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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 14, 1898, Image 7

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1898-10-14/ed-1/seq-7/

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' Chronicled or pages 0, 8, 10 and 18.
« Camera obscuna to be set up ln <
Weetlak* park.
RuMnf of the supreme court on a >
■ Linda Vista bond case.
The plan of fusion ln the olty cam- •
• palgn finally agreed upon.
■ Boyle Heights youth on trial for •
• maliciously cutting a horse.
The romantic attachment of Oeorge ■
Davis and Mlss Nannn Culler.
Supreme court refuses a writ of ha- •
• beas corpus ln the Botkin case. •
Fred Baker of Chicago disappears', ■
leaving his wife and his debts behind -
■ him.
A suit to compel the stakeholder to •
• return money wagered on a foot- -
• race. .
• The water question ln various forms •
• presented to the supreme court In -
- bank.
• The University club's reception to •
the National Education association's •
An Injunction to prevent the Ter
minal from utilizing Its Pasadena elec
tric franchise.
The Red Cross society completes Its
arrangements for the reception of the
Seventh regiment.
Crooked work at the race track
promptly punished by the Judges; a
good day's racing.
A perplexing question as to who
will fill tht official positions ln the
Seventh regiment, N. Q. C.
The widow of Prof. Beard, who
perished In Alaska, arrive* In the city ;
she thinks her husband met with foul
♦ • Orpheum—Vaudeville. -f
♦ Burbank—"The Leading Man." +
■♦• Los Angeles—Verlscope reproduc- +
♦tion of Corbett-Fitsslmmons fight. +
♦ Board of public works meets— 10a.m. X
4 Fifth day Catholic Orphans' fair, 4
4 Turnvereln hall. 4
4 Foresters' reception, Hazard's pa- +
4 vl!lor.e-7:90 p. m. 4
4 Boxers' night at Athletic club— 4
4 Thompson-Lnwier—9 p. m. 4
4 City convention Socialist-Labor par- 4
4 ty, 2i).".'/i South Main street. 4
4 Concert at University of Southern ♦
4 California, College chape!—S p. m. 4
4 Home-coming of the Seventh regi- 4
4 ment, U. 8. V., River station, S. P.— 4
4 9 a. m. 4,
4 Tenth day's racing of the district 4
4 fair and exhibition drill by Seventh 4
4 regiment, IT. S. v., Agricultural park. ♦
♦ Friday Momlns club meets; papers ♦
♦ by W, F. Burbank on "The Abuses of +
4 Libraries" nnd hy Mrr. H. C. Wad- ♦
4 lelgh on "The Library"—lo:ls a. m. -f
TEMPKRATITRE— Record of observation.
taken at Los Angeles October 13. The
■■urometer Is reduced to sea isvei.
On, m
op m.
29. '.8
1 nr.
A in<!
Maximum temperature. 84.
Minimum temperature. 52.
Kalnfall for season. .02.
Forecast for Southern California: Fair
Friday; fresh west wind.
Los Angeles Musical College, Bryson blk.
C. D. Howry, undertaker, Fifth and
Broadway. Ix>west prices In the city.
Call telephone main 248 for ambulance.
Brcsee Brothers, Sixth and Broadway.
John Burns, Independent candidate for
supervisor, Third supervisorial district.
Robert Sharp & Co., funeral directors, 75t
and 753 South Spring street. Tel. main 1029.
Watches, cleaned, 75 cents; mainsprings,
50 cents; crystals, 10 cents. Patton, 214
South Broadway.
Charles N. Crlttenton will hold a two
days' meeting at Penlel hall, Ocober 19th
and 20th, fourth anniversary.
Stoll & Thayer company have moved
their book and stationery store to Nos. 262
and 264 South Spring street. Stlmson block.
The Troy Laundry company give a free
excursion to employes and their families
to Catalina Island Saturday, returning
Sunday evening.
Adams Bros., dentists, 239V4 South Spring
street. Rates from 84. Painless extract
ing, 60 cents. Filling a specialty. Hours,
8 to 6; Sundays, 10 to 12.
A pleasant reception was given last even
ing by the members of the Union avenue
Methodist church to meet the new pastor
and wife, Rev. and Mrs. C. H. Lawrence.
Do you know that a framed picture makes
a most desirable wedding present? If you
are looking for anything ln that line do not
fall to call at H. C. Llchtenberger's art em
porium, 202 South Spring street.
