OCR Interpretation

The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, January 22, 1893, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1893-01-22/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

A Day of Great Confusion in
■a .. ... the House.
The Dreary Anti-Options Debate in
the Seuate.
Ile>>Ul»lieun Senator* Unable to Agres
on » Programme—Democruts
, Mava a Chance to Pay Oft*
Jiitivn »n Old Score.
* f :.. , ••
' Jhrtke Associated Press,
n! si Washington, Jan. 21.—0n motion of
Hermann of Oregon the senate bill waß
1 passed extending until January 1, 1894,
' "lite time within which entry may be
I made of forfeited lands along the North
e-rn Pari lie railroad between Walla
Irtfffttal Wash., and Portland, Ore,
Bankhead of Alabama, chairman of
. ijie committee on public buildings and
. jjrounds, reported back the Scott resolu
tion calling on the secretary of the treas
ury for information regarding the
amounts appropriated for public build
. inga and the condition of tbe work.
, Bacon of New York, from the com
mittee on banking and currency, re
ported a bill to provide for the speedy
redemption of United States currency
and national bank notes' which have
become unclean and unfit for use.
The senate bill was passed for the ab
. olition of post traderships.
Blount of Georgia reported the consu
lar and diplomatic appropriation bill,
and it was placed on the calendar.
-. Then the floor was accorded to tbe
(Committee on commerce and the quar
antine bill was called up. Raynor, in
advocating the bill, Baid that personally
■ "lie would be in favor of suspending im
migration from infected ports until all
-danger of disease had passed.
A number of amendments of various
: imports were moved and defeated when
Cockran offered an amendment pro
' viding that nothing in tbe act shall be
construed to authorize any federal of
ficer to relax, raodiiiy or suspend any
rule;'precaution or regulation adopted
1 by state or municipal authority for the
t exclusion of disease or psrmit the en
-1 ->i|rauee or discharge of any vessel where
quarantine regulations are established
by such authorities, until tbe vessels
shall have complied with the resolu
After some discussion and an attempt
I to have the word "modify" stricken out
■ the amendment was agreed to, IM to 88.
Throughout the day tbe confusion in
the house was great and its culmination
was reached when the last amendment
was offered. Dickeraon of Kentucky
therefore moved tbat tho committee of
the whole rise. This was agreed to ar.d
then on motion of Raynor the house
took a rece=a until 11 o'clock Monday.
The effect of thia action will be to bring
the bill up Monday.
In. the Beuate, today, the resolution of
Wolcott directing the discontinuance of
the sale of Columbian postage stamps,
was re'erred to the postoffice committee
Tho house amendments to the New
Orleans bridge bill were concurred in ;
the bill now goes-to the president.
The senate refused to concur in the
house amendment concerning testimony
under the iuterst te commerce law.
Tbe anti-option bill was taken up and
george addressed the senate.
After George had been speaking about
An hpur, to a gradually reduced audi
ence, Pmih of Alabama moved a call of
tbe senate. As it progressed the sena
tors trooped in from the cloak rooms
until there were 47 who responded to
..their names. George, however, said he
would prefer to continue his remaike on
Monday, and the senate adj turned.
When the nomination of McComas to
j be district judge was called up in execu
tive session oi the Benate today, a rather
stormy time ensued. The debate was
quite lively for a time, and a number of
. Democratic senators admitted that the
Situation had resolved itself into a sort
'of political retaliation. They recalieu
the fact thr.i during the closing days of
• the last adi . inlstraiion Cleveland nomi
• lasted the present vice president-elect
.Tor this identical office, and the Repub
licans held it up. This was their oppor
tunity to get even, and some senators
were not backward in expressing their
intention of doing so if it is within the
, range of possibilities.
i There was not a quorum present at
. the caucus of Republican senators
called for tonight to consider the silver
repeal question, coneeq-ently the gath
♦ eting partook of rather ihe nature of a
The repeal of the Sherman
silver "purchase section was dropped,
after a brief expression of opinion of
thesa present. It was evident no agree
ment conld be reached whereby the ad-
I faesion of the party could be secured.
. •■ The senators then endeavored to ar
range theorder of business alter the anti-«
option bill was dispoßed of. Aside from
,'tbe apurpriation bills the first measure
\to be brought up will be the Cherokee
strip opening. Next in order will be
ibiilfe ameadator:' of the interstate com
merca law.
to The subject of passing statehood bills
turn* brought up, but considerable oppo
sition from eastern senators developed,
and as it had been agreed that no
should be brought up which
cause controversies within tbe
'Republican ranks, tlie matter was post
"poned to another caucus.
