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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, July 21, 1897, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1897-07-21/ed-1/seq-6/

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6
CHAUTAUQUA
Much Wisdom Dispensed
at Long Beach
DEPARTMENTS AND LEADERS
LECTURES OF INTEREST BY ABLE
MEN
A Large Crowd, Fine Music and Bare
Advantages for Summer
Study
Wis Chautauqua Assembly for 1897
may now be considered to be fairly
started, though there are yet the odds
and ends of organization to be gathered
firmly In hand and some minor details
that need attention.
The departments as arranged are as
follows: Zoology, Professor McFar
land, of Stanford University; languages*,
Professor Bissell, of Pomona college;
mathematics, Professor Hamilton, of
Throop Polytechnic institute; art, L. E.
Garden-'Macleod, of Los Angeles; music,
Professor Fillmore, of Claremont col
lege; college of commerce, Professor
Cross, of the University of Southern Cal
ifornia; Sloyd. Professor Lunt; home
training for children, Miss Maty M.
French; physical education. Professor
Howland; reading and voice develop
ment, Miss Helen Wlllard Merritt; Old
Testament prophecy, Rev. C. P. Dorland;
life of Christ and New Testament his
tory, Dr. W. A. Wright; normal course
for Sunday school ~teachers, James O.
Blakeley.
The classes opened with a smaller at
tendance than was anticipated, but it is
believed by this morning there will be
an increase in numbers and that the
work will begin in earnest.
The audience at the pavilion last even
ing was the largest ever seen here on an
opening night, and the lecture by Mr.
Brwln gave very general satisfaction.
The speaker introduced his subject
with the childhood of Jesus and pro
ceeded from that to the characteristics
of children of all nations and climes.
The subject was illustrated with one
hundred and fifty reproductions from
the old masters- and eminent artists of
the world. .
The devotional exercises yesterday
morning were conducted by Rev; Alfred
Inwood, pastor of the M. E. church, af
ter which James A. Blakeley conducted
what may be termed a normal course of
study on the gospels, on normal methods
by a thoroughly equipped instructor.
This course deals specifically with the
gospels by analysis, the principal events
being chiefly considered, making the ex
ercise by topics a leading feature.
The story of the gospels is given as a
related order of events and the journey
ings of Jesus with time, place and his
tory pertaining to each, are illustrated
with an outline chart.
This course is an invaluable aid in
equipping teachers for Sunday school
work.
The class in Old Testament study con
ducted by Rev. C. P. Dorland followed
at 9 oclock, the general topic being the
foreshadowing of Christ.
The subject was opened by a refer
ence to the sources of information out
side the Bible, such as Assyrian and
Babylonian Inscriptions, the Tel-el-
Amorna tablets and the discoveries in
Palestine and Syria.
Mr, Dorland gave an interesting ac
count of a discovery made by a peasant
woman in the year 1887, on the east
bank of the Nile, of a clay tablet covered
with Babylonian cuneiform inscriptions.
This proved to be a record of the time
of Amenophis IV, a king of the eight
eenth Egyptian dynasty, containing a
record of the wars of the king, in his
revolting provinces through Palestine
and Syria; accounts of military com
manders, travelers and their wives con
cerning the affairs of government, re
ligious ideas, customs and social institu
tions of the people. These tablets give
a history of the condition of Palestine
two hundred years before Moses and
threw a flood of light upon ancient Bibli
history. They explain many of the ob
scure references in the Old Testament
that have long been questions of dis
pute among Biblical scholars and ar
chaeologists. An extended account of
this discovery may be found in the Ed
lnburg Review of July, 1893.
Mr. Dorland then took up the relation
of the Hebrews to the Babylonians'and
other Semitic nations and the original
Inhabitants of Canaan, the origin of Se
mitic worship, the relation of tribes and
tribal gods and the polytheistic ideas of
the races before Moses.
The study on the life of Christ con
ducted, by Dr. Wright covered in out
line Messianic prophecy; the prepara
tion of the world for Christ and the con
ditions in his time; his birth, presenta
tion in the temple, early life and sur
roundings, concluding with che period
ushering in his ministry.
