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Grain Damaged [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 21 October 1899
Grain Damaged Mr. C. A. Sherman and Mr. George Sherman have just returned from a clay or so spent in the vicinity of the San Julian rancho. The rain there did considerable damage. Fully 11,000 sacks of the very finest grain are damaged as well ns over 500 tons of hay. Threshing had just commenced a day or so before the rain began to fall. About 50 sacks had been run through the machine when a break down put an end to the work. There was nothing to do save to let the grain get wet and become thus much damaged.—S. B. News.
Discovered by a Woman. [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 21 October 1899
Discovered by a Woman. —Another great discovery has been made, and that too, by a lady in this country. “Disease fastened its clutches upon her and for seven years she withstood its severest tests, but her vital organs wore undermined and death seemed imminent. For three months she coughed incessantly, and could not sleep. She finally discovered a way to recovery, by purchasing of ns a bottle of Dr. King’s New Discovery for Consumption, and was so much relieved on taking first dose, that she slept all night; and with two bottles has been absolutely cured. Her name is Mrs. Luther Lutz.’ Thus writes W. C. Hamnick &amp; Co., of Shelby, N. G. Trial bottles free at Z. W. Saunders &amp; Sou’s Drug Store; every bottle guaranteed.'
An Evening With Shakespeare, [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 21 October 1899
An Evening With Shakespeare, The Shakespeare evening given by Mr. and .Mrs. W. H. Sudden, to sixty of their friends, in honor of Mrs. Gerson and the Misses Severns of Los Angeles, on the 13th instant, proved to be the most brilliant social function ever given in Lompoc. It was an intellectual affair, an evening spent in ennobling thought; and was, as predicted by those who know the hostess best and have had a taste of Mr. and Mrs. Suddens’s hospitality, a unique and elaborate event. The style and arrangement of decoration, program and menu were original,yet decid edly Shakespearean and were a source of great interest and pleasure to the guests. At 8:30 o’clock, the guests arrived at the home, the exterior of which was illuminated by colored lanterns. The walls of the rooms were beautifully decorated with festive quotations from Shakespeare, surrounded by festoons of English ivy anil yellow bunting. The only colors used, either in flowers or decorat ions, were pnr pie and yellow, the...
Glorious News [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 21 October 1899
Glorious News —Comes from Dr. D. B. Cnrgile, of Washita, I. T. He writes: “Four bottles of Electric Bitters has cured Mrs. Brewer of Scrofula, which had caused her great suffering for years. Terrible sores would break out on lT6r head and face, and the best doctors could give no help; but her cure is complete and her h alth is excellent.” This shows what thousands have proved,—that Electric Bitters is the best blood purifier known. It’s the supreme remedy for eczema, tetter, salt rheum, ulcers, boils and running sores. It stimulates liver, kidneys and bowels, expels poisons, helps digestion builds up the strength. Only 50 cents. Sold by Z. W. Saunders &amp; Sou Druggists Guaranteed.
ORDINANCE NO. 81. An Ordinance of the town of Lompoc creating a board of health for said town and providing for the regulation of sanitary matters therein. [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 21 October 1899
ORDINANCE NO. 81. An Ordinance of the town of Lompoc creating a board of health for said town and providing for the regulation of sanitary matters therein. The Board of Trustees of the town of Lompoc do ordain as follows : Section One. There is hereby established a board of health for the town of Lompoc, to consist of live members to be appointed by the Board of Trustees at such times and in such manner as they shall see tit. Section Two. The following Sections of the Political Code of the State of California are hereby adopted for tbe petiod of five years for the regulation of sanitary metiers within said town, and shall constitute a part of the law of said town so far ns the, same can 1)3 made applicable thereto. That is to say, Sections 3028, 3033,3031, 3044, 3045, 3046, 3047, 3048 rend 3049. Section Thbee. The President of the board of health shall he a practicing physician residing, and practicing his profession, in said town. The compeiiHution to be allowed said Board of healt...