Five-dollar day ln French millinery,
Saturday, October 15, I shall show 60 dress
hats, elegantly trimmed, finest material
and regular 8S patterns at 85. Mile. Ellse,
849 South Broadway, near Fourth street.
Dr. Rebecca Lee Dorsey, Stlmson block,
first floor, rooms 133, 134,1.16. Special atten
tion given to obstetrical cases, and all dis
eases of women and children. Electricity
scientifically used. Consultation hours, Ito
6. Telephone 1227.
Small Fire on Hoover Street
A small blaze was discovered by Frank
Ormstan about 9 o'clock last evening ln the
house occupied by M. H. Slater, at 8030
Hoover street. An alarm was turned ln
from Box 341, but before the department
arrived George Early suoceded In extin
guishing the blase.
Mf. and Mrs. Slater were absent at the
time, so the origin of the Are Is not known.
It Is believed to have been incendiary.
Marriage License
Charles R. White, 83, a native of Oregon,
and a resident of Sherman, and Phoebe A.
Kennedy, 19, a native of Kansas, and a
resident of Verdiugo.
- A. M. French, a covlna fruit grower, is
In the city.
Mr. and Mrs. Clark Goodale are here
from Redlands.
Judge W. M. Conley, union candidate for
supreme judge, arrived yesterday.
Hon. Robert M. Bulla will arrive with
the Foresters from Santa Barbara today.
Lew E. Aubury, the mining engineer, has
returned from an examination of mining
property ln Riverside county.
J. M. Dodge arrived yesterday from San
Diego. He ls a brother of Captain Dodge
of the San Diego company of the Seventh
Chief of Police Glass left this afternoon
for San Francisco, where he will remain
until the departure of Battery D for Ma
nila, which will probably be on Saturday.
The chief's son John ls a sergeant in the
battery, and his visit is to see him off. In
formation from San Francisco Is to tho
effect that young Glass will probably be
promoted to a sedond lieutenancy before
the troops sail.
Ben-Bey, Ben-Bey,
Ben-Bey, Ben-Bey, Ben-Bey, Ben-Bey
Ben-Bey, Ben-Bey, Ben-Bey, Ben-Bey.
Dr. Max Wassman, dentist, rooms 228
and 226 Potomae block, Broadway, between
Second and Third. Tel. Brown 1071
Wall paper, late a.yles. low price., at
A. A. Eckstrom's 821 South Spring street
• •
• First race, trotting—Thompson. Ma- •
• mle Riley, Our Jack, Osito and Silver •
• Ring. •
• Sceond race, Seml-Troplc trotting a
• stakes*—Walk-over for Direct Heir. •
• Third race, maidens, four and a half •
• furlongs)—lnola, 105; Mlss Mattle, 100; •
• Ellen Wood. 108, and Pelter Weber, 103. •
• Fourth race, running, five and' a •
• half furlongs—lgo, 107; Mlss Dally, •
• 109; CarMst, 104; Poloimvres, 109, and •
• Whistle Bird, 109. •
• Fifth race, flve-elghthe mile—Rubl- •
• con, 11.4; Morlnga. 106; Amain, 99; OJal, •
• 81, and' Road warmer. 104. •
• Sixth race, special running—Entries •
• to close at the track. •
A nice little clean-up had been planned
hy somebody yesterday at the races, and'ns
usual the attempt was made on one of the
heats of a harness race. The game did
not work, however, because the Judges de
tected something suspicious In the way the
heat had been trotted, promptly fined the
driver 850 for laying up heats and declared
all bets off. J. Sullivan was the dTlver to
suffer and Sable Frances was the animal
programmed to do the work. The alleged
Job took place ln the fourth heat of the
opening race of the day. the 2:17 class trot.
The first heat was captured hy Lou and
no apparent attempt was mode to win with
Sable Frances. The next two heats were
taken by Iran Alto, and ln one of these
Sable Frances was nearly shut out. Sulli
van claimed that his horse had' broken on
account of helng frightened at the shadow
of the starting gate on the opposite side
of the track. This was removed, hut the
horse broke the next heat also and finished
no better than fourth.
The fourth heat came, and Sable Frances
opened ln the betting 8 to 1. Suddenly a
few betters swooped down on this price and
money began to pour ln on the brown mare.
The bookmakers, who always are timid
In this city, became alarmed, and the price
had been cut to even money nt post time.
