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THE WILD WAVES.
People Who Listened to Them Yesterday. Santa Monica, Long Beach and Redondo. The Red Silk Bathing Suit Billed for Next Sunday. A Little Bit of Scandal from Santa Monica. I'oople Who Were at the Various Resorts. How They Amused Themselves. Amusing; Incidents and In teresting Personals. Yesterday was not as gay a day on the sands of Santa Monica as the preceding Sunday. The chilling winds kept all the dainty summer coßtumes at home, and thus the male portion of the crowd was deprived of one of its principal amusements —gazing at and criticising the stylish get-ups of the fair ones. Be sides this sad blow at the pleasures of the day, the surf was too high and temp estuous to admit of any but the most hardy buffeting with the waves, and the bat" housekeepers were therefore in des pair. Altogether the seaside season received quite a set back. There were perhaps 2000 people all told on the beach, but these were, with rare excep tions, all members of the city's 4000. The haut ton was not in it. It cannot be said, however, that the day was entirely devoid of pleasure. There was a choice bit of scandal to dis cuss which had come to the light during the past week, and those of yesterday's visitors who had friends in the town were soon informed of all its salacious details. The hero of the story, who lives in Los Angeles, was not on the l>each, for very good reasons, and the heroine, who claims Santa Monica as her residence, kept herself strictly within doors. The story was told something as follows: A promi nent business man of Los Angeles, rather young and handsome, dashing in manner and a stylish dresser, whose name is familiar to a great many people who don't know him personally, became acquainted early this season with a pretty young widow who lives in Santa Monica and whose name has heretofore been frequently in the mouths of the gossips. After his first introduction the busi ness man, who, by the way, has a very charming wife and a well-fitted estab lishment in the city, made quite fre quent visits to the beach. At first he went only on Sundays, but later he made a trip to the beach nearly every morning, "just for a din, in the sea," as he told his wife, "to freshen bim up for his day's work." This "freshening up" process seemed to have taken such a strong hold on her husband that the de voted* wife made up her mind to accoin pany*him omv day*last week and en deavor to find out why her husband had taken such a sudden liking to sea bathing. She went down, but did so without her husband's knowledge, though the same train carried them both. The sequel is brief. Mrs. Blank's suspicions were well-founded. The husband did notseek"Oid Ocean's" arms, but the fair widow's, and it is said that the scene at the widow's resi dence was something terrible. Now everybody at Santa Monica wants to know whether the gay young business man succeeded in squaring himself or whether there will be a divorce. Outside of the discussion of this choice morsel, there were the usual sea side scenes, and little dramas in real life, which are always happening when a crowd of people bent on pleasure, and especially young people, are off for a day's outing. Perhaps the finest ex ample of utter disregard for appear ances was furnished by a cooing young couple in front of the South Beach bath house towards the close of the day. She was rather pretty and was dressed in blue and white satine, with a big black hat, on which were a stack of green leaves and purple flowers. He wore a striped blazer—and whatever other clothes were necessary. She was tired and he had spread a wrap on the Bands on which they both reclined. This was all right, but what attracted most attention was the proximity of their heads. His forehead touched hers, and her brown bangs intermingled with his well-oiled forelock. The hour was late, and there were but few people on tbe beach, but those who were waiting for the last train gathered around to look on the picture. It was