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LOS ANGELES DAILY HERALD
BY THE HERALD COMPANY.
ritAinc a. rtw^Airsoit Pr««t«*»t
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THE HERALD IN SAN FRANCISCO-LOS Anireles and
Southern California visitors to San Francisco will find Thn
Herald on sale dally at the news stands In the Palace and
Bt Franc!* hotels, and for sale at Cooper A Co., 848 Market;
at News Co., S. P. Ferry, and on the streets by Wheatley.
THE HERALD'S CITY CIRCULATION
. , The Herald's circulation In the city of Lob Angelas
It ' iarger than that of the Examiner or the Express
■nd second only to that of the Times.
Population of Los Angeles 20 1. 249
In a race of battleships, Missouri won. Showed 'cm,
as it were. • • : • . ;
When * Vladivostok is Vladivostaken it will be
Now Shonts is riding back and forth on the isthmus
In a palace car. When will he "resign"?
: One young woman in Los Angeles is stirring up as
much trouble for man as a certain other one did in
; A Chicago man wants to fly to Washington. Even
18-hour trains can't take people away from Chicago
■ Russian fairy tales were given at Venice yesterday.
They have been given to the rest of the world ever since
the war began.
■It is a question whether Mayor McAleer, when in
reminiscent mood, does not sigh for the comparative
quiet of his old business in the boiler-making line.
:' How quickly the auto speed maniacs would be
brought to their senses if the example were given of two
or. three arrests followed by sentences to chain-gang
j One Hercules cleaned out a famous stable and won
imperishable fame; another "cleaned out" a car shop
and gets a life prison sentence. Thus history doth not
repeat itself. •
1 "The clearing house statement for the United States
for the week just closed credits Los Angeles with an In
crease over the corresponding week of 1904 of 71 per
cent. This report is regarded as the business barometer
of. the country. The remarkable standing of this city Is
shown when it is found that New- York's percentage of
increase Is 23, Chicago's Is 23.9 and St. Louis' 20.7. Yet
this Is the "dull", season in Los Angeles, while the east
ern cities are In the whirl of crop moving and money
interchange is at its liveliest.
I And yet, if the . striking sheet metal workers had
gained the point of a Saturday half-holiday with full pay
there would have been the hamming regret that they
didn't go for the whole day.
lit is fortunate for Los Angeles that this summer Is
so remarkably cool. The heat of that library ruction,
now reaching the white stage, would make it so hot
here with average summer weather that there would
be danger of sunstrokes.
San Diego keeps abreast of the foremost cities in
educational matters, as is evidenced by the voting of
bonds for a $135,000 high school building. The few rich
"mossbacks" who held back that city's prosperity for
many years are fast losing their grip.
""^Home news by way of Omaha, furnished by the Bee
of!that city, states that "E. H. Harriman 'has ; deter
mined on extensive investments in electric line prop
erty in Southern California as a competitor of Hunting
tori." All of which may be rated as "important if true."
The venerable apostle of woman suffrage, Susan B.
Anthony, Bays "Women have their positions taken from
them Just because they are unable to defend themselves
with the ballot" And men often have their positions
taken because of failure to defend themselves with the
It is an accepted theory that mosquitoes are respon
sible for yellow fever and other direful maladies, it
also is a maxim that "In nature nothing is created In
vain." Therefore mosquitoes were made to boost the
business of doctors, undertakers and cemetery asso
. The electric railway disaster reported from Liver
pool is the most terrible in the whole history of electric
transit. The cause of the accident is familiar in Ameri
can railroading and shows the seeming impossibility of
attaining absolute safety in transit, no matter what
precautions are taken to avoid mishaps.
At last there is something to be said creditable to
the pestiferous gopher, as the industrious little animal
commonly is rated. From up in Montana comes a story
that a girl stumbled on a gopher hole and on examina
tion found gold thrown out by the animal's excavation.
That led the the discovery of a ledge worth |1000 to the
ton. Now may the "Gopher state" feel proud.
"Sinco that affair at Lexington 130 years ago Massa
chusetts has retained lta aversion to British red-coats.
A regiment of Canadian soldiers accepted an invitation
to attend a celebration in Providence, but an old law
prohibits them from passing through the Bay state.
It is said that some Bostonlans still refuse to drink tea
because of the episode in their harbor when the revo
lution was brewing.
