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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, May 18, 1891, Image 1

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HaBALD, SdPage; advertise
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VOL. 36.—N0. 31 1
The Charleston and Esmer
alda Size Each Other Up.
Both Vessels Lying in the Har
bor of Acapnlco.
A Fight Is Imminent Unless the In
surgent Takes Water.
The Charleaton Placed Under Commodore
McCann's Orders—No Deflnlte
News of the Itata.
Associated Press Dispatches.
San Fbancis'oo, May 17. —A dispatch
to the Chronicle, from Acapulco, under
date 16th, says:
As the Charleston neared the harbor
she passed very close to the Chilean
man-of-war Esmeralda. The crews of
both vessels were on deck, and there
seemed to be a lively curiosity to ascer
tain the strength and resources of the
two rivals. As soon as the Charleston
steamed Into port and dropped her
anchor, preparations were at once made
for an emergency, and a battery was
loaded. Soon after this was done, the
Esmeralda changed ground and steamed
into the harbor.
It was learned from those on shop
that the Esmeralda had tried two days
ago to get coal at Acapulco,
but failed. Her commander attempted
'to secure a supply at several
large houses, but they all refused, as
he could put up no money. It was
also learned that the Esmeralda has
been in the habit of speaking every ves
sel that she meets, doubtless through
fear that the Itata may pass her.
This morning a formal interview took
a lace between Captain Remey of the
harleston and the captain of the Es
meralda. The latter commander in
commenting on the chase of the Itata
- eaid the Charleston would never take
the Itata until the Esmeralda was sank.
Captain Remey did not seem at all
alarmed by this bluff, but said quietly:
"I have my orders to take the Itata.
The fact that the Esmeralda is present
will make no difference."
Those who beard the tone in which
Remey pronounced these words, say
they will give big odds that if the Itata
. comes within sight of Acapulco, there
will be a fight, unless the Chilean com
mander takes water.
In Acapulco it is generally regarded
as certain that a tight will be the out
.. come should the Itata call in here.
■ The Charleston is admirably equipped
for action, and everything iB in fighting
, trim. The closest watch is being main
. tamed over the Esmeralda's movements.
It is not known whether the Esmeralda
is supplied with torpedoes, nor whether
she has a good supply of ammunition; as
her commander's exchequer is very low,
however, it is probable that she has no
large amount on board.
The Charleston's Movements No Longer
to Be Directed From Washington.
Washington, May 17.—N0 informa
tion has been received at the navy de- .
partment regarding the movements of
the Itata, nor have any further orders
been sent to the Charleston directing
her future movements. The only tele
gram received today was one from Cap- i
tain Remey saying the Charleston was I
still at Acapulco taking in coal, and that
nothing had been heard or seen of the i
Itata. The Esmeralda was also in port,
and had been refused coal by the Mcx- ,
jean authorities. .
An order was sent today by Secretary •
Tracy to Commodore McCann, now on ,
his flagship, the Baltimore, at Iquique, j
Chile, placing the Charleston under his
immediate command, so that in the i
future her movements will be under his j
direction instead of under orders from i
the navy department as she has been ,
since leaving San Francisco in search of
the Itata. This order will give Com
mander McCann practically discretion
ary powers regarding the future efturse
the Charleston shall pursue in the chase
of the insurgent vessel. As there are
now two acting rear-admirals in the 1
Chilean waters, Commodore McCann on i
the Baltimore and Commodore Brown j
on the San Francisco, the command
of the squadron will devolve '
upon Admiral McCann,as senior officer, 1
both admirals, however, keeping their i
individual commands, and will in the i
future act in concert. i
It is not thought that the order of the j
secretary today, placing the Charleston
under the direction of Commodore Mc- i
Cann, will make any change in the
policy to be pursued by the navy de
partment in relation to the pursuit of
the Itata. The order was issued because i
the officials of the navy department !
were of the opinion that the movements i
of the Charleston, as well as those of tbe i
other vessels of the Pacific squadron in j
search of the Itata, could be better
moved under the order of Commodore i
McCann than under orders from a place i
no far from the scene of action as Wash- i
Secretary Tracy said tonight that the
situation remains practically the same
as it was yesterday. Commodore i
' McCann, he said, would remain as sen- |
ior officer in command of the naval :
forces Ai the Pacific until the Chilean <
difficulty was settled, and would ult.i- ]
mately return to his command of tbe :
South Atlantic station, when Com- 1
mander Brown would assume command i
of the Pacific station.