•as-• FTtfWAitr wasn't in it.
*" ? 6rpce his re-siection to the senate by
thejtid of the votes of the silverites oj
Senator Stewart, who has been
itbe most pronounced Republican advo
cate of free coinage, has declined to par
ticipate in the Republican caucuaea.
'He was not at the caucus this evening,
but he bas been endeavoring to do Borne
ntiseionary work. His labors have not
ffcen, according to his own account, in
viiiJijf.. "the silver purchase repeal
r|ff..fiannot puss," said the senator,
'gjUfLJhe outlcok is now better than it
KlMjeen att.aiiy time since the bill was
reported. I have not been about the
JJKinocrnfie ?ide. but there is no hope
t£>»> tt* itepublieaas can draw enough
tmm *VteiT WeN of the chamber to war
rant the belief that the bill will meet
success. C'-trey, Warren and flans
bipagb, who liitve voted against free
coinage, will not go to the extreme of
vitioi: for the repe; | of the silver pur
cqase act. and 1 hp.ve found at least half
a dozen Ii publicans inclined to think
action upon his measure ehor Id be post
pened until best congress. Why the
should do anything to eate
tbje burdens of the Democrats ie more
than th?y can understand, and thej
can be counted upon ac being opposed
to consideration of Ihe bill. 1 leel vert
contideut that enough votes to pass tbe
bill can by no method be gathered to
The Sunday closing league is hard at
work upon congress The latest man
ifestation was made today when Sena
ator Wilson of lowa, by request, intro
duced a joint resolution "to recover the
value of tbe Columbian souvenir coini>
in certain contingencies." The resolu
tion directs the attorney-general to as
certain the facte, and if he shall be ol
toe opinion th»' the exposition is not
in good faith kept closed on .Sundays,
to Bue and recover from the exposition
the normal value of tbe hall dollars
paid out, and cover the same into the
The sub committee on the Pinkerton
system will report to the full judiciary
committee of the house Tuesday. The
report will show an agreement on facts,
and that memberß are nearly in accord
that no legislation on the part of con
gress is called for as the resu't of the
investigation. Broderick of Kansas and
Boatner of Louisiana are of the opinion
that a law might perhaps be framed
which would be effectual and also con
stitutional to meet troubles such as oc
curred at Homestead, but may decide
not to press their individual opinions.
In response to the house resolution
the following figures have been supplied
by the treasury department:
Contracts have been let for partial
work or the completion of public build
ings to the amount of $2,250,000. in
cluding Stockton, Cal., $75,000 The
treasury is authorized by the existing
laws to expend $9 100.000 additional ou
other public buildings, including Port
land. Ore., $250,000, San Jose, Cal.,
The committee on public buildings re
ported an &mendment to the sundry
civil bill for a site and construction of
a building at Portland, Ore., appropria
ting $250,000 additional and increasang
the limit of the cost to $1,000,000.
Instructions have been cabled to Min
ister Durham at Uayti to urge upon the
government there the desirability of
disposing at the earliest moment the
caße of Frederick Mevs. Durham ia also
instructed to mske a demand upon the
llaytian government for damages in be
half of Mevs, but no specific sum is
The following confirmations of consuls
were made today: Rounsevelt Wild
man of lowa (at present consul at Sin
gapore) at Barmen ; Nicholas Smith at
Liege; Henry Moore at Three Rivers,
The Law Crimp'toil With In a Very
>lij,-[,,,[ Mann.r by Some or
the States—F.mrtonn Tardy
Washington, Jan. 21.—The certifi
cates of all the state voteß cast for presi
dent and vice-president ought to be in
the hands of the president of the senate
by Monday next. Ac a matter of fact,
14 atatea have failed bo far to comply
with the law by sending on tho
electoral certificates by messenger, and
many of those states which have com
plied with the law have done so in so
clip-shod a manner that if the late elec
tion were in any way close, the official
ascertainment of the reeult nuder the
constitution and laws might be made
almo9t impossible, and the whole gov
ernment might be thrown into chaoa.
