Newspaper Page Text
Btrangerc «f« .nvited to visit th« «*• Mbit «C California products at the Chamber of Commerce bulidlnjt, on Uion<iwny. betw««n Flr«t and Second meets, where free Information will be tlren on nil tubjeot* pertaining to tnia Motion. Th* HemM will p«r tl« In e*«h to »nyon« furnishing evld«nc« that win I*bil to the nrrent and conviction nt yny p»f«or> caught Mealing eopiM o' Tne Herald from th« pr«>m1««« of our p»« tfons. THH HERALD. Arrested on Speeding Charge A. W. Johnson of 224 West Fourth street was arrested by Motor Cycle Patrolmen Mojonnler and Berchoid for exceeding the automobile speed limit on South Main street late last night. The patrolmen any this is the second time Mr. Johnson ha» been guilty of running his machine at a high rate of speed. Arrest Negro Gamblers For playing "coon can" nnd crnpi» twelve negroes were arrested by Offi cers Olenn nnd Stevens yesterday evening at 139 Vine street. The officers say Johnny Mrd, manager of the house, is notorious as the former pro prietor of the old San Fernando club and that the house on Vine street has been in operation for the past two months. PREACHER POINTS OUT $X'-l BENEFIT OF VACATION BATAN KILLS BY OVERWORK, DE. CLARES DR. TALMAGE Begs Christian Men and Women to Leave Office and Factory, Home and Pulpit for a Time and Take a Rest Rev. Frank Do Witt ' Talmago preached yesterday in First Presby terian church on "The Blessings of Vacation." Pointing to Mark 6:31, "Come ye yourselves apart into a desert place, nnd . rp,st a while," the reverend spouker 'declared that Christ is prac tically saying to his disciples who are physically and mentally worn out from too much work, "Come, let us go out into the country, where we can be alone. Let us go among the hills where we shall be separated from those throngs of people wlni. are continually follow ing us to be pl'jslcaliy healed and spiritually fed. Let us go off alone, where we shall hear only the rustling of the lejves nn>l the singing of the birds and tha rippling of the brooks. Let us hie away into nature's haunts, where we .an see the deer playing in the. valleys, and where we can stum ble through the wild vines growing tit our feet. Let ut go away to the place where the Fhepherd leads his flocks among the fresh green pasture lands." Satan Kills by Overwork Bnglarglng on this idea Rev. Mr. Talmage begged o£ the hardworking Christian men and women to leave be hind the office, the factory, the home and the nulpit, and go off this summer Into the^ountry and rest a while, be cause,' as he said, "those men and wo men whom Satan cannot destroy by Bin he will try to kill by overwork." .In conclusion the preacher said: "Now, my friends, you know that some of the best people, the most Christian people nnd tho people whom we could least afford to loße, have shortened their lives and gone forth, and laid down In their graves merely because they would not obey Christ's command and go into a desert placo and rest awhile. "You have had many premonitions of sickness. You know that you are carrying too heavy a load. The doc tors teU you that you are overworked. You had better hold up. For your children's sake, and your husband's sake, or. your wife's sake, you had better go out into the country and rest. "You say you cannot stop and rest. You could stop for a case of typhoid fever. You could stop in order to at tend your own funeral. God does not want you to lay down your burden of life until your work is ended. Bet ter rest up while there is. yet time." LAY CORNER STONE OF NEW CATHOLIC CHURCH EVENT MARKED BY IMPRESSIVE .-. -'■' ' '■ CEREMONY Place of Sanctuary Marked With ...Cross and Walls of Edifice Blessed With Holy Water— Bishop Conaty Delivers Dedicatory Address The feast of Corpus Christ! was ob served with elaborate services in the Catholic churches yesterday, where processions in honor of the - Blessed Sacrament were held. . The day was also marked by two special services, at which Rt. Rev. Bishop Conaty officiated. At 10 o'clock in -the morning the bishop visited the Church of the Sacred Heart, where he delivered the sermon and confirmed .a large class of children. The ceremonial was impressive, a large number .