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title: 'The herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, July 23, 1893, Page 2, Image 2',
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port wm acceptei by tbe captain at one
of the crew; passed the next fonr years
of hit life at eea; worked for several
months at placer mining in tbe northern
conntiea of California; obtained em
ployment ac a porter in a ators at Oro
ville; waa promoted to a clerk
ship, and finally became owner
Of tbe establishment; in connection
with N. D. Hideout and others estab
lished the Bank of Bntte county, of
which he became a director; elected to
tbe senate from tbe aenatorial district of
Bntte county in 1869; and again in 1873
to fill the unexpired term of Senator
Boucher, deceased; in 1873 became a
partner in the firm of Goodall & Nelson,
which was later incorporated aa the Pa
cffic Coast Steamship company; ap
pointed truetee of the Napa atate insane
asylum by Governor Irwin in 1875; in
1879 waa president of tbe San Franciaco
chamber of commerce; elected governor
September 3,1879; inaugurated January
8, 1880; appointed in 1888 by Governor
Waterman truetee of tbe aeylum at Ber
keley for the deaf, dumb and biind, and
again in 1891 by Governor Mark ham;
appointed truatee of the Btate mining
bureau in 1889 by Governor Waterman.
THE NEW SENATOR TALKS.
Oakland, Cal., July 22.—Ex-Governor
Perkins waa interviewed at hia home in
thia city tonight in regard to hia ap
pointment as United States senator. He
"The appointment was a great sur
prise to me, and was entirely unex
expected. It has come to me absolutely
Without any solicitation on my part,
and so far aa I know my friends made
no effort to secure the eenatorship for
"I wish you would say," the new sen
ator added, "that I fully realize
the fact that the other gentlemen
who have been mentioned in
connection with the appointment
Which I have received are all distin
guished, and that they would undoubt
edly have filled tbe place with more
ability than it ia possible for me to.
However, no one could have been named
who haa a more earnest desire to faith
full aerve California and her intereeta to
the beat of his humble ability than my
"Do you feel confident that you can
work in harmony with your colleague
in the senate, Senator White?"
"My personal relations with Senator
White, and in fact with all tbe membera
of the California delegation in congreeß,
are of the most pleasant nature."
"What are your views upon the silver
"Well, tbat ia a hard question to an
swer. Yesterday I thought I had de
cided views upon the question of silver,
bnt this evening I bave none. The
aame ia true of other matters. Then I
was a private citizen and entitled to ex
press my sentiments as my own judge
ment dictated. Now it is different. I
am one of the jury that will not find a
verdict in regard to questions of na
tional policy until all the evidence ia
THE EXAMINER'S COMMENT,
San Francisco, July 22. —The Exam
iner Bays editorially of the appointment
of Senator Perkins: "Governor Mark
ham haa taken abundant time to find
euch a senator aa would meet the exact
ing requirements he formulated some
time ago, and he has met witb a grati
fying degree of eucceaß. Ex-Governor
Perkins baa dot been active in politica
of late years, but he is a solid, sensible
business man wbo can be trusted to
look after the material interests
of tbe state. He haa had prac
tical experience bb a miner,
sailor and merchant, and he knowe the
coast thoroughly. We expect to ccc
him become a man of influence in
the senate. The political career of
Senator Perkins was short, but credit
able. He did good work in tbe state
senate, and latter he had the distinction
of being the only Republican elected
to the governorship between Booth in
1876, aud Markham in' 1890. As gov
ernor he made an excellent record, deal
ing with various troublesome questions
tbat came up during his term, with
firmneßß and good judgment.
ROLLING MILLS IDLE,
Che Works or a Large New Jersey Iron
Eelviderb, N. J., July 22.—Edward
Lukens, superintendent of the Oxford
Iron and Nail company, has been in
structed to close the rolling mill and
iron mines belonging to that company
pending a settlement of the affairs by
the receiver. Tbe cause of the failure
la dnllnesß of the iron market and the
financial etringency of the country.
Tonight the pumps are being removed
from tbe mines and the machinery is
being dismantled by order of the di
rectors. About 350 men are thrown out
of employment without hope of relief.
The liabilities are estimated at $225,000,
and tbe assets at $150,000.
A Schleslnger Mine Closed.