Many packages brought by tho ineß
sengera had nothing on the outside to
indicate the contenta. Two statea Bent
their votes to the "President of the
United States." instead of to the "Prea
ident of the Senate," and Idaho aent her
vote to the secretary of elate. It is the
marvel of good luck that none of
theae packagea were torn open and thua
renderfd invalid. Many Btatea failed to
endorse on the packagea what they con
tained. They may contain the electoral
vote, or they may not. The preaident
of the senate haa only the word of mes
sengers to aeaure him that theae pack
egea actually contain the votes of the
etatea as repieaented. Some one might
have changed th- packagea on them.
Senator Manderoon of Nebraaka,
president pro tern of the aenate, in the
absence of Vice-President Morton, ie the
custodian of the electoral certificates.
He said thia afternoon : "All the states
have transmitted their electoral votes
by mail, and all have been received by
the president of the senate. The fol
lowing statea have not yet aent their
electoral votes by meesenger, at least
they have not yet been received by the
president of the senate: Colorado, Con
necticut, Florida, Georgia, Indiana,
Kentucy, Montana, North Dakota, Ore
gon, Rhode Island, South Dakota, Ten
nessee. Washington and Wiscon
sin—l 4."
Senator Manderson advocated that,
before presidential elections in the fu
ture an authorized circular of instruc
tions be addressed to the electoral col
leges of the different states co aa to
avoid these periloua miebapa.
It ia understood that Vice President
Morton will be in hia seat ac president
of the senate on next Monday, the
eventful fourth Monday in January.
Blame's Condition.
Washington, Jen. 21.—Dr. Johnston
said thie morning after a visit to Blame:
"The patient ie not quite so well, hav
ing lost some strength, though the
change is plight." Dr. Johnston re
mained with the patient about half au
hour this evening. On leaving the
house he stated that Blame was resting
comfortably and had pasn v a good day.
He anticipates no change tor the worse
tonight. Shortly after 10 the hotr«e wat
closed and the fimily retired for the
This annoying bcsip trouble, which
arfves the hair an untidy appearance, in
cured by skookum root hair grower,
111 druggists.
Good to Bi:mt East.
The 21 page New Year's Herald ie
the best paper to send to your eartern
friends. A full description of every
connty in Southern California is given.
Also statistics of climitte, cost of land,
products, etc Price, 6 centa per copy
in wrapper". For stile by news (lealtrs
or at the Hebalij office.
Cuprivi's Utterances' Distorted
by the Tress.

French Courtiers Coldly Treated in
St. Peters burg.
Mortality Knoriiiously Increased hy Cola
Weather lv Berlin —Thousauds
of Berllne s Starvlng
»ud Fresalag.
By the Associated Prcsß.
Berlin, Jan. 21 —Before the reichstag
committee on the army bill adjourned
for three days, on account of the court
fetes connected with the marriuge o!
Princess Margaret of Prussia to Prince
Frederick Carl, Chancellor yon Caprivi
made significant reference to communi
cations received from foreign power. l ,
arising from what he termed distorted
press reports of his recent speeches.
Whether or not the events in France
are causing the CZU to change bis pol
icy, it ia certain that the French group
in the Ruasian court is losing ita aseend
The developments of the Kulturkampf
in Hungary are watched with great in
terest. Telegrama received here today
from Buda-Pesth foreshadow another
overturn of the cabinet, through a coa
lition ugainßt ita civil marriage legisla
The intensity of the cold has enor
mously increased mortality in Berlin.
Apart from the homeless poor and pau
pers, reputable artisans are etifl'eriut:.
The guardians of the poor have proved
that they were not prepared lor the
emergency. They are utterly unable to
meet the demande made upon them for
fuel and food. Many thousauds of reii
dentß of Berlin nre starving, with the
temperature at 22 degrees Rs-au
muer. Visitors to ihe poorer
districts declare that the famine
there is equal to that prevailing in
Emperor William, at a dinner given
by him to Herr Krnpp and a number of
other men engaged in huge industrial
enterprises, tried to talk them into
adopt inn a bet ter policy toward the
workingmen. Herr Krupp contended,
and was supported by others, that abso
lute suppression of strikes and severe
punishment of strikers is the best
way to meet tte men's demands. Tho
emperor advißed his guests lo arbitrate
the claims of the men with chosen dele
gates, provided the men first resumed
work ami remained at work pending the
settlement of the matter in dispute
The outbreak of cholera iv t;,e Neit-
Icbcn lunatic asylum shows no signs of
decreasing in vioience. Today 17 new
cases and one death were reported. The
total numb, r of caaea since the outbreak
is 03; of those al Tacked li) died.
