beat Charming May.
Roseter beat White Chief, Uncle Sam
beat Master MacGregor, Myrtle beat
Magnet. Beau Brummel beat Salvator.
Arapahoe beat Benedict, Nel-'.y Conroy
beat Laska, Syklark beat Vlda Shaw
Sykrocket Jr., beat General Burnabv,
Moondyne beat Sarcastic, Magic beat
Courier, Mlalmo beat Fireball, Fireman
beat Mlraomonte, False Flatterer beat
Wildtlower, Connemaia ran a bye. Vigi
lant beat Magician, Metallic beat Rob
ert J., Captain Morse beat Leonora, Vic
tor beat Mohawk.
The ties will be run off tomorrow.
ON THE DIAMOND
Baltimore Just Misses a Shut-out.
The State League
TOPEKA, Kas., Oct. 23.—For five In
nings a close game was played. In the
sixth the All-Amerlcans got on to Dr.
Pond's delivery, and, aided by the
Orioles' looße fielding, won easily. Score:
Americans 6, bas.? hits 10, errors 2.
Baltimore 1. basehits 8, errors 8.
Batteries—Corbet!, Pohd and Clarke;
Rhine* and, A. Smith.
THE STATE LEAGUE
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 2S.—A fea
tureless game of baseball was played !
today at Central Park between the Will j
and Fiheks of this city and the Santa!
Cruz team. The score was 10 to oin
favor of the latter.
LOS ANGELES HERALD i SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 21, 1897
DONS PROTEST
I Against Interference in
Cuban Affairs
CONTINUED FILIBUSTERING
TO BE STOPPED BY SEARCH OF j
VESSELS
The Sagasta Cabinet Has a Policy,
but the Objections to It
Are Numerous
Associated Press Special Wire.
MADRID, Oct. 23.—1n tIM special
note to Unitc-d States Minister Woodford'
the government declare* that Spain has
done 111 in her power to end the war in
Cuba anri cites th; many sacrifices
which have been maus by the nation, the
number of troops sent to Cuba ami the
reforms which are to be carried out in
the islands, which are fully described.
The note ends with the statement that
"Spain Will not admit the right of any
foreign power to lnte rfere in her affairs."
El Tempo publishes with reserve the
anxiuncem-ent that the reply of the
Spanish government to the United
States presented by Gen. Woodford., the
American minister at Madrid, and de
clares that if the United* States does not
stop the sailing of filibustering expedi
tions from American ports, Spain will
re-establish the platv to search vessels
anchoring in Cuban waters.
A FEW OBSTACLES
NEW YORK, Oct 23.—A special from
Madrid to the World says: A high
diplomatic petsonage who ha-s special
means of accurately Judging Spain.
motives, claims that the Quten Regent
and the Sagasta government are sin
cere both in their wish to obtain the
sympathy of the American government
and to conciliate tho majority of the
Cubans, especially the whites, whom the
new policy alms to detach from the in
surrection. Many obstacles may re
tard the realization of the Liberal pro
gram, the high diplomatic authority
says:
First, the condition of the island
ma-kes the executing of reforms and the
taking of elections very difficult.
Secondly, the division In the autonom
ist party makes its support unreliable
just when the government wants It to
be the corner stone of the new regime.
Thirdly, the ambiguous attitude of the
so-called Spanish party—the consti
tlonal union, makes, mischief, as its prof
fered support is conditional on the gov
ernment mtrklng no large extension of
the electoral franchise, as that would de
prive it of the control of the municipal
and provincial councils and the Insular
assembly.
Fourthly, the creating of a local as
sembly with a responsible executive Is
exceedingly unpopular in Spain and is
combt«tted even by influential Liberals
and newspapers like the Heraldo and
Imparclal.
Fifthly, military men share the opin
ion of Generals Blanco, Panado and
Pando that rigid, military occupation of
the four western provinces of Cuba a-nd
very active operations in the two east
ern provinces are Indispensable- to com
plete pacification and can only produce
results In a few months if the United
States stop entirely sending expeditions
and all other assistance to the insurg
ents.
Sixthly, prolongation' of the struggle
with its terrible drain on the Spswils-h
finances and embarrassments* impend
ing to the tune of $8,000.000 a month—on
top of the $400,000,000 already spent.early
this winter will force Spain to p!;-dg.
--more sources of peninsular revenue to
raise money to go on with pacification in
Cuba.
The prevailing opinion in court and
official circles In Madrid is that the
American government shows a tempor
izing and. friendly disposition.
