pledge ourselves to resist by precept
and example, whatever tends to under
mine Sunday as a day ot rest and wor
ship; such as the Sunday secular paper,
Sunday social entertainments, and Sun-
day driving and traveling for gain or
pleasure; and we further pledge our
selves to uk our influence to create a
right sentiment on all aspects of the
Sunday question, especially in refer
ence to traffic of every kind on that
In conclusion Miss May spoke of Rosa
Bonheur, of whom Victor Hugo once
said: "As a creative artist I prize her
works above thooe of all other women,
because she listens to God and not to
"May that be said of every woman
here," said the speaker, "that she lis
tened to God—and remembered to keep
His day holy."
At this point a number of people left
the pavilion, ar.d the musical director
facetiously suggested the song "Speed
Away," which was sung wilh enthusi
asm by the remaining throngs-
Modern Forms of Sabbath Observance
was presented by the Rev. W. H. G.
Temple of Seattle, who, after eloquently
painting the perfect Sabbath day, dis
cussed three forms of desecration of this
day of rest: "Godiess rationalism,
greed which is evidenced, in Sabbath in
dustry, and unsanctifled pleasure."
Relative to the latter part he toJdi that
In London actors and actresses had
plead for rest on the Sabbath because
of the degraded type of auditors on
Following two selections by the uni
formed policeman's glee club, the Rev.
Josiah Strong spoke of the Civic Sab
bath. He mad* distinction between the
divine Sabbath and the human Sabbath
which are unlike in origin, authority and
character. He urged freedom from la
bor on this day of rest, not only from a
physical standpoint but because liberty
of rest can only be secured where there
is a law of rest. He also deiprecates
certain forms of amusement which are
detrimental to public morals. At the
same time he said certain forms of
amusement, which a Christian Endieav
orer could net indulge fh, should not
be prohibited by law, but the devotees
of such pleasure should, on the other
hand, be educated, to a holy Sabbath
observance. "No country can turn its
face toward liberty," he said in. con
clusion, "when It turns its back to
The Rev. Robert Johnston of London,
Ont., spoke with intense enthusiasm of
the "Claims of God—Keep It Holy." He
Urged the audience not to applaud him,
as he came from a country where it
was not customary on Sabbath. "There
•re two Institutions," he said, "without
which, no nation cari grow great. They
•re the family and the Lord's day. Both
had a beginning in. the Garden of Eden
and both formi the basis of all social and
religious life today."
After the "Mizpah" benediction the
audience separated for-the "quiet hour"
devoted to prayer.
A mass meeting for men only waslheld
»t Woodward's pavilion in the afternoon.
It was a success in every respect and the
sight of thousands of men, many of
them gray bearded, excitedly waving
their 'handkerchiefs in giving the Chau
tauqua salute will long be remembered.
As guests of honor at this meeting the
following prominent citizens were
named: Hugh Craig, president of the
chamber of commerce, Rev. E. R. Dille,
Judge W. W. Morrow, of the United
States circuit court, Irving M. Scott, C.
R. Bishop, J. J. Valentine, A. W. Lees,
chief of police, Edward Coleman, and
Colonel C. F. Crocker. The sudden and
serious illness of the last named gentle
man which prevented his attendance,
was alluded to with many expressions of
After singing .by the male chorus, led
by A M. Benham, Rev. J. Wilbur Chap
man of Philadelphia, spoke of the evils
of dissipation, .his remarks being blunt
and effective. R. A. Elwood, the Phila
delphia evangelist, rendered "Saved by
Hl* Graco" as a solo. There came a
unique and striking feature of the ser-
vices—singing by the police choral so
ciety of San Francisco, all the men being
In full uniform. They rendered "Throw
Out the Lifeline" and "Still With Thee"
in such a perfect manner as to evoke
the most tumultuous applause. The offi
cers were not allowed to retire until
they had responded to several encores.
Hereafter, Id the eyes of Ohristiani En
deavorers, New York has lost her title
of "the finest."
The members of the force who par
ticipated are J. F. Redman, T. B.Walsh,
W. Seymour, R. T. Graham. G. B. Bald
win, O. TuchJer, J. L. Nelson, P. C.
Peters, W. Rankin, P. H. McGee, L.
Livingston, L. Bailey, M. O. Anderson,
W. W Wilson, O. B. Merrick and Mar
A strong address was made by Rev.
Ford Cottoman' of Newark, on. "Infidel
ity," and after several other musical
selections, "Morality" was discussed in
an able manner by H. J. McCoy of this
city. He held the-close attention, of the
audience until the close of the meeting.
A meeting for women, presided over by
Mrs. Francis E. Clark of Boston, was
held during the afternoon at the First
Congregational church. Mrs. Katherine
M. Jones of New York spoke on
"Woman's Power" and "Our Reason
able Service," which was the subject of
an address by Mrs. G. W. Coleman of
Dr. Kineca Da Silva, a Japanese lady
from Alameda, made a few effective re
marks on, "How to Reach the Hearts of
Speaking of the "Awakening of the
Afro-American Women," Miss Victoria
Earle Matthews delivered a forcible ad
dress, notable for eloquence and fervor.