A Bloody Battle Over t-quatters'
Trouble* In Sicily.
Rome. Jan. 21. —A terrible batttle be
tween 000 peasants and a b'jdy of gen
darmes occirred at Teimin, a seaport
town of Sicily, today. Eight persons
were killed and 20 wounded. The fight
was caused by the refusal of the peas
ants to vacate a tract of land Claimed br*
the commune. The peasants had
squatted on thie, and when formal no
tice waß served upon them to vacate,
they paid no attention. Upon learning
that the peasants ivluaed, gendarmes
were sent to ject them. The pea-ants
resisted and a fierce struggle ensued,
with tbe above results. A number of
prißonera were taken and the others fled,
swearing vengeance.
A St.ipwrrcked Crew Compelled to Re
sort to Caiinll,alii,m
Colon, Jan. 21.—The survivors of the
crew and passengers of the Spanish
sloop Juana have sent to the Spanish
consul their story of horrible suffering.
For eeven days they lived on puppieß
aDd whatever elae they could find and
fasted 20 days. Two of those rescued
admit eating the fleeh of those who
died. Of 23 peraons on board eight
died. Eleven paaaengera and the cap
tain aud three of the crew survived
Amrtig the evidences of cannibalism
waa a woman's arm, broken off just be
low the elbow and picked almost to the
bone. Among the survivors waß one
woman and a little boy.
The Irish Home Rule Plan.
London, Jan. 21—Home Secretary
Aequith has announced that the plan of
home rule for Ireland will he on large,
liberal lines. Ireland would obtain gen
uine autonomy, although the ultimate
ascendency of Jhe imperial parliament
would be effectually maintained. The
corrupt practices act will be mada more
strinceut. The period of resilience re
quired to qualify for voting will be low
Dynamiter Egan Released.
London, Jan, 21. — James Francis
Egau, convicted and sentenced to 20 years
for participation in the dynamite plot
at Birmingham in 1884, wee released
from prison today on the ground ol ill
'Ihe general opinion expreaaed here ia
that Erfan'e release ia hut a prelude to
further clemency by the government
toward Irishmen convicted of participa
tion in the alleged dynamite conspiracy.
His Name Made Him Crazy.
Bkloiudk, Jan. 21.—General Beli
markocitch, a member of the regency,
suddenly became insane and was com
mitted to an asylum for lunatics. Gen
eral fielimarkncitch was one of the
three regents Servia appointed to rule
the state during the minority of King
Alexander. Ueneral Prntitch of the
regents died on June 17th last. Kie
titch nlone remains.
A Thaw Set In.
AriTwrtßP, Jan. 21.—The weather hae
greatly a thaw baa set in ;
the ice in the river is broken up and
navigation haa been resumed.
An Orleanist Anuiversary.
PARIS, Jan. 21.— The hundredth an
niversary of the execution of Louis XVI
was appropriately observed today by
the Royalists of France.
timid fa Baud Bast,
The 24-pugn New Year's Hekald ia
th* belt paper to send to your eaatern
friends. A full description of evory
county in Southern California ia given.
Alao statistics of climate, cost o[ land,
product), elc. Price, 5 cents per copy
in Wrapper a. For sale by newe dealers
or at the Hhhai.d office.
I>eart!or!;j In Nebraska. North Dikmi
and Montana Uubrokeu.
Lincoln, Neb., Jan. 21.—The vote for
senator today resulted: Powers, 41;
Paddock, 2ti; balance scattered among
over a dozen candidates. The light vote
is due to numerous absentees and ?airs
There is no change in the relative
strength of the different candidates.
Paddock's friends claim he haa been
made tbe victim of treachery and bise
ingratitude by men who promised to
stand by him as their first and only
choice, and who afterwards became can
didates themselves
Helena, Mont , Jan. 31.—The vote
for senator today waa: Sanders 27,
Clark 19, Dixon 11, Collins 2, aix pairs
While the chances are in fa
vor of the Democrats at prea
ent, it is impossible to predict
whether either faction will be successful
or whether an internecine struggle will
result in the election of a R publican,
after a weary struggle. It is not uu
' likely, from present indications, that
the deadlock may last two weeks yet.
Bismarck, S. D.. Jan. 21.—After tak
ing two more ballots for United States
senator the legislature adjourned. The
lust ballot resulted: Roach, 1!); Muir,
10; Anderson, 15; Casey, 13; others
A Now Senatorial Candidate—rerklns
Out or tha K.ce.