• of priests ■ being in attendance. At 3:30 o'clock in the afternoon the bishop went to the new church of Our Lady of ,'Loretto, Court street and Union avenue, where the, corner stone of 'the new church was laid. ■ A procession was formed by the choir boys and priests, which wended its way to where the sanctuary of the new church will be, which was marked by a cross. There the psalms of the ritual were chanted by Rev. Raphael Fuhr of St. Joseph's and Rev. T. F. Fahey or the cathedral. The procession then re turned- to the front of the building, where the stone was laid. The walls of tWa structure, which are' partially up, were sprinkled with holy water and blessed by the bishop. Rev. Florlan Hahn, with the brass band from the Banning Indian school, was present and furnished music for the service. . ; '. ; '■> ' • , , Under 'a ' canopy erected for ttie clergy, -the bishop gave a forceful ad drens In which he complimented pastor and c people- on the work already ac complished and on the outlook' of the parish. ' '• The following clergy assisted in -the ceremony: Revs, E. Molony, St. Agnes' church;' P. H. McDonald, C. M., St. Vincent's; Raphael Fuhr, St. Joseph's; McManus, E. Hefferman and T. Fahey, cathedral; D. W. J. Murphy, Holly wood^ M. Hennessy, Ocean Park; J. O'Cullaghan, Santa Monica; J. -Mo- Laughlln, Brooklyn, N. V.; 8. F. Cain, Riverside; J. J. Clifford, Bt. Thomas; C.'.iOregolro, Sacred Heart; J. Lau bacher, Oxnurd, and O. Donahoe. the pastor, •'. The .silver trowel used at. the cer emony will, be presonted to Mr, ' and Mrs. W. K. Hampton, donors' of .' the 'church. •> • ■ —,~\ ■< -i.ti-'x -..The. church, which (will be construct ed of brick in Gothic style, *11l be completed , In four months at a cost of t^.ooo.^HHMBHMIMBaMMI. BIG GOLD STRIKE IN ARIZONA MINE DISCOVERY OF RICH ORE OVER FOUR FEET THICK Los Angeles Capitalists Operating In Mexico — Change In Mining Laws. Rapid Developments at Searchlight The old Hnssayampa district In Yavapal county, Arizona, la represent ed to be wild with excitement over the Tecent big strike at the Senator mine The strike 'means unquestioned suc cess for other claims Into which one or more of the Senator veins extend. Among those are the Stormcloud group, the Dunkirk and the Rockefeller. In fact, the veins have been traced on the surface and covered by locations for a distance of over five miles. Present In dications point to the Hagßayampa dis trict ranking among the topnotchers in the territory. Major A. J. Plckrell, who has been associated with James Douglas, one of the partners of Pheips, Dodge & Co., Induced those capitalists to resume operations about eighteen months ag&. The tunnel was then In 1700 feet. Its length Is now 2800 feet, and five feet of progress Is made every time that a shot Is fired, the formation being prin cipally syenite, an extremely hard rock. Mlnlnpr experts say that the Senator tunnel in one of the best ex amples of scientific! mining engineering In the country. The strike uncovered a solid body of roM and copper ore four feet wide. The estimated value is $50 to the ton. Mexican Mining Laws Consul J. A. Leßoy of Durango, re porting on the possibility of changing the mining lawn of Mexico, says: There is talk of a comprehen sivo revision of the mining laws of Mexico, not with a view to any radical changes, but to make a more har monious whole of the accumulation of legislative enactments, executive de crees, etc., that have grown up since 1891; also with a view to certain changes advocated by tho mining in terests in the matter of fixing of boun daries, size of Claims, methods of reglsteratlon- and payment of claim taxes. The project was also broached of restoring the former right held by the government over deposits of oil and coal as over other, mineral de posits. It Is the principle of Mexican mining law. Inherited from Spanish law, that the title to mineral riches vests in the state, and not in the indi vidual possessing the surface bf the soil, and In granting mineral patents the government gives the applicant only tho right to remove the minerals. In practice a Mexican