worth the railroad fare and the price of a fish dinner to Bee it. A gay young girl of 18, who lives at San Bernardino, promised her friends to come down to the beach yesterday, and go in bathing, but she didn't come. If the weather had not been cold there would have been a sensation at Suvita Monica, and it would have been caused by this same young lady, whp has re cently come into possession of a Jenness- Miller bathing suit. Descriptions of this water costume have reached the seaside in advance of the affair itself, and those who have been told of it are on the tiptoe of expectancy. The suit is built of bright red woven silk, and consists of tights and a very, very short shirt. The young lady who will wear it is plump and pretty and bold. She had the suit made with the short skirts, which in fact are hardly skirts at all, because Jenness-Miller says that a bath ing suit made on that plan will impede one's progress in the water less than the old style skirt. At the earnest request of the Southern Pacific company, who fear that they may not be able to pro vide sufficient cars, the fact that the young lady will appear on the beach in this suit next Sunday is suppressed. James King, of Gospel Swamp, and Bert Vanallen.of Angeltown, were seen together on the beach. Mrs. Dosch visited Santa Monica yes terday. Colonel Flanders, George Atwood and W. L. Price were noticed on the Club house balcony. Scipio Craig was down to get new ideas for the next meeting of tbe edi torial association. N. M. Quirola and A. G. Rivera went down together. Miss Anna Joles was noticed on the beach. Deputy County Recorder Parker ap peared to get enjoyment out of his visit. George Logan, John Thomas, J. A. Bernstein, Tom Shaw, Frank Sabichi and A. Redmond were among those who favored Santa Monica. H. L. Harris, George Foizel and Fred Scheirz were among the visitors. Hancock Johnson and daughters lunched at the Arcadia. E. T. Wright and Gene Maxwell were down at Santa Monica. Public Administrator Field was a visitor. .John Bryson visited Santa Monica. M. S. Charles and R. L. AlcCrea were dressed to kill. Miss Messmer was noticed on the beach. The Denker family passed the day by the seaside. Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Cline and boys Bpent a delightful day at Santa Monica. Miss Maud Parker and Miss Lulu Tuft were seen strolling on the beach. F. C.. Millhouße put in the day at Santa Monica. Roy Nance, the real estate man, was among the visitors. Frank Collins of Wells-Fargo took life easy on the sand. Sam Gillespie, proprietor of the Yuma hotel, was captivated with the refresh ing breeze. It was something different from the Yuma breeze. 0. S. Winchester of the Needles was a visitor. Charley Stephens, Chris. Hargitt and George Flint discussed the proposed cut in city hall salaries. John Kahn and Elias J. Levy went down yesterday and hired a cottage for the season. Fred Manchester was on deck as us ual. W. C. McGregor escorted one of the prettiest girls seen on the beach. Mr. Sessions enjoyed the sea breeze. Dr. Ainsworth, I. H. Polk and Cap tain Barrett were seen strolling on the sands. Captain Rodgers went down for a little of the seaside air. Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Schwamm en joyed the breezes under the prettiest kind of a parasol. Henry M. Thompson took in Santa Monica. Dr. Dukeman and Cal Hunter were noticed together. Colonel Schrieber and several other National guardsmen were at Santa Mon ica planning the annual encampment. Under Sheriff Moran and John Mori arty put in the best part of the day at Santa Monica. Frank Schumacher went down by him self, strange to relate. Mr. and Mrs. M. Nolan were seen on the sands. Henry Steere and heir went down on the afternoon train. Harley Young displayed his manly form on the beach. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Woodworth spent the day at Santa Monica. Frank I lannon and Charles Alexander paraded on the sand in front of the club house. Mrß. Redmond, who is at the Mc- Laugh lan cottage, is rapidly convalesc ing. Miss Taylor is spending a few days with her friend, Miss Funk. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hamilton and niece went down to Santa Monica. Bertie Bain was at Santa Monica for the first time this season. Little Tillie Mahlstead was delighted with her visit to the seaside. Mr. and Mrs. Radman spent the day at Santa Monica. Mr. and Mra. Jake Weil journeyed to Santa Monica for a little of the fresh breeze. Mies Edith Coakley, Mrs. R. H. How ell and Le Grand Howell formed a party who paid the seaside a \ iait yesterday. Miss Stella Stott was noticed on the beach. Miss Arbuckle and Miss Fenn were among the few ladies who ventured out among the breakers. Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Brown and Misa Maud Johnaon enjoyed life at the Hotel Arcadia. J. A. Kelly, the county recorder, and his sister, Mrs. Garner, enjoyed the day at Santa Monica. Miss Benedict was the most daring of the bathers. ' Mr. Leopold indulged in a swim in the surf. Mr,, and Mrs. Charles Shaw watched the gay throng from the beach. Misses Alice and Ida Newman enjoyed the afternoon on the beach. Miss Norman Robinson watched a spooning couple with considerable de light. R. C. Heinsch promenaded with a pretty girl.- Mr. Corlett and S. J. Schick wandered around for several hours. Mr. and Mrs. John Wolfskill were noticed on the sands. A. S. Storr and Thomas Rhodes spent the day by the sea. Miss Anna Ayers of San Francisco, the guest of Mr. Marshall, was delight ed with Santa Monica. Miss Birdie Barton strolled on the sand. W. M. Short escorted Miss C. M. Wells. Miss Lawson spent several hours on the beach. The Misses King spent the day most agreeably. Sam Hellman, George Marshall, J. M. Skinner, George Reder were at Santa Monica. Miss Clara Rawson was seen prome nading on the beach. Clerk Wassman. of the Hollenbeck, strolled the Bands with Topßy. W. P. Brown, superintendent of mails at Los Angeles, went down to take a dip. Mrs. Benson and Miss Benson spent the day at Santa Monica. Lieutenant and Mrs. Collins spent Saturday and yesterday at Arcadia. Ex-Ctiief and Mrs. Benedict visited this resort. Mrs. M. A. Gilbert spent the day at Santa Monica. Charles Erhardt, George Webb and Walter Malley watched the breakers and enjoyed life by the sea. AT REDONDO. Twenty Carloads of People Enjoy the Day. It took twenty cars on the Santa Fe and Redondo railroads to transport the visitors yesterday to Redondo Beach. The first arrivals struck right out for the big pier, and the fish-pole man did a land-office business. Every foot of the .-lighest of all in Leavening Power.—U. S. Gov't Report, Aug. 17, 1889. Powder ABSOLUTELY PURE THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 15, 1891. railing was occupied by fishers of both sexes, who eat patiently al) day, and nearly all were successful, as smelt were running well. Every hour brought in a trainload of fresh arrivals, till the pier was filled, and then the overflow dark ened the beach from the pavilion to the bath house. In the afternoon the little steamer Pelican ran up to the wharf and loaded up with people anxious to try their luck trolling for barracuda on the great deep. A six-mile run was made oceanward, during which the passengers had some very exciting sport hauling in their finny victims. The homeward run was made just in time to catch the last train for Los Angeles. The sight-seers spread out along the beach, enjoying the delicious coolness of the ocean breeze, or ate their lunches in the numerous booths. Bathing suits were in demand at an early hour, and the happy shouts of the bathers were heard all day. Old men and maidens, boys, girls, ladies, gentle men, dons and sefloras, "meinheers" and "frauleins," paddled, tumbled, leaped and swam in the salt water to their hearts' content. The hotels, restaurants and lemonade stands did a thriving business. Mine Host E. W. Root of the Redon do hotel was especially attentive to his many guests. With one of the finest and best appointed hotels on the coast, and