The San Diego Union Bays Commodore Young of the
Bennington "Is considerably wrought up over what he
claims is a deliberate theft of one of his letters to
Admiral Goodrich. and the mutilation of his official
letter-book." The theft, be says, "was committed by a
Los Angeles newspaper man after the latter had been
extended the courtesies of the ship." It waa not necea*
par/ for tho .Union to name the fixjtmiAer,
LOS ANGELES HERALD j SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 39, 1905.
DECAY OF AMERICAN SKILLED LABOR
The great cotton and woolen mills of New England
are running short-handed because it is Impossible to get
the complement of operators. In some of the mllli it is
possible to run only one-half the time. In the great
central city of the cotton manufacturing Industry, Pall
River, the population has decreased 6000 within the
Not only in these mills, but In all the Industries of
New England there now prevails what is called "a
skilled labor famine." No such condition has been
known in the labor history of that part of the United
The cause of this anomalous situation Is a leading sub
ject of discussion in eastern newspapers. The New York
Commercial, a recognized authority In such matters,
attributes the skilled labor shortage, in great measure,
to "the policy of labor unions, which systematically and
persistently cut down the number of apprentices In
practically all the trades." This policy, the Commer
clal declares, "may serve to keep the present genera
tion of artisans well paid and prosperous, but it threat
ens to fill the unions with unskilled labor in the future
and thus work a serious injury to their own cause."
It is an unquestionable fact that the whole aspect
of the cotton manufacturing Industry in the New Eng
land states has changed within a few. years. Formerly
the operatives were nearly all Americans, although
there was a liberal sprinkling of French Canadians
who were attracted by wage rates considerably higher
than those obtained at home. •
Now, however, the operatives in these mills are
composed largely of European immigrants — Italians,
Poles, Russians, Portuguese, Greeks, Finns, etc. —
classes of people accustomed to working for very low
wages in their native countries. In short, the American
element "is abandoning the industrial field in the New
England ' Btates— surrendering to the lowest class of
the foreign element.
As argued by close observers of labor conditions in
the east, the cause which has produced this situation in
New England will inevitably lead to like results in
other parts of the United States. That is to say, the
deficiency in the volume of skilled labor, resulting from
rigid labor union rules concerning apprentices, will lead
to a gradual running out of American skilled labor and
the substitution of immigrant labor from Europe.
In regard to apprentice restriction the Washington
Post says: "Some of the best minds in the cause of
labor have called attention to the danger of such a
course; they have pointed to the decadence of indus
try in Great Britain, which is attributable largely to
this policy on the part of the unions."
The fact Is palpable to all observers of conditions
relative to skilled labor in the United States that, In
pursuing the course noted, ,the unions are metaphori
cally sitting on a limb and sawing It off on the tree side.
A bullfight is scheduled for next Sunday at Tia
Juana, Just below the Mexican line, of which a San
Diego paper says: "M. Rodriguez, 'the King of Valor,'
will hypnotize the fiercest bull of the fight; he agrees
to place the big animal under his control." But the bull
may determine to hypnotize M. Rodriguez.
FOR SWEET CHARITY
The "rarity of Christian charity" is a much less
fitting reminder in the light of such an offering as The
Herald reported yesterday. The munificent gift of
$ 225,000 by a nameless donor for the benefit of indigent
old people is worthy of more than passing attention.
The zealous efforts of .the Little Sisters of the Poor,
strugglng with meager means, to aid the old and help
less, led to the making of that splendid contribution.
There is no more commendable field of charity than
the one in which are found men and women who are
nearing the end of life's Journey without the comforts
that make life worth living. .
The example set by that giver who in Christian
spirit conceals his or her Identity should appeal strongly
to the many persons in Los Angeles who are blessed
with abundant wealth. With all Its great heart and its
readiness to abate suffering and help the needy, Los
Angeles is not up to the average eastern cities in the
extent of its charitable provision. There are many in
stitutions in the city which are devoted to such work,
but some of them, as recent investigation shows, are
absorbents rather than dispensers of charity.
The giver of the large sum to aid the noble work
of the Little Sisters of the Poor has made an invest
ment that will yield better returns in the satisfaction
of having done an eminently good deed than is yielded
by all the dividends of the Standard Oil company.
A New York dispatch states that J. P. Morgan is
coming home from Europe with 127 new suits of
clothes. Probably the suits are mementos — made from
the fleeces of lambs skinned by the champion lamb
skinner of Wall street.