Topeka., Jan. 21 —J. L. W.itkina of
Lawrence, reported to be the richeat
man in Kansas, ia a candidate for the
United States senate as a Democrat,
but says his platform is broad enough
for nil parties to stand on. Senator
Perkins has abandoned the race because
of his minority in the Republican cau
cus and left for Washington.
The Republican house adjourned
till Monday afternoon without, transact
ing any bu-ines*. but its election com
mittee is at work and will probably re
port Monday in favor of unseating a
number of Populists.
The Populist houae was in session all
day, but did nothing of interest up to
the time of adj rarnment to Monday.
He Still Considers Tariff Reform the
Duty of the llonr.
Syracuse, N. V., Jan. .21.—Grover
Cleveland, returning from the funeral
of ex-President Hayes, passed through
here today. At the station this dia
logue with a reporter took place:
"Do you believe the silver purchase
bill will be passed?"
"I hope so."
"Do you oppose free coinage?"
"I have nothing to say on that
"Have yon anything to offer the
public on the tar ff ?" Will the Mc-
Kinley tariff law be repealed?'"
"I'd like to know what else we aro
in power for."
Dan Cleland Kaoeaed Out by Billy
Philadelphia, Jao. 2i. —Dan Cle
land of New York fed a victim before
Billy Plimmer, tbe champion
bantam weight fighter of the
world, tonight at the Ariel
Athletic club. The man from New
York was knocked 6ut by a right-hand
punch and a left hand ewing
early in the second round
Cleland outreached the champion
and showed a disposition at the start
for battle which won the admiration
of the spectators. Plimmer, however,
excelled him at hie own gtme.
'U. , 1 Ml RACKS.
Geraldlne Tie, the World's Four aud a
Half Furleii;; Record.
Oakland, Cal., Jan. 2L.—Four and
one-half furlonga—Geraltline won, Misty
Morn second, Mount Catlos, third;
lime, 51 seconds, equaling the world's
Three-fourthg uille—Stoneraan won,
Charger second, Guadalupe third; time,
Fifteen-aixteentha of a mile —Mabel
M. won, Cyclone second, Annie Moore
third ; time, 1 :&!!■.<■
Mile and three-eighths—Little Esper
auza won, Nellie G. second, Fannie F.
third; time, 2:26.
Half-mile—G>-raldine won, Jack the
Ripper second, King Alph third; time.
411 seconds.
Crescent City Knees.
New Ohleanu, Jan. 21.— Track Btifl
and heavy.
Five iurlongs—Progression won, Lan
dorn second, Oronoco third; time,
1:07) 2 '.
Five furlongs—Pigeon won, Boodle
second, Grafton third; time, 1:10
Three furlougs—C. B Coy w0,,, India
second, Circus third ; time, 0:403^.
Seven and one-half furlongs—Miss
(lilkey won, Granite second, Gendarme
third ; time, I:4S.
Handicap, seven furloni»« —Pekin won,
Rally second, Wautnuga third; time,
Those MUsing nooks.
Springfield, 111.. Jan. 31. —After an
interview between Auditor Gore and ex
Auditor Pavey today the former said:
"I asked General Pavey for the bookn
ho promised yesterday to deliver
and after having surrendered the bank
hooka he again refused to give up the
insurance book, and said he would re
tain posaotision of it until compelled to
produce it."
When asked in what wav he would
now proceed Gore Baid : "I don't know
until the attorney-general consults the
law and ascertains tbe mode of
proceduie. I want to cay in
justice to myself that I don't
know whether the insurance and
banking books previoua to the adminis
tration of Swigert are here or not. Ido
know, however, that the books kept by
Swigert are not here, aa we have looked
for them in vain."
Butler Vltd Intestate.
Lowell, Mass., Jan. 21.—The citation
in tonight's Courier anawera numerous
inquiries made since General Butler's
death as to whether he left a will. He
died inteßtate. and hiß ecn, Paul Butler,
and hia sonin-luw, Hon. Adelbert Ameß,
have appealed for lsttere of administra
tion upon the estate.
An llnrned.
St. Lot'is, Jan. 21.—The Carondelet
elevator burned this evening, together
with its contents of grain and two trans
fer boats. The estimated loss ia $200,
A Rf.pubtteejn Ousted.
OnsYZNNS, Wyo , Jan. 21 —The house
tonigl.t, by « vote of 17 to 15, unseated
Okie, It"tiuhiit;ttn, from Fremont county,
seeling Rickett, Democrat, in his place.
