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years the national conventions of tbe
great American political parties, grant
ing in tbeir platforme professions of bi
metalism, bat always securing presiden
tial candidates unalterably oppoeed to
it; that could change the overwhelming
sentiment among the people for bimet
alism til a feeling of enmity or difference,
can never be induced to relent, for
it counted the cost and learned its
The Sherman law was not the work of
the silver-producing states. It was
forced upon tbe country against tbeir
will. Their constant demand baa been
that of the agricultural states of tbe
west and south, and the working masses
of the whole country. Tbey have not
Bought to impose upon tbe country some
new financial nostrum, but asked sim
ply for tbe restoration of the coinage
laws as they were from the first year of
the federal constitution until their fur
tire repeal in 1873. Tbe Sherman law
is a trick by which restoration was de
feated. It was accepted by the bi-met
allists as a pledge that the old laws
■hould at some future time be restored,
and tbey now demand, not that the
Sherman law shall be retained, but that
tbe hostage shall be redeemed by tbe
re-enactment in its etead of ihe coinage
laws under which the country <rrew and
prospered for more than three-quarters
of a century.
The charge that the de
mand that 60 cents be made a dollar is a
lie. It is the trick of the single stand
ard conspirators tnet has lessened tbe
value of silver. Had gold been, demone
tized instead of silver, retaining for sil
ver its greatest use and ehiefest function,
and depriving gold of its greatest and
chiefest function, gold would not today
be worth $5 per ounce, and silver, in
value and purchasing power, would be
increased largely above its former high
est figure. What tbe bi-metalbets do
ask, and all tbey ask, is that the law
relating to coinage aa it was for 75 years
oi tbe country's greatest glory shall be
restored without additions or expunging
a syllable. If with the law re-enacted
and a fair trial had, .silver shall not,
without tbe purchase of an ounce of the
metal by the government, resume its
former relative value with gold,
the bi-metallists will cheerfully
submit to any legislation experience
will suggest to make every dollar in the
United States equal in intrinsic value to
every other dollar bearing ita stamp.
They urge tbe old law with the supreme
confidence, born of tbe unassailable
trntbs in history, that it will immed
iately place every coined American dollar
upon par valve, both as coin and bul
lion; restore the bonds of weakened
love and confidence and set in happy
motion tbe wheels of all the country's
Will you listen to us while we epeak
In words of sober earnestness of tbe
local effects the unconditional repeal of
silver will have? The eilver mining
states and territories, embracing 1,000,
--000 square miles of the continent, with
2,000,000 Americans inhabiting them,
depend pecuniarily upon silver mining
for property. The industry is the very
heart from which nearly every other in
dustry receives support. Agriculture
will not thrive without artific
ial irrigation; its mines of coal,
iron, stone and clay, while magnificent,
are worked with such dear labor and so
remote from markets, that their move
ment would be feeble and tbeir opera
tion disastrous without the stimulus the
silver mining industry affords. It sup
ports our foundries; operates our ma
chine shops; supplies our railroads with
freight; stimulates travel; keeps bright
the tires of tbe smeltere, and sends cus
tomers to tbe shops of our merchants.
It invokes in valleys and upon the
mountain sides magnificent cities and
thrifty towns. Great manufactories of
paper,cotton, leather, iron, steel and
clays distribute finished products and
support thousands of prosperous and
bappy families. But because agriculture
is so limited in area, confined to narrow
etrips along our few and scanty streams,
our labor is so high and handi
work bo remote from other than
local markets, that our coal mined, coke
burned, rails rolled, grain grown and
fruit gathered, in tbe main for the own
ers and workers of the eilver mines and
smelters and proprietors of the indus
tries and callings dependent upon them.
A reduction in tbe price of silver to
about 70 cents would shut down 99 per
cent of the silver mines of the country
and the smelters must Boon follow their
There are in Colorado today 15,000 idle
miners who know not where to turn if
work is not resumed. There will Boon
be added to this idle army of labor,
4000 men from the smelters. The atone
quarries are nearly all shut down. Rail
way companies are laying off train crews
by the score. Foundries are nearly all
out of orders. Farmers' and fruit grow
ers will be barely paid for tbe cost of
saving tbeir crops. Merchants are
countermanding their orders. Travel
ing men for eastern houses seek almost
in vain for customers.