AFTERNOON SESSION
The exercises of the afternoon opened
with a musical prelude by Misuses Jessie
B. Mills and Miss Kate Condit. Miss
Mills sang Haydn's "Mermaid's Song,"
Smith's "Dv Bist Wie Eineßlume" and
Rudersdorff's "Maying." Mies Condit
rendered Nevrin's "Shepherds All and
Maidens Fair." The young ladies are
both pupils of Claremont college and
certainly do their instructors proud.
Miss Mills posesses a sweet, vibrant
voice with excellent tone quality and she
uses it with Judgment and expression.
She is quite young and Judging by the
present evidence of talent has a prom
ising future before her.
Miss Oondit's handling of her instru
ment displays thorough training and
*ympathetic expression in her execution.
At the conclusion of the prelude Dr.
Weller introduced the speaker of the
afternoon, Dr. F. M. McFarland, who Is
a young man, apparently not over twen
ty-five years. He speaks rapidly and Is
evidently so familiar with the study of
biology that he Is embarrassed some
what in putting his technical knowledge
In popular form to be understood by an
ordinary audience. He took his degree
In Germany and is now professor of
■oology in Stanford.
The lecture was the first of a series of
three to be given this week Hi connec
tion with laboratory work, with the use
of the simple and compound microscope.
The speaker outlined the development
ef the cell theory as enunciated by the
discoveries of Schleiden and Schwamm,
sixty years ago. This Is the most im
portant generalisation of modern biol
ogy known, and has furnished the found
ation upon which the countless discov-
erles of recent times in this field has been
built. The cell In its elementary con
stituents is made up of two living parts
associated together, the nucleus and the
protoplasm.
All living organisms, whether animal
or plant, are made up of such elements
associated together in an aggregate. In
the protozoa or unicellular animals is
to be found the clue to many of the
complex physiological problems which
are presented in the life of the multi
cellular forms. In the latter differentia
tion of structure and specialisation ot
function have led to profound modifica
tions of the phenomena of life in the
lower forms, A brief account of the
structure of the typical cell and of the
functions of the protoplasm and nuc
leus was followed by a discussion of the
experimental methods used to determine
them. So nutrition and growth is found
to be dependent upon the united' action
of the nucleus and protoplasm, while
movement is carried out independently
of the nucleus by the protoplasmic body
alone. In the multiplication of the cell
the lequal division of the nucleus sub
stance appears to be the main end sought
and this leads to the inference that the
nucleus may be the structure which de
termines the hereditary characteristics.
The deduction which the speaker
sought to impress on his audience was
that the universe is governed by lnex- #
orable law and he who finds out this
truth and uses it will have the fullest
and richest life.
After the close of the lecture Professor
Cross gave an Instructive lecture on
"Stenography" in the pavilion, and Mies
Addle S. Murphy lectured on "Physical
Culture" in Chautauqua hall, and Mrs.
Rice instructed her class of children in
music at the same hour. The exercises
close with the concert given by Miss
Ellen Beach Yaw. •
The following is the program for to
day:
AT CHAUTAUQUA HALL
In main room—Miss Rice 8 to 10 a. m.;
Prof. Cook, Physiology, 11 to 12; Miss
Merritt, 5 to 6 p. m.
Room I, northwest corner—Prof. Cook,
Entomology, 9 to 11 a. m.; Prof. McFar
land, 10 to 12.
Room 11, northeast corner—Mrs. Mac
leod, 9 to 12; sketching class will as
semble at the hall at 3 oclock p. m. to
proceed to sketching ground.
Room 111, rostrum—Dr. Barrows, 9 to
10 a. m.; Miss French, 10 to 11.
Room IV, southeast corner—Prof. Bie>
sell, 9 to 11 a. m.; Mrs. Whitson, Span
ish, 11:30 to 12:30.
Room V. southvvest corner—Prof.Shep
herdson, Psychology, 9:30 to 10:30 a. m.:
Pedagogy, 10:30 to 11:30; Prof. Rowland,
4 to 5 p. m.
AT TABERNACLE AUDITORIUM
Prof. Cross, Commerce, 11 to 12 a. m.,
Shorthand, 5 to 6 p. m.