Sable Frances, although given about a
length the worst of the start, went ahead
and took th* lead, with Iran Attn and Ma
bel McKinney as contenders. To those
watching the race It seemed; as If the driv
ers of the other horses were apparently not
trying to pass Sable Frances, for the horse
swung Into the stretch several lengths In
the lend of Iran Alto and won by about
two length* and a half. Mabel McKinney
being third. When the time was posted,
as 2:18%, the suspicions of the Judges were
further corroborated, as the mile had) been
covered ln a second lower than the pre
vious heat. After a consultation Sullivan
was fined ISO and the heat was declared no
race. The next heat was taken easily by-
Iran Alto In 2:17%. Just one and a quarter
second's faster than the heat which was
thrown out.
Jockey Ruiz also got into disrepute and
was given an enforced vacation, which will
last during the present meet and probably
longer. In the second running race he had
the mount on Castetar. His animal was
gotten off In third place, and ait the half
was second hy three lengths, but the boy
allowed Smyle to pass him, and at the
three-quarters fell back to fourth position,
the race being won by La Moroma. the
Baldwin stable entry. The Judge*) CHcJ not
like the ride Ruiz made on Castetar, be
cause only the day previous he had ridden
Castelar. who finished second to Celowo
In good time, being beaten out by about a
length. Ruls was accordingly suspended
Indefinitely, and Mr.'Brooks said he would
not In future allow the boy to ride at any
meets where he may be presiding- as Judge.
Napian broke down in the five furlongs,
selling, runnilng race, and was reported
to have broken a tendon ln his left foreleg.
In atfy event he will be Incapacitated for
the balance of the meet
A big crowd Is expected today as the
Seventh regiment Will attend the races and
give an exhibition drill.
2:17 Class Trot
In this race Lou was installed as favorite,
with Iran Alto Second choice and the oth
ers at liberal odds.
Iran Alto assumed the lead and led
around to the stretch, with Lou a close sec
ond. Alto broke when within 100 yards of
the wire and Lou came on and won by four
lengths, Alto second, Nellie Bly third, Sable
Frances fourth and Mable McKinney last;
time 2:inV4.
In the second heat Lou was favorite at
1 to 2, Alto second choice, 2 to 1; Sable
Frances and Mable McKinney, 10 to 1. each,
and Nellie Bly 20 to 1. Alto took the lead
and at the quarter was a couple of lengths
ahead with Mable McKinney second, Lou
a close third. McKinney broke, however,
after passing the quarter pole and Lou as
sumed second place. At the five furlongs
Sable Frances and Nellie Bly became
frightened at a shadow of the starting gate,,
so the driver of the former claimed, and
broke badly, the latter narrowly escaping
being shut out on account of lt. Alto led
into the stretcn and won under a pull by
three lengths, Lou. the favorite, second;
Mable McKinney, third, Nellie Bly, fourth;
time 2:18%.
Iran Alto was Still favorite at 2 to B ln the
third heat, While Lou was quoted at 6 to 2,
Sable Frances 10 to 1, Mable McKinney 20
to 1| and Nellie Bly 40 to 1. The bunch was
seat away to a ragged start, in which Nel
lie Bly had decidedly the worst of It. Mable
McKinney took the lead but broke at the
eighth pole and before she could be got on.
her feet Alto and Lou had passed her and
taken first and second places, respectively.
At ths half Alto led hy a length over Lou,
while Nellie Bly had In the meanwhile
passed McKinney and taken third place.
Near the three-quarters Lou broke badly
and Alto went on and won. under a pull four
lengths in front of Nellie Bly, who had
beaten out Lou for the place, sable
Prances was fourth and the time 2:17H,
The fourth heat was called no race and
all bets were declared off. The fifth heat
and race was won by Iran Alto. That ani
mal took the lead and was ln front from one
to four lengths the entire distance. Sable
Frances was second and Mable McKinney
was close by the latter. McKinney per
sisted In breaking nearly all the time and
although she finished third, behind Sable
Frances, she was set back to the fourth po
sition for running, Nellie Blr being ad
vanced to third place. Alto won with ease
by several lengths and the others scatter
ed. Lou was distanced ln this heat and
was evidently much distressed. The time
was 2:17%.