It is thought the Charleston will take
at least two days, and perhaps longer,
to coal, as ships of her class cannot load <
fast, owing to tbe location of some of ]
the coal bins. This will depend, i
however, entirely upon the quantity i
of coal she needs to fill her bunkers. By j
the time she has coaled, some new i
light may be thrown on the where
abouts of the Itata. But for the next
two days the Charleston will likely re
main at Acapulco, in the meantime 1
keeping a lookout for the Itata, and '
watching her consort, the Esmeralda. 1
An official of the navy department ]
said tonight it was not likely that the !
Esmeralda would seek to procure coal at '
at 'of the sea coast towns on the Central t
American or Columbian coast, as these
countries would undoubtedly act as
Mexico has done in refusing to violate
the neutrality laws by aiding insurgents
to replenish their coal supplies, or pro
cure munitions of war.
The Charleston In Great Haste to Resume
the Chaae.
New York, May 18.—A dispatch to
the Herald from Acapulco dated May
17 says: Ever since the arrival here of
the Charleston the ship's company has
.been on the keen jump to get ready for
sea again. The work of coaling, usually
so distasteful to men-of-war's men,
has been rushed along as if
it were a pleasure. Tonight,
with a sufficient coal supply for ten days
at high speed, the Charleston will leave
the harbor to continue the chase of the
Itata. No one but Captain Remey
knows what course the Charleston will
steer after she goes outside.
The Esmeralda still lies near the har
bor entrance, but has not yet coaled.
Her captain is apparently as ignorant of
the Itata's whereabouts as we
are. There can be no doubt that
the Esmeralda is kept informed by tele
graph of what is going on in the United
States. Her officers are often seen at
the cable office, receiving or sending
messages. It is rumored, even, that
money will be transmitted to the Es
meralda by cable transfer to enable her
to get coal here. At present she could
be of little service to the Itata, even if
the latter arrived off the port, for both
ships must be nearly cleanedoutof coal.
The Esmeralda's officers and crew talk
very freely about the Itata, but evi
dently they do so in the hope that they
will thereby deceive Captain Remey, of
the Charleston. One of their stories is
that they have already met the Itata
and taken her stores and arms from her.
Another is that the Itata has met a coal
laden vessel at sea, and is now pushing
on southward with full bunkers. These
fairy tales overlook the impossibility of
trans-shippim; a heavy cargo of coal or
of arms in the open sea. Such
operation, even with every preparation
made, and modern appliances, would
require a week or more at sea, and it
would be difficult and dangerous, then.
What the Charleaton intends now do
ing will depend on Captain Remey's
orders. It is not improbable that he will
continue straight on for Chile, stopping
for coal at Panama in order of supplying
the other ships of our navy at Iquique.
As the Itata must turn up there event
ually, perhaps that will be the surest
way to catch her.
After nailing tonight the Charleston
may not be heard from again for several
days, or she may be next reported as
bringing the Itata into this port to get
coal before bringing her north.
Straws That Indicate That the Itata Is
« Safe.
City of Mexico, May 17.—The Amer
ican ship Charleston and the Chilean
man-of-war Esmeralda are lying at
anchor near the entrance to the . har
bor of Acapulco. The Chilean captain
aays his vessel has not called at any-'
American port, consequently, be. says,
it is not probable that the United States
authorities will interfere with the move
ments of either himself or his vessel.
An officer of the Esmeralda,' in reply
to a question put to him in the tele
graph office at Acapulco, as to the prob
ability of an old-fashioned sea fight
between the Charleston and the Esuaer
'alda, said in a jocular and ambiguous
way: "Oh, the Itata is already oat of
danger. She has plenty of coal and
provisions to carry her to her destina
This remark has given rise to a report
that the Itata coaled at sea and pro
ceeded to her destination, while the
Chilean warship steamed for Acapulco
to throw the United States authorities
off the track.
El Universal, the only government
organ that has so far made any mention
of the arrival of the Esmeralda at Aca
pulco, says, in addition to the Esmer
alda, other Chilean warships are ex
pected at Mexican ports.