The "quiet hour" was conducted by
Charles Studd of London,, England. Dur
ing the evening regular services were
held In all of the city churches.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 11.—At a
meeting held here today at St. Paul's
church, German Lutherans placed them
selves on record as opposed to Christian
Endeavor. Rev. J. M. Buehler and Rev.
Mr. -Schroeder spoke on what they con
sidered the circumscribed position ot
this Christian army. Rev. Dr. Buehler
said: "We claim that it is an usurpation
of what belongs to all when a separate
and distinctive body within the church
arrogates to itself a duty and privilege
common to all. We claim that It is un
brotherly to fellow Christians to thus
segregate themselves as if other Chris
tians were less bound, willing and sin
cere in this same direction."
As a second reason It was urged that
the stated object of these societies seem
ed to Imply an incorrect conception of
the nature of the Christian.
A sweeping objection was made to the
material aims of the Christian Endeav
orers. The advocacy of woman suffrage
and total abstinence were deprecated
and held to bs really objectionable to
the faithful adherentsof Christianity.
Is Not Nice for Use in
THE SACKS USED AS BEDDING
BY SMALLPOX AND YELLOW
War Goes Merrily on—Both Sides
Claim That the Other Fellow
Is Nearly Dead
Associated Press Special Wire.
NEW TORK, July 11—A dispatch to
the Herald from Havana says: Major
General Pedro Diaz has assumed com
mand of the Insurgent forces In Plnar
del Rio province. The rebel army of the
province Is being thoroughly reorgan
ized and put in good trim to co-operate
with the eastern army if the latter suc
ceeds in reaching - Havana province. The
Spaniards have destroyed a number of
small forts because they cannot spare
men to garrison them.
An engagement took place this week
near Artemisa, in which the Spaniards
lost heavily. Over 400 sick and wounded
men have been sent on to Havana. In
Matanzas town there are over 500 con
centrados, of which over forty die every
day. The Spanish troops have been, or
dered not to eat mangoes, but they dis
obey orders because they have nothing
else for fool. Mango diet aggravates
fever. During the last ten days over
SOO soldiers were taken to the hospital
The Spanish mail steamer leaving Ha
vana yesterday carriedlOOO sick soldiers,
many of whom will die on the way home.
Eleven thousand sick soldiers have been
sent to Spain since January 1.
Another American citizen has filed a
claim for false imprisonment and dam
ages with the consul general. Jose Gon
zales, for thirty years a resident of Phil
adelphia, claims $50,000 for being kept
In prison for five months and $150,000 for
damages to property.
A local paper published chiefly In the
intreset of the merchants In Havana
makes a savage attack upon Dr. Brun
ner, the acting sanitary inspector ap
pointed by the United States govern
ment, because he has reported, that the
importation of sugar from certain ware
houses here might be responsible for an
outbreak of yellow fever or smallpox In
the United States. In another interview
had with him Dr.. Brunner stated that
his reason for making the report was
that the sugar was shipped from ware
houses that had been used as hospitals
for fever and smallpox patients. The
soldiers in many instances utilized the
sugar sacks for bedding, and he consid
ered it unsafe to have sugar sacked and
shipped in these same sacks.
HAVANA, July 11.—Reports presented
to the authortles by Earliqu'e Gomez,
governor of Trinidad, say that the rebels
there are in a serious position owing to
the great scarcity of supplies of all
A committee of local autonomists of
Saincti Splritus recently visited Cap
tain-general Weyler and presented to
him> an address in which they declared
that the autonomists always have sup
ported and will in the future support the
government and its representatives. The
address congratulates the captain-gen
eral upon his maintaining a position, of
neutrality with regard to political par
ties and declares that more than any
other governor has he maintained this
The address adds that not one of the
local autonomists has joined the revolu
General Weyler thanked the commit
tee and promised that he would not
abandon his policy of neutrality.
News received in Havana from a pri
vate source says it is believed that the
insurgent leader, Quintin Banderas, was
killed on Monday last.
THE LONDON MARKETS
Money Plentiful and Business Pros
pects Are Fair
LONDON, July 11.—Money has been
plentiful during the week, owing to the
payment of treasury bills on balance.
June rates are expected to rule at th'
present low level, but a slight hardening
is expecetd in August on the considera
tion of the million and a half to be paid
to Japan and the usual autumn require
ments, which may be increased by ad
ditional Japanese and New York re
quirements. Owing to increased Amer
ican purchases of English goods, the
prospect is good. Exports to New York
may be on a reduced scale. The stock
markets show the usual holiday dull
ness, though there is a fair amount of
investment buying, which, with the.
cheapness of money, is forcing up gilt
edged securities. This is partly due to
the belief that no action will be taken
on the currency question during the
present or next session of congress.