Norway Mich., July 22.—The Aragon
Mining company, operated by the
Bohleaingerß, ia in trouble. All"oi its
property was attached yeaterday. The
company ia eaid to owe its employes
wages for May, June and July, amount
ing to $50,000, and the miners would not
permit any ore to be shipped until their
wagea were paid. Aa a result the mine
An Unsecured Overdraft.
Great Falls, Mont., July 22.—Suit
was brought today by the directors of
the Merchants' National bank here,
Bgainßt Will llauks, president, who haa
been deposed, for $25,000 on account of
an unsecured overdraft. Hanks' prop
erty has been attached to secure the
A Silver Mass Meeting.
San Francisco, July 22. —A big mass
meeting in the cause of silver was held
at Metropolitan hall tonight. Judge
Belshaw presided. A number of speak-
Bra addressed the meeting, and atrong
resolutions favoring silver were adopted.
Joe JeiTerson Noar Death.
New York, July 22.—The Prees sayß:
foe Jefferson, the veteran actor, ia near
death and a cancerous affection of the
neck is the cause.
Li T M. HALE & CO., L!
L ! U. Cor. Third and Spring Sts. S A ♦
*4i '> — ■ —— U ♦
}0 OUR GRAND OFFER. Of
[[\ THIS COUPON entitles the holder, upon pre- C %
\ h 1 sentation at our store, corner Third and ►fj |
\ q Spring streets, to a discount of 10 per cent on |
f H all purchases, with the exception of such goods j y %
\ as we may have ou special sale on certain days j XI
\ /X at a sacrifice, as is customary with us. Signed ;/js %
'j J. M.HALE & CO. I
STRUNG TO A TELEGRAPH POLE.
A Midnight Lynching Bee in
Punishment Meted to a Professional
The Culprit Horribly Mutilated, Then
Hanged and His Body Afterward
Cremated—The Mob's Ghonl-
By the Associated Presv
Memphis, July 22.—The jail of Shalby
county, within tbe city limita, waa
broken into by several hundred men at
midnight and Lee Walker, a black man,
aged 22 yeara, waa taken ont and strung
up to a telegraph pole within 100 yards
of tbe jail. Afterward hia body waa
cremated in the yard of a lumber firm
Tbe negro culprit waa a native of
North Mississippi and his calendar of
crimes was among the blackest in his
tory. Within the past week he made
four attempts to commit rape, two being
successful, one victim being a email
colored girl 3V, yeara old who waa badly
lacerated, and the others married women
of his own color. He made a fnll con
He bad juet been released from the
penitentiary where he had been serving
a sentence for rape.
Wild disorder reigned about the jail
as the mob gathered to wreak ven
geance. The gate of tbe Bouth wall of
the masßive structure was forced with a
bar of railway iron, used as a battering
ram on the shouiderß of men, and after
several attempts, squads of men crowded
their way within tbe walla, Sheriff
McLondon waa struck over the head
with a chair within the jail door as he
tried to keep the mob out of tbe door.
He was carried up etaira, placed in bed
and received surgical attention. None
of the mob were masked, and they
seemed to be mainly young railway
Tne railway bar was after several at
tempts gotten inside tbe jail and two
iron doors were battered down, occupy
ing half an hour before they reached
the cell where the victim waa. Tbe man
waa marched out amid the yells of the
mob, the jail doors being thrown wide
open but no other prisoners were inter
The man's clothing wae torn from hia
body aa he moved with the mob to Wil
liams' lumber yard, 200 yards north of
the jail, where he was strung up to a
telegraph pole. He was naked, a lighted
gae lamp near by making him plainly
visible to tbe throng. He waa lacerated
witb knivee; his throat was cut before
being finally bung. His bands not hav
ing been tied, he clutched at the rope
when raised off hia feet. The sight was
a ghastly one. He was a man of power
ful build, hie head towering above those
of the mob who surrounded him.
At 2 o'clock thiß morning his
mortal remains were only ashes
among the embers of tbe funeral pyre
by which he had been destroyed.
WORLD'S FAIR NOTES.