CONFIDENCE IN LIFE INSURANCE
One gratifying outcome of the Equitable Life Assur
ance company's affairs is a sense of relief to millions
of people. The solidity of that great fiduciary concern
is beyond question now. All the extravagance and
grafting disclosed by the investigation made a total of
loss that seems trivial by the side of the enormous sur
plus. The complete reorganization which is being ef
fected, in connection with the safeguards provided for
the future, will cause a restoration of public confidence
In the old institution.
Still more important, as a result of the Equitable
upheaval, is the effect thereof upon the whole life insur
ance business. The strenuous experience of the Equit
atb has afforded a practical lesson of great value to
all persons interested in life insurance. Probably every
life company in the United States has been subjected to
such scrutiny as It never underwent before as a conse
quence of the disclosures in the New York concern.
And the lesson will lead to greater care in the future,
all along the life insurance line, in respect to the safe
guarding of the sacred trust committed to such insti
The fact that such an enormous surplus could be
piled up by the Equitable company in spite of the lavish
wuste of funds that the research revealed, shows the
possibility of lowering the rates exacted by the big
companies. The new president of the Equitable claims
to have reduced the society's expenses already at the
rate of ¥500,000 a year. That saving belongs to the
policy holders and they should have the benefit' of it in
a discount on policy payments.
With the restoration of public confidence 'n the
Equitable concern, and Incidentally the increased con
fidence in other companies, a fresh impetus is likely
to be given to life insurance, Companies that satisfy
the public demand for absolute 'safety, affording assur
ance of competent and honest management, will find
their business increasing in larger volume than before
the quake that shook the Equitable.
This time it it a Chicago . man .who has an airship
that will imitate a bird. Those .bird-imitating airships
' all seem to be built on the plan of the kingfisher, having
;«' a. yearning to dire for'foo£ prfUR, aj Jhe Cft>* »ajr be.
RECEPTION HELD FOR SUF-
LIBRARY AFFAIR DISCUSSED
Rev. Anna H. Shaw Makes a Strong
Plea for Woman's Rights, and
Objects to the Term
Brilliantly gowned women thronged
the Woman's club house yesterday
afternoon to do honor to Miss Susan B.
Anthony, Rev. Anna Shaw and others
of the party leading suffrage workers,
now in Los Angeles.
Before the close of the affair all for
mality had been dropped and If a mem
ber of the library board had chanced to
drop In he would have declared It was
an Indignation meeting, with ' Miss
Jones as the motive. Of the women
who met there many have been most
active In the fight against the library
board, and two honored guests who at
tended the meeting ln'the council cham
ber Thursday evening were ready to
add their voices In what they term an
Injustice to all women.
Dr. Shaw objects to being called one
of the fair sex, and when she stated
her objection yesterday afternoon it
was evident by the applause that the
leading club women of Los Angeles are
of one mind with her. . ■ ■ . • ■
■ "The time has come," said she, "when
we women have a right to resent being
spoken of as members of the fair sex,
because of the color of our cheeks. . It
is time we should be known as the fair
sex because we ■ are fair and refuse to
countenance unfair things.
Scores Library Board
"I attended ; the so-called- Investiga
tion at the library Thursday evening
and the moment I entered the room I
could not help feeling the dividing line
between Justice and Injustice.' It was
in the air.
"If any woman could have been In
that room and not felt the humiliation
of having -to sit there helpless without
a vote I should be ashamed to have
that woman's seared conscience and
blighted intelligence. ■■*.:•■
"All I can say of the library case Is
that a case which cannot, be aired is a
bad case. \ .. -.'
"As I entered the room I- heard one
woman say, -' There is Susan B. An
thony.' ,' >>,•-■■••>.
" 'What right has she got to be [ here?'
demanded another, and then ■. I knew
that a case which could not bear the
silent presence of Miss Anthony, who
stands for Justice to women, must be a
bad one. • • ' ' "'■
"Susan B. Anthony declared that all
over the country women are displaced
by men who are not as competent as
they, Just because the women have no
right to defend themselves.
"You have your 'he' and 'him' and
'his' everywhere but where is your
"You women can be taxed, fined and
hanged all under the pronoun 'he,' but
the only time 'he' does not include 'she'
is at the ballot box."
During the reception hours yesterday
afternoon the guests of honor were
seated on the platform in the maWi
auditorium of the club h<suse and were
greeted. by nearly 2000 club women.'
"Women from every state," said Miss
Anthony, and she spoke truth.
Remembers Many Faces
"Why I met you in Denver and
walked home one evening after the big
meeting," said one. Another had spoken
with her In New York, and she had
visited at the home . of still ' another.