mining claim, so long aS the requirements govern ing Its Issue arc compiled with, is to all Intents and purposes the same .is title In fee simple. The distinction in principle remains, however, to the ex tent that it gives the stato full author ity and control and the right to in sist upon,the conditions which it stip ulates with regard to the develop ment of the riches covered N by the conveyance. This principle of reserving fee simple in the state was abandoned at the time of the promulgation of the present min ing law with reference to deposits of coal' and oil, the rights to them pass- Ing with the title of the surface of tho soil. It has been urged that the de velopment of Mexico's coal and oil re sources was not proceeding with the rapidity that it would if the large land owners did not possess the title to such wealth underneath them. The government has had a committee studying the advisability and the le gality of a change of the" law in this respect, making coal and oil deposits subject to the same general principles as are other mineral deposits, but the repdrt is understood to have been ad verse and the matter dropped. Demand for Silver in India Tha heavy demand for silver in India and in the orient generally is having, with' other influences, a marked effect on its price, which rose to 67 5-8 cents in London in the third week In May. There has been an advance in the price of sliver of 20 cents in three years. This advance is expected to continue, and It will have a good effect on the trade in eastern markets by increasing the purchasing power of the money now used in the orient. Jn the first four months of the current year Great Brit ain exported to India $30,000,000 worth of sliver. The use of scilver In the arts Is rapidly Increasing, it being estimated that fully 50,000,000 ounces are con sumed in that' way : annually. The United States and Mexico combined yield more than 82 per cent • of the world's output of sllver«and they both derive a large advantage from its in crease in price. . *!. El Dorado District Values better and better are being exposed as depth is attained on the Venus in Nevada, while the exception ally rich ptrikes being made from time to time tend to keep the excitement at high pitch. Recent samples in the bot tom of the shaft averaged some twenty ounces in gold per ton. These samples are taken in sulphide although there is some free gold to be seen in the rock. Tho management is now sinking for the 200-foot level and states that it'will continue cutting stations at the differ ent levels until the 500 foot level Is reached. Two ehlftu of three men each are being employed in sinking the shaft. Drilling machinery for the Black Hawk is on the way and drilling for water for mill purposes will begin im mediately on its arrival. Preparations are being made to begin a 500 foot shaft in the Mountain £1 Do rado group. The Nevada-Eldorado at the 200 foot level uncovered a good body of high grade ore which is reported to run from $75 per ton upwards. Drifting in two different directions has begun and ore is being taken out as rapidly as pos sible. There is a large quantity of high grade free milling ore on the dump which, as in many other cases in the district , is being held for shipments until the railroad now under construc tion reaches Searchlight. Half Million Purchase The Mountain Copper company at Keswick Is negotiating for the purchase of the Original Quartz Hill mine. It Is stated that $450,000 has been offered for the mine. The copper • company wants the big quartz deposit for fluxing purposes. The quartz curries a very high per centage of silica and the gold values go f rum $4.50 to , $16 a ton. . The Quartz Hllkmlno is a mountain of ore and Is worked on the quarry plan. Many tons are mined each day with but email ex* pense. The move on the part of .the Mountain- Copper company portends well, for, opening the big emelter ut Keewlek. The Quartz Hill mine U leas than three miles from the emelter, and the grade for hauling la euay. Unough, LOS ANOEtES HERALD: MONDAY MORNING, JUNE 18, 1905. fllilcioufl or* can bo mined from this property alone to run the