The Attendance Falling Far Below the
Chicago, July 22. —The weather is
still bright and pleasant. There was a
large attendance at the world's fair to
day. It waa atenograpber'a day and
ehorthand writers from all parts of the
world were present. They had a meet
ing in Music hall thia afternoon, listen
ing toa series of addreaaee. Later, in the
Woman's building, they listened to
women representatives. Miss Mac Orr,
the champion operator, also entertained
them by an exhibition of skill on a
Although up to the present time there
have been nearly 6,000,000 paid admis
sions to the fair, the officials are disap
pointed in the attendance. The moat
aanguine exposition experts aay that un
der the most favorable conditions tbe
total attendance cannot reach 20,000.000.
Before the exposition opened the of
ficials thought the attendance would
July 26th ia to be Tnrnerbund day
and wilt be fitly celebrated by the mem
bera of that great asaociation.
Tbe enterprising government immi
grant inspector wbo diatinguished him
self yesterday by bringing action against
the military tournament for violation of
the alien contract labor law, today made
a charge on Buffalo Bill's Wild Weat
show, alleging that Cody's Cossacks and
other foreign troopera are here in viola
tion of the same law. The inspector ia
bußily engaged in investigating all the
other shows here now.
AN UNFAVORABLE OUTLOOK.
Bering Sea Arbitration Likely to Go
Against Uncle Sam.
Washington, July 22.—Private letters
from Paris state that Senator Morgan,
one of tbe Bering eea arbitrators, will
Bail for home August sth. All the other
American members and counsel bave
gone. The general impression prevails
that the United Statea case ia not aa
strong aa it should have been, and a re
port in favor of England will cause but
The Maine Is a Success.
New York, July 22. —The official gov
ernment trial of the engines of the big
armored cruiser Maine waa had this
afternoon, and it waa a complete suc
A Salt Lake Assignment.
Salt Lake, Utah, July 22.—Burton
Gardner, a wholesale lumber and wire
fence dealer, assigned today. Liabili
ties, $89,U00; assets, $150,000.
Austria's War Minister l>oad.
Vienna, July 22. —Ferdinand Freihrer
Yon Baur, Auatro-Hungarian minister of
war, who waa stricken with apoplexy
yesterday, died today,
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SUNDAY MORNING, JULY 23, 1893.
READ THE RIOT ACT.
President Stnrgie Gives Dishonest Brok
ers a comalag Down.
NewYoba, July 22.—1n accordance
with a resolution passed by the govern
ing committee, Preaidant Stargis of the
New York stock exchange delivered an
address to the members this morning,
reading the riot act to brokers wbo had
been engaged in tbe disreputable work
of circulating in an underhanded man
ner rumors affecting tbe credit of sev
eral large institutions witb tbe purpose
of affecting speculation. President
Stnrgis said, in part: "Tbe times
through which we are now passing are
phenomenal in their nature, and it be
hooves every member of the exchange
not only to be loyal to hia own sense of
honor, but to stand firmly to the insti
tution of wbich be is a member. Tbe
community has always looked to tbe
etock exchange for a high atandard of
financial and commercial integrity.
During tbe recent distressing complica
tions the public have looked with
amazement and deep respect on
the manner on which the mem
bers of the stock exchange
lived up to their contracts. But in all
large bodies of men will be found indi
viduals wbo for private gain or pnblic
noteriety will take a stand at variance
with their aaaociatea. It ia onr inten
tion in ao far aa ont power goes to put
the stamp of absolute disapproval upon
all irregularities and all methods of
doing business subversive of tbe welfare
and injurious to tbe pnblic credit. The
governing committee has ruled that
offers to buy or sell aecuritiee under any
form of contract other than that pro
vided for by tbe constitution will be
deemed a violation of the rules, punish
able by suspension or expulsion. The
governing committee will meet again
Monday to consider tbe method of
bringing to account members who
spread damaging reports."
GALLiOHEE LET HER GO.
The Remarkable Nerve of a Nevada Ball
Virginia, Nev., Jnly 22.—Len Gal
lagher, yard-master oi the Virgins and
Truckee railroad in this city, had his
left arm taken off this afternoon by be
ing run over by a locomotive. Gallagher
had made a trip to Brunawick mill with
a load of ore from the Kentuok mine.