The mining market has lacked' ani
mation and the changes on balances
Cadets in Disgrace
ANNAPOLIS, Md., July ll.—The en
tire fourth class of naval cadets, thirty
six in number, is still restricted to the
Santee for firing explosives contrary
to orders and refusing to name the
guilty party. The prisoners were allowed
to attend church today. It is said that
only two cadets were concerned in firing
the explosives on July sth and that one
has voluntarily owned up. The author
ities of the class are only awaiting the
acknowledgment of the other to see the
end. Some deineriting will follow all the
members of the class, with- special pun
ishment to the culprits.
The Chinese Consul
SAN FRANCISCO, July 11—Among
the passengers arriving today by the
steamer Doric from fhe orient was Hon.
Chang Yin 'fong, who will be consul
general at San Francisco. The Doric
did not touch at Honolulu.
Dodging the Heat
PETA'LUMA, Jury IL—_roop A, cav
alry, N. G. C., Captain A. Jenks, Lieu
tenants Burnett and Penniman, arrived
here this evening, 140 strong, on the
way to Healdshurg, covered with dust
LOS ANGELES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, JULY 12, 1897
but otherwise in good trim. The com
pany left San Rafael early this morning
and will camp here In Agricultural park
and pull stakes at 12:30 tonight and
travel till daylight to avoid the extreme
A Steamer From Guatemala Carries
SAN FRANCISCO, July 11.—The
steamship San Juan, from San Jose de
Guatemala, arrived in port today and
went into quarantine. She had* no doc
tor on board, and hence the body of a
Chinese boy who died on boardiSaturday
morning was taken in charge by Dr.
Blue, federal quarantine officer, and a
post mortem examination held. Dr.
Blue decided that death resulted 1 from
yellow fever. The vessel will be held'ln
quarantine for five days. The body of
the dead Chinese will be cremated' on
Angel island. No other sickness occur
red among those on board the San Juan
on her trip up the coast.
On Saturday night last the' San Juan
in a dense fog ran upon a rock in Half
Moon bay, but Immediately sheered off,
causing a slight leakage to the vessel.
The steamship City of Sydney, from
Panama, came In port today with all on
board well. AH the cabin passengers
were allowed to land, but the steerage
passengers were held. No sickness oc
curred since leaving Panama.
STANDARD OIL STOCK
Worth More Than Corrigan Was Al-
lowed for It
CLEVELAND, 0., July 11—John D.
Rockefeller has been sued in the com
mon pleas court here by James Corri
gan, the vessel owner ,for an account
ing. Corrigan, who was in Rockefeller's
debt, gave the latter as collateral secur
ity it is asserted, 2500 shares of Standard
Oil stock. Later that stock was credited
to Corrigan on his Indebtedness. Kecow
insists that he was not allowed what
the stock was worth. The petition is not
on file in court, but it ia said the stock
was credited at the rate of $138 a share.
It sold yesterday for $318.
Corrigan declined today to discuss It.
He said he had asked for an accounting,
and when asked the amount of his claim
he said: "Cannot tell. I don't know how
much It will be. I contend only that I
was not allowed what the stock was
worth. The Standard Oil company Is a
trust, and I was on the outside."
WILL MEET TO CONSIDER THE
G. O. P. Celebrities Will Pour Into
Detroit Today, and Mark Hanna
Will Be There
DETROIT, Mich., July ll.—The hotel
lobbies are crowded tonight with the
advance guard of the delegations to the.
National league of Republican clubs,
which commences Tuesday. The chief
topic of interest among the delegates al
reay on the field* is' the election of the
president. The prominent candidates
for president are Marcus Polasky of
Chicago, Col. George Stone of San Fran
cisco, L. J. Crawford of Newport, R. 1.,
Edward H. B. Green of Dallas, Texas,
son of Hetty Green, and Lieutenant
Governor Timothy E. Woodruff of New
York. Secretary Dowllng also says that
he may be a candidate for president if
the Minnesota delegation desires to pre
sent his name.
The favorite Is easil Marcus Polasky
of Chicago. His badges are everywhere
tonight and from' present indications
he seems to have the inside track. He
has received positive assurances of sub
stantial support from enarly every state
and territory. Mr. Polasky is at the
Cadillac tonight receiving his friends.
The cities which will compete for the
honor of entertaining the next conven
tion are Kansas City, Omaha, Dallas,
Chicago and Baltimore. Los Angeles
and Fargo, N. D., also claim to be in
the race. Hotel men in most of these
cities are In the campaign for local in
terests. Delegates are expected to ar
rive tomorrow faster than they can be
chronicled. Among the celebrities billed
to arrive In the morning are General
Lew Wallace and Senator Mark Hanna.
Too Far Off
DENVER, Col., July 11.—Major Z. K.