smelter for yearn; Slliclous ore! are In great de mand. The advent of the several big smp|tor« will have the effect of open ing up every vein or deposit of quartz ore. The biff companies are Already in keen competition for the better grade of fluxing ores, and the next year will w>e renewed activity in the quartz mining industry. Los Angeles In Mexico Lo« Angeles capitalist are arranging to erect a new process plant at Parral, Mexico, to cost SIBO.OOO. This plant will utilize nn entirely new process recent ly perfected by Los Angeles engineers who are Interested In lend-zlnc proper ties At Banta Barbara, Chihuahua, and other'plaren In Mexico. The process la one of electrolysis and the purpose of erecting tho plant at Purral will be to utilize the cheap power of the new plant At that place. / The patented process promises to be a very successful one, according to re ports. A series of experiments were carried out In Lot) Angeles, along lines which have resulted In the perfection of thin method, In order to find If poii slble some means for recovering the immense sslnc nnd lead values contained In large quantities of rejected tattings on tho dumps of the San Diego mine iif the Snnta Barbara camp. These tall- Ings were the result of the operation of a magnetic process now In vogue 1 for separating lead-zinc ore heavy with Iron from the other ore values. These tailings could have been treated Ht Hwanxca, but they arc too low in grade to pay for shipment. \ • . Rich Copper Find A rich copper proposition was re cently discovered six and one-half miles west of Soda lake In San Bernardino county, by M. T. Amos, J. C. Amos and Charles Grny. The main ledge is from a foot to eighteen feet wide, and assays have been made of the orowhich run as high as $125.14 in copper and gold, of which from 12 to 20 per cent Is copper. The formation Is schist, rhyoilte, por phyry and lime. The locators have staked out thirty-one claims In two groups, the Big Four and Desert Queen. Two tunnelß of 100 feet each have been run, which will give 600 and 1000 feet, respectively, of- backs. As no walla have yet been found. It cannot now be determined whether the ore Is a blow out or a ledge. \, The mlne^ was worked thirty years ago for silver, but was abandoned. Alaska Gold Output The Alaska Club of Seattle, a recog nized authority on the subject, esti mates that the gold output of Alaska for the year 1906 will exceed $24,000,000, and that of Dawson and Yukon terri tory at $8,000,000 more, making a grand total of $32,140,000, or an excess of $8,200,000 over the yield for 1906.. The annual output of Dawson and Yukon does not vary much from year to year, the Increase being in Alaska proper. The increase in the gold supply has a direct bearing on prices and Interest rates. O. B. Roberts, director of the mint, estimates that for the next twenty years the gold production of the. world will average $400,000,000, making a total of $8,000,000. Allowing for an absorption of 25 per cent for use In the arts and sciences, there will remain $6,000,000,000 of new gold, accumulated within the next twenty years, which will more than double the world's present stock and make a great total of nearly $12, 000.000.000r . . \- Preliminary records of the gold yield of Australasia for 1905 place it at $88, 000,000." Up to 1903 the golfl yield of Australasia increased rapidly, but it has since been somewhat reduced; the falling off last year as compared with 1903 amounted to $3,500,000. Nuggets of News An immense body of copper running as high as 45 to 60 per cent has been found in the' Bonanza shaft of the America mine, whjch Is located two miles south of Cananea, In the Cana nea ore zone, and which is owned by L. Lindsey and associates of Los An geles, Cal. Over 6000 feet of work has been done on the property and about 65 per cent of this Is in ore. John S. Garrison of Long Beach, Cal., now in the- east, has given the first intimation of a recent move of much significance in Deep Creek prop erties. The Garrison and the Mon ster groups of mining claims ' in that coming district have recently been merged, and the Garrison-Monster company has been