all the surroundings that nature can give in 'the way of scenery and cli mate, his lineß have fallen in pleasant places. To the Herald man he ren dered many favors, including a drive to the famous diatomaceous earth deposit at Smuggler's cove, and a lot of the choicest selections from his flower farm. The hotel is well spoken for during the coming season. I. W. Hellman and family of San Francisco have engaged rooms beginning with July Ist; H. W. Hellman for July 10th. J. E. IMater and family will go there July Ist; R. G. Lunt and family on the same date, and Col. John O. Wheeler at the same time. Hugo Toland and mother of San Fran cisco are among the permanent summer guests. George W. Stimson of Pasadena is there for awhile. Mr. and Mrs. A. Roosof San Francisco will be there this year. Misses Bertha and Sarah I. Heninsr, daughters of Adjutant-General Herring of Arizona, will stay "inside" all the summer. W. Pridham, manager of Wells, Fargo & Co., for Southern California, and Mrs. Pridham, will make their home there during the hot spell. W. Lawson, of Victoria, B. C, is a permanent guest. Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Burnett, formerly of St. Louis, now of Los Angeles, will be there all summer. Colonel and Mrs. Baker of Pasadena are there for the summer. Mrs. George H. Lee of Philadelphia and Mrs. N. Merriam of Omaha are also there for the year. NOTES. Charles Hicks took in the pier. The day was lovely, so were the girls. The big hotel was liberally patronized. There were fully 2000 visitors to the beach. William Stephens was among the crowd. Swells ashore and afloat were plenty and big. The ocean zephyrs were cool and re freshing. , Fishing room on the pier was at a premium. Judge L. Stanton watched the proces sion on the pier. The barracuda trollers in the Pelican made good hauls. W. E. Craig left his autograph on Root's new Register. George L. Arnold watched the fisher esses, but didn't fish. It was fun to see the little tota dash into the fretful waves. E. J. Roberts was glad to getaway from San Bernardino heat. The big hotel can boast of better waiters than the Coronado. Fish were hungry and every fisherman and fisherwoman got a bite. Benson Stead and family were out iv full force and had a good time. Mr. and Mrs. Lorbeer and J. S. Lock wood were down from Pomona. C. Mortimer White's native son of the golden west sported on the sands. J. B. Livengood of Ontario was a "model colonist" at the seashore. Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Freeman, of In gle wood, came down to the beach. J. C. Bunch spent the day in nature's church at the seaside with his family. E. L. Burdick,of the county farm, for got his public agriculture for the day. The mercury stood at 6t> degrees all day long on the veranda of the big hotel. "Commodore" Haines was in his glory on the quarter-deck of the Pelican. L. A. Harris and M. M. Norton •'chummed" together and had lots of fun. The steamer Pelican only made one trip out to sea, and that in the after noon. Walter L. Vail and sou and N. R. Vail, of Arizona, enjoyed a pleasant day "inside." Women, flowers, poetry, music and wine, the five delights of man, were abundant. George W. Cook was at the big hotel and proved to be a first-rate after-dinner story teller. Mrs. C. H. Anderson of Azusa ex changed sea breezes for orange groves for the day. H. D. Barrows inspected the fishers and took a confession from "Commo dore" Haines. H. H. Maynard, George H. Mansfield and Mr. and Mrs. F. Kerken conned the menu at Root's. The four-masted schooner, the Gar diner City, was an object of curiosity to the land-lubbers. It was a bad day for sea-sharks; two of these monsters of the briny deep were landed on the pier. Harry Payne tried fishing awhile, and then joined a party prospecting for diatomaceous earth. Supervisor A. E. Davis enjoyed a va- cation in this part of his bailiwick. Mrs. Davis was with him. Deputy County Clerk Blake and fam ily picnicked on the beach. Five large American flags were float ing to the breeze from