Pangborn, the veteran newspaper editor
of Jersey City, N. J., who is in Denver
en. route home after a visit of several
months on the Pacific coast, hasreceived
a telegram from the administration at
Washington, proffering him the position
of minister to Bolivia. Though the ma
jor will not discuss his intentions, it Is
understood he will decline the appoint
ment. His friends say he might accept
a position of equal importance in one of
the European countries, but at the age
of 65 he is not contemplating any long
journeys to countries in South America.
Winter Wheat Condition
WASHINGTON, July 11.—The follow
ing are the percentages of condition of
winter wheat on July 1 in the principal
winter wheat growing states, as shown
by the monthly report of thestatistician
of the department of agric ulture: Penn
sylvania, 101; Tennessee, 110; Kentucky,
101; Ohio, 88; Michigan. 78; Indiana, 05;
Illinois, 40; Missouri, 52; Kansas, 83;
California, 78; Maryland, 111; Virginia,
110; Washington, 105; Oregon, 92.
BUDA PEST, July 11—Riotous dem
onstrations led by several members of
the chamber of deputies have occurred
at Eger. The trouble was caused by the
refusal of the municipal authorities to
allow a public meeting to be held in the
town hall. The gendarmes were Jeered
at and insulted by the crowds, which
gathered. As the mob assumed so
threatening an. attitude It was found
necessary to summon troops to disperse
them. Many arrests were made.
A New Rifle
ROME, July 11.—Captain Cci of th 3
Bersiglieri has invented a rifle from
which eighty shots a minute may be
fired without removing the weapon from
the. shoulder. Tests of the new arm are
being made by the government.
BERLIN, N. H., July 11.—Fire early
this morning destroyed a large saw and
grist mill and their contents, connected
with the plant of the Berlin Mills compa
ny, entailing a less of $100,000. Five hun
dred men are thrown out of work.
Leads to Cruel and Brutal
A NEW MEXICAN 'OLD WOMAN
DRAGGED AT THE HEELS OF
The Dead Woman Accused of Be
witching a Sick Girl—Crimes
at Many Places
Associated Press Special Wire.
LAS VEGAS, N. M., July 11.—Accord
ing to a report received fronrLaClntaon
the Canadian river, Teodora Sales, 80
years old, was cruelly murdered by An
tonio Lucero, aged 18, and Teodoro La
foya, aged 22. It seems that Lafoya's
sister had been 111 for some 'time and
it was claimed that Teodora Salas, who
was considered by the ignorant and
superstitious natives of the neighbor
hood as a "bruha," or witch, exercised
her wiles over the young girl.
It appears that following the advice of
his mother, young Lafoya and hiscom
panion, Lucero, followed the old woman
to a place about three miles from' San
Lorenzo, where, after being frightened,
she was prevailed upon to go back with
them to the girl's house and cure her.
They placed her on the saddle of Lu
cero's horse, young Lucero mounting be
After going a short distance Lafoya
pulled his pistol and killed the old
woman's dog, which was following, re
marking that he had got rid of one
"bruha" and would now get rid of an
other (the old woman).
He thereupon threw a lasso over her
and starting his horse, Jerked her from
the horse. He then instructed Lucero
to attach his reata to her feet and the
two, starting their horses on the run,
dragged the woman to death, nota vest
ige of clothing being found on the body
After lingering around the place for
a few days the murderers disappeared.
The mother of Lafoya was arrested,
she having told officers who called at her
house that she had told her son and
Lucero to kill the old woman.
FALL RIVER, MASS., July 11.—Hol
der Alonzo Tripp, a farmer of West
port, -was found dead on the New Bed
ford road at a late hour last night and
Jerry Manchester, another Westport
farmer, is under arrest in this city on a
charge of murder. Tripp had as his
housekeeper, Sarah Reagan. About a
week ago Manchester, who was infatu
ated with the woman, married her. Jeal
ousy and bad feeling arose between the
two men.. About 11:30 p. m., the last car
on, the New Bedford and the Fall River
electric line when one mile out of the
city, came across Tripp's body In the
road. Mrs. Manchester was holding the
injured man's head in her lap, while her
husband was standing over them-. Tripp
expired before a physician could be sum
Manchester says that Tripp must have
been killed by being thrown from, his
wagon. The police say that the men
quarreled over the woman and Tripp
was kicked to death.
A BARKEEP KILLED
SALT LAKE, Utah, July 11.—Early
this morning the body of John Egan,
former owner of the White House bar,
was found dead in the alley In the rear
of the Walker house. An examination
showed a wound along the nose and
middle of the forehead. The body had
evidently been dragged from the rear of
the buildings fronting on Main street
A thorough investigation is being mad-:.
During the day three arrests were made
in connection with the murder. J. F.
Quinlan, night bar tender in. Quinlan &
Osborne's saloon; B. Skewes and C. M.