The Escapade of a Seattle
Man's Better Half.
She skipird,the Tralaloo With Her
iiu-ic Teacher.
The Husband Followed the Guilty
Couple to ISew York Where lie
Keooverrd Ills Chilli-Tho
Woman Deserted.
By tbe Associated Press.
New York, Jan. 21.—The Herald
says: The elopement of the wife of a
prominent officer of the state of Wash
ington with a music teacher who de
eerled his wife; the flight of the guilty
couple across the continent with the
erring woman's daughter; the pur
suit of tho hußband and his capture of
the child, following close upon the at
tempt of the mother to destroy herßeli
and the little one, is a romance in real
life that ended in an East Side lodging
house li9t Thurßday morning.
Assistant Attorney General Paul
d'lleirry, the husband, with his daugh
ter, Orba, now occupies a room at tho
Hi ffman house. Mrs. D'Heirry, until
last evening, was still at 168 Third ave
nue, in a room over a restaurant, where
her husband discovered .her. Under the
threat of instant oeath, E Iward C.
Morse, who eloped with Mrs. D'lleirry,
led Mr. D'lleirry and a friend to the
house where he had been living with
Mrs. D'Heirry, aud then disappeared.
D'Heirry two years ago Bccured the
services of Edward C. Morse aa a music
teacher for his ',vife. The wife became
infatuated with the musician. Tbe bus
band had no reason to doubt her until
weeks after the elopment. Through the
efforts of D'Heirry the musician secured
many scholars among the wealthiest
people of Seattle. When hia inco ne
was sufficiently increased Morse sent 1 1
San Francisco for his wife and daughter.
Morse's child died about a year ago aud
Mr. D'Heirry paid the expenses of the
little girl's illness and funeral.
When Mrs D'lleirry asked her hus
band last November for permieoion to
come east to visit relatives in this city,
he readi'y consented. Without hie
knowledge Mre. D'Heirry sold two cot
tages in Seattle belonging to her, on
which she realized $10 000 Mr
D'Heirry gave her .'OOO more iv cash be
fore she left, and gave her tickets
over the Northern Pacific for herself
and daughter Orbs, who is 9
years old. Accompanied by Motse and
she went to San Francisco,
where they stopped at the P.tlace hotel
as E G. Morse and wife While there
Morse got all of Mrs. D'Uelrrjr'a money
and spent it lavish'y. December Ist
tbe guilty pair went to Chicago, thence
to Washington ami Philadelphia.
It was nearly tnree weeks after Mrs
D'Heirry's departure that her husband
BU»pected the truth of what at first
seemed a coincidence. Morse's disap
pearance gave him the first hint that
something was wrong. When he could
secure no clue to her whereabouts by
telegraph and writing, with John Carson,
a lawyer of Seattle and a warm friend, be
set out to discover his wife. Alter a
long and tedious journey the pursuers
arrived in N.-w York last Sunday. He
next ascertaiiie.l that Morse and Mrs
D'lleirry had taken apartments in Ea«t
Twenty-first street, a boarding house,
where they remained until January 13
Mr. D'Heirry, accompanied by Car
son,left the boarding house last Wednes
day. It was through the landlady,
a kind-hearted French woman that the
lather finally recovered his child next
day. The landlady said during her
stay at the boarding house Mrs.
D'Heirry had been dejected, and on
one occasion tried to kill her
self. They left the houae last
Friday, leaving their trunks
as security. When Vlr. D'Heirry called
she sent word for Morse to come and
get his trunks, He was confronted by
the wronged husband, who demanded
and obtained his child. Morse Ins fled,
leaving the erring woman to shift for
Welcome alalia.
The author of "Round the Compass in
Australia" had put up for the night with
the manager of a stock farm. It was a
time of drought, nud the evening passed
amid stories of frightful Buffering and
losses. The manager thought it would
bo hardly pousiblo to hold out a week
longer. "Shady Jack's well is done," he
said, "and the Frenchman's tank is
empty." His wife tried to encourage
"Hope for the host," she sa.id.
"My oathl" answered the manager,
"but the heft thinirs never come off."
"Yes, Dick," responded his wife, "but
the worst tilings never come o!f."
NigM cf ter niglit thi3 man had walked
tlie loom, alternating between prayers
and curses, as each day's record yens an
other the-usnnd sheopdead, another emp
ty well, until at last he had coiuo to tiiis
grim courage of despair.