A telegram from Guatemala states
that a schooner captain just arrived re
ports having seen a strange-looking ves
sel, under full sail, proceeding in a
southerly direction.
To Disperse a Mob of Negroes at Wll
, mington, N. C.
Wilmington, N. C, May 17.—The
light infantry was called out at 2 o'clock
this morning to disperse a crowd of ne
groes who had gathered near, the jail to
release Kit Slugging, an omaibus driver,
who yesterday ran over and killed a
little white boy. Upon bearing the
military alarm the negroes immediately
dispersed. Fifteen negroes, were ar
rested and everyone found to have a
pistol in his possession. The infantry
were under arms all night, but further
service was not needed.
The Elks' Rest.
Louisville, Ky., May 17.—The sixth
annual reunion of the Benevolent and
Protective Ord.ei of Elks began here to
night. This afternoon at Cave Hill cem
etery, in the presence of 10,000 people,
the Elks' Rest was dedicated. Grand
Esquire W. C. Dudley, of San Fran
cisco, . unveiled the monument, which
consists of a bronze elk 12 feet high,
upon a base 4 feet higb.
The Bnal Brlth.
St. Loois, May 17.—The delegates to
the convention of Bnai Brith were called
to order by President Wolffstein this
morning. The business transacted to
day, included the annual address of the
president, the reception of the officers'
reports, and the annual report of the
board of endowments; committees were
also appointed for the ensuing year.
A 'Well-Heeled Emigrant.
New York, May 17.—Aristeed Cron
enberg, an ordinary-looking emigrant,
landed at the barge office, today, en
route from Belgium to Asheville, N. C,
and when asked if he had any money,
produced a roll of $50 and $100 bills,
amounting in all to $10,000.
The French Oak a.
Pabis, May 17.—The race for the
French Oaks took place today and was
won by Michael Ephrussis' chestnut
filly Primrose, by Pelter, out of La Pa
pillonne; M. H. De Lammarr's chestnut
filly Primrose, second, and the same and
Zeatleman's chestnut filly, Cloaerie,
The Czarowitch Desecrated a
Buddhist Temple,
Which Accounts for His Being
Slugged in Japan.
A New Volcano's Awful Havoc in
The Duchess of Fife Becomes a Mother.
Gladstone Oat of Bed Again.
Other Foreign News.
Associated Press Dlsoatches.
Paris, May 17.—The French embassy
atTokio has telegraphed the official de
tail of the attack upon the czarowitch.
From these it appears that the czaro
witch'a assailant was a policeman
named Thunda. The czarowitch and
suite were leaving Otsee in jinrikshas,
having just visited a Buddhiat temple.
Both the czarowitch and Prince George
went to t;he shrinea with their boots on,
and the chief prieat on their retiring
complained to the Japanese guards
about this offense against the national
religion/The princes were enteringtheir
jinrikshas when Thunda, who was stand
ing guard, dealt the czarowitch a blow
with his sword. Prince George returned
the blow with his stick, and threw
Thunda several feet. The policeman
rose and made a rush at the czarowitch.
A Japanese closed the front of the car
riage, and another Japanese wrested the
sword from Thunda and cut him down,
inflicting a severe wound. Chief Bonze,
with several »guards, arrested the man.
Czarowitch'slnjury is already healed.
Advice's have been received at Mar
seilles from Trebezond to the effect that a
new volcano has appeared in Armenia.
Mount Nimrod, in the district of Van,
has been vomiting forth flames and
lava. The villages at the base of the
mountain have been destroyed, and
many persons are said to have been
killed or injured. The fugitives camp
ing outside the range of destruction are
almost entirely destitute. The greatest
misery prevails among them.
Although the deputies have debated
the tariff for a fortnight, the measure,
practically, has not advanced a step.
The house is tired of the whole business,
before, really, the business part of the
discussion on articles of tariff has be
gun. In spite of tbe appeals of the free
traders, tne reduction of the govern
ment's proposals is out of the question.
The Republique Franchise has a war
like editorial on England in Egypt, Xk >
contends that the French government
ought to resent the English propositions
to destroy what is left of French influ
ence in Egypt, and says the chamber of
deputies and the country are willing to
srant5 rant whatever may be necessary to vin
icate the rights of France.