Phillips were taken in charge by the po
lice, and are being held, pendinf further
developments in the case. The two lat
ter were frequenters of the saloon, and
the police believe these men know more
about the case than they are willing to
tell. A general theory is that Egan was
assaulted in the above named saloon
and was removed to the alley where the
body was found. An inquest will be held
A STABBING AFFRAY
STOCKTON, July 11.-* A stabbing af
fray occurred on the Weber tract about
five miles from town, on the San Joaquin
river this evening. Pedro Gambilina and
Valente Beglinomincni, Italians work
ing on adjoining farms got Into a dis
pute and came to blows. Cambilina
drew a knife and stabbed his adversary
twice In the back, Inflicting dangerous
wounds. The wounded man is thought
to be dying.
KILLED HIS WIFE
ROCHESTER", NX, July 11.—William
H. Gates was arretted at his home In
the town of Gates today charged with
the murder of his wife, Carrie Gates.
The two had not lived together for some
time. Early this morning Gates gained
access to the room occupied by his wife
and shot her.
NEBRASKA MOB LAW
OMAHA, Neb., July 11.—A special to
the Bee from Beatrice says: A. M. Wine
brenner, who wasarrested yesterday for
cruelty to his stepdaughter, was taken
from jail this morning by a mob, horse
whipped and tarred and feathered.
LONDON, July 11.—The Daily Mail's
Berlin correspondent says: The Japan
ese minister here assures me that the
idea of the adoption by Japan of offen
sive measures against the American an
nexation of Hawaii is absurd.
PARIS, July 11.—The Parisian council
of education has adopted a proposal by
which foreigners are enabled to obtain
doctors' diplomas by undergoing an ex
amination at French universities.
LONDON, July 11.—The condition of
Mme. Lillian Nordica, the prima donna,
shows a slight improvement.
DETROIT, Mich., July 11.—The Pan-
American commercial tourists dedicated
the final Sunday of their transcontinent
al Jaunt solely to rest ahd recreation.
Those who were not too tired to rise
early attended services In the morning
and afterward took a drive to Belle Isle
point. At 11 oclock tonight the party
left for Grand Rapids, where tomorrow
will be spent. Milwaukee will then be
An Embezzler's Children Secure Their
NEW TORK. July 11.—Word was re
ceived in Brooklyn, today that E. B.
Carter, former teller of the National
Bank of Commerce, who, on January 9,
1895, was sentenced in the United States
court to six and a half years' imprison
ment in the Kings county penitentiary
for embezzling $30,000 will be released
Carter, who is 40 years old, had a wife,
a daughter and a son besides an ad
opted child of his brother, all of whom,
were dependent on him for support. Im
mediately after his Incarceration his boy
and girl secured employment and have
since cared for the family. The daugh
ter never ceased in her efforts to secure
her father's release, and made three
trips to Washington for that purpose.
Her first visit to President Cleveland
was unsuccessful but a week ago she
saw President McKinley in person and
made so strong a plea that he finally
granted her request.
The petition for pardon was backed by
Congressman Dennis Hurley. Carter,
who has had charge of the storehouse at
the penitentiary, has been am exemplary
LYING IN STATE
Senator Harris' Body Will Beach
NASHVILLE, Term., July 11.—To
morrow morning Governor Taylor, his
staff, and committees of city and state
officials will meet the funeral train car
rying the body of Senatorlsham G. Har
ris to Memphis, and will convey the body
to the senate chamber of the state cap
itol, where it will lie in state during the
day. The United States troops encamp
ed at the centennial, and the local com
panies of the state guards will act as an
escort when the body Is removed from
the capitol tomorrow afternoon. A de
tachment of the state guard will act as
guards at the capitol during the day.
Governor Taylor and a large committee
of officials will accompany the remains
to Memphis and attend the funeral. A
committee of ladies has decorated the
senate chamber with plants and flower?.
A large number of prominent men from
all parts of the state will be present to
Spike Is Ambitious
NEW YORK, July 11.—"Spike" Sulli
van says that as Jim Barry of Chicago
has refused to meet his brother, Dave
Sullivan, at 115 pounds, the latter claims
the championship of America in that
weight and Is ready to defend It against
all comers. In support of this claim
"Spike" deposited $1000 in the hands of
Al Smith to bind a match in the event of
a challenge. Negotiations are now
pending to bring Dave and Pedlar Palm
er together before the National Sporting
club of London for $5000 a side and a
purse of $5000. If the lads meet It will
be during the last weeß In September
or the first week of October.