When the train was returning to thia
city, Gallagher took a seat on the pilot
in front of the locomotive. In a few
minutea Enginer Thrall heard a cry Irom
behind; looking aronnd he saw Gal
lagher alongside the track, holding
something in tbe air. The train stopped
and Gallagher came up to the engine
and threw his left arm, which
had been severed near tbe shoulder,
by the train running over it, on the
platform. Thrall immediately ran the
train to Carson, 11 miles, to secure med
ical aid for tbe injured man. At Carson
Gallagher jumped off the engine; seeing
the doctor on the depot platform, he
threw hie severed arm in front of him,
exclaiming: "I have lost an arm, there
it is." Gallagher was taken to a friend's
house and the stump of bis arm attend
ed to. Tbe bone was splintered np into
the shoulder. How Gallagher fell off
the engine is not known. He displayed
wonderful nerve, but although a young
man it ia thought the reaction from the
shock will prove too much for his sys
tem to withstand.
Annoyed at Interference With HU Tariff
New York, July 22.—The World will
print the following: The World ie en
abled to announce authoritatively the
immediate policy of President Cleve
land in regard to the approaching spe
cial session. Briefly it will be as fol
Firßt, silver reform by the absolute
and unqualified repeal of the Sherman
law; second, tariff reform to be prose
cuted in accordance with the pledgee of
the party ac soon ac, but not before, the
finances of tbe country are again upon
a etable basis.
Cleveland is annoyed and exasper
ated at the unexpected interference witb
hia tariff reform plans, but he ia not
From information at his command,
Cleveland has no doubt his policy will
be adopted by tbe house after a reasona
ble discnsßioa. It is in tbe senate tbat
ths trouble will come. What will follow
the repeal is a matter tbat will not be
injected into the present fight, if the ad
ministration haa its way. That further
financial legislation will be needed, the
president considers probable, but what
its nature shall be is a matter for future
Delegates Still Pouring Into Milwaukee.
An Inspiring: Pamdo.
Milwaukee, July 22.—The Turnerß
are still pouring into the city. The
feats this morning and afternoon took
the chape of swimming contests. This
afternoon the parade took place. The
streets along the line of march were
gaily decorated and the display was im
posing. Tbe parade marched in five
divisions. The third division, compoßed
of active Turners and scholars of the
public schools, formed in front of tbe
f hootinu park in open columns, and the
parade passed between. The exercises
at tbe park opened witb calißthenic ex
ercireß by pupils. In the evening there
were recitations, speeches and mnsic at
the exposition building.
Tbe wrestling, swimming and fencing
exerciseo took place today, but no
awards will be made until Tuesday.
John 0. Meyer won the swimming con
test, 3600 feet in 10:30.
The Gaudaur-Hanlan Seall Race Resulta
ln a Fizzle.
Obillia, Ont., July 22.—The single
ecu, I race for the championship of Amer
ica, between J. G. Gaudaur and 1.1
Hanlan today here resulted in disap
pointment for 10,000 spectators. The
men were called out at 7 o'clock, and at
the word go Hanlan secured a slight
lead. They rowed dangerously close to
gether all the way up the course, and at
the first mile the oars became locked
and the men ceased rowing for several
minutes. After the scullers became
separated Hanlan continued on alone and
rowed over the conree in 21 minutes 12
seconds. Gandaur turned back and
claimed a foul. Eaferee Douglass de
cided that the race inusi, be rowed over
A Receiver App"lnted.
Denveb, Colo., Ju'v 22.—At the re
quest of the General Electric company
Judge Hallett of the United Slates court
today appointed H. E. Cdv >bpck oi
Pueblo receiver of tbePuehlo City Street
Railway company and the International
Trust company. Liabilities, $700,01)0.
PACIFIC COAST NEWS GLEANINGS.
Dr. Floyd Given Three Years
in San Qnentin.
Congressnuni Bowerg to Answer for
A Nevada Ballroad Man's Remarkable
Display of Nervn Under the Try
ing Ordeal of Having an
By the Associate's Press.
Stockton, Cal., Jnly 22.—The notori
ous Dr. Floyd, who waa convicted of
obtaining money by falee pretenses in
Belling flat-irons, was today sentenced
to three years in San Qnentin. He ex
pected a heavier sentence, and when a
lighs term wae given, asked the court to
expedite matters so he could go to the
state's prison tomorrow.
BERING SEA PATROL.
Official Advices from the Commander of
the Mohican. -
Vallbjo, Oal., July 22.—Mare Island
naval advieee, dated Sand Point, June
29th, from the United Statea ahip Mohi
can, the flagship of the Bering aea patrol
fleet, report aa follows: The Mohican
eailed from Sitka, June 19th, arriving at
Sand Point, Jnne 26th, finding the U.