Favorite Broke Sown
Napian, the favorite ln the five furlongs,
running, broke down, shortly after passing
the half, an* considerable, money was
burnt up In consequence, as the horse could
finish only third. Napian opened at Sto IS,
hut closed at Ito 2. OJal opened' at 3to 2.
closed at 2 to 1. Sir Urlan was 4to 5 and
Pauline Moeher 40 and 60. OJal wets off In
the lead, Napian second, Pauline Mosher
third. At the half OJal was a length and
a half in the lead, Natulan second by a
length. At the three-quarters OJal was
n length ln the lead, Blr TJrian by a neck.
Napian third. OJal Won by half a length.
Sir Urlan second by six lengths, Napian
third; time, 1:02^.
Another Baldwin Win
La Moromn, the only entry from the
Baldwin stable on the card, captured the
second running race, a five-eighth mile.
Saucy Eyes was off In the lead, Smyle sec
ond, Castelar third. Gibbfty FllbMK fourth,
La Moron a fifth. Smy 1* led at She half by a
head, Castelar second hy throe lengths and
tho others ln a bunch. At tho three-quar
ters Saucy Eyes was first by a length,
Smyle second, Caxtplur third. In the stretch
Devln sent La Moroma along, took tthe lead
from Saucy Eyes and won by half a length
over Saucy Byes; Smyle third. Castelar
fourth, Palomares fifth; time. 1:02%.
"Spike's" Killing
Fig Leaf was the "good thing" ln the
third runnllng race, the seven-elghiths l of a
mile, and "Spike" Hennessy, her rider, ls
said to have made a ntce clean-up by win
ning the race. Queen Nubhx was 2 to 1 In
the opening quotations. Fig Leaf 3to 1.
Prompto 2 to 1. Masoero 3 to 1, Kaiser Lud
wlg 5 to 1 and Howard 10 to 1. In the post
letting Fig Leaf was 7 to 5, Queen Nubia
2 to 1, Prompto 3 to 1, Masoero 5 to 1, Kaiser
Ludlwlg andl Howard 15 to 3 each. Those
tickets on Fig Leaf seem«?d to act as wings
to Hennessy, for he got his mount away ln
the lead and at the quarter was two lengths
ln the lead. Kaiser Ludwlg, second by »
length. Prompto third. At the hallf Fig
Leaf was three lengths In the lead.. Kaiser
Ludwlg second by a head, Prompto third.
The pace) was 100 much for the Kaiser,
though, so he slackened up In his pilgrim
age to the wire and allowed both Prompt)
nnd Masoero to pass him. Fig Leaf's, lead
had been cut down to two lengths as the
horses swung into the stretch, but the
horse could not bo touched, and ran with
several lengths to spare; Prompto second
by « length, Masoero third. Kaiser Ludwlg
fourth, Queen. Nubia fifth, Howard last;
time, 1:29.
Left at the Post
Lady Ashley was looked to to do the
trick ln the six and a half furlongts. selling,
race, the last on the card, but she failed to
materialize. She was quoted at 3 to 5. went
to 2 to 5. then 1 to 2 and closed at 7 to 10,
Tariblo was played by a few wise ones as*
from 2% to 1 went to Sto 6, Tom Smith was
4 to 1, Pat Murphy, 12 to 1 and Petrnrdh 20
to 1. Ashley was left at the post and never
figured as a possibility. Pat Murphy- took
the lead. Tarlblo second. Smith third. At
tho quarter Murphy wan only a head in the
lead of Tarlblo, who was two ami a half
lnegths ln front of Petrarch, wno had
moved up to third position. Tarlblo took
the lead shortly before reaohlng the half,
with Petrarch hanging on to her right, l a
lengths ln front of Petrarch, who had
only a head ln the lead of Petrarch and
close behind' the latter was Smith. The
horses, had a pretty brush down the stretch,
but Tarlblo won by half a length, Petrarch
being the same In fron tof Tom Smith. Pat
Murphy and Lady Ashley were the also
rans. The time was 1:21%.
Trotting, 2:17 classi, 3 in 5, purse 8800.
Horse and driver— Heats
Iran Alto, b. s. (C. F. Bunch).. 2 112 1
Nellie Bly. b. m. (C. A. Owens) 3 4 2 4 3
Sable Francis, br. m. (J. Sul
livan) 4 6 4 1 2
Mabel McKinney, br. m. (C.
Thornquist) 6 3 6 3 4
Lou, b. m. (J. W. Donathan... 1 2 3 5 x
Time, 2:15%, 2:1394, 2:17%, 2:18%, 2:17%;
fourth' heat declared no race; Lou dis
tanced ln the fifth heat.