LONDON, July 11.—The Times in Its
financial article says that In response to
an appeal from Sir John Lubbeck'scom
mittee, Mr. C. E. Bretherton has decid
ed to adjourn the meeting of the Cana
dian Pacific shareholders until October
18th. This, the Times says, seems tanta
mount to abandoning the meeting alto
gether, but It Is thought to be the wisest
course under the circumstances,
WASHINGTON, July 11.—The presi
dent has granted, pardons in the follow
ing cases: John Redmon, sentenced in
Kentucky to eighteen months for pos
sessing counterfeit coin; G. W. Tilley,
sentenced in Georgia to three years and'
a fine for pension frauds. Pardons have
been granted to Frank Callahan, sen
tenced in the District of Columbia to
three years for larceny, and Justin Dud
ley, sentenced in Utah to fifteen years
DBCOTO, July 11.—The Alameda
Sugar company at Alvarado is contem
plating running its factory the year
round by refining raw- sugar from the
Sandwich islands after the beet season
has closed. The extensive improvements
now being made point strongly to that
fact. This will be a boon, for this end
of Alameda county as it will give at
least 300 men emtfoyment.
Just Keeps Still
LONDON, July 12.—The Daily Tele
graph today makes no apology for the
publication of the announcement that
a marriage had been 1 arrangedi between
the Duke of Manchester and Miss May
Goelet, nor does it refer to the matter
None Could Swim
SACRAMENTO, July 11.—Peter Lav
lar, a native of Italy and 28 years of age,
was drowned while bathing In the
American river, near this city. He was
in company with three other men and
none of them could swim. The body was
LONDON, July 11.—A dispatch from
Montevideo says that severe fighting be
tween the revolutionists and govern
ment troops has occurred at Acegua, in
the province of Cerro Largo. According
t,o the government report the rebels were
obliged to retreat.
A Spanish Quarantine
MADRID, July 11.—The government
has decreed quarantine against vessels
arriving from Costa Rica ports, owing to
the prevalence of yellow fever there.
SYDEY, N. S. W., 'July 11—Hon. Sir
Patrick Jennings, K. C. M. G., LL. D.,
member of the legislative assembly of
New South Wales, is dead, aged 66 years.
Sealed proposals will be received by the
undersigned for sinking a 500-foot shaft
on the Val Verde gold mining property;
also proposals for sinking a continuation of
Incline No. 1 for an addltonal 800 feet.
Specifications can be had on application.
The properties are situated in the Rand
mining district, county of Kern and state
of California. J. S. Wilde, secretary
Randsburg Gold Mining, Milling and
Water Supply company, Johannesburg,
FOR RENT—SIO, WATER FREE, COT
tage of 5 rooms, bath, 649 Gladys aye.
$13.50,- water free, cotage 6 rooms, bath,
barn, 926 also 932 Towne aye.
$10. water free, cottage 5 rooms, bath,
922 Towne aye.
14 431 S. Broadway.
FOR RENT—ON THE BEACH AT SANTA
Monica, furnished and unfurnished cot
tages and rooms, nice and new, at moder
ate, prices. Apply to OWNER. 1100 W.
Thirty-second st., corner Hoover; take
University car. 12
FOR RENT—3-ROOM HOUSE, WITH
water; $5 per month. 224 E. Main St.,
East Los Angeles. 12
FOR RENT—"HOTEL LOUISE," NEW-
Iy furniahed rooms; prices to suit, by
day, week or month 520 S. Broadway. 7-23
FOR RENT—NICELT FURNISHED
rooms; housekeeping privilege; good lo
callty. 827% S. Spring st. 7-14
FOR RENT—ROOMS, $1 PER WEEK
and up; 25 cents per night, 619 S.
Spring St. 7-18
FOR RENT—2 ROOMS, COR. FIFTH
and Wall sts.; to be paid for by board
FOR RENT — WELL FURNISHED
rooms from $1.50 up, at 111% W. Third
FOR RENT—FURNISHED ROOMS FOR
housekeeping. 821% W. Seventh at, tf
FOR RENT—BUTCHER SHOP. COR.
Fifth and Wall sts. 15
I SELL OUT ALL KINDS OF BUSINESS
for cash. I. D. BARNARD, 111 North
Broadway, opposite Times building, tf
FOR SALE—BUSINESS; HOUSES; FOR '
rent; rooms; collections; help free; work.
EDW. NITTINGER, 236% S. Spring st. tf
FOR RENT—RESTAURANT, 3 ROOMS,
$10 per month. 212 Second St., Santa
FOR SALE—SALOONS AT VERT REA
aonable terms. Apply at 440 Aliso st. tf
LOST AND FOUND
LOST—ONE BLACK SILK SHOULDER
cape, with red and green changeable lin
ing, on Los Angeles St., bet. Fourth and
Tenth sts. Return to No. 113 S. Spring st.
A suitable reward will be paid to the .