PERSONAL
H. W. Law-ton, U. S. A., and wife are
at the Van Nuys.
Col. W. H. Worswick returned from
Spokane yesterday.
Hamlet H. W,hiffln, a prominent attor
ney of Kansas City, is at the-Nadeau.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Rowland and
daughters of Puente rancho are at the
Hollenbeck.
General Andrade, the Mexican consul,
has returned from San Francisco and is
at the Nadeau.
T. Wilmot Eckert, formerly a well
known tenor at the Tivoll, San Fran
cisco, is at the Hollenbeck with his wife.
Judge W. H. Clark of the superior
court left yesterday for a brief vacation
in the east. He will visit his old home
at Andover, Mass.
J. K. Hackett of Daniel Frohmann's
Lyceum Theater company, which opens
at the Los Angeles tonight, was a guest
at the Jonathan club yesterday.
Miss Frances Sibley, daughter of Mr.
R. P. Sibley,, of Flower street,_left yes
terday for a six months' visit to friends
in Tennessee and Georgia.
Colonel A. J. Smith the new govenor of
the Soldiers' Home at Santa Monica, has
arrived from Leavenworth and took
charge of his new duties yesterday.
John O. Miller, the Bakersfleld post
master, and A. S. Hays, deputy postmas
ter at Fresno, arrived in the city yester
day to testify before the grand jury.
Roy Jones of Santa Monica was in the
city yesterday booming the chamber of
commerce excursion tomorrow and the
tennis tournament next week, both of
which events w ill enliven the city by the
sea.
J. W. Erwine, postoffice inspector from
the San Francisco district, left for the
north yesterday morning. Mr Erwine
delivered a lecture before a large audi
ence at the Chautauqua assembly Mon
day evening.
Sunflower Culture in Russia
"I have come to America," said Mr. W
Bokaseff of Russia, at the Normandie,
"to study your methods of farming and
dairy business, and especially to look Into
the cultivation of the sunflower plant in
this country. lam a sunflower farmer at
my home in Russia. One of my family
was the first person in Russia to obtain
oil from the seed of the sunflower. It is
one of the leading agricultural industries
in the czars' dominions now, and the
people can clear more money from it than
any other crop. If the soil and climatic
conditions are right in the United States,
and I can find a suitable location, I may
enter on the cultivation of the sunflower
on a large scale and also put up mills for
the extraction pf the oil."—Washington
Post.
W. C. T. U. Meeting
The regular meeting of the Los An
geles W. C. T. U. will be held today at
2:30 p. BE t» the First Baptist church,
corner of Sixth and Broadway. The sub
ject of "Sabbath Observance" will be
presented by Mrs. W. A. Dailey, followed
by discussion.
ALASKA AND THE GOLD FIELDS
The Herald's premium atlas (given
away with a year's subscription to
the daily edition) contains a fine map
of Alaska and the Yukon country in
Northwest territory. Seekers after in
formation about the new gold fields
will find it a useful document to con
sult The atlas is furnished in sep
arate parts, and with a subscription
for three months the subscriber may
select any two of the parts he wishes.
Or, with a subscription to the Weekly
Herald (SI) the subscriber is entitled
to one of the parts. He may take that
containing the map of Alaska if he
wishes.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, JULY 2t, 1897
WYCHE'S WOES
Are Aired Before the Police
Commission
A DAY OF POSTPONEMENTS
NO ACTION TAKEN ON BUTLER'S
APPLICATION
The Commission Prefers to Act With
a Full Board—Some License
Business Transacted
When the police commission met yes
terday the presence of William Wyche,
the Spring street piano mover, who has
preferred charges against Police Officer
Miles Long indicated that a lively and
salacious session would result. But
there were no witnesses present and the
few members of the board in attendance
preferred that the entire commission be
present before opening the case.
Mayor Snyder presided and Messrs.
Preuss and Wyman did the rest.
Transfers of saloon licens-es were made
as follows:
To J. J. Eberharty, at No. 215 West
Fifth street, from Philip Slater.
Charles Plrkenbach at No. 801 South
Olive street to Paul Bogues, Jr.
From Benjamin J. Gardiner of No. 117
West Third street to Al Levy.