Horse and Jockey— Weight
Running, selling, five furlongs, purse $200.
OJal, b. g. (Ruiz) 110
Napian, b. g. (J. Plggott) 118
Sir Urlao, eh. g. (Devln) 105
Pauline Mosher, b. f. (Houck) 110
OJal won. Sir Urlansecond, Napian third;
Mmc, 1:02%.
Running, special, sielling, % of a mile, for
3-year-olds and upwards, purse 1160.
Horse and Jockey— Weight.
Smyle. b. f. (Houck) 109
La Moroma, eh. f. (Devln) 114
Castelar. eh. g. (Ruiz) 119
Saucy Eyes, eh. f. (Frawley) 109
Palomares. eh. g. (BogorousO 114
Olbblty Fllbbitt. gr. m. (Williams 119
La Moroma won, Saucy Eyes second,
Smyle third; time, 1:02%.
Running, seliiing. % of a mile, purse $200.
Horse and Jockey— Weight.
Queen Nubia, br. m. (Devln) 109
Fig Leaf, b. m. (Hennessey) 109
Kaiser Ludwlg, b. h. (Shields.) 112
Howard, eh. g. (Bullman) 109
Masoero, b. g. (Powell) 109
Prompto, b. c. (Houck) 107
Fig Leaf won, Prompto second; Masoero
third; time, 1:29.
Running, selling, 8% furlongs, purse $200,
Horse and Jockey— Weight.
Lady Ashley, b. f. (Bullman) 102
Tom Smith, br. g. (Devln) 107
Torlblo, eh. g. (Frawley) 102
Pat Murphy, m. g. (Shields) 107
Petrarch, b. g. (Houck) 110
Torlblo won, Petrarch second, Tom Smith
third; time. 1:21%.
Water Controversy Brought to Atten
tion of Supreme Court
The various suits appealed from the su
perior court and involving the numerous
questions relating to the water controversy
of Los Amgeles, came before the supreme
court ln bank yesterday upon a motion for
a restraining order and petition for a writ
of review. The oause of the O'.ty of Los
Angeles vs. the Los Angeles Water com
pany a.nd that of the Los Angeles City
Water oompany vs. the Superior court were
argued together In the forenoon, and the
afternoon session was consumed ln argu
ment of the two suits of the City of Los
Angeles vs. Pomeroy et al. The complica
tions of these much vexed questions wero
explained and re-explalned to the learned
Justices of the supreme bench in a manner
highly bewildering, the views of counsel
being equally pronounced and wholly di-
The question first brought to the consid
eration of the court was that of the water
company, outlined In its application for am
order to restrain Receiver Gibson, the cAy
and the Farmers and Merchants' bam k from
Interfering with the withdrawal of funds
amounting to about 130,000, now on deposit
and derived from the collection of water
J. B. Chapman opened the argument for
the company. Under the Instructions of
Judge Oster. rates paid after the decision
appealed from was rendered were turned
over to the receiver. Funds them on de
posit, and consisting of rates previously
collected, were sought to be withdrawn,
the eompahy having given bond Mi $80,000
on a stay of execution. Payment was re
fused, the bank having been instructed by
tha receiver to pay over the money totfo
one but himself. Afterwards Judge Oster
Issued an amendatory order, excepting the
fundsi In bank from the provisions of his
former order relating to the stay bond.
3. R. Scott of counsel for the city held
that the money on deposit was In escrow
and Its payment subject to the final dispo
sition of the case, being out of the control of
the water company at the time of Judge
Oster's decision. This, ho claimed, re
was the first maker of
sticks of soap for shav
ing. Pears Soap es
tablished over 100
quired the company to turn over all money
in Its possession, and the original order of
Judge Shaw was equally conclusive regard
ing funds on deposit. As to a restraining
order, If the company had a right to the
money, no order was needed; If It did not,
then no order should he made on its appli
Opposing counsel persisted in their con
tention that Judge Oster's order related
merely to future collections, and the city's
representatives, with equal determination,
that the deposit of $30,000 wns made on stipu
lation at an earlier stage cf the litigation.
Senator White stated that tho stay bond
was filed for the express purpose of ena
bling tho company to withdraw the funds
on deposit, and held with tenacity that the
stipulation was ln effect for only ten days,
and was merely a temporary expedient
adopted during cine stage of the litigation.