as many different buildings—patriotic town. Henry Fuller, of Azusa, made all the boys jealous by the care with which he guarded a lot of pretty girls. George Hansen, the father of Ana heim, spent the time on the pier, tell ing of fishing in the long ago. The lonely fishermen at Smuggler's cove spent the Sabbath reading Puck and discussing Prince Haccarat. Michael Whaling, Esq., laid aside le gal cares for the nonce and listened to the pleadings of the sad sea waves. L. J. Keese and family, A. G. Eisen felltr and Miss Mac Eisenfeller, and W. E. Craig were of the great throng. J. E. McCullum, of Redlands, and Miss Linville, of San Bernardino, took in the music and dinner of Host Root. 11. H. Morris, formerly of St. Louis, enjoyed his first day at the ocean beach. He was chaperoned by Henry Karstens. The Gardiner City people amused themselves by shooting at seagulls. There are just as many seagulls as ever. Sergeant Franklin of the civil service pronounced the weather fine. He was disappointed in not getting a clam chowder. W. W. Holcomb, Esq., between bitea, enjoyed pleasant reflections on Judge McKinley's recent decision in the Tay lor-Marshall case. "Mine host" Root, he of the big hotel, says he prefers dividends to assessments in the proposed Diatomacious Develop ment Dynamite company (unlimited). Judge Campbell sat on the bench of the pier and listened to able arguments in Hook vs. Fish. "Jack" acted as bailiff. Several cases were decided for the plaintiff. Only one accident happened. A charming naiad ventured too far in the surf and had a surfeit of brine; an Apollo carried her ashore; crowd gath ered, and she revived. John F. Francis, of Cincinnati, is at the big hotel. The surroundings have wakened all the latent poetry in his soul, and hia muse-promptings find almost daily utterance. General Manager K. H. Wade, of the Santa Fe, made Redondo his choice yes terday. With him were Mrs. E." T. Earl, Miss Jarecki, Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Sartori and wife and J. E. Cook. Walter Raymond, of Raymond & Whitcomb, and of the Raymond hotel of Pasadena, accompanied by Messrs. C. H. aud C. M. Hovey of New York, were the special guests of Host Root of the Re dondo hotel. Governor C. Treichol, of the Soldiers' home, and his guest, E. F. Brown, of Dayton, Ohio, dined at the big hotel. Mrs. Major A. R. Chaffee, of Arizona, was with them. Colonel H. C. Corbin, another army man, was also of the party. LONG BEACH. A Ramble and a Rambling Reporter's Letter. An old conundrum propounds the query: "Why is a boy like a piece of flannel?" No one has yet found fault with the answer: "Because it shrinks from washing." But, if boys and wash basins are natural enemies, yet from the time they are promoted from dresseß to Knickerbockers, boys, like young ducks, find their principal enjoyment in bodies of water large enough to wade, swim or navigate a raft or boat in. The Herald school reporter, feeling tired from a week's watching the hard work of the school teachers, yesterday sought a chance to rest at Long Beach, which, like the store that don't adver tise, he thought would be quiet and de serted. At the Arcade depot, however, he encountered a number of school boys; affectionate little chaps who had be come acquainted with the reporter in his rounds, and who, as soon as they learned of hi 3 proposed visit to the city of camp meetings and no hotel, promptly altered their own plan and determined to go along. The hour's ride was shortened down to fifteen minutes by a series of anec dotes and jokes on the train boy, who bore up under them with difficulty, stimulated by the reckless purchases of peanuts and popcorn, which, like the dressing of a turkey, is an essential fea ture of a school boy's excursion. Arrived at the beach, the desire for lunch struggled heroically with the de sire for a swim. Finally the boys phil osophically concluded that the lunch basket would be lighter to carry if they had lunch first, so they all took seats in one of the numerous summer houses which