The Chilean senator, Sefior Matte,
who is hers as a delegate of the Con
gressional party, has been received by
the under secretary of the foreign office,
but not by Minister Ribot. He has also
called upon a number of diplomats, but
no where has he been recognized offici
Snow storms prevailed today at Bel
font and Nicy. The mountains in Al
sace are covered with snow.
Gladstone Ont of Bed—The Duchess of i
Fife Becomes a Mother.
London, May 17. —Gladstone is now
well enough to be out of bed, but he is
not permitted to go out of doors.
The Duchess of Fife gave birth to a
daughter, this morning, at the duke's res
idence. The Prinoess of Wales, mother
of the duchess, was present. Mother
and child are doing well.
Sharp frosts and storms of sleet and
snow were experienced throughout En
gland last night, and much injury to
crops resulted. The snow is rapidly
melting in the valleys, but remains on
the hills, forming a curious pontrast
with the bright vegetation. •
Clearing House Statement.
Boston, May 17.—Following is the
clearing house statement for the past
i Pr. Ct. Pr. Ct.
City. Amount. Decrease. Incr'se
New York $732,504,000 22.6
Boston 94,383,000 25.0 .
Chicago 92,925,000 .... 4.2
Philadelphia... 66,300,000 14.8
St. Louis 21,495,000 9.6
San Francisco.. 18,830,000 0.4
Baltimore 12,951,000 17.8
New Orleans.... 9,421.000 .... 6.1
Cincinnati 13,299,000 4.0
Pittsburg 13,459,000 12.0
Minneapolis.... 6,642,000 2.5
Galveston 4,205,000 ... 309.7
Omaha 4,187,000 28.5
Denver 4,832,000 6.1
Bt. Paul 4 451,000 5.7
Portland, Ore... 1,790,000 19.7
Bait Lake 1,317,000 0.7
Seattle 967,570 143 0
Tacoma 974,781 .... 16.7
Los Angeles 696,962 .... 9.2
Total for the leading cities United
States, and Canada, $1,198,082,790. De
crease, 1.7 per cent., as compared with
the same week a year ago.
Trains Collided. *
Huntington, Ind., May 17.—This
morning a passenger train on the Chi
cago & Atlantic railroad collided with a
freight and both engines are total
wrecks. Engineer Lines was killed and
Fireman Griffiths seriously injured.
The passengers were badly shaken up.
Forest Fires Again Raging.
Duluth, Minn., May 17.—Forest fires
raged again today in all directions from
Duluth, and the city is covered with a
canopy of smoke. The fires approached
the city nearer on , the west than ever
beiore. The outskirts of West Duluth
are in danger.
Argentine Finances.
Buenos Aybes, May 17.—Tbe senate's
refusal to assent •to a committee to in
quire into tbe position of the state
banks, caused an improvement in the
market. On the bourse rumors are cur
rent to the effect tftatit is inevitable that
the Provincial bank will liquidate, and
that the National bank will be converted
into a large concern with a monopoly
of the issue of notes.
The Senators and the Colonels Were Not
In It Yesterday.
Sacramento, May 17.—The Sacra
mentos were not in the game today with
the San Franciscos. The home team
could not hit the ball and were shut out
in every inning by the excellent work of
Cobb and the brilliant support given
him. Score : San Franciscos, 8; Pacra
mentos, 0.
San Francisco, May 17.—San Jose
and Oakland played two games today.
In the morning game, at Oakland, San
Jose shut the Colonels out. Score, 2 toO.
In the afternoon game, here, Oakland
went to pieces, and was badly beaten,
fr'core, 14 to 4.
At St. Paul—St. Paul, 10; Omaha, 13.
At Milwaukee—Milwaukee, 11; Den
ver, 4.
At Sioux City—Sioux City, 13; Lin
coln, 15.
An Italian Duel.
Rome, May 17. —A duel, growing out
of a dispute originating in the stormy
debate in the deputies on May-day, was
fought today. The principlas were
Signor Ba sillai, a member of the cham
ber of deputies, who was wounded in
the labor riots, and Captain Bozzi. The
former received wounds in the arm and
head, as the result of the duel.
Ecuador Will Have a Building.
Washington, May 17. —The Latin-
American department of the world's
Columbian exposition today received a
cablegram from Special Commissioner
Tisdell announcing that he had received
unofficial assurances that tbe govern
ment of Ecuador would accept the in
vitation and erect a building of its own
at Chicago.