ROAD ORDINANCE NO. 225 [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 21 October 1899
ROAD ORDINANCE NO. 225 IN THE MATTER OF THE RIGHT OV WAY FOR/ ' ROAD IN KOVD DISTRICT NO. 4 IN THE i&gt;TI: TOWNSHIP OF SANTA BARBARA COUNTY, DICTATED BY HANNA A. II.) LI.IST |-U, ET AES, Whereas Hannah A. Harm A. Hollister as executrix of and trustee under the last will and testament of W Hollister, deceased, Airs. •/. H., Hale, Herald A. Hollister and .1. J. Hollister have con ve.yed a right of way hereinafter described to the County of Santa Barbara for public road purposes, and the Hoard of Supervisors of said county has accepted said land for such purposes and it furthe" appearing to the said Hoard of Supervisors th;.f, the opening of said road is necess &gt;' for public convenience and that the si’ 1 wj-ibea great public benefit. It is now ordained and nrd r u tb it over the hereinafter described lan -s a road be opened and a public higbv &gt;• . &gt; : lished as such in Koad Distrcict Is ■ 4 • &gt; the sth 'i'ownship, County of Santa It...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 21 October 1899
—FOR SALE;—A No. 1 Canopy Top Columbus Surry, with break, tonnce and shafts, 2 handsome robes, t single harness and boat all round family horse in the County. Also, a first-class lamily milch cow, For further particulars inquire at his office. Wanted: I want shelled pop-corn and and sweet corn. Will pay a fair price for it. 8 50m. Mrs. 11. Whittook.
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 21 October 1899
I' LOMPOC PRODUCE s Milate Gonpany I Shipping &amp; Commission g ® A General Warehouse, Insurance ® 9 and Real-Estate Business Transac- • ted. A Lehmann, Manager. Dray and Express • lam conducting a Dray and ® ’ • Express business in Lompoc ® J and am prepared to do freight ? q ing and light and heavy haul- 9 e ing of every description at • • reasonable rates. • FURNITURE • MOVING BAGGAGE DELIVRY.’ I make weekly trips to surf. jgy”All Orders left at the store of Rudolph Bros, will be promptly attended to. M Si 1 W. H. SUDDEN, President. (3 i L. LEHMAN Vice-Pros. | [a J. KLEIN, Cashier. g ®JSEI3MSI3Ec!ISISISI3fSI^ I The ! - « “ • t Bank I Lompoc \ : Collections made, and Exchanges ; | bought and sold on all parts of : I the United States and Europe. ; I INTEREST ON TIME DEPOSITSI Fa h XU B T. W. ROBERTS Proprietor. Firs-class Buggies, Horses, Etc. Rigs, fob Picnics and Plesuhe Parties. Gentle HORSES, CAREFUL DRIVERS. FEED- ST ABIE HCRGES BOARDED AND GROOMED. Reasonable Rates....
Page 3 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 21 October 1899
St. MAliV’s CM UliC'lf. SUNDAY SKItVIUKS: 7.:;0 a. m , liol V ( '■nnminnion 10.00 a. m Sunday School 11.00 a. m. Morning Prayer and Sermon 7.80 p.u Evensong and Sermon saints day; 7.80 a. m Holy Communion WEDNESDAYS 7.30 p. At Choir Itchcrsnls FRIDAYS: 4.00 p. :.r Litany and Instruction. Pbesiiytekian Ciiuncn: —Snnday school 10 n. ni.; preaching, 11 a. in. and 7:80 p. in. i Junior Endeavor at 3 p. m.; G. P. S. C. K. 7: 30 p. m.: prayer meeting every Wednesday evening at 7 p. in. Kev. A. H. Ore. Pastor. Haetist Chuboh:—Services Snnday morning and evening at the regular hour. M kthodiht Episcopal, CrrtJßcn: —Sunday School, I&lt;» ii. in,; preaching. 11 a. in. nod ii; t-r. p. in.; Epworih League, 0:15 p. m. Kev. ■I. C. Kliiot, Pastor. Christian Ciiuii ii:—Preaching 2nd and 4th Sundays in each month: Sunday School and Christian Endeavor meeting at C:liO p. m. M. E. Cuncn Sooth:— Preaching every Sunday morning at 11 o’clock and 7p. in. Sunday school at 9:30 a. ni.: Junior League ...