"I shouldn't euro so much," ho said to
tho traveler, "but then my wife, my
girls iv there!"
Ho drew his Bleeves across his eyoii
and bowed bis head,On tho table. l r ov
ten mihtttes he sat there so. Then the
visitor saw him raise his head, start,
spring to his feet and listen with strained
attention. What was that? Something
pinged on the corrr.jtated roof overhead.
"Rain, rein, rain I" he shouted as he
rushed outside and fell on his knees
with his hntidß stretched out toward the
clouded siry.
"Thank God! Thank Godl Wife!
Girls! Mary! Ruin!"
Even so. The Hood gato3 of the sky
were opened, and before morning the
visitor was helping to put up a dyke on
one side of the house. The march of de
struction wits stniii.
Furniture, Carpets, Etc,
Tuesday, January 24th. at 10 a.m,
OompHtiol clicrry 0nl"-h nnA r.sh bedroom
suits, mat treses, pillows, Voiding, lace cur
tains and pole*, portwirs chairs aud roekcrs,
cent*r hta'nds, one ci iid s mb, hlyh Chairs
hanging lamia, heating (dove, cooking stove
and utciisi R, rattan rockers, one sewing ma
rhino, kitchen mt>-, tape try brussels car, ets
floor m -ttl"gs. di-hc* and glassware, etc. Hale
beein* at io n'c'ock, *'harp Bale positive
ni bout, re** rye. The tixroom house for rent.
Take Main street or Ur».nd-avenuo cars.
MATLOCK & REED : Auciionecia.
Of the Five Dollar a Moathßate fo?
All Diseases.
Thore Wishing to Take Advantage of
This Remarkably Low Offer
Mutt Do So Before
F* bruary ist.
lh« Record of T W o Weeks - A Few
Warm K*ff anting tho Publish
in X of Names.
The two weeks during which Dr Da Monco
and associates offered to treat and furnisri
me iiuir.c free to all who applied have expired,
and that which m<ny d. clar d impossible has
been accomplished. Out of tue mauy h mdrcds
Who have applied, none rmvebeeu turn d away,
and not a cent of money was accepted on any
pretext whatever. The Btreugtb of the physi
cians and the re'ources of the laboratories were
taxed tv their utmost but the work was ac*
com> ished.
Many of the patient! who have applied have
sitd; "Doctor, 1 sh .uld like to continue under
yiurcare; I h>ive received great benefit during
the c two weeks, bull suppose your charges are
very hißh."
Now, to answer all such remarkH as this. Dr.
De M^uro-Mid associates make tho following
public ofTer:
in order to give all an opportunity ol
availing tUfmselve-j of their skill this
Beison, Dr. Dt MuliCO and {.ssociatcs will,
until February lit, make a unifo' m
chrirne for m •uicine and irea: meut of ;p3
a month I hisi* to all pnliems and for all
dinu«M«. All patient* ftptilylnfl foi treat «ent
ht'f'irn February is. will be tre-tl : I for $5 a
mouth, and all im dh lues furn .shed free,
eae.i mourn*, irfft meat, including medicine,
to cost, !»5 UNTIL t'HUKD.
A word of remark may not b* out of place
regai'ifngtho publish! ug of namot of natl'-uts
treated and cured hy Dt De Monco and
ates. While nuch publication is made each
within the daily papers and the nam • and
address of the patient given, so that th« state
ment can be easily veriiifd and substantiated
by any one it should be said thatall sucn state
nieu'.H are i nlirely voluntary.
»el it be stated ihat t*r De Monco and okso-
Oiates m v r pub Uh a name or statement with
out the full **rtd fret.- eoustut of hp tient, nor
do they publish a one hundredth part of the
tosti munialu, le'ters and stutements recelv-d by
them from grateful patients As obs- rv d, the
Btatments given arc emi-ely voluntary, and are
given by the patients for publication Dr. De
Monco and tPM>ciau-s would uevcr pubti-h ttio
most emphatic testimonials unless the patient
giving it understood it was to be printed, and
gave willing conn ni.
r.lr. A. Itlarit. a Forma* Resident and
Wella-Kaown Contractor nuti ituiider
of Salt Lake City. Utah, Now Kesid
ing at Mo. 345 South Hill Btrnet,
Los Angetes, Oml*i I\Li*k«s a Straight
forward Ccrnoiiul Htat* nieut.
A cuseol sixteen years etnndlug conquered by
Dr. Do Monco and ssodatt-s.