WEYLER'S ATTITUDE
NEW YORK, Oct. 23.—A special to
;he Herald from Madrld'says: At the
Ministerial Council a special dispatch
from Havana stating that Gen. Wey
ler would refuse to relinquish power be
fore October 30th was discussed. Your
correspondent wa>s requested to say'that
en behalf of the Cabipet no credit can
be placed in the dispatch, since accord
ing to all those received by the govern -
ment, the Ministry anticipates nothing
but Implicit obedience, to Its orders or.
the part of Gen. Weyler. This emphatic
statement is all the more generous and
all the more worthy of belief from the
fact that Gen. Weyler is by no means a
persona grata with the present Minis
try.
SPAIN'S REPLY
NEW YORK, Oct. 23.—A special to the
World from Madrid says' Spain'- reply to
the note of : *, United Slates hinting al
mediation in Cuba and requesting on
answer before- the end of this month, was
placed today* in the har.t'i? of the Ameri
can minister here, General Woodford
The ciraft of the reply made by Foreign
Minister Cullom was unanimously ap
proved by the cabinet. The communion
tlon is courteous in lone but very deter
mined in rejecting the purport of this
American note. Spain resolutely asserts
her determination to Fctiie the Cuban
question without foreign Interference or
assistance of any kin**. She declines to
fix any date for the pacification of Cuba,
which she proposes to bring about as
she sees fit, by force of arms and by po
litical reforms, culminating in autono
my combined.
While regretting the losses and dam
age* the Insurrection has inlllcted en
foreigners, Spain argues that this would
ijjt have happened If International law
had been observed by the United States
especially.
The press today unanimously ap
proves the attitucia or* the Sagasta cabi
net tis being In harmony with national
sentiment, the people having become
weary of his predecessor's policy of con
tinuous conces-slons to American diplo
macy.
The council of ministers decided yes
terday to postpone the drawing up of the
contemplated memorandum to the Eu
ropean powers on the Cuban question
nnd relation of Spain with the United
Stales. Future events will determine
the time for sending this circui-ar.
Since his recent sounding of European
governments Spain has- come to the con
oluslon that most of tt'e power's are not
disposer"' to go beyond purely platoric !
demonstrations' of sympathy for the I
Spanish cause.
The Spaniarc'is seem !o be conscious !
that their relations with America nre I
approaching a giave and critical stage. I
A CUBAN RECEPTION
WASHINGTON, Oct. 23.—Miss Cosslo
y Cier.t:roe, the Cuban girl who escaped
from prison in Havana, and her rescue]-,
Carl Decker, were tendered a reception
tonight by the Washington friends of
Mr. Decker. Convention hall, where It
took place, was crowded. 12,000 persons
being prtsf tit. She was received by Cor- !
poral Tanner and ex-Senator Call. It i
was announced that Mr. Decker had !
been commissioned a brigadier general j
in the Cuban army.
KILLED HER BABY
Horrible Use Made of the "Unloaded"
Pistol
NEW YORK. Oct. 23.-Mrs. George !
Smith, wife of the foreman of the Mcr
rlsana Silk Works, to amuse her chll- |
dren and quiet the baby, Robert, took |
her husband's revolver from a drawer
and began snapping the hammer. She I
continued pulling the trigger until the j
cylinder hard completed its rotation, all
but one chamber. Then, printing the
weapon directly in the face of the in- 1
fant, she pulled again. A loud report fol- j
lowed, and the baby fell ea with a bul
let hole In Its head. Throwing the
weapon on the floor the now terrified
mother grasped the little one to her
breast and, rushing to the door, shrieked,
"I've killed my baby." She was seized
by neighbors and the dead child ta>ken
from her arms. Mis. Smith was remov
ed to a station house, where she lies in
an almost Insane condition.
W. C. T. U. OFFICERS
Miss Willard Again Chosen to the
Presidency
TORONTO, Oct. 243.—At a meeting
of the executive committee of the
World's W. C. T. U. officers were re
i I'.-cteca as follows: President, Frances
E. Willard, Evanston, 111.; Vice-Presi
dent at Large, Lady Henry Somerset,
Castle Ledbury, England. Honorary
Vice Presidents, Miss Mary Clement
Leavitt, Boston; Miss Josie A. Acker
man; Rev. Alice R. Palmer, Ways'ata,
Minn.; "Mother" Stewarl, Springfield,
O. Secretary, Miss Agr.esE. Stack, Rip
ley, Derbyshire. England; Assistant
Secretary, Miss Anna A. Cordan, Evan
ston, 111.; Treasurer, Miss Mary E. San
derson, Danville, Que. Round the world
missionaries, Miss Mary Clement Leav
itt, Miss' Jessie A. Ackerman, Rev. Alice
R. Palmer, Miss Clara Parrlsh, Paris,
111., and Mrs. J. K. Barney, Providence,
R. I.
Sealers in Sesssion
WASHINGTON, Oct. 23.—The inter
national fur seal convention began at
11 o'clock this morning in the diplomat
ic room of the State Department, and
organised with Hon. John W. Foster as
Chairman, arid George Clark as Secre
tary. Tne conference adjournec't to meet
Monday. The delegates are: Russia—
Hon. Pierre Boikln. M. D. Boutkowsky,
M. de Wollant; Japan—Hon. Shiro Fu
jlta, trot. Kaklchl Mltsukuri; United
States—Hon. J. W. Foster, Charles
Hamlin, Prof. David Starr Jordan.