The question was finally submitted to the
In the Pomeroy cases great stress was
lata by Pomeroy's attorneys upon Judge
Oster's decision, which they Interpreted
to mem as Including ail the water perco
lating among the boulders and sand of the
San Fernando valley as ln fact a part of
the Los Angfilos river.
Mr. Scott took exceptions to this view of
the case, and said that at certain po:nts
in the valley the subterranean flow of water
was very pronounced, great volumes com
ing d-own from the canyons- and tending by
their flood to imcrease immensely the flow of
the river itself. The contour of the valley
made the river the natural outlet for all
water therein, hut especially for those
from the Tejunga and Cahuenga cnnyons,
the Arroyo Seco and other subterranean
streams. This case also went to the court
for adjudication.
Close of a Successful Meeting of Home
opathic Physicians
The closing session of the annual meet
ing of the Southern California Homeopathic
association was held yesterday. Tho first
business of the day was the election of of
ficers for the ensuing year, with the fol
lowing result:
President, S. S. Salisbury, M. D.; first
vice president, E. C. Manning, M. D,; sec
ond vice president, A. J. Forget, M. D.:
secretary and treasurer, F. S. Barnard,
M. D., all of Los Angeles.
The board of censors was re-elected as
follows: H. M. Bishop, M. D., Los An
geles; M. B. Campbell, M. D., Patton; E.
C. Manning, M. D.. Los Angeles; H. L.
Stambach, M. D., Santa Barbara; F. B.
Kellogg, M. D., Los Angeles.
The board of directors was re-elected as
follows: E. C. Manning, M. D.; F. B. Kel
logg, M. D., and H. M. Bishop, M. D., of
Los Angeles; H L. Stambach, M. D., Santa
Barbara; M. B. Campbell, M. D., Patton.
A committee consisting of Drs. Henry
Sherry of Pasadena, F. S. Barnard of Los
Angeles, and A. Stanley Dolan of Patton,
were appointed to prepare suitable resolu
tions regarding the death of Dr. Holyoke of
Santa Paula.
A committee consisting of Drs. A. Stan
ley Dolan, F. B. Kellogg and F. S. Barnard,
was appointed to revise the constitution
and bylaws of the society, and to prepare
for publication a complete list of the mem
A circular letter was read from Bushrod
W. James getting forth the fact that the
grave of the founder of homeopathy, Dr.
Samuel Hahnemann, ls ln a sadly neg
lected condition, ln the cemetery of Monte
martre, Paris. An effort ls being made
this year to restore the tomb, the consent
of the French Homeopathic society having
been obtained. Twenty-five dollars was
contributed to the fund by the members of
the Southern California society. Ten new
members were added to the list.
Papers were read during the day by Drs.
Sherry, Van Norman, Barnard and Wll
lella Howe, ln the department of gynecol
ogy; by Drs. Balch and Stambach, ln ob
stertlcs Pedeatrlcs; by Drs. Dolan, Sherry
and Richardson, ln mental and nervous
diseases; by Drs. Kellogg, Forget and
Richardson, in opthalmoldgy and otology;
by Drs. Caroline M. Guild, Kellogg and
Sherry, In climatology and hygiene.
There are eleven women physicians In the
society. It was decided unanimously to
hold the next annual meeting at the Hotel
Police Court Notes
J. S. Scott, the burly negro who was ar
rested late Wednesday night for knocking
a man down because their political views
did not Jibe, pleaded guilty to being drunk
and was sentenced to twenty days ln the
city Jail by Justice Owens yesterday.
Scott was first charged with battery, but
as his victim did not put in an appearance
the charge was dropped.
Charles Reardon, another drunk, who
was picked out of the gutter on Sec
ond street with $76.75 and a gold watch on
his person, was fined $5 by the Justice, who
told him that he was lucky ln having the
money to pay his fine.
Charles Marabel was arraigned on a
charge of battery and will plead on Octo
ber 19. Marabefl Was arrested Wednes
day night In the act of beating a crib wo
man with a big rock. The latter Is held at
the station as evidence.
George French was arrested yesterday
on a warrant sworn to by his wife charging
him with non-support. Before the court
he pleaded not guilty, and had his hearing
Set down for the 21st Inst. French Is em
ployed at Cudaihy's Packing company, and
has been arrested once before on a similar
Henry Sidney, charged with violating
the garbage ordinance, Was found not
guilty and acquitted. Sidney, who runs
a small chicken ranch, threw some swill
on a vacant lot for the chickens to pick
over. An officer, seeing the act, promptly
placed him under arrest.