The Tonohing and True Tale of the Rudely
Ruptured Schemes of Felix and Fanny
in the Line Matrimonial.
Out where the beauteous poppies grow,
Out where the houses are built on sand,
Ont where tbe breezes come and go,
out where the scenery is green and grand,
Fanny, gay Fanny, intending to wed,
Now mourns the vision as faded and dead.
The more particular location of the
sad tale above hinted at and hereafter
to be related is out towards the Univer
sity, and the young lady in question, a
pretty brunette of 18 years or there
abouts, is called Fanny—because that is
not her name.
Iv a pretty little, cottage out there
Fanny has for some time lived with,
her father and mother, with other mem
bers of the family. "Papa" iaf rich—
and a miser. He has large holdings in
an eastern state, several good paying in
vestments here, and a healthy bank ac
count. But, as aforesaid, he is a miser,
and the members of his own household
are not slow in letting it be known.
Fanny, in particular, seems to have
had a rough and rocky road to travel for
some time past, as she has been obliged
to work hard at home, and couldn't ap
pear in society for the reason that
"papa" wouldn't provide suitable attire,
preferring to see her shabbily, clad and
doing the housework. >
For these reasons, among others,
Fanny resolved to emancipate herself
and take a plunge into the sea of matri
mony. Her best young man, Felix, a
very worthy and thrifty young working
man, by the way, was not long ago made
acquainted with Fanny's unhappy home
surroundings through a mutual friend,
and he also resolved. Thus, when
next they met, Felix proposed, and
Fanny accepted him.
The now happy, plighted lovera coon
commenced preparations for the wed
ding, and finally, through the assistance
of Fanny's mother, matters progressed
so favorably that stern "papa" was
likely to be outwitted, and the date for
the ceremony was fixed upon for last
week. In some way, however, the news
reached the ears of a meddlesome busy
body, who sent an unsigned letter to the
girl's father, informing him of the com
ing event. Then the band played, but
it was not the wedding march.- He
threatened all sorts of things, conclud
ing with the promise to appear at the
church and create a scene if they per
sisted in their "mad folly."
This threw cold water on the schemes
of the now unhappy lovers, and after
holding a consultation, it was decided to
abandon the project, at least for a time.
The end is not yet, however, for Felix
and Fanny both have strong wills, and
are more determined than ever to accom
plish their purpose. Further develop
ments may be looked for in the near
Fighting Irishmen.
Dublin, May 17.—Kanturk, in county
Cork, was the scene of much disorder
today. While the McCarthyites were
holding a meeting, the proceedings were
interrupted by a band of Parnellites.
A free fight followed; many persons
were seriously wounded.
Blame Improving.
New York, May 17. —Secretary Blame
is improving. His gout is less trouble
some, and his general'condition is such
as to give rise to hopes of his leaving
the city this week. He left his bed this
afternoon, and reclined on a lounge,
reading the papers.
A Dnke Absconds.
Louisville, May 17. —Duke Alphonse
de Thierry, of France, for five years past
bookkeeper of the Conrad Tanning com
pany, has left this city, several thousand
dollars short with the tanning company.
Froat ln Ohio.
Cleveland, May 17.—Dispatches from
towns in Northern Ohio report a pretty
general frost last night, which did con
siderable damage to vegetables and
The Delicious Drink,
Pineapple Olaee, to be obtained only at "Beck-
Witt's Spa." 303 N. Main.
AT COST ! : :
• (Under U. 8. Hotel).
Dr. Chlohester Preaches on Judas Iscariot
the Arch Betrayer—Free Methodist
Dedication—Penteoost Bervioes—Notes.