THE SILENT WITNESS. [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 21 October 1899
THE SILENT WITNESS. r ‘Am —I—imprisoned1—imprisoned because 1 am friendless and poor? Is this your lave? - The judge shrugged his shoulders, but many in the courtroom felt uncomfortable. “Then,” spoke Isaac Masters, rising to his greatest height and uplifting his hand as if to call God to witness, “if this is law, damn your law!” It was his first and last oath. Everyman in the room started to his feet at the utterance of that supreme legal blasphemy. Brrt the judge was silent. What sentence might he not inflict for such contempt of court? What sentence could he? The witness had no money wherewith to be fined, and he was going to prison at any rate. The judge was great enough to ■ put himself in Isaac’s place. He stroked his heard meditatively. “Remove the witness, ” he said. This was sentence enough. Although two officers advanced cautiously, as if prepared for a tussle, a babe might have led the giant into the Confines of hades by the pressure of its little finger, for Isaac wept. ...
Tlicy Made the Turn. [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 21 October 1899
Tlicy Made the Turn. “Oh, it kin be done!” said Farmer Bniceas he shifted his seat from a soapbox to a backless chair just vacated. “Nobody a’most would believe it ’less he seeu it. ” “Don’t seem posserble,” said the blacksmith from his perch on the counter. “Well, ’tis,” insisted the farmer. “When I was doiu a job a-draggiu fur Uncle Josh 'bout 30 years ago, he, bein one of them stern ole fellers, dressed me down with a hickory sprout ’cause he said Iwarn’t lettiu th’ drag lap ’cordin to his orders. I was ’bout's hot tempered as Uncle Josh an pretty soon when he was leauiu over th’ fence talkiu to some neighbor he stopped on th’ road I slips up ahind him with a board an gives him a crack that you could a-heard a quarter of a mile. “Course he took after me, an he let out a yell that skecred th’ oxen, an they went scatterin over that thar plowed field with with th’ drag flouucin round like th’ tail of a kite. You never see sich a doggone scamperin as they was with them two steers bel...
Perfumes and Cures. [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 21 October 1899
Perfumes and Cures. Oleaginous ointments, fragrant lotions and sweet essences were supposed to have a wonderfully healing power. The Africans inhale aromatic vapors as a cure for malignant fever, and in the time of Queen Elizabeth they were counted a preventive against the plague. It is related that “during the great plague of Marseilles four robbers invented an aromatic vinegar, by means of which they could rob the stricken without fear of infection.” On the day of Epiphany, instituted in honor of the Magi, a curious ceremony was performed, which ended by the carrying round of a chafing dish, with burning frankincense, and the odor was sniffed by the household to keep off disease. Frankincense has superior medicinal qualities and is considered an antidote to hemlock. Avincenua, the Arabian physician,advised it as a cure for tumors, ulcers and such like. The Turks esteem a poultice made of the leaves of the jasmine a safe remedy for the bite of a snake.—London Society. There are to ...
Tli i EATERS OF CLAY THERE ARE MILLIONS OF PEOPLE Wr-0 FEED ON DIRT. In Jn i n die Women Eat Cnkra of Raptlr ! o A -en Tbemoelveo Slender, and !u A< tv Cnleilonln tlie Vntlves Feed on Stones. [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 21 October 1899
Tli i EATERS OF CLAY THERE ARE MILLIONS OF PEOPLE Wr-0 FEED ON DIRT. In Jn i n die Women Eat Cnkra of Raptlr ! o A -en Tbemoelveo Slender, and !u A&lt; tv Cnleilonln tlie Vntlves Feed on Stones. No collector of national dishes includes cart)- or clay among them, but this Is n -orite “plat” with a good many mill! people up and down. Even li , they are not difficult to find, • ■ &gt; not 50 years ago. Taste.? 1 ■ i, iged a good deal since then, ino doc Hut human beings do not readu'.v ,ive up favorite dish, especially \T ,1 it. is cheap. If superior persons • .... ce it, they enjoy the treat on th Vy Probably lie quarrymen of Klffhansen no In' eakfast in public upon slices of n.! “buttered” with fine clay, as Hu- ■ Wit saw them, but we should be r her surprised to learn that thrifty is among them do not follow ti&gt; istom of their ancestors in prbdf Humboldt was reminded of experience upon the Amur, where he saw RusslSts .''eating what they called “re -.. utte...