"Don't you remember?" was on every
lip— and she usually did, this woman
whom 86 years have failed to make old.
The auditorium and the reception
rooms were a mass of tropical plants,
flowers and ferns and these massed on
the platform presented a beautiful
background for the circle of white
haired women who occupied seats upon
It. Mrs. Charlotte Wills in gray silk
with a bertha of old lace, Madame Car
oline M. Severance in black lace over
lavender silk, Mrs. M. A. Osgood in
black silk and lace, Rev. Anna Shaw
In gray crepe de chine, Miss Susan B.
Anthony in black satin and white lace,
Mrs. Rebecca Spring in gray and white
silk and Miss Mary Anthony in black
silk trimmed with white lace. In Just
this order they sat, such a group as
probably will never again be seen In
In and out of the different rooms
went the other members of the recep
July 29 in the World's History
1567— Prince James, leas than fourteen months old, was crowned king of
Scotland at Stirling. • ,
1578— Sebastian, king of Portugal, killed.
1653— Admiral Van Tromp killed and his fleet destroyed by the English
fleet under Monk and Blake. • ■ ■
1759— Crown Point abandoned by the French on the approach or the
British and provincials under General Amherst.
1773— The city of Guatemala laid in ruin by an earthquake and the erup
1794—Stanislaus Augustus, king of Poland, compelled by the Prussian,
Austrian and Russian coalition' to annul the Polish constitution and
deliver the army over to the Russian General Branickl.
1804— The New York State society of the . Cincinnati decided to erect a
monument to the memory of Alexander Hamilton. : ■
1848— .The long-expected outbreak in Ireland; Viscount Hardinge arrived
to take command of the troops 'from England, the whole available
force of which waa sent over, supposed to be 60,000 in number.
1854— The Danish ! government proclaimed ' a : new monarchical constitu
tion with an imperial council of fifty members. nu ,
1964— The funeral of Major, General JtcPnerson occurred at Clyde, Ohio,
and was attended by 10.000 persons.
1878— Austrian* enter 'Bosnia.'lßHNMnHps
1898— The American troops advanced fromCavlte toward Malate on the
road to = Manila.,' !. v ;: "' '..',.^ ,„ ,„ ..^.^ t .
DR. ANNA SHAW OBJECTS TO USE OF TERM "FAIR SEX"
REV. ANNA SHAW
tlon committee representing all the wo
man's osibs In Los Angeles.
Mrs. Randall Hutchlnson, who had
charge of the decorations was there in
a -beautiful robe of cream Battenberg
lace over white silk and net, and with
her were the women who had assisted
In' decorating: • •
Mmes. H. S. Wadlelgh, J. W. Swan
wick, Matthew S. Robertson, Miss
Frances Wills and Miss McDonald.
Women from the different clubs who
served on the reception committee are
Mmes. Rebecca Spring, Margaret Col
lier Graham, J. A. Osgood, Shelley Tol
hurst, Roy Jones, E. K. Foster, D. G.
Stephens, W. A. Spaldlng, Frank King,
Florence Collins Porter, Harriet W.
Myers, Eliza T- Wilkes, W. H. Housh,
W; W. Stllson, N. P. Conrey, Stearnes,
Philip Gearhardy, Mary. Kenney, W.
W. Murphy, Emma Greenleaf, Oliver
C. Byrant, John McCrea, Jefferson D.
Gibba, M. V. Longley, Sweet, J. W.
Mitchell, Klncaid, Mary Bowman, J. E.
Cowles, C. ' E. English, Mabel V. Os
borne, Howard, Hauser, George Drake
Ruddy, Miss Frances Willß, Miss Jes
sie Anthony and Miss Ada Longley.
Miss Fanny Wills wore a beautiful
gown of yellow chiffon over pale yel
low silk. Mrs. Jefferson D.\Gibbs wore
flowered net and Mrs. John W. Mitchell
wore flowered organdie, Mrs. Florence
Collins Porter and Mrs. Myers of Gar
vanza were both dressed In white and
Mrs. Emma Greenleaf wore lavender
embroidered silk. Mrs. W. H. Brad
ley's gown was of black silk grenadine
and Mrs. Ada J. Longley wore black
lace with garniture of pink silk.