From Davis & Sadler, No. 222 Commer
cial street, to Rudolph Hirschfleld.
J. E. Waldeck was granted retail
liquor license for No. 328 South Spring
street.
The application of H. M. Butler for a
transfer of saloon license from M. Breen,
at 141 North Main to 115 North Main
street, met with a decided protest from
a number of the adjacent property own
ers. James W. Hellman addressed the
board at length In favor of Mr. Butler,
whom he recommended as a proper per
son in every respect, and claimed that
the contemplated removal would be the
means of doing away with a low place.
Commissioner Preuss expressed a de
sire to be consistent; that the board
could not afford to stultify itself by
granting the application under discus
sion when recently it had wholly refused
to grant a similar permit for a saloon
In the same block. Besides, he, Preuss,
had information to the effect that Butler
intended to run a steam beer joint, which
in his opinion constituted a dive.
Mr. Hellman assured the board that
Butler wanted to move but a little dis
tance further south in the same block;
less than a hundred feet from his pres
ent place of business, and he, Hellman,
would guarantee that Butler would con
duct an orderly house.
Commissioner Wyman concurred in
Commissioner Preuss' view of the mat
ter, and asked Butler, who was present,
what he had to say about the charge.
Butler stated that he could not afford
to manage a rowdy place; he had in
vested JSOOO there, and it was impossible
to influence him to do other than right.
The matter was finally continued for
one week upon motion of Commissioner
Wyman.
Application of O. A. Valla for a trans
fer from 416 North Main 6treet to First
street was referred to Chief Glass.
The petition for a permit to construct
a pistol and rifle range under their
Spring street building by the Los An
geles Athletic club was granted.
Application for liquor license by Isa
dore Lowenthai at 106 Court street, re
ferred to Chief Glass.
Henry Wlnnen was granted permit to
carry a pistol.
The applications of George Willard
and John W. Dunn to be appointed spec
ial policemen were received and their re
quests granted.
William Wyche ,the piano mover, who
has made sensational charges reflecting
upon the official integrity of Police Offi
cer Long, presented to the board a se
ries of charges in which he intimates
that Long endeavored to extort money
from him. Wyche maintains that Long
"sought to induce him" to become ac
quainted with Hattie Mann and sustain
improper relations with her in order to
enable Wyche's wife to obtain a divlree.
Wyche admits having separated from
his wife eleven months ago, at which
time Mrs. Wyche seemed anxious to
secure a divorce from him.
The board listened patiently to the
reading of the charges, upon the conclu
sion of which the investigation was con
tinued until next Tuesday morning at 9
oclock.
Bernal's Claim
A petition was filed with the city clerk
yesterday by Frank Bernal, praying
that the city sell a certain piece of land
situated near the corner of the Mission
road and Gallardo street.
Bernal claims to have lived on the
property for a numebr of years, but the
city has an interest in it, and he wants
sale made at public auction to enable
him to buy it in and perfect his title to
the premises.
The Board of Equalization
The city board of equalization met yes
terday morning and began its labors by
reading volumes A and B of the assess
ment roll. The board will be occupied
by those readings during the next two
weeks, at which time it will be in a po
sition to listen to the protests of prop
erty owners.
Todd Has the Cloak
Special Officer Wilson of Westlake
park yesterday took to themayor'soffice
a handsome cape which he found in the
boat house a few days ago. The gar
ment is in Clerk Todd'e possession
awaiting a claimant.
East Side News
C. C. Pierce of Chelsea, Mass., Is vis
iting his parents and brothers.
The Kenesaw Relief corps will picnic
today at Redondo.
A little son arrived at Mr. Robert Tay
lor's residence Monday.
Mrs. Howe and daughter of Grandin
street, in company with Mrs. Howe's
sister, Mrs. E. Smith, and daughter,
Miss Nellie Smith of Clarkston, Mich.,
left yesterday for Catalina.
Mrs. Kuhrts of 524 South Workman
street has Just returned from Santa
Monica.
Mr. and Mrs. W. T. C. Jones of Dallas,
Tex., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. F. Al
derate of South Workman street.
Mrs. Ina A. Wells of San Bernardino
Is visiting her parents. Dr. and Mrs.