"i*' rsix ecu ye-trs I have suffered with ca
tarrh, and all the Htinoying sympt »fIM of the
disease sei'me'.* to be prtwent," suid Mr. a. C.
Black to the writer
Mr Black Ib a well l"iowu gentleman in I os
Aiu-i'les, a contractor and bui'der, and re-ides
at -45-outh HUlitreet, this city, and will be
glad to have any una ■uffdflug rom eatarru
cal ou him Htm Icurn what he has to say in
regard to cate.
In furtueF speaking of hta troubles he -aid:
'•1 hay» beenc nstautly annoyed by catarrh for
the last sixteen yeare, but I never bought of
its becoming cinonic until about six yearn «gO(
wiifuJ b g<-.n to fed it gradually gaining a
wronger UoJ upon me. it took on a form of ft
nihlatia all th.ough my Byi-tem
My no-e was continually stopped up, ray
throttl sore and'rrl a cd audi Wit* oondhUiiy
hawKiugHU. spitiiu*. trying 'o dislodge t' c
mweous tbat dropped bat k iei *my thro t. My
palate diopped down on my tuuguo, e-'U in*;
meagreti veal of auuo ne»*. My stomach,
Ihal uo *ppeii o and when L
did eat the food lay like lend in my st tuiaeD.
My slomacn would bloat and till wiih gns,
causing lOeftO mm h uistre-s th n I felt nt timed
like I would rat. it naive than 10 be in such
misery after eatui".
1 tru d all tftM p i nt m diclnee I saw rrcom
meuded, but they aid Uot h-jem to have any ef •
W'Cl oi- my case. At la*l, i.boui two months
ag-o, I read bo tie of the testtm • lals of grateful
pat cuts trea Ing wiih Jjr l;e MOtiPfl nn l n6ao
eiates. and at once 1 went irt (htm a their
ofli'-es iv the i mm ret* build.nir, and slier
giving me a thorough ex* mm lion, they tort
m»» t wa- RifVotCd wiih c<vnrrh of the head,
throat, and ptoinnr.h in a i-iweriii- my Inquiry
us to ineir i buries; ihey ioin mi- in a. btr-Kin
fo ward manner :1m their chatgef* were #o per
mouth, an*i all medicine fur i h /d without ex*
tia ch-trge. I began ueanunt, and' lm most
happy to ssy I bap an t" improve from ihe first
trea cm' nt, J aUo fuel it mv duty to say a word
in leK-trd to ihe tr a ineni th" give v r the
benefit ot" IhOßUfferln p* pin who may havo
kone throvgu the turning ana. tooth pulling
treft.me'to nnqusliuad pfynulan .
Dr. lie Monco and a-soelato-' tree, mint is
mi d aud 100 thing and any little child can
t-te t dr t • utrrtMit aud medtelnos w.ihoase.
I can say th it I now feel UluMnOtht-r pcrs'ti
the** have made *uch a elianco tv ma. My
stotn eh ha* MS-u-nel It' luninal state, and I
f'-el like a we'l man.. I recommend Dr. De
Mnncn and associates very highly, a-d advise
all huiic-PTa to rail on these speclalisand
place their case miner the'r IKI itul care."
HoneEty, Education and Skiil
Is the Foundation on
Which They Euild.
In addition to their office treatment, an<l for
the bens tit ef thote » ho emmet Tl.it them,
thoy lihvo ' que.tion b auk,-" which they will
send you upon apo'ieatiou by mail lie. Hire
lo aiiMwer • nch qu 14*100 carefully, lor upou
this depends tho itieceil <»f their treatment.
MoHcmPB will b, promptly shlppyd to your
Inclone 4 cents with application for blanks
No burning;, nncautery, no caustic,
no nitrate of silver used, A new. sue.
cessliil and palnletsi system of treat
ment furmnlated from yeais of es
pei ieece. The old, painful and unsuc
cessful methods must give place to
the new.
The Do Monco Medical Institute,
Located Permuuently In the Nev. ell and
Uader Kullditie, itooine V,
4 , 0, S and 10,
SPKOIAhTIE-: Cata rh nud ail diseases of
tne Ear. Eye, Throat and Lungs. Nervous Dis
eases, rikln Diseases, Chronic Diseases.
V o 11 a, *n., 2 to 5 p. m, 7 to 8:80 p. a.;
Sunday: 9 to 11 a. m.

xml | txt