Opposed to Tariff
VIENNA. Oct. 23.—The chamber of
lommeroe ot Relctenberg, Bohemia,
has presented a petltlnm urging the gov
ernment of Austria-Hungary to n:-go
tia'e with the- other powers with the
view of taking concerted action against
this new United States customs tariff.
Muzzle Foremost
PHOENIX, Ariz., Oct. 23.—Jesse
Jones, a farmer living neat Buckeye,
forty miles west of Phoenix, accident
ally shot himself last night and lived
only a few minutes. He drew a shot
gum from bis wagon muzzle foremost.
The shot took effect fn the breast.
Placed in an Asylum
OAKLAND, Oct. 23—Mrs. Clara Har
rison, who calls herself the "Queen of
the Mflsons," was today committed to
the Stockton Insane asylum. She has
gained prominence In several California
cities by her alleged Masonic cctxiec
tlon.
Typhoid Epidemic
BELFAST. Oct. 23.—There Is a serious
outbreak of typhoid fever at Ligionel, a
suburb of Belfast, andi it is feared that
the disease may spread to this city.
IN HENRY CLAY'S SHADOW
THE GRAVE Or "DOC," A DOG OWNED BY THE GREAT COMMONEB'S
BON WHO HAS JTJBT »MN BUIUED WITH GREAT HONORS
HAMMOND'S TREATMENT
Was Not More Brutal Than He
Deserved
CHICAGO. Oct. 23 —The military court
of inquiry, which has been investigating
the alleged brutal treatment of Pri
vate Hammond at Fort Sheridan on
October 9th. concluded, the taking of tes
timony this evening. Today's testi
mony is yet to be tabulated. The court
will then write an opinion on the cas?.
; which will be sent to General Brooke,
I commandant of the Department of the
i Missouri. General Brooke will forward
the report to the war department at
j Washington, and, its contents may pos
sibly r.ever become public. The testi
mony today corroborated reports of
methods used In enforcing the presence
of the obstreperous prisoner before the
summary court of October tsh. Ham
j mond's injuries were, however, belittled
Iby the officers who testified. Major
! Lippincott. post surgeon, swore that the
| wounds were of no importance'—mere
I abrasions.
Colonel Hall, post commandant, testi
fied that he was told of the proceedings
,in detail, and he approved of the meth
i ods adopted. The prisoner, he said.
I was a mutinous deserter, and it was
j necessary Tor military discipline that he
| should be compelled to appear before the
I court. Captain Lovorlng. an officer o*
high standing and good judgment, saw
j that he must not acknowledge himself
i ruled by a private.
TIMBER LANDS
Fraud Alleged in the Securing of the
Title
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 23—A case
involving the title to 30,000 acres of land
in Humboldt county, valued, at over
$1,000,000, is now before the United State?
Circuit Court ofAppealsfoi-decislon.lt
is an appeal in a suit for equity brought
by the United States as plaintiff against
the American Lumber Company, an Il
linois corporation, and the Central Trust
Company of New York, to annul about
200 patents for timber land on the ground
that they were obtained, by fraud. It is
charged that Scotch capitalists' organ
ized the Illinois corporation and em
ployed about 200 men, w hose names are
given, to locate timber land? which were
then conveyed to the lumber company.
It is also alleged that after 30,000 acres
had been secured in this way a trust d.eed
w as made to the Central Trust Company
as trustees to secure the payment of
the bonds.
Headed Southward
SANTA CRUZ, Oct. 23 —"Brockey the
Plumber," the man wanted on suspicion
of having held up the New Orleans ex
press In San Joaquin county, was re
cently discharged from jail here, where
he had been held under suspicion of hav
ing burglarized F. W. Swanton's resi
dence. He went under the name of F.
A. Hamilton. He was last seen by Sheriff
Matthews in Monterey county a few
days after the holdup, making his way
south.
A Strike Threatened
DENVER. Col., Oct. 23.—A special to the
Republican from Lafayette, Col., says: At
a meeting of the Federation miners here
today It was decided to close all the mines
in this district next. Monday unless the op
erators consent to t-he tonnage system of
payment in all the mines. About 12,000 mi
ners will be affected. The operators to
night say they are willing to arbitrate
their differences' with the miners if the
mines are not closed Monday, but not oth
erwise. Some of the mines now pay by the
ton, while others pay $3.10 for ten hours'
work. The mines have been running full
time.