Lawrence.
Mr. and Mns. Banthrum have gone to
their old home in Delaware.
A party of East Side Methodists spent
Sunday at Long Beach, attending camp
meeting during the day and returning
In the evening. Among the number were
Mr. and Mrs. Walsh, Mrs. F. M. Whlta
ker and daughter, Miss Myrtle, and Mr.
and Mrs. J. W. Casted.
A pretty five-room cottage is being
built on Thomas street by T. A. James.
H. C. Gower and family have lecated
at 220 Roster avenue.
G. M. Paul and family are spending a
few days at Redondo.
At 3 oc'.ock Sunday afternoon Miss
Fannie A. Green and Charles S. Gilling
ham were quietly married at the Bap
tist church by the pastes, Rev. E. H.
Brooks Only relatives and a few of
their most intimate friends were present.
After the ceremony the wedding party
accompanied the bride and groom tc
the home of the bride at 138 North ave
nue, where a wedding dinner was served.
The newly wedded couple left for their
new home In San Bernardino on the
evening' train..
The Last Medal
The committee appointed by General
C. F. A. Last on rules and regulations to
govern the shoots for the diamond medal
offered by him to the best shot In the
First brigade, consisting of Col. Berry,
Major Last, and Lieut. G. C. Thaxter, of
Redlar.ds, are at work completing ar
rangements for what promises'to be the
greatest competition shoot ever held in
Southern California.
The drafting of these rules was left by
the committee to Regimental Inspector
of Rifle Practice Lieut. G. C. Thaxter.
and he hascompiled the following, which
will no doubt be adopted by the other
members of the committee.
"The first contest will take place at the
encampment held at Santa Monica next
month and thereafter at each encamp
ment and every parade for target prac
tice for state decorations until the medal
is finally won.
"All contestants shall use the arms is
sued to them by the state.
"Riflemen shall fire five shots each at
200, 300 and 500-yard ranges.
"Those using revolvers shall Are five
shots each at 50, 75 and 100-yard ranges.
"Contestants making highest total
score at encampment in August shall be
entitled to wear medal until September
30. The highest in September till Octo
ber 30; highest in October till January
30; highest in January till March 1, 1898.
"During the month of February, 1898,
thff winners in the contest shall meet
and contest for wearing medal until the
first encampment marksman."
There will probably be about 750 rifle
men and 200 revolver men in this con
test. The medal is worth $300.
"REBEL GEORGE" BACK
BUT BEFUSES TO TALK ABOUT
HIS CASE
Fears That He Might Injure His
Chances for Acquittal—Will
Try to Establish an Alibi
Detective Bradish returned from Spo
kane, Wash., yesterday morning, hav
ing in charge George Knowlton, alias
"Rebel George," who Is wanted here on
a charge of swindling I. W. Lord of
North Cucamonga and Geo. Bouren out
of $10,000 by the gold brick trick. He
will be arraigned in court today on a
charge of grand larceny.
Knowlton. was seen in his cell at the
jail yesterday. He seemed In the best of
humor and spirits, but absolutely re
fused to discuss his case. However, re
plies to certain' questions which were
asked would indicate that the line of de
fense to be set. up by him will be in the
nature of an alibi.
He occupies one of the strongest tanks
In the jail which Is shared by two China
men. When, called upon by a reporter
he said, as the latter was ushered into
his presence:
"I suppose that you have come to talk
with me about my case-, but I must tell
you that I can say nothing whatever
about it. I cannot afford to prejudice
my case at this stage by talking.
"Did I stop at the Van Nuys when I
was here a few months ago? Why, I
haven't said that I was here a few
months ago, have I?
"Lord? Bouren? Oh, yes, I rem ember
now. They are the people whose names
appear on. the complaint, are they 1 not?
"No, I have not employed any attorney
as yet to look after my interests. You
can't employ attorneys without money,
and I have none."
To all questions Knowlton gave elus
lye replies and feigned the densest ig
norance as to his case.