Pensions and Patents
WASHINGTON, Oct. 11.—California pen
sions; Original—James P. Mosher, Felix,
812; Marshal L. Mlxter, Tulare, 86; John
Finch, Los Berros, $6.
California patents—John B. Brlte, Te
hachapl, Jointed frame gang plow; Martin
L. Cooper, Modesto, continuous hot-air
syringe and vaporizer; Frank E. Cubbison,
Los Angeles, popped corn disk forming
machine: Patrick F. Dundon, San Fran
cisco, mixing machine; Thomas J. Hender
son, Elena, budding knife; Robert W. Jes
sup, San Francisco, separator; Ellsworth
D. Mtddlekauff, San Francisco, lemon
squeezer; Henry B. Newton, Los Angeles,
double return ball; Lehman D, Schaffer;
Redlands, adjustable prop for fruit trees;
Thomas Walker, Oakland, hot-air furnace.
Tims for Stealing Time
Torn Welsh was arrested on a warrant
yesterday charging him with petty lar
ceny. Later he pleaded guilty before Jus
tice Owens, and was given a sentence of
100 days ln the city jail. Welsh has been
employed during the present race meet as
one of the grooms at the track. Wednes
day night he came up to the city for a little
diversion, which consisted ln getting very
drunk. During the evening he visited ths
tenderloin dlstrlot, and while his friend
was talking with one of the orib women he
quietly stole a handsome gold watch from
the dressing table. Testerday he made
a clean breast of the affair, expressing his
sorrow at what had taken place.
The Largest Mat aad Furnishing
Goods Store la Los Aageles.
Hidden Hand.
This ls the time to buy gloves, these
cool nights and mornings make
one's hands so rough. You can
avoid all that by Investing a little
money in a good pair of gloves. The
newest and best gloves to buy for
driving Is "Irejand Brothers" cele
brated silk lined gloves In either
reindeer or dogskin; they're $1.25,
$1.50 and $1.75. For dress and street
wear we recommend "Perrln's"
French dogskin; they come $1.50 and
$2.00, and "Adler's" dogskin cape and
undressed Kid Gloves at $1.00, $1.25
and $1.50. We also carry a full line
of Flsk, Clarke & Flag's celebrated
Gloves suitable for weddings and full
dress occasions. No house shows a
better line of first-class gloves than
we do. You will find all of the best
Imported and domestic makes repre
sented in our stock.
H. J. Whitley's Elegant Establish
ment Opened
H. J. Whitley held a formal opening last
evening of his handsomely fitted new store
at 111 North Spring street, which ls con
ceded to be the finest of Its kind! In up-to
date furnishings west of Chicago. Mr.
Whitley has embodied the desirable fea
ture of similar establishments of Paris,
Edinburgh and other European cities
which he has visited and combined them
Into the present complete ami beautiful
room he now occupies.
The celling has been frescoed by hand,
ln soft tones of blue, on Which ln the new
relief work are cupld* and cherubs holding
garlands of roses that fall to the side walls.
The wall cases and counters are solid oak,
and the showcases blrdseye maiple. with
Frcnc/h plate beveled glass. The side walls
between the cases are fitted with mirrors
opposite each other, that give the effect
of great distance, supported by shelves of
Imported French marble. The counter
cases are of similar material. The floor
Is of Mlnton tiles ln a conventional design,
and the partition separating the! rooms ls
of selected oak, handsomely carved.
Four luxurious little waiting rooms are
furnished with rugs and 1 elegant oak set
tees and chairs, where customers can rest
comfortably ln the Intervals of shopping.
In the rear is a large reception room from
which opens a private office. The counters
are arranged In a hollow square or oval,
allowing the spectators to pass between
them and the showcase.
The window arrangement ls unique ln
this city, being an original design by Mr.
Whitley. They give the Idea of distance
and space without the mirror being appa
rent, and by an arrangement of slides and
pulleys are entered from the floor.
The room last evening was heautffulty
decoraited with flowers and smllax. Sou
venirs were distributed by pretlfy little
Grace, the daughter of the proprietor, and
Lowlnsky's orchestra furnished music.
The silverware and) Jewelry displayed
was the finest of Its kind and the elegant
establishment was visited by thousands
of admirers during the day and evening.