Dr. W. J. Chichester, at the Im
manuel Presbyterian church, took for
his subject yesterday morning *he be
trayal of Christ by Judas Iscariot. The
sermon was a most masterly and impres
sive one, and the treatment of the sub
ject was so different from the regulation
way in which Judas is generally dis
cussed from the pulpit, that it gave a
deepened interest to the eloquent dis
course. He depicted the arch betrayer
as a man not so hideous in feature as
he became base and tortuous in charac
ter, but as one who had been loved and
trusted amongst the disciples on account
of his superior aptitude for affairs. He
had, however, nursed his avaricious
passions—his love of money—until they
became his dominating and overpower
ing characteristics. After he had been
led step by step by his all-per
vading vice up to the climacteric
of his enormous crime, and saw its
tremendous consequences, he was seized
with a terrible remorse, and suicide
alone was left for him. But had he
turned even then to his betrayed
master, thrown himself at his feet and
cried for mercy, he would have received
pardon, even as Peter had. The lesson
that Judas's unspeakable crime teaches
is to beware of nursing the dangerous
passion of avarice. The love of money
is the source of untold evils to those
who make gold their idol. But Judas is
not alone in his betrayal of the Son of
Man. He is betrayed whenever those
for whom he died transgress the divine
laws. His wounds are opened afresh by
the sins of those he loves. ■ He is cruci
fied by every crime against his Father's
statutes; but so loving, so forgiving, is
he, that no matter how enormous the
ofiense, he is ever ready to pardon and
receive into hia arms those who confess
and sincerely repent their sins.
The Free Methodist people will have
a week of extra services at their new
chapel on Fifth street near Wall com
mencing at half past 7 Tuesday evening.
Wedneaday morning at 9 o'clock the
Los Angeles district conference will con
vene. On Thursday at 2:30 in the after
noon Rev. B. T. Roberta, of New York,
the senior general superintendent (bish
op) of the church, will organize the
Southern California annual conference
from the ministers and lay delegates
from the various churches in this sec
tion. On the 24th inst. at 11 in the
morning Superintendent Roberts will
dedicate the new church. Preaching
service will be held on each afternoon
and evening.
The Asbury Methodist church of East
Los Angeles commenced its three-day
uations Wanted, Houses and
Rooms to Rent, Sale Notices,
Business Chances and Profas
' slonal Cards, sea 3d Page.
Pentecost services yesterday. They were
well attended thoughout the day. Rev.
Dr. Bresee preached at the morning ser
vice; Miss Amanda Smith, the revival
ist, led an interesting] afternoon mass
meeting and revival service. In the
evening, Rev. J. A. Wood preached
to a large and interested audi
ence. _ Today the services were
six in number, commencing
at 9a. m., with a promise and prayer
service, led by Rev. G. W. Goodell, fol
lowed at 10 a. m., with preaching, by
Miss Amanda Smith, also an altar ser
vice. At 2p. m., there will be a prayer
service, led by Rev. D. H. Gillan; at
2:30 p. m., preaching by Rev. P.M.
Larkin, editor of the Christian Advo
cate. There will also be an altar ser
vice at the close of the sermon. At 7p.
m., a praise service, led by Rev. T. 8.
Robinson will begin, followed at 7:30 p.
m., with preaching by Rev. R. 8. Can
tine, and an altar service led by Rev. D.
The Presbyterian church holds its
annual congregational meeting on
Wednesday evening. The business of
the meeting will be the election of one
elder, one deacon and five trustees.
Changes in the by-laws will also be pre
The Chautauqua Circle meets at the
Congregational church this evening.
Today and tomorrow at 9:30 a. m.
Whitsunday services will be held at the
Church of the Epiphany, under the
charge of the rector, Rev. Chas. A.
The managers of the Y. M. C. A. pub
lished a notice in Saturday's papers
stating that the operetta to be given
Wednesday night was unauthorized by
them. The board of trustees, by whom
the ma.iagers are appointed, consider it
but just to the members of the ladies'
auxiliary, to state that the managers
constitute but a minority of the asso
ciation, and that the performance has
the endorsement of the board of true- 1
The Holiness people still continue
their camp-meetiug at the corner of
Ninth and Los Angeles streets, with
large attendance upon every service.
The tent services instituted by B. F.
Coulter, in his large tent at the corner
of Seventeenth and Main streets, started
off yesterday with a good attendance,
and much interest maaifested. This is
only one of the many special series of
meetings now being held in various parts
of the city.
The Lob Angeles mission held their
meeting yesterday in their new quarters
on North Main street, where they have
more room than in their old rooms on
Spring street.
The attendance upon all the churches
was large yesterday, and the services
were as announced in the Hkbald of
yesterday morning.
A suit with an artistic cut and fit,
th-Bt-class workmanship and linings, can
be had at H. A. Getz, 125 W. Third st.
The Nadeau Hotel
Is being painted with Sherwin-Williams paint,
P H. Mathews, agent, cor. Second and Main sts.

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