8. S. Ranger and the Albatroas in port.
The revenue cutter Rush and H. B. M.
8. Garnet arriving Beveral hours later.
The Garnet waa short of coar which was
Buppiied from the bunkera of the Mohi
can. On the 27th the Albatross was or
dered out in search of poachers reported
to be sailing to the rookeries.
The Ranger, Rush and Garnet left port
today for an extended cruise around the
rookeries in search of the schooner
Alexandria, which has been reported by
the natives as having made several raids
on the rookeries and driving off and
assaulting the Indians. The officers and
men are well and anticipate an early re
turn to civilization. Very few caeca of
poachers tranagressing have been re
ported. The Mohican will sail from here
tomorrow for the Bering sea.
The Bigamy Case Dismissed for Want of
Sacramento, July 22.—Judge Prewett
this morning discharged George B. Jef
feris, the locomotive engineer who had
been on trial in the superior court the
past two weeka on the charge of bigamy.
It waa alleged he had been mar
ried to Olga Ayres, the railroad
station agent who waa murdered
aome time ago at Brighton junction. The
gronnd upon which Judge Prewett dis
charged Jefl'eria was that the court had
no jurisdiction, the alleged marriage
constituting the crime of bigamy having
taken place in San Franciaco. The trial
of Jefferia for the murder of Olga Ayres
waa set for October Ist. He is now out
on bonds originally furnished in the
DIED OF POISONING.
A Young: Widow Dleoovere tho Cause of
Her Haabud'i Death.
Nevada, Cal., July 22.—1t haa been
ascertained that H. H. Hartley, who
died at Meadow Lake laat fall, was fatally
poisoned. Tbe young and handsome
wife of the deceased was in London at
the time, and when she returned in the
spring and heard the rumors of foul
play, she determined to have an investi
gation. The body was exhumed and the
stomach cent to San Francisco for an
alysis, with the result that a large
quantity of opium was found. Hartley
left considerable property. Some be
lieve he was murdered, others tnat he
committed suicide. The inquiry will be
pushed aud sensational developments
BLOOD ON THE MOON.
The Editor! of a Paso Bobles Paper Ar
rested for Libel.
Paso Rohles, Cal., July 22.—C. A. and
H. King, editors and managers of the
Weekly Moon of this place, were arrest
ed today on complaint of W. R. Cooley,
who charges them with publishing an
article defamatory to his character.
Cooley wants $5000 damages. The judge
let them go on their own recognitance.
Th 9 Moon published an article today re
lating to Cooley'e domestic misunder
standings. It is said Cooley went home
and beat Mb wife for serving a warning
on saloon men not to sell him liquor.
Mrß. Cooley left home for the night,
stopping with neighbors.
The Congressman Booed Orer to the
Superior Court for Libel.
San Rafael, Oal. July 22.—The case
o' the People vs. Congressman W. W.
Bowers, charged by G. W. Monteith
with criminal libel, waa called this aft
ernoon before Justice Gardner. Con
gressman Bowers did not appear at the
examination, but was represented by an
attorney. The letter alleged to be libel
ous and to have b9en written by Bowers
was read and introduced in evidence.
But little testimony wsfe taken. An ex
haustive argument followed, with the
result that Bowers was held to answer
before the superior court. His bonda
were set at $51)0. _
The Governor of Kestern Siberia Sails
from San Francisoo.
San Fbancisoo, July 22. — General
Serguia M. Diuichovski, appointed gov
ernor-general of the eastern provinces of
Siberia, left here today on the oriental
Bteamer Peru for hie post of duty. Gen
eral Duuachovski had been threatened
with death by Nihilists and traveled
through the United States incognito,
visiting the world'B fair while at Chi
cago. He disclosed his identity to a re
porter just before tne steamer Bailed.
His wife, Princess Barbara Goletzin, is
Headashe and DliilneßH.