Atnde Him Weep. [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 21 October 1899
Atnde Him Weep. “Yes,” sail the nistfc editor, “when my first subscription came In it brought t tvs to my eyes.” “Ah, I see*” said the caller, “success after so many failures brought emotions that could uot be restrained.” “No, it wdsn’t that, mister; it was because the first subscriber paid his hill In News.
Truly Appreciative. [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 21 October 1899
Truly Appreciative. “Do you appreciate poetry?” asked the serious young woman. “Yes, Indeed,” answered Mr. Cum rox. “There’s one piece of poetry tha&lt; has done me a world of good. Old I am. there are times when I couldn’t tell how to figure without saying ‘Thirty days hath September, April. June and November.’’’-Washington Star The official records of Kansas show that there are 61 counties In that state where there Is uot a bicycle In use.
SHORT NEWS STORIES. Fnnoton Didn’t Like the Bed Oom Paul’s Cold Feet—Rots Liked Stanton's Policy. [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 21 October 1899
SHORT NEWS STORIES. Fnnoton Didn’t Like the Bed Oom Paul’s Cold Feet—Rots Liked Stanton's Policy. While fighting Filipinos an old wound which Colonel Fuuston received In Cuba began to trouble him, and Major Kobbe sent a bed from a deserted house to his tent. In due time a plodding water buffalo, a bed on a cart and a private of the Third artillery arrived at Colonel Funston’s headquarters. The aids recalled that they had not mentioned the affair to the colonel and bold their breath. “Major Kobbe," said the Third artillery man, standing as stiff as a rod, “presents his compliments, sir, and sends this bed, which you ordered." “A bed?” exclaimed the colonel. “What do I want with was it? Adjutant, you have had something to do with this.” “Well, sir. the rainy season is coming on. and, considering that old wound of yours, I did not know as you would mind being lifted up off the ground a little.” The adjutant had almost persuaded the colonel to have it in his tent, when suddenly he balke...
Oom Pnnl’s Cold Feet. [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 21 October 1899
Oom Pnnl’s Cold Feet. 1 mot Oom Paul when he was here a good many years ago. He was an honest old soul, but rough certainly. Still, he was a man to respect, writes the Paris correspondent of London Truth. 1 saw him guilty of the Solecism of drawing off his boots in company to warm ids feet. The weather was cold, and there was a blazing tiro. He no more saw the harm of toasting his unshod feet than his ungloved hands before it. Oom Paul had principles and stood by them. Whenever bis eye caught a lady iu a low dress, he grunted and turned away his head. He was sent an order to the state box at the opera and availed himself of it, but the ballet so horrified him that he would not stay to see It out. He wondered why God’s vengeance did not overtake Paris. HE WARMED HIS FEET.
Rats Liked Stanton's Policy [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 21 October 1899
Rats Liked Stanton's Policy Frank L. Stanton, the well known writer of verse, is the wonder and amazement of everybody who has followed his work. Not long ago Mr. Stanton had completed his work and was about to leave the office when he discovered that the three poems that were to constitute part of the column fitted well with the details of a northern publisher’s request. Taking them out from the copy which was ready to go to the composing room, he mailed them north and in less than a half hour had written three substitutes, all of which were copied with unusual frequency. Some of the poet’s negligence is shown in the way he preserves his work. The poems are cut out of The Constitution and put into cloth bags. Recently when he was getting ready his new book, “Comes One With a Song,” he went to these bags and found that the rats had gnawed in and bad a “feast of reason.” The experience, however, has given rise to the belief among Mr. Stanton's associates that since then the rats in A...
A Prisoner Long Enough. [Newspaper Article] — Lompoc Journal — 21 October 1899
A Prisoner Long Enough. Slatin Pasha, though an Austrian, speaks English well. Is very witty in his remarks and is always voted splendid company. Furthermore, being a good dancer, he is a great favorite among the gentler sex, says an English exchange. It was doubtless this popularity that caused a lady sitting beside him at dinner a year or so ago to ask if there was any truth in the rumor that he was thinking of getting married. He set the whole table in a roar by immediately replying; “Married? What, me? No, no. I haf already been prisoner 14 year—nevare no more.” In the National museum is a woman who Is an authority on mammals, and one of the most skillful entomological artists In the world is a woman employed by the bureau of entomology.