A NOVEL BRIDGE
jlt Will Offer No Obstruction to Tall-
Masted Ships
This novel engineering work is called
a "Pont Transbordeur," and Is de-
signed to fulfill all the purposes of a
bridge, while it will offer no obstruction
to the passage of ships with towering
masts. On each side of the river will
be erected a small Eiffel tower, about
170 feet In height, and these towers will
be joined at the top with a lattice work
bridge upon which lines of rails will be
laid. On these rails will run a skeleton
platform, which can be pulledifrom sid';
to side by the agency of steam or elec
tricity. From this platform, which will
be 160 feet above the quays, will depend
steel wire ropes which will support at
the level of the river banks a slung car
riage large enough to accommodate a
tramear full of passengers, besides other
vehicles
It is intended that this novel form of
bridge shall be in connection with the
tram system at both sides of the river,
so that passengers can be carried' across
the river without leaving their seats
in the cars. The work of building the
towers has already been commenced, and
it is expected that the bridge will be
open for traffic In eighteen months'
time. It Is said that the only contriv
ance bearing any resemblance to this
"Pont Transbordeur" Is In operation at
Bilbao.—Chambers' Journal.
Undelivered Telegrams
Undelivered telegrams at W. U. tele
graph office for Miss Jessie Nlvens,
Geoige S. Houghton, Hon. Robert Lus
combe, W. L. Killebrew, W. A. Van
Sickle, Orln Weston, Douglas B. Bugg,
A. R. Emmett.
Very Cheap
"Talk is cheap."
"Tea; provided you use your neigh
bor* telephone."*-Chlcago Record.
A VAST FIELD OPENED
WHEN TRADE WITH MEXICO IS
BROUGHT INTO LINE
So Thinks Richard Gird, Who Has
Been Making Business Investi
gations in That Country
Richard Gird, who has Just returned
from an extensive tour through Mexico
and along the shores of the gulf, is very
outspoken in his impatience that Amer
icans are not more actively engaged In
'opening up trade with Mexico. Mr.
Gird has been making Investigation Into
the existing condition of things in that
country, and although mines and min
ing have been his special lines, he has
examined carefully into other resources
there and the country's needs. When
seen yesterday at the chamber of com
merce Mr. Gird said:
"Now is the time for our merchants to
show theirenterprise in trade. There isan
unlimited opportunity for Angelenos
along the western coast of Mexico. This
city is the natural point of supply for that
whole section. There is monthly steamer
connection now, and we have more than
600 miles advantage in distance over all
rival points. It remains for business
men to get in their work."
'.'American goods are more in de
mand now than they ever have
been in Mexico. Until the pres
ent time the Germans have done all
the business there, but the Mexicans
have come to recognize the superiority
of the American wares. This is true
especially of our canned goods, hard
ware and machinery. And another feat
ure which strongly appeals to the Mex
ican is the low cost of American goods.
"In ntarly every port you will find a
German vessel either taking on or dis
charging a cargo. I may say right here
that Americans must grant credit to
the Mexicans. German merchants grant
it for two years as readily as Ameri
cans are accustomed to do it for asmany
months. The people are good pay, ami
there is practically no risk in this credit
for this reason: In Mexico there an no
bankrupt laws. You never hear of fail
ures. A man who fails is never freed
from his just debts, but is held to them
rigidly—throughout his life, if necessary.
"The country' Is very fertile along the
coast, and the climate not too hot —not
nearly so hot as the San Joaquin Val
ley. The mauntains are barren but are
full of minerals. The ledges are im
mense and run high. While down there
I made over 1000 assays and traveled
thousands of miles on muleback, and
became well acquainted with the coun
try. It is inaccessible from an Ameri
can point of view, so far as good roads
are concerned, but there are well-worn
mule trails all through the mountains.
When once American capital, genius and
enterprise get into that region it will
be the biggest mining territory any
where. I know of no other section so full
of opportunity for men of small capital.
To get along, however, it is necessary
to understand and, toftome extent, speak
the language of the country. There are
few Americans there now, and I met
but two traveling-men all the while I
was down there.
"There are some great mines down
there, especially about La Paz and San
ta Rosalia. The French Rothschilds are
gobbling everything in sight in the way
of good mines, and the country is bound
to boom sooner or later.