Freqc ;nt Cai sksof Apui-lkx* and Paraly
sis.—The most recent aud pr-.found te
mart-hei, in tins direction hy specialists have
developed • i.ticusivaiy that tho above disor
ders frequently result in death or perraaneut
dlsibllity. r. Miles' Keuorailve Nervine 1«
tht gramen remedy ior either of Uxo«e appar
ently ir.-u.-iiu-ant causes. .Nothing upnroa bus
ii in meilt. Mrs. W. K.Burnsof loutb iieud,
Intl., who hod suffered iriini coustant heannclie
ior bri-i- montus, was cure l by it. Tub daugh
ler of U.'ii.iel Myers Bl >oklyn, Mich., Lad been
liifaue (or o jvara, and was having from 15 lo
25fltsa lay ' :■ ervln«i cured nor of bitli fits
au.t lnsaul v. rod on a guarant c by C. ii.
Bsurx, 177 N. Spring;. Oeta boos. iree.
Wallpaper while back 4 cents a rail at Obi
cago Wai« Paper House, 2a 7 fioutn Spilu*
A Case in Point That Tells M Eloquent
Washington, Jnly 22.— Touching the
auspenaion of tha pension of Oharlss
Dean Long, one of tba supreme court
juaticee of Michigan, it is stated at the
pension bureau that Judge Long haa
been in receipt of a pension at tbe rate
of 972 per month for tbe loss of his left
arm above the elbow, and a gunshot
wound in th* hip, resulting in total
helplessness. Tbe report being made to
the bureau that in spite of his total
helpleesneea he was performing the du
ties of a judge at a salary of $7000, the
bureau came to tbe conclusion that an
investigation was necessary, and his
suspension followed. Tbe investigstion
showed that he bad not been exam
ined since March, 1884, when he
waa rated at $30 per month.
In August, 1884, it was increased
to $50 per month. In May, 1889, his
pension was re-rated and increased by
Commissioner Tanner and an'allowonee
made of $50 per month from Jnne 4th,
the late law establishing a $50 rate, and
$72 per month from Jnne Bth, the date
of the law establishing that rate. In
August, 1889, Tanner granted another
re-rating at the rate of $25 per month
from June, 1866, and $8125 back pay
from June 13, 1872. No application for
an increase or re-rating waa ever made
by Long subsequent to August, 1884,
when his pension was increased to $50,
except a letter written to Commissioner
Tanner in Jane, 1889, in which he re
quested a re-rating from 1876 and 1872,
which requeat waa duly complied with
by Tanner, despite tbe fact that no legal
application was made. These acta were
wholly unwarranted by law, and resulted
in the payment to Long of tbe total sum
An Accomplishment Worth Possessing.
To take scissors, needle and goods and
transform one's artistic ideas, or im
pressions received from observation,
into silken or gingham entities, at half
tbe cost one must pay the regular dress
maker, is an acquirement more gener
ally desired than possessed. And yet
what useful passtime should hold forth
more absorbing attractions, what reault
ahould bring greater satisfaction to a
woman than the consciousness that the
atyliah and neatly-fititng garment ahe
wears represents her own genius and
thrift 7 Tbe richeat young lady of our
land could well point witb pride to such
an evidence of her artistic ability and
industry, while to the poor a thorough
knowledge of dressmaking is a sure
road to independence, It is, therefore,
not only another step forward in our
city's progress but a matter of universal
interest to tbis section to learn
that a fully equipped school has been
opened by a progressive lady of Los An
gelea, wherein cutting and fitting and
all the details of dressmaking will be
taught under the direct supervision of
an expert and profesaional instructor of
wide experience. This opens an oppor
tunity both for those planning to enter
the profeaeion as a business and to tbe
novice and amatenr who wish to add
this useful art to their other accomplish
ments. Mine. Lorraine's French tailor
Bystem will be taugbt and moderate
rates charged for instruction. Those
wishing to take lessons on their own
goods, or to take in orders at the achool
for customers, will be accorded tbe con
cession, thus placing lesaone within the
reach of all. Tbe achool occupies rooms
in the Potomac block, tbe reception
room being No. 87. All ebonld take an
intereat in thia undertaking and assure
Paris, July 22.—The deputies today
voted the estimates as moditlM oii c htlv
by the senate and the session olosed.