crown the bluff, and gaily at tacked the eatables. With the edge taken off their appe tites, the boys set off, with a piece of pie or a cooky in either hand, for Cer ritos inlet. Arrived there, they were soon divested of clothing and swimming and diving in the perfect freedom so dear to the hearts of boys out of sight of houses and persons of mature age. The prospective delights of the beach finally brought the boys out of the water and into their clothes. Then down to the broad, brown belt of uoist, hard sand, left bare by the tide, now at the lowest ebb, went the boys. A little time was spent in picking up the pearly treasures so grudgingly surrendered by old ocean; then one little chap plumped himself down in the sand and began to tug at shoe-buttons, which yielded all too slowly to his impatient fingers. The others followed his example, and in a few moments a little heap of coats, shoes and stockings lay on the sand in the shade of an upturned boat, and six boys were busily engaged in construct ing some kind of a structure of drift wood and rocks just beyond the line where the last ripples of the spent breakers sank into the greedy sands. It is one of the beautieß of Long Beach that children can there be left largely to themselves, without fear that they will come to grief. They may return at night wet and hungry, but they will not return as subjects for either the coroner or family physician, and the parent's heart ia peaceful and mind easy when the little ones are at Long Beach. Today will be a day of excitement for Long Beach, for the two steamers loaded with ties for the Terminal railroad com pany are expected to arrive and anchor outside, and as it has been a long time since vessels have anchored there, the scene of unloading will be a novel one. Last year's visitors to Long Beach will remember seeing a skeleton of a sloop which stood upon stocks decorated with a sign which read: This is a hoat. It is to sail on the sea. . : Anything else you'd like to know. They will oe glad to know that the boat was duly completed and - launched last winter, and is engaged in capturing fish at the present time. Interest in Long Beach centers among church people in the series of conven- Hf V A " S A little catch phrase like "NO FANCY PRICES" is so often heard that after a while it ceases to attract attention. You can be sure that you are contributing to no fancy prices when you buy our MEN'S -:- SUITS] —. Si —AT ■'— i L: ; 87.45 Ask for them, you will find them great value. I -2 FOR THIS WEEK ONLY&- BOYS' TARGET CROWN STRAW TAM O'SIIANTER HATS I IN ALL ONLY ONE I DIFFERENT * SOLD TO B SHADES. " A CUSTOMER. FOR ONE WEEK LONGER! WE WILL SELL OUR FANCY AND WHITE VESTS FOR ==^||lQscllfi==i GLOBE CLOTHING CO., H. C. WEINER, PROP., I 249-251 Spring Street, Near Third. 1 BEN. L. MORRIS, Manager. 1 ftW Orders from the country carefully and honorably filled. Hons which commence there on July 2, with the Epworth Leaguelissembly, and end in August with the Methodist camp meeting. The programme for the various as semblies includes numerous local cele brities, testifying to tbe appreciation of Southern California people of their own talented fellow-citizens. Prof. J. Ivey will have charge of the school of art, and conduct a series of ten lessons in painting. Mrs. Sophie W. Knight will conduct a series of lessons in cocking, embracing the following subjects: Bread making; beverages — tea, coffee, chocolate and cocoa; muffins, waffles and graham gems; oatmeal, Indian corn and other grains; selection of meat, roasting beef; cooking for the sick. Prof. Jno. Dickinson will give lectures on biology. A kindergarten department will be conducted under the charge of Miss Olga Dorn, the accomplished lady who conducts the Thirtieth-street kinder garten in this city. A school of music will be under the charge of Mrs. Emily Valentine of the Los Angeles Conservatory of Music, and a school of oratory will flourish under the management of Professor Henry Ludlam. This about concludes the list of Los Angeles