organized to take over and operate this property. The property consists of twenty-six patented claims, and contains lead, sil ver and copper ores, and in former days was a steady shipper of ores to the market. There Is a bright season dawning for the company and entire district, however, in the building of the Western Pacific road. This needed ad dition to the Deep Creek country will cut of all but thirty-five miles from the former long haul of one hundred miles to the tracks. Active work will begin - without ! de lay upon the Garrlßon-Monster prop erty. The officials and ■ directors for the coming year are as follows: J. P. Gardner, president; J. S. Garrison, vice president; H. B. Windsor, secretary; S. W. Morrison, treasurer; O. S. Ander son, assistant secretary, and S. B. Tut tle and Zerah Castle. •• MUSIC AND v THE DRAMA Chiafferelll at Venice Chiafferellt is still holding his audi ences,-both in number and enthusiasm, at Venice auditorium. Yesterday af ternoon three great flags were given htm by ■ the management for his work and high ability shown. Paul -de Longpre's anthem of liberty was again played with success, and one of his waltzes was played for an encore. Chlafferelli was at his best In the Wtlliftin Tell of Rossini. «'"■.:.•:" Prof, de Chauvenet.s Solon Paul de Longpre's composition, a funeral inarch to the San Francisco victims, was played last night at Blanchard hall by Prof, de Chauvenet. The march Is melodramatic and real istic in effect and . well portrays the emotions of the doomed city as a whole. -Afterwards, Mr. de Chauvenet played compositions by Raff and Liszt- Bei.dal.- which were heartily applaud ed by the audience. TRUSTY ESCAPES FROM JAIL Thomas Carnes Leaves Custody Un- announced, la Arrested and Taken • ;«.•-'. /' to Prleon Thomas^Carneß, who has been head trusty at the city jail for the past three months, escaped yesterday after noon and was rearrested last night by Patrolmen 'Henderson and Sher man.' - , > . .. . Carnes has been in the jail for a lit tle more than ninety days, and dur ing the , past three months 1 1ms acted aa head ' trusty. Yesterday rnorqlng he escaped from the putrol wagon when It was . answering a call. When, the man disappeared for a few minutes It was thought he would be back. * For that ' reason no immediate search, was made for hlnu He made no resistance. when arrest ed, at' -Third and Main .streets.- The man wan nerving v 120-day sentence for a misdemeanor, having overdrawn his bank account to tbe extent of eev eral dollars. , ,: ■> White Wash Goods Sale PRICES 1-3 AND 1-4 LESS Choice wash goods that will look well and wear well and give thorough satisfaction from every standpoint at prices you'd consider cheap for remnants or unseasonable lots. All are new this season ; the reduced prices mean simply a determination on our part tq double the volume of sales. We've scores of novelties that aren't offered elsewhere, and this week's^ prices are a; quarter and a third less £han last week's, though now is the height of the selling season for white goods of this character. \ ', Fabrics measure 28 td 32 inches, and comprise white fancy piques, white madras and .m fancy striped and figured designs; openwork checks, all sizes of dots, etc., goods suitable for skirts, shirtwaist suits, men's shirts, and children's dresses. r Last' Week's &&?!&:£.&&: Jf?:|S| This Week's ; 50c Fancy Pique and Madras 35c a Yard «-. • I>t«i/*nc 75c Fancy Pique and Madras 50c a Yard PriC^S r rICeS ••• • • $i Fancy Pique and Madras 75c a Yard •••■• • * * *r™ V • ' -- ■ - ■■ -* mHlm^ mm^ mm o^ ammm^ m^ mmit potommmmm*c***i''**l*i*****'o' l'''o'm^l '''0' m^ ' «bsi*bmm*«smbs«s«»»«i»pss»ib*«»b»«*sis»b««i»«»sw™«»sb«s«s»»»«i»»s«i<s»*«*bbb^ An Innovation Newly- Arrived Breakfast in the Fourth Floor Cafe From |> tirrc < 8 to 10 A.M. IVUgd Hundreds of patrons enjoy daily our 11:30 to 2:30 o'clock ; Chance to save right where you most want to; a new luncheons; many more take advantage of the opportunity shipment of splendid rugs has arrived and will go on to secure ices, salads, sandwiches, etc., during the after- . special sale today at the fo lowing very low prices: noon Beginning today we shall also serve breakfast in Axminsters— Bxlo.6, $19.50; 9x12, $21.85. _ tl»e cafe from 8 until 10. This announcement we are sure Ingrain Art Squares— Airpure wool; 6x9, ?4.50; will meet with instant approval among people who dislike 9x9, $6.75 ; 9x10.6, $7.85; 9x12, |«-90. _ the hurried, crowded atmosphere of the ordinary restaurant. ' ' ' $ ' '"'" ' Prompt service ; moderate prices ; tempting menu. 9x10.6,, $3.50; 9x12, $3.95. Coulter Dry Goods Co. 225-7-9 SOUTH BROADWAY 224-6-8 SOUTH HILL STREET FIRE DESTROYS TANKS OF OIL LOSS ESTIMATED AT ABOUT $5000 Spectacular Blaze Caused by Bum. Ing of 25,000 Gallons of Petro. leum at Barber Asphalt Plant Fire damaged the plant of the Bar ber Asphalt and Oil company at Date and Alhambra streets last night, and had It not been for the prompt re sponse of the fire department the damage would have run ■ into mil lions, it is said. The damage Is less than $5000 and Is covered by insurance. The first alarm was - turned in by telephone at- 9:24, and shortly after three companles^nswered box alarms. When the engines arrived the flre was burning fiercely around the oil tanks and before water, could be played on the flames they had spread to the three huge oil tanks, where they burned for some minutes. Tanks Explode Three tanks containing about 26,000 gallons of oil each exploded, and some little damage was done to the asphalt in a storehouse Just north of the burn- Contiguous to »the oil plant the Puente Oil company has its plant, and it Is said by Chief Lips if the flre had not been checked when it was a great deal of damage would have been done. It Is believed that the flre started In the engine room of the plant and that a spark from the stovepipe ignited oil which came from a leaking pipe. This, however, is not, confirmed* SNAKE IN SCARED MAN'S BOOT Doesn't Like a Sockless Foot and Bites the Big Toe of the Man Special to The Herald. ALLENTOWN, : Pa., June 17.— When Bennevllle Boyer of Powder Valley, in Upper Mllford township, arose yester day morning he decided the weather was too hot for him to wear socks, and hunted around until. he found a pair of old "easy" boots on his back porch. "Just the thing for hot weath er," he declared and pulled on the A moment later he was dancing around on his left foot, trying to kick the right boot off and yelling for help with all the strength of his lungs. Joseph Yeager, a neighbor, hurried to his rescue and without waiting to hear details grabbed the boot and yanked it off When he peered Into the boot to learn what it was that had scared Boyer he was startled to find that it contained a small -blacksnake. He dropped the boot and the snake wrig gled off In a hurry. Boyer had been bitten on the big toe and was terribly frightened until assured that the black snake was not venomous. -^y.'' 1 '■'* •;'■'. ' Reports Indicate Volcano By Ansoclated Press. •REDDING, Cal., June 17.— Reports are , being received here . that smoke Is pouring from the ' cone of Mount Shasta and that deep rumblings are heard In the mountains. Gen. Gomez- Remembered By Associated Press HAVANA, June 17.— The anniversary of the death of Maximo Gomez was observed today by placing a com memorative tablet on the house \\\ which he died. Train Claims Victim By Associated Pros. SAN JOSE, June 17.— William Pur cell, aged 27, .was run over and killed this morning by a San Francisco train. It is believed that Purcell was Bleeping on the trucks. - Do you love music? If .so / get /s> •X'ulk-o-l'hono free or The Herald. LIES DOWN; TRAIN PASSES Fireman, From Pilot, Shouts to Tot and It Obeys Him and Saves Her Life ' ■ v l Special to The Herald. LOCK HAVEN, Pa.?" June 17.— "Lie down, He down," screamed Fireman Harry Hoover from the pilot [of his f aat-flylng locomotive here today tq a little tot standing on the rails in front of the train and the little one fell like a small, log and lay still while the en tire Beech Creek accommodation swept over her and came to a stop three train lengths beyond. It was one of the most remarkable escapes from . death ever known in this valley. Hoover was oft ' the locorrfbtive be fore it had passed clear over the child and he was on the tracks as the last car swept | by tearing the little child from between the ties. There the pas sengers and engineer found him sitting on the track by the 3-year-old, almost beside himself with Joy. - KATE "ROOSEVELT" FINED $5 Not So Much Her Red Petticoat Es. capade as the Fact She Gives Wrong Name Special to The Herald. NEW YORK, June 17.