JL THE LEAD
This Week We Present the
Following Array of Figures:
Ladies' Extra Fine Dongola Hand Turned Oxford
Ties, patent leather tipped or plain, all widths... $2 50
Ladies' Fine Dongola Hand Turned Oxford Ties,
patent leather tipped or plain, in Bto EE, at 200
Ladies' Nice Dongola Machine Sewed Oxford Ties,
patent leather tipped or plain, in all widths, at... 1 50
Ladies' Dongola Machine Sewed Oxford Ties, patent
leather tipped, in C to E, at 1 25
GOT LEFT! //
Those who did not get a pair of those Misses' and Boys'
Canvas Shoes, in lace or buttoned, sizes 11 to 2,
Next Sunday ypu may expert to hear of
ANOTHER DROr. /
KEEP YOUR EYE ON THIS SPtf,
As it will pay you if you arte in need of Sho/s.
The Queen 8h;0e Store
162 AND 164 NC*ITH mJuN SS*EBT.
Oh, my love, my queon of May,
The light of youth Is gone.
Thy balmy tresses gather gray.
Thy rosy Hp» are wan.
Will thy true eyes alter yet
And their nuptial Bmile forget*
Oh, my love, will Time deceive.
Will he wither true love oof
There Is more ln lovo, believe.
Than the silly nations know;
More ln love, when bloom Is dead.
Than the rose wreath round hia head.
Oh, my love, and if thou need
Harbor when tho north winds blowi
If thy tondor footprints bleed
On the flints among the snow,
Lovo will raise a sheltered oot.
Where the ico blast entera not.
Oh, my true love, wo are wise;
When snow whitens on our land
Underneath tile cloudy skies
We will travel hand In hand.
Since we have not far to iro
To ot* rest beyond the enow,
—Lord de Tabler.
A Bridal Scrapbook.
A bridal scrapbook is novel and adds
much to the merriment of tho occasion.
It is of courso bound in white vellum,
with the monogram of the bride and
groom and the date in silver. There is
space for the certificate made out by the
officiating clergyman, which is to be
signed by each and every guest. It may
be placed in chargo of ono of the ushers
and should rest on a cushion of white on
a table large enough to hold a massive
silver inkstand and penrack. One of the
prettiest spectacular effects of the affair
is tho sight of the bride signing her new
name for the first time.
The book also contains spaces for the
photographs of the entire bridal party
as well as for bits of tho gowns worn.
Just before the departure of the happy
couple a maid might carry around a sil
ver bowl f nil of rice, so that each guest
may shower the departing bride with
the emblem of prosperity. The last do
tail, although its preparation may ante
date others, ia the writing of tho mar
riage notice for the press.—New York
Decorated Prayer Books.
Prayer books nro a fad thia season,
especially those for youthful brides, A
beautiful volume containing four origi
nal sonnets done in antique silver letter
ing upon rough edged parchment has a
center piece upon the outside of old
Flemish lace, bordered with small imi
tation pearls. Orange buds and leaves
are embroidered in groups on both sides
of tho white satin cover and silver filigree
protectors lap over the corners. The
richest covers for brides' prayer books,
which contain only the marriage service,
are of moiro or silk, suede kid, or of
whit© satin, moire or silk corduroy. The
last named material admits of but little
embroidery, and this appears at the cor
ners, the bride's initials in silver taking
the center of tho cover in front. The re
verse has the date of tho marriage also
in silver lettering. For covers of white
satin or moire narrow borders of ecclesi
astical couching in silver thread and ec
clesiastical silk are used.—Boston Cou
Hoath's Ball Flxtd.
Fresno, July 22.—Judge Homes fixed
the amount of tbe bail of Richard S.
Heath at $65,000, the sureties to justify
in donble that amount.
Revival meetings at Santa Monica
By the great evangelists, Mr. and Mrs.
F L «n!"- *aSg» , "»WffW ■
crn Pacific, 50 cents.
DO YOU REALIZE
What These Statements and
Others Like Them Mean?
Or Does Their Frequent Recurrence
Make Them Ordinary Matters
as You Road These Columns ?
Do yon, casual reader, glancing star these
columns, realize what suoh statements aa
those t: i veil below mean? Or does the tact Chat
suoh statements, with a portrait attached
written ln interview form, appearing week li
and week out, month la and month out, reudei
them ordinary matters? Do the Terr ragulsrltr
of these testimonials blind your eyes to their
Here Is this statement of Mr Orowder, It Is,
ln Its form and appearance like many others
that bave been published in these columns.
The wonderful story that It gives Is not unlike
many others that have appeared ln the same
form, with headings and portrait atlaohed.