Prisoners Released
SEATTLE, Wash., Oct. 23.—Judge Han
ford today ordered Special Employe Lewis
and Interpreter Gardner released from the
state authorities, granting the writ of ha
beas corpus asked for by the government.
They were accused of robbing, under the
guise of a' search warrant, the store of
Yee Gee, Collector Sanders' interpreter
at Port Townsend. Judge Hanford .said
that the officers had acted in good faith,
and that the federal court would not suffer
the state to Imprison them or harrass them
on criminal charges.
Low Freight Movement
SAN FRANCISCO. Oct. 23.—The commit
tee of merchants recently organized to
agitate for lower freight rates by steamer
from San Francisco to northern coast
points and Oregon towns have already re
ceived subscriptions amounting to $21,G00
toward a fund to be applied to chartering
two steamers to run between San Fran
cisco and Portland in opposition to the
Oregon Railway and Navigation company,
in case the latter refuses to make reduc
tions.
THE TREHTMEHT TUT CURES
Another Outpouring of Heartfelt Gratitude Prom
Drs. Shores' Cured Patients
New Testimony, New Troubles, But the Result Is Ever the Same. ••Drs,
Shores' Treatment Cures," Is the Verdict in Every Case of
Catarrh and Chronic Disease Treated by the
People's Specialists
Why all this evidence? Why all this array of testimony from the sick,
made well by Drs. Shores-, the never-falling Specialists? The answer ls plsnn:
THEY CURE! THEY CURE! THE V CURE! The people all say Drs. Shores'
Treatment Cures, and what all the people say must be true. If you have Ca
tarrh or any curable, deep-seated chronic disease that has baffled the skill
of other specialists, come to Drs. Shores and they will cure you, for Dm
Shores guarantee a perfect cure In every case they undertake.
"DRS. SHORES CURED ME"
A. H. Johnson, a Life-time Sufferer, Cured of Ca
tarrh by Drs. Shores
A. H. Johnson, a well-known resident of Garden Grove, Cal., says: "I
have had catarrh of the head and stomach all my life. My nose discharge*
profusely, my head seemed completely closed up during rainy, damp weather.
I could not breathe through my nostrils, had pains over my eyes and could not
lie on my right side. I caught cold after cold. I belched wind and was great
ly troubled with indigestion. I took Drs. Shores' treatment for two months,
and in one week I felt great relief, and In two months' treatment I was en
tirely cured, and, I most gratefully recommend Drs. Shores' treatment as a
cure for Catarrh."
SUFFERED FOR TWENTY-FIVE YEARS
C. W. Burton Finds Quick Relief Under Doctors
Shores' Skillful Treatment
C. W. Burton, who resides at 121 South Chicago street, city, pays: "I
have suffered with rheumatism for twenty-five years, and at several times wae
disabled by reason of this disease from following my vocation of plasterer.
I have also had Indigestion for five years, was troubled with sour stomach
and suffered much iocon.venienee from it. When I commenced treating with
Drs. Shores I had not been able to work any for nearly three months. I
have used their medicine for six weeks and, am wonderfully improved, and
can work every day now. I enjoy my meals now and have been wonderfully
relieved and feel very grateful to these doctors for the care a>nd skill exercised
in my case. I can cheerfully recomm end them and their treatment to all
sufferers."
Specialties: (Home Treatment Cures
Catarrh, Asthma. Bronchitis, Rheiima- i
tlsm, Heart Trouble, bung Troubles, Dys- Every mail brings scores of letters tell
pepsla, Stomach Troubles. Kidney. Liver, : ing of the wonderful home treatment. If
and Bladder Troubles. Skin Diseases, Ncr- you , lye at a distance and want to consult
vousness, Female Complaints and all Pn- , ~ i
vita and Chronic Diseases. ! Drs - Shores and Shores, write them for
Piles cured without pain or delentlon . their new symptom list and have your ca.e
from business. diagnosed, and get expert advice free. Read
the testimonials of well-known people who
Consultation and Advice I nave been cured at home by Drs. Shore*
and Shores' new treatment.
Always Free
it* mm A MONTH FOB ALL /t» mm | OFFICE HOURS—Week days. !> a. m. to 5
3IA CATARRHAL DISEASES , pm . s , lmlaySi 10 a .m. to 12 noon; even
■rw MEDICINES FREE W-**\ ln gs, 7toBp. m.
Cure that Cold Now. It May Lead to Consumption
Drs. Shores & Shores
, Specialists
345 3. Main Street, Loa Angelet, Cal.
3

xml | txt