— Because nhe gave the name of Kate Roosevelt, In stead of her right name, Kate Russell was fined $5 yesterday by Magistrate Cornell In the West Side court. Policeman Brock accused the woman of divesting herself of a red petticoat at Thirty-second street and Eighth ave nue, and trying to . flag the little en gines in the Pennsylvania railroad ex cavation. Several of the engine driv ers and train hands, not knowing what the trouble was, stopped their engines and began to Investigate. In fining her the magistrate said he did so because she had attempted to bring a respectable name into dis repute. AFRAID OF DENTIST; SUICIDE Glass Eater Dreads 7 a Prospective Tooth.Pulllng and Ends Life With Acid Special to The Rerald. ALLENTOWN, Pa., Jnne 17.— The body of the man who was found dead in a shanty along- the Lehlgh Mountain on Sunday was today identified as that of Casper Demarki, an employe in a local silk mill. He had ended his life with muriatic acid. Demarktfwas famous as a glass eater, and frequently after drinking whisky he would amuse the crowd by eating the glass. Coal was also a favorite article of diet. Demarki was last seen alive two weeks ago, when he left his hotel to have a tooth extracted, an op eration which he dreaded. It is sup posed that rather than undergo the tooth-pulling he committed suicide. DOG'S LONG TRIP TO HOME Travels From Excelsior Springs, Ark., to Florence, Col., Guided Only by Instinct So*clal to The Herald. FLORENCE, Colo., June 17. — Stx months ago W. K. Hall, who was living in Florence then, went to Excelsior Springs, Ark., to live. He took with him a white bulldog, a very valuable animal. Not long ago the dog was lost. This morning the dog appeared in Florence and went direct to the home of N. F. Thomas, a close friend of Mr. Hall during his residence here. Mr. Thomas notified Mr. Hall that the dog had been found. Both are convinced that the animal started from Excelsior Springs to its old home with no better guide than Its instinct. , NAPKIN SEWED UP IN WOMAN Victim of Oversight During Operation Now Sues Physicians. for Their Carelessness of Operation Special to The Herald. WEBSTER CITY, la., June 17.— That Drs. Fay and* Snoop of DcS Moim-B sewed a napkin up In her abdomen is the charge made by Mrs, C.'C. Gtlltspie of this city, who has .brought suit for damages In the sum of $10,000. The piece of cloth was undisturbed for nine months within her ■ abdominal cavity unknown to her. Her petition charges Drs. Fay and Shoop with malpractice for leaving tho napkin Inside her after performing an operation for appendi citis. - . "AFTER ME" IS BABY'S NAME Friend Tells Amusing Incident of How Small Vanderbllt Heiress Be. came Known Thus Special to The Herald. ■ PHILADELPHIA, June 17.— Apropos of the presence here at the horse show of Mr. and Mrs. Reginald Vanderbllt there Is an Interesting little story of do mestic life at Newport, related by one of Mr. Vanderbilt's friends today. It runs as follows: .. * '.•:•-; "Half the callers at the box of- Mrs. Vanderbilt at the horse show ask her about 'after-me.' "The meaning of that'Js not often apparent to the unltiated. To these it may be recalled that Mrs. Vanderbilt is a proud mother. 'After-me' Is the baby's pet name, and thereby hangs a litrle tale. , , "Just after the little girl was born. January 24, 1904, a friend ol the young mother dropped In to see the small new heiress. 'And what are you going to call the dear?' asked the friend of the baby's mother. 'Oh, after me,' said Mn». Vanderbllt. ! ■-■)".- "A day or two afterward the same friend rang up the New York house of the Vanderbllts and Inquired after the health of 'After-me.' 