talent. The entire list of speak ers and lecturers embraces the following first-class names: Rev. W. H. Withrow, D.D., Toronto, Canada; J. W. Hallenbeck, A. M., Car son City, Mich.: Rev. P. S. Henson, D. D., Chicago, 111.; Rev. S. H. Weller, D.D., Santa Monica, Cal.; Rev. George F. Bugbee, D.D., Los Angeles, Cal.; Rev. A. C. Hirst, D.D., University of the Pacific; Mayor Henry T. Hazard, Lcs Angeles, Cal.; Rev. Manly Benson, D. D., Toronto, Canada; Rev. W. A. Quayle, president of Baker university, Kansas; Rev. J. L. Russell, D.D., Los Angeles, Cal.; Professor Will S. Monroe, Pasadena, Cal.; Mrs. Sophie W. Knight, Los Angeles, Cal.; Professor J. Ivey, University, Los Angeles, Cal.; Rev. M. W. Hamma, D.D. New York city; Pro fessor John Dickinson, University, Los Angeles, Cal.; Selah W. Brown, Un iversity, Los Angeles, Cal.; Professor Henry Ludlam, Ludlam School of Oratory. A new feature will be a school of|pho tography under the charge of Mrs. C. E. Piatt. Among the other prospective residents of Long Beach for the summer the Hkk ald reporter has obtained the following list. From Los Angeles : Mr. and Mrs. E, F. Kysor, Miss Blanche Brown, Mrs. Mabel Klepatar, W. |H. Barnard and wife, Mrs. Jane Davies. Mia. M. V. and E. Mabel Astbury, F. W. Flint and fam ily, Henry Hazard, Miss Bessie Van Bus kirk, C. C. Carpenter and wife, Mrs. W. Wilshire, Mrs. E. W. Prince and family, J. A. Williams, Mrs. Caikins, Mr. and Mrs. Merrill, Mrs. Southwork, T. E. Gib bon, J. F. McClure. From Pomona: Mr. and Mra. J. Bald ridge, Professor and Mrs. F. 0. Little, Miss Nettie Leonard, Mr. and Mrs. Wil son Chamberlain, Mr. and Mrs. Way, From New York: Mrs. Mary William son, Albyn Williamson, Mr. and Mrs.A. C. Blair, From Chicago : Mrs. and Miss Hart wick, Miss Nettie N. Ball, Miss Lulu Richards, G. A. Laney and family. Antelope Valley sends Mr. and Mrs. Pierce. Mrs. Harry Elms will come from Ava lon and Redlands sends a delegate in Mrs. J. F. Drake. Two Cases—34 Bottles. Assorted California wine Bhipped to any common point in the United States, freight pre paid, for $8,50 Los Angeles Wine Co., 303 N. Main st. Tel. 923. Clearing House Statement. Boston, June 14. —Following ia the clearing house statement for the past week: 3*» Pr. Ct. Pr. Ct. City. Amount. Decrease. lucr'se New York $564,750,000 20.7' Boston 81,710.000 27.5 Chicago 85,485.000 .... 5.5 Philadelphia... 58.512,000 14.9 St. Louis 20,598,000 16.0 San Francisco.. 14,432.000 15.0 Baltimore 12,952,000 0.0 . . Cincinnati .... 12,877,000 0.4 Pittsburg ... 13,296,000 10.1 Omaha 4.258.000 24.9 Denver 4,626,000 11.1 St. Paul 4 517,000 1.2 Galvestnn 3,255,000 254.5- Minneapolis ... 5,8b6,000 .. . 22.1 Portland, Ore... 2,224,000 ... 4.6 Salt Lake 1,199,000 28.1 Seattle 1,103,000 2 1 Tacoma 870.113 9.2 Los Angeles.... 694,184 ... 20.7 Total for the leading cities United States and Canada, $997,201,300. , De crease, 20.1 percent., ascompared with the same week a year ago. ARE YOU MADE miserable by Indigestion Constipation, Dizziness, Loss ol Appetite, Yol low Skin? Shiloh's Vitalizer ia a positive cure For sale by Heinzeman, 222 N. Main, or Trout HUth and Broadway. I Use Anti-Vermin and Moth Remedy. Ask your druggist lor it. Kucalollne Will cure'the worst case of piles known. i —— DIED. VAN NTJYS—At the residence of t. N. Van Nuys, Sunday, June 14th, at 12 o'clock. Her-; bert K. Van Nuys. youngest bruther of I. N. Van Nuys, aged 38 years. Remains will be taken to Dansville, N. Y., --for interment. 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Peculiar in the way it wins the people's confi dence, one bottle always sells another. Hood's Sarsaparilla Bold by druggists. $1; six for $5. Prepared only by C. I. HOOD & CO., Apothecaries, Lowell, Man. 100 Doses One Dollar g IT IS A WINNER | 0 THE 3 Chicago -:- Liar | d Es<: -JCIQARi!- 5c 2j cv P Mixed Havana Filler. oo J£J Fine Imported Wrapper, as H For sate at all the leading cigar stands in the city. gg 1 A. B. GREEN EWALD, 5 se SOLE AtiENT, w Comer First and Spring Sts. g f-c Send in for sample order. ?- 5