EASTERN MEDICAL COLLEGE
MAYXOME TO LOS ANGELES
Proprietors of School of Osteopathy
Considering Proposition From
Chamber of Commerce
Dr..H. W. Forbes and Col. A. B. Shaw
of Dcs Molnes, lowa, are in the city to
consider a proposition from the cham
ber of commerce for the removal to Los
Angeles of a $100,000 school of osteo
It is considered desirable by the vis
itors to remove the school. to Southern
California, and the purpose of their
visit Is to investigate the advantages
of location for the school and entertain
proposals from cities desiring it.
With the establishment of the school
in Los Angeles would come 125 students
who are now enrolled. The school en-
Joys an excellent reputation in the east
and its location in Los Angeles is con
sidered a strong probability. *
DENTAL EXAMINERS GIVEN
TIME TO FILE PAPERS
Damage Suit Brought by Local Dentist
for Malicious Prosecution
Is Continued ;
Suit for $50,000 damages recently
brought by Dr. S. G. Schaefer against
the state board of dental examiners,
charging them with malicious prosecu
tion, was called before Judge Bordwell
The names of several of the dental
examiners were stricken from the rec
ords and other defendants were granted
time to prepare for the trial.
NEW LAW MAY
CUT OFF GAS
LOCAL COMPANY CEASES ITS
Homes Now Being Piped Must Walt
Until Council Authorizes City In
spectors Before Securing
. By an amendment to the city build
ing ordinance passed by the council a
week ago, provision is made for city
Inspection of all house gas fittings. The
work of inspection has hitherto been
borne by the lighting companies, but
as the city has signified its intention to
take the work in charge the Los An
geles Gas and Electrlo company, which
has practically a monopoly of the local
field, will discharge its two Inspectors
The city has made no definite ar
rangements for - inspection. The gas
company will not connect any house
with Its mains until such has been done.
Are hundreds of homes, which are now
being piped, to be cut off temporarily
from illumination by the action of the
city council and the gas company? The
developments of yesterday show that
such will be the case. •
Plumbing Inspector A. A. . Bennett
said yesterday that he could not pos
sibly get the new department . into
working order before September. ' He
was surprised to learn that the gas
company would do away with its in
spection next Monday.
Delay Is Certain
No meeting of the council can take
place for ten days. Even should that
body order Immediate action at that
time, a delay of several days will en
sue before even the emergency ap
pointees can be started to work.
Inspector Bennett said yesterday: "I
do not know what we shall do. I have
no men,' no books on which to make the
records, nothing. Furthermore I do not
know at this. time what I shall require.
The department may need two or three
men. We have no means of knowing
how large a task It Is. We can figure
somewhat on the plumbing business,
but for ' this gas Inspection, there may
be thirty Jobs or three hundred Jobs
each week for all we know. It will be
Impossible for me to do anything until
the council gets to work a week from
next Monday and after that it will
take some time."
The cost of Inspection for the average
house will be $2.50, paid by the owners
under the new ordinance which relieves
.the gas companies of any responsibil
ity. The charges are such as to merely
provide for the maintenance of the de
E. D. Price, general manager of the
Belasco, Mayer & Co. theatrical at
tractionß left Los Angeles last even
ing for San Francisco, where the firm's
headquarters is located. Manager Price
confessed that the Belasco organization
In Loa Angeles excelled his Ban Fran
cisco company. He said be considered
"The Stubbornness of Geraldine,"
which is the bill at the local theater
this week a more complete perfor
mance than any ever given at the Al
cazar this season.
William C Oates, ex-governor of Al
abama, Democratio from principle and
strong In the belief that the govern
ment will have* a longer duration under
the control of his party than under the
present regime, arrived In Los Angeles
yesterday on his way to the Portland
exposition. From 1880 to 1894 he served
his state in the house of representa
tives, resigning, to make the race for
governor on the Democratio ; ticket
when it seemed certain that a Populist
would 'be elected. He has the unique
distinction of , refusing a : second term,
but th« political bee still. busses In his
ear and It Is probable that he will be
an* aspirant for United > States ,' sena
torial bon,orji a year hence. . • " • •
Pi-limes and Pick-ups
In Its Waka .
Three bodies lay upon the street,
Whence had Just sped the terror >i«et|
Four horses ran away like mad;
Six dogs had been put to the bad;
A street car's side had gone to smash.
The victim of an awful crash;
Bight wounded nurse their broken pate*)
A score more lucky thanked the fates
That they'd escaped with bruises (tore
And ruffled clothes, but nothing morel
A battle, say you? Nay, we cry,
A speed-mad auto Just went by!
The blight on Chauncey M. DePeach hat
obliterated most of the bloom.