LOST—MUSIC ROLL, JULT 7TH, BE
tween Boyle Heights and Laguna ranch
house. EXA KERNS, Downey, Cal. 12
FOR SALE—LODGING HOUSES
FOR SALE—A FIRST-CLASS ROOMING ,
house; the best corner In Los Angeles; 55
rooms; house always full; party is going
to England; anyone who wants a good,
paying house come and Investigate. 104
N. Los Angeles st, tf
FOR SALE—LIVE STOCK
FOR SALE-3 PROOF JACKS, LARGE
size, brown and mouse color. Address San
Gabriel postoffice, or W. W. GARNER,
Garvey ranch, San Gabriel. 8-7
FOR SALE-830; A NICE TOP BUGGT
and harness, used one year; must be
sold today. 538 S. Flower st. 12
THE LOB ANGELES VITAPATHIC IN
stitute gives faradic, static and galvanic
electricity, vapor, sun and electrical
baths, sheet packs, fomentations, salt
glows, sprays, showers and shampoos;
Swedish and German massage chromo
pathy vacuum treatment. Look for our :
Sunday advertisement on page 11. Fif
teen treating rooms, 35 rooms for patients
and guests. Largest vltapathic institute
in California. DR. HARRIMAN, phys
ician In charge. Consultation free. Thurs
day evening meetings free to all invest!- '
gators at 534% S. Broadway, Hotel Dela
HTGIENIC BATH PARLORS—ELEC- .
trie and steam baths; massage, salt
glows and constitutional treatment; for
ladles and gentlemen. No. 125 W. Fourth
St., Los Angeles, Cal. Telephone Brown
—— 1 ;
DR. SCHICK, 122 W. THIRD ST. (ELE
vator), late of New Tork city, treats dis
eases of women by the eminently suc
cessful European method; such as tu
mors, enlarged ovaries, leucorrhoea; no
CONSULT DR. MINNIE WELLS, SPE- '
ciallst, 316 W. Seventeenth St., corner of
Grand aye. 8-16tf
MIMNO AND ASSAYINQ
MORGAN & CO., ASSATERS AND RE- ]
flners and ore testers; bullion purchased;
consulting metallurgists; mines examined
and dealt in. Office, 261 Wilson block, Loa :
Angeles, Cal. 25-tf
TTTEi —BIMETALLIC ASSAT OFFICE
and Chemical Laboratory, 124 S. Main St.,
R. A. PEREZ. E. M., manager. 12-4tf
I SOUVENIR SPOONS AND MARKED
glasses at greatly reduced prices. W. J.
GETZ, jeweler, 336 S. Broadway. tf
FOR SALE—WAREHOUSE OR FAC
tory site 80x100, within a stone's throw of .
the corner of First and Main sts., with j
quite good improvements on It, for sale
at $100 a front foot. G. C. EDWARDS,
230 W. First St. U
ADAMS BROS., DENTAL PARLORS,
239% S.Sprlngst.; painless extracting, 50c; ,
fillings; plates, from $4; all work guar
anteed; established 12 years. Hours, 8-5;
Sundays, 10-12. Telephone, black 1273. tf ,
FRANK STEVENS, 324% S. SPRING ST., '
open days and evenings; also Sundays;
electric light. Tel. Black 821.
DR. KENNEDY. DENTIST, 108% N.
Spring at., rooms 2, 6 and 7; painless ex
THE WONDERFUL GRAMAPHONES 1
for aale at A G. GARDNER'S. 118 Win
ston-St.; also plana* for sale and rent, tf
MONET TO LOAN IN ANT AMOUNTS.
on diamonds, watches. Jewelry, pianos,
safes, lodging houses, hotels and private
household furniture; Interest reasonable;
partial payments received; money quick;
private office for ladles. G. M. JONES,
rooms 12-u, 254 S. Broadway. 28-tf
THE SYNDICATE LOAN COMPANY,
138% S. Spring st., rooms 6, 7 and 8, loana
money on all kinds of good collateral se
curity; money on hand; private waiting
rooms. Telophone Main 683. GEORGE
_E?IJ^ L Ls._Manager. 7-12
MONEY LOANED ON
watches, jewelry, pianos, aealsklns, car
riages, bicycles, warehouse receipts and
all kinds of collateral security; storage
free in our warehouse. LEE BROS., 401
S. Spring st. tf
MONEY TO LOAN ON FURNTURB,
watches, diamonds, pianos, sealskins and
real estate; Interest reasonable; prlvata
office for ladles; business confidential.
C. C. LAMB, 226 S. Spring at.; entrance,
room 467. g-H tf
AMERICAN LOAN COMPANY, 11814 3.
Spring, over Royal Bakery; loana oa
real estate and collateral of all kinds,
warehouse receipts, Insurance policies,
etc.; best of rates; private office for ladles.
A-4000 SHARES CARBONATE MINE
stock; two shafts about 250 feet deep
In good ore, gold and silver; all smelting
ore; owner going to Mexico. Address Z.,
box 22, Herald. 1«
MONET TO LOAN—
SlOO to (75,000 on city or country real
LEE A. M'CONNELL.
7-24 113 S. Broadway.
TO LOAN—A BARREL OF MONET ON
diamonds, pianos, furniture and all first
class securities; business confidential.