Will Formally Open Their Rifle Range
With Their Fall Tournament
At the meeting of the Los Angeles sharp
shooters held last evening final arrange
ments were made for the club's first fall
tournament, to take place on Oct. 21st. 22d
and 23d. The club's rifle range is about
completed, and will be opened by Saturday
or Sunday next, but it is the intemtion to
make the tournament the occasion of the
formal opening, and from present indica
tions the event will be a most successful
one. For the nlme contests which comprise
the program the mercantile and business
Institutions of the c'.ty have liberally dona
ted a long list of prizes in addition to those
offered by the club, and competition for
them promises to be very keen.
The club's range, now so near comple
tion, ls located near Glassell station on the
Terminal, and In fitting it up neither care
nor expanse are being spared to make a
complete and convenient place for tests of
marksmanship. There will be five 200-yard
ranges, two 500-yard ranges and o.ne 1000
--yard range, each with electric signals con
nections from the target!? to the shooting
stand. Every known appllamce conducive
to safety and speed ln contests has been
employed in the equipment, and the cluh
looks forward to Its first tournament as the
occasion for much sport and considerable
techmrcal benefit.
Another car Firefly buggies. Other ve
hicles in great variety. See late styles. Get
our new prices. Baker & Hamilton, 134-116
North Los Angeles street.
W. H. Stevenson and bride of Pasadena
are spending their honeymoon here.
Queen j§*jjj
Nephew, Prlne* Victor Ferdinand of Hohen.
lohe, Bt Jamei Palace, London, aari: "The
Mterobe Killer cared the Prlnceu of sore throat
and catarrh." Thoulaadi ol others. Drug,
and potion fail. M. X never falls Bottle, 11;
Gallon, as Freight paid to points without
agent. Call or write.
Radam'S Also Cures
Microbe (fRZEJ Bronchitis
Killer MhfiaV and Colds
212 Soath Sprlsa St. Los Aaacles, Cal.
Ovo Pain Killer tfVo
Initantaneom Relief for al} ~>^T^ k ,
Aches and Pains. Interna 1 f Lgf^'
and Kzternal Remedy. Price I. QlnuM
60c, all druggist*. Teitlmoßlalt P. jr„.„„
atoffloe. Write or call. V
107s N. Main St. «•«■ a
New York Specialists
The only physicians In the city that are grad
uates of ant-class tnexlleal colled**
and hive diplomas legally regis*
tared who treat diseases of man only.
•■Nt anaranteed. 35 yrs. experience.
330 X S. Mala St., L*a An ■•lea
I Hurrah for the Boys of the Seventh!
Let us all turn out today and give the boys a welcome
that will go ringing down the years.
How proud we all were of them when they bravely
marched away. How proud we should be of them today,
for they have borne themselves bravely in the midst of
trials that are more trying than the dangers at the front.
I No better regiment was marshalled under Uncle Sam's
banner. That the boys have not had tht opportunity is
no fault of theirs, and they deserve our highest praise.
I Let us give them a royal welcome home today.
Hurrah for the boys of the 7th !
| H9,121,123,125
1 Worth Sprlnn Street. S. W. corner frajMh
J harms g WM, frtgmm
» — mmmmM
I Pioneer Broadway * A - fIi SENOT 8
| Vllle-e wmfc Paris7j
I Dry Goods House 221-223 S. B'dway |
| This store will be closed this |
| afternoon to welcome home our |
| soldier boys. |
| 221-223 South Broadway I
I Mince Pie Time Again |
We are making some good old-fashioned Mince II
Meat for our customers. We know that nothing W
only the finest meats, fruits, spices, etc, go into it. W
We know that it is clean, pure and wholesome. W.
W We sell it by the pound at a price that won't let you W.
W afford to make your own. Orders promptly filled. W
f& 208-210 South Spring Street W
We Cure
11 People throughout the country are using and
EJ jfm i indorsing this wonderful TREATMENT—
HI i Medicated Antiseptic Dry Air Inhalation for
li ll SH I the cure of Consurn P tlon » Asthma and
111 W& II Bronchitis. Write for particulars.
|||| I H | Patlanta Traatad at Homo
I 1 I W. W. BARK.WELL, M. U.,
uffl vM_ a Medical Director.
Jt£~ Antiseptic Cure Co.
OESp> 341 m st > ln Aageles, UL

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