Will this form make you pass over tbe state
ment carelessly and heedless of Us wonderful
Hit k for a moment! Then yon will realise
the import o' these statements, and the neces
sity of scientific treatment,
MR. J. F. CROWDBE.
A Well-known Man is Relieved of a
Mr. J. F. Orowder. tho genial aud popular
■hlppingclerk for Bailey & Barker Brothers,
furniture dealers, South Main street, and
wholiveaat lilOSouth Fremont avenue, gives
his testimony, which will have welgnt with all
thinking people. Ho says:
' ' MR. J. F.QBOWOs^'''
I had been troubled more or less with catarrh
for the p.m fifteen years, and abnit a year ago
it became so aggravated as to caute me consid
I had pains ln my haad over tho eyes, roaring
sounds in my ears, coiid scarosly broatb
through my nosirll«, one or the tther most
always stoppid up and my some of smill waa
Impaired. I had a con unit dropping of rau
consln bsci of the throat, Ir queutly causing
sickness ol the stomach: had a lllsnt cough,
throat was very ptinful, at times s >me p tin i>i
client, and I really believed my lungs wou (1
soon become afl'ecled.
After trylac niauy different rem dies with
outderlving tbn s.lghtest bs'.'ifl 1 , I couc ude I
to try Drs De Union km I Sepp Under their
scientific treatment 1 have improved In are
mark ilile aud entirely satisfactory way.
I feel first rate rate now No more paltia In
the head, mv n >so Is free, very lltt'e nropplug
in the throat, can breatno without dim v ty
now, au.! in a short time ex ect to heent.trel/
oured My improvement has bo nso remark
able that I have no liesltaucy In r -coin !■••:»!
lug Drs. De KonOO and Papp as thoroughly
coin potent f pacialists.
MR. G. W. GLOVER, Stt.
An Old and Estimable Citizen of Soutl
. V. .. —.
Drs. De Honco and Bapp are Justly prond ot
the character of the people who willingly tes
tify through the columns of the newspapers to
the work that has been performed for them by
these specialists, and it Is with much satisfac
tion that they add the following words of Mr.
0 W. Glover, Br., who lives at Hermosa Vista,
South Pasadena, Cel.:
"1 had been greatly afflicted with catarrh a
number of years. I was troubled with a con
stant discharge from the nostrils, dropping of
millions ln my throat, and many otber symp
toms of the troublesome and annoying disease.
1 have been under treatment at tne De Monco
Medical lnstli nte for a few weeks, and tha re
sults are most gratifying. And I can conscteu
ilously recommend Drs. De Monco and Sapp to
tbe su fieri tin publlo as gentlemanly, courteous
and skillful physicians.
Under the new system patients treating br '
mail have the advantage of a careful
curate diagnosis, with watchful ay*m e dl<Juei
to the details of every cafljjj,- ldaal
I $5 a Month for all dlaeases,
Medicines free. Apply before
August ist. _
The De Monco Meal Institute, .
Located m *H?™s.*a mm 4
Kader Bulldlo*. Booms »,
4, 6, »a» d xo » _...«,
121* SOUTH BROADWAY,
DRS. DE MONCO AND SAP?
eSsea 6W !>■»•»"'. Chronic Diseases. /
""'OFFIOE HOURS:,; „.
atn 11 a. m., 2 to 5 p. m. 7 to a
" Sunday: 9tolla. m. —
Ai4 Stage Line.
£%ihed by Ht.,e 1[ »• «"&%5f o" Tn*
lino leaves New Bt l>»«»¥ J?.eited sprins
(stage has been built expresslydriveta
and will be driven by, careful and re .
Largest trout caught In the «» , ot bin
sorL Boati, Baddl.; horses and o»"JJ t ra TB ,
at the hotel. First trip up 0u « r lu
earlier you come the belter n»u."a j
hR B V o°ard and lod f Ing «10 and •}» C'uU P «-
P er day. Eound-trTe.Jtofflee,"Lm
KKw"* a &2S Hotel, San Ber-
B^e°rle ß , P rovslon, ana Ashing Uokle for
sale at store adjoining Prop'r.
0-7 4m " u ° — ■ a
C. F. HEINZEMAN,
Druggist & Chemist,
222 N. Main St, Lob Angeles.
Ui»nt. I _
"pERRY, MOTT & CO S
AND PLANING MILLS.
816 Commercial street, Lot Angelet, CaL