CREASINGER, 247 S. Broadway, room*
1 and 2. 6-29-tf
POINDEXTER & WADSWORTH, ROOM
SOS Wilcox building, lend money on any
good real estate; building loans made; if
you wish to lend or borrow, call on us. tf
MONEY TO LOAN, $500 TO $5000, IN SUMS
to suit; no delays. CONTINENTAL
BUILDING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION.
126 W. Second at., Wilcox building, tf
TO LOAN—UNLIMITED AMOUNT FOR
small loans: no commission; light ex
pense. SECURITT LOAN AND TRUST
CO., 223 S. Spring st.
MONET TO LOAN—PLENTT MONET;
low rates on real estate or other good
security. M. F. ODEA & CO., 344 S.
TO LOAN—IF TOU WANT MONET ON
real estate security I have It In any
amount. WM. F. BOSBTSHELL, 107 S.
MONET TO LOAN UPON EAST TERMS
Of repayment. STATE MUTUAL
BUILDING AND LOAN ASS'N., 151 S.
Broadway. 6-20 tf
MONET TO LOAN—LOWEST RATES ON)
real estate, personal notes or security.
JOHN L. PAVKOVICH, 220 W. First, tf
LIFE INSURANCE POLICIES BOUGHT
for cash. T. J. WILLISON & CO.,
244 S. Broadway, Los Angeles. 7-80
MONET TO LOAN IN SUMS TO SUIT
on improved property. F. A. HUTCHIN
SON, 330 S. Broadway. 7-12
MME. LEO WILL REMAIN IN THE
city for a few days only; the renowned
forecaster and card reader; she tells the
past, present and future; she advises you
with a certainty as to the proper course to
pursue in life; she gives lucky charms,
brings the separated together, causes
speedy marriage with the one you love;
tells If the one you love is false or true;
also very successful in locating mines
and minerals; all those In trouble in busi
ness matters, love and family affairs
should by all means consult her; letters
containing 60 cents in stamps, giving
age, color of hair and eyes, married or
single, will receive prompt attention;
don't fail to see her; hours 9 a.m. to 7:30
p. m.; Sunday, 10 a. m. to 4p. m., at 125
W. Fourth. 7-13
MRS. PARKER, PALMIST, CLAIRVOY
ant and medium; life reading, business
removals, law suits, mineral locations,
love affairs ,etc. Take Third st. electric
car to Vermont aye. and Vine at. Sec
ond house on Vine at., west of Vermont
aye. 50c and $1.00. tf
MRS. RAPP, THE CELEBRATED AB
-trologlst and forecaster, planet and card
reader; your future foretold scientifical
ly; truth only; terms reasonable. 458% S.
Spring St., room 10. 7-19
GRACE GILMORE, CLAIRVOTANT
and card reader, has returned to Los
Angeles; ladles, 25 cents; gents, 50 cents.
325% S. Spring St., rooms 9 and 11. 11
life business reading medium; all busi
ness affairs of life looked into for the ad
vancement of your future. 316% S. Spring
MME. MAY WILL TELL YOUR FOR
tune by those Napoleon cards; also by
your hand; past, present and future;
tells perfectly true. 520 S. Broadway, room
MME. GRACE, CARD MEDIUM; THE
wonder of the 19th century; reveals tha
past, present and future. 644 S. Los An
geles St., bet. Fifth and Sixth sts. 8-1
MRS. SANFORD JOHNSON, THE
well known independent slate writer and
clairvoyant, gives sittings daily at 833 8.
MME. RACHAEL, CARD READER,
tells past, present and future; Bittlnga
daily, 32-1% S. Spring St., room. 11. 9-14
ELLA M. WHITE, TRANCE CLAlR
voyant medium; readings daily except
Sunday. 245 S. Hill st. 6mo
WOODBURY BUSINESS COLLEGE, 228
S. Spring St., will conduct special classes
for public and high school students un
der the instruction of Prof. C. S. Thomp
son of the Seventeenth-street school,
from July 6th to September Ist; tuition
$4 per month; half day sessions; our
regular commercial and shorthand work
continued throughout the summer at
usual rates. Pupils enter any day and
receive Individual Instruction. Rooms
are large, cool and pleasant. Electria
elevator. Write or call for Illustrated
catalogue. G. A. HOUGH, president; N.
G. FELKER, vice president.
BOYS' BOARDING SCHOOL (MlLl
tary); Ideal location in country, mile
west of Westlake park; send for cata
logue or call. LOS ANGELES MILI
TARY ACADEMY, P. O. box 193, city. M
FRENCH LANGUAGE; PRIVATE LES
sons. Address PROF. L. GAILLIARD,-'
247 E. Fifth St. 7-25
HYPNOTISM AND PERSONAL MAG
netlsm taught; diseases cured. HYP
NOTIC INSTITUTE, 423% S. Spring. 7-16
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
LUCIEN EARLE, ATTORNEY AT LAW,
office, Bullard building; entrance, room
420; telephone black 1445. 7-24-97
BROUSSEAU & MONTGOMERY,
403 Bradbury block, Lo* Angeles. tt
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