"What I particularly wish to have
known, however, is that our business
men don't begin to appreciate the
chances they are allowing to slip. We
have tremendous advantages offered
here and should not iet them pass.
"One other thing: The Germans of -
fer a sort of reciprocity in trade to the
Mexicans. They supply them with nec
essary wares and take their dye-woods
and other products to foreign markets."
Her Wheel Run Into a Trolley Car
Mrs. Alice Gregg, a widow, whose
home is at Rock Island, 111., was run
down and killed' by a Calumet electric
car. Mrs Gregg was riding a bicycle
when struck, and it Is supposed that
death was Instantaneous. She was rid
ing a short distance ahead of some
friends, when, it is said, her wheel
swerved and ran into a car proceeding
in the same direction.
When taken from be.neath the wheels
it was found' that the body of the victim
was crushed.—Chicago Tribune.
The Only Memento
The proud firecracker met the. spark;
Where is' that cracker now?
It leaves no vestige save the mark
On little Willies brow!
—Washington Eeven'ing Star.
l Grey flair \
llsI Is often a handicap upon business, i
upon pleasure and love. The merchant \
d <eB not like to employ grey haired i
sa esmen or women, if he can get 1
equally good people who look younger. ]
He thinks they are more liable to get <
sick or tired, and that they aro not
likely to be so active. Grey haired peo- '
pie are at a discount in aji occupations !
and in society as well. Only the rich i
can afford to have grey hairs.
Mrs. Nettie Harrison's
4-Bay Hair Restorer
'6 Restores the Natural Color to the hair. •
Sic You can apply it yourself, and no one !
GfS need know you are using it. It has no ,
'ft unpleasant odor; does not make the '
& hair sticky; does not stain the bands or \
% s, alp It Is a clear liquid and contains i
'v no sediment. Guaranteed harmless. It 1
>S requires about lour days to restore the !
X coior. Price, 11.00 Get your druggist .
$ to order it lor you. If you have any <
t trouble with your hair or scalp, write to |
rirs. Nettie Harrison I
Who treats ladies for all blemishes or !
'2 defect' ot face or figure. Ladles can be '
« treated at a distance by mail. ]
* -rvtol Dni Ladies out ol town send- ■
'& Trial l*ot lng this ad with 10c in
!» stamps will receive a box of my cele (
<8 bmted LOLAMONIESS CREME and EX !
« QUISITE FACE POWDER, FREE. j
| Mrs. Nettie Harrison j
A Dermatologist i
| 40-42 Geary St San Francisco,Cal. J
Strike
While the Iron's Hot
We are turning out thousands of delighted peo
ple every day—delighted because we have given
them more for their honest dollars than any
house ever gave them.
We Will Continue to Give
During this, the Great
July Dumping-Out Sale
Such extraordinary inducements that were you to
defer buying from us at the present time, you
would be just that much money out.
Just Think Of It
We are giving you the choice of many patterns
of our handsomely-made and perfect-fitting $9-50,
$10.?0 and $12.00 Men's Suits in checks and
stripes, awfully swell (but we are going to in
voice in a few days, so come and help us unload
them), for
Five . Five
Ninety- Ninety-
Five *K*-J Five
Finer Grades Cut in Equal Proportion
\ The Business Mai
. Tie Housewife
i Tie Student
i The Farmer
Will find "The Herald" most complete and
entertaining. It is a paper that contains
more substantial, terse news than any other
in Southern California. Every day there is
something in it of particular interest to every
body.
Contains 11 ■ |
The Latest Telegraphic News - S||
The Latest Market Reports IM
The Brightest Editorial Reading H
The Latest Sporting News |
: The Exact Political Situation | fl
The Entire City Happenings ÜbO
: The Latest Southern California News M
: The Current Social Events 1| :
The News of the theaters rJ ;
The News of Mining M '.
: The News of the Courts [j;..]
: The News of the Big Stores j; j
The Latest Foreign News
The Brightest Stories | |
: Fair and Unbiased Criticisms | ;
; on popular subjects ||| '.
'■ And all this for 7? cents a month by carrier or $9 ;
a year by mail
Agents in Every Town in California or ... .
The Herald Publishing Co.
222 West Third Street
LOS ANGELES, CAL.

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