Mr. Prune— l dreamed last night that
I proposed to a beautiful maiden—
Miss Peach— What answer did I gir«
The Chicago strike being over, the In
nocent bystander once more fades from
the limelight Into Innocuous desuetude. * I
The girl cashier of a Chicago hotel re
fused to accept Secretary Shaw's check.
She probably had heard of the deficit in
his department and didn't care to take
Senator Thomas Platt of New York
would like to live his life over again.
To ' our correspondent who asks for
"Wallace* address." Ask Taft.
The editor of the Kmporla, Kas., Ua
zette left town the other day. Re print
ed It: "The church choir will sin Sun
day." ■■ ■
No, son, there will be no Russian scrap
book of the war. The Russians will call
theirs a retreat book.
Still, Panama need not feel too discour
aged. Public buildings In the United
States have been completed, occasionally.
Women are going hatless In New York
city. Are prices for bonnets too high
even for the millionaires? ■ . V
Mrs. Lemon— l can't go to the party,
John; I've nothing to w«ar. • .
Mr. Lemon— Well, you wore -next to
nothing last time.
Their Favorite Diets
New York—Lobsters. ■§-,'
Washington (Has) Beens. !
Los Angeles—Angel cake.
■■ ■■.■: '
Some men use bushels to hides their
lights when really walnut shells would beV'
superfluous. - : . .%'. ;" ,'-' •
Mrs. Langtry is to play in. vaudevlllo. H
When she reaches burlesque she will have '
found her true level. ' ' .':•.
_—_ - ■ . . : '-c '•. '\4\ 4
What Teddy really needs Is the Big ..,
Broom. . \;-
Poppy —Are you going- to have' leg-*)'- •
mutton sleeves In your.now costume? 'Z;
Magnolia—Certainly not; I'm a vegetar- ft
lan! ■■■■/■ ■ ■" . -," i /•-. -■
Kipling, in his last poem, rhymes "gen- '
eration" with "rise upon." That's pretty
far-fetched, even for Kip.
.- ' .' ■ l -.""'■ ■;
The mayor of Tight Wad, a Missouri.'
town, is named Spender. .'- ' ■
What Russia really needs is fewer. big :,
red flags and more little red schoolhouses.
, ■ • :•• ■ ■
Out here, we sleep under blankets these.
summer nights, while the east sleeps un- :
der difficulties, if at all. ■; *'
~~~ . ' •'-■'■- '■•-'.
A central Missouri editor, who i said ■■
"The Missouri river continues. to rise at
intervvals," received a note from one of '
his subscribers asking where Intervals
was. . ■ ■ ' ■ ':)~'
■ ■ ■ • -■
Hell hath no fury like a woman's corns.
■ •■.■■•■ ■■■'•■
Richard Croker flies on his English
castle the largest American flag on earth.:
As New York once asked, "Where did he
get it?" V
The mikado about now seems to think
that Adam-Zad isn't very much of a bear ,:
—not even a bugbear.
The colonels all threaten to leave Louis
ville. - The booze parlors have to dose .
four hours a day—l to s 'a. m.—and it's
so dry I
Have you seen a man named Scotty, I
Who went hurtling' from the west, ■
With a gold mine in his pocket/ ■*'■; ,
' And a booze-tank 'neath his vest?;;■'.■
He,hiked "cross the sagebrush country
Faster "n ever man before; ■■•
But he landed in New York, and
' We can't find him any morel "
Out here Scotty was a wonder, :•/.
And he burned $10 bills; . Y•: ■
Ho drank his wine from buckets, and
He put on awful frills; .
He went east from Death valley
On a "coyote" of his own;
But he hit New York, and since then .-
He has been the Great Unknown I
Can't you find that man named Scotty,
With his gold mine and his dog? pvl
Can't you lasso him and bind hira,V;'i"
If he Isn't "on the hog"? .- ;
Please to tag him and to ship him , ;
To Death valley, via freight.
For we fear our lavish Seotty ' • ;,,
In New York has met his fate!. ■ '.
—W. H. C.
According to a French international
almanab which has Just been sup
pressed It appears that as long as he
remains in Russia the czar draws an
nually from the Russian exchequer nc
less a sum than $40,000,000. ■•'-. ' ■: "■:■
. Is maintained for
the use of our cli-
ents. cAre youj
1 w ■ . .
Merchants Trust jfijX^'.
Capital $325,000 O M
2(W S. Broadway f^^JSji