'After-me?' echoed the voice. In some wonder, at the other end of the telephone. Oh, yes; I understand now.' And the fond young father thought It so good that they all got to calling the new Vanderbilt baby 'After-me.' " SPIES THROUGH PEEP-HOLES Sees Wife and Preacher Embrace and Kiss and Yells "That's ..*;•', Enough" Special to The Herald. HAWESVILLB, Ky., June 17.— At a prolonged church trial here the Rev. B. F. Lawhern, a. Methodist minister, has been suspended, as have Mr. and Mrs. "Joe" Sapp. The trouble arose last March, when Sapp accused the -Rev. Mr. Lawhern of becoming too affectionate toward Mrs. Sapp, asserting that he saw them em brace and kiss a number of times. Sapp swore that he secretly bored some auger holes in the side of the building in. which lie is keeping a hardware store, and thatv.-hen Lawhern came in one afternoon to talk to Sapp and his wife he left on a pretense that he had some business up street to attend i to, leaving them alone In the store. In stead of going up street Sapp went to his peepholes, when he declares he saw Lawhern and his wife in a fond embrace. Sapp called out: "That's enough!" and he says Lawhern ran. "TWO-STEP" IS THE BEST Girl Is L-;iied Diploma Because She Slipped Away to a Dance and Cut Lessons Special to The Herald. LEXINGTON, Ky., June 17.— The an nual commencement exercises of the Campbell-Hagerman college were held at the opera house today, when twenty eight young women received their di plomas. • The exercises were marred by the fact that one of the number, Miss Sadie Margaret McGinnls of Danville. Ky., wai denied her diploma because of al leged continued breaking of the rules of the college and attending hops and other forms of amusement and dancing with the young men. It Is said that Miss McGlnnis would leave the college on the pretext of spending the night with a girl chum, and then when awuy from the confines of the college would take In the dances. SAVES SNAKE-BITTEN GIRL Oil Well Pumper Applies Suction Pump to tho Wound and Draws Out Poison Special to Tbe Herald FRANKLIN. Pa., June 17.— The re sourcefulness of Henry Corbet t, an oil well pumper at Cllntonville, today saved the life of Bertha Colllitwood, 14 years of age. who had been bitten on the leg by a copperhead. When the girl ' ran screaming to Corbett he bound . the . leg above and below the wound and then carried her to the pump station, , in which was a suction gas pump. He ■ placed the wound over the end of the pipe which takes in the air and heU It there for several minutes. In this way all , th« poison was sucked out of the limb and the danger averted. - 7 Nofiue.tlonAboßtlt "Wielaiids" Is the best beer Tha Favorite Brew •f til* Great Weat Gmimnla Halt Ttmlc a Specialty r— iit" Trnii tpUtntm Adloff £ Hmerwaas '< MeAccmta. : ' '■■ ■ Daprt «■« B«tftt«B Waeka ' lia-IIS Central In. V '- ■ ■ • ■ -J 111 CROW HAIR. I FURNISH? ouwj-lown peopfe homa tre&txocH (Chwlion bi«nk«ii«ip»ruculw>.M«H!np.> .■ ■■ * * , k.Prof. C A, GARLOIV, Specialist^ *" loam 425-421 Cltbmt litioMl ■•ntt lldt, MIM I e«.MindM«>nSt»., •. . le- ADS**, W. J V.— . CootululJ3rFtc:6tos ''\n~-n- Ice Is an economy — not an expense. . It SAVES, In ' food preservation, MORH than It costs. Family Ice reduced aa follows: Less than 60 lbs... ,40c per 100 60 to 150 lbs 35c per 'loo 160 lbs. upward..... 3oc per 100 , NATIONAL ICE CO. . Main 606. Home Ex. 60S. Notary Pubtlci Both Phones 1150. THOS. J. HAMPTON REAL ESTATE Loans, . Insurance- ■ 119 S. Broadway. Los Angeles, Cal.' : ;; — — ~ — ..<»..' ' ■ X BUY^PIANO U, V O» Our Easy Payment PUa . II ■ < Wiley B. Allea Co. ,1 .9 st« w. Fifth at. J| Palma Heights Newest and beat of . close-in properties. Only 20 minutes' rid* from business cea< . ter. Hlk Lots. Loot Prices.' CORNISH-BRALY CO. (Inc.) ■■It* SOO, Union Trust Building, Corner Fourth and Spring. ■- ■■ , Inner Harbof Tract Lots $323 to 9500. BUTTEIIS A I'AUIi HVVBSSTMIfINT , CO., 315 1-3. Uirau A\t., Lung Bracb. SIT O. T. Johnson Bids;., I.<»» Anvcles. . / .... ... ... , ..- .-••.• ..; "TjYl Los Angeles Advertising :■' & Purchasing Company >J; 4011 Mercantile Truat Co. nullUlag. Our Field: ."The World's New'lUf", , I ket. West Coast of Mexico." W. L. DpLAS rdtbnird ibou art lor «)• fey ,' Mammoth Shoe House tU t. Uruidnay.