This is no exaggeration. The destruc
tion of the silver industry will devastate
tbe country as if. swept by a cyclone
reaching from the British possessions to
the Mexican border line. This ia the
•orrowfnl picture of Colorado, with her
mining induetry destroyed, but it repre
sents tbe condition of other mining
states and territories with tbe came
calamity upon them.
If the silver mines remain closed half
tbe American output of lead must be
lost. Tbe greatest bulk of the lead
product is taken from silver-bearing
ores. It requires more metal, supple
mented by the other, to remunerate the
lead-silver miner. Not leas than 55 per
cent of the gold product of the country
depends upon the maintenance of tbe
silver industry. Placer or creek wash
ings, the earliest and most prolific
source of our gold supply, is practically
Those who contend for a gold single
standard wilfully mislead you as to tbe
cost of producing silver. We say to you
in the most solemn and truthful manner
reliable statistics prove, including but
legitimate items in tbe account, that tbe
eilver of Colorado costs, by tfce time it
is in tbe market, not less than $1.29 per
ounce. Like gold, some eilver is pro
duced for much less than tbe market
value, but the average cost of silver is
fully tbe highest price it ever brought
in the market.
All the mining states and territories
■re of the debtor claess. Stop and con
sider, men of tbe east, how many mil
lions of your money ia invested with
us. The funds of tbe estates of widowß
and orphans are loaned on our lands and
have built our edificeß. Colorado has been
a favorite field for such investments.
Have the people of any state ever
proved more punctilious in prompt re
payment? The legislature enacted lawß
cruel to our people and unrivalled in
liberality to creditors, that no man
might shirk or escape the repayment of
a borrowed dollar. There are held
throughout the east hundreds of mill
ions of dollars in railroad stocks and
bonds; in municipal securities; in
trusts and mortgages, the payment of
the greafeet body of which depends
npon tbe prosperity of the silver mining
of the country.
We of Colorado pride ourselves on
onr commercial and financial integrity.
No calamity can induce us to repudiate
a dollar of honest debt. All our assets
are at tbe will of our creditors for reim
bursement. But, if by bad congress
ional legislation ; if through congress
you shall wipe ont the great industry of
(he section, around which all others
cluster for vigor and profit, the values
of our properties will shrink, our busi
ness will be destroyed, our towns
and cities will be largely depop
ulated and the railroads traversing
the western half of the continent be
sent into bankruptcy. Certainly in tbe
face of such an unmerited infliction yon
cannot blame ue if we are thue deprived
of all ability to meet onr obligations.
You may, it is true, take the country in
payment, but after you get it, what will
you do with it? But though you may
do all in your power, whether in ignor
ance or through selfish greed destroy ns,
we will not submit to tbe destiny of
poverty without a struggle. We shall
seek to open up new markets and build
up our silver industry alon* new lines
and with new and more sympathetic
Colorado aided with her vote to build
a tariff wall between this country and
Mexico, and the ailver-producing and
using republics of the southern con
tinent. As Senator Teller, one of tbe
atauncheat supporters of this exclusive
policy, declared, but two years ago in
the United States senate, it was not for
Colorado's interest to vote for such iso
lation, but Colorado, thinking more of
ber sister states than of herself, prac
tically sacrificed ber own in their in
To the south, Colorado appeals with
more soul-felt words. Two years ago
you feared with sinking hearts and
paling lipa the enactment of a law that
threatened to deprive you of self-govern
ment and turn your election booths over
to the tender mercies of federal bayon
ets on election day. To save you from
the outrages of the federal force bill,
Colorado's two senators, Republicans,
defied tbe edicts oi' their party caucuses
and defeated what to you wae certain
humiliation and the horrors of subjec
tion to tbe electoral will of your former
slaves. We saved you then; you can
save us now. With us now it is more of
a death struggle than it was then with
you. If the schemes of the gold kings
are accomplished ; if the present eilver
law is unconstitutionally repealed, tbe
great bulk of ue will be made paapers
and our beautiful and wonderful state
will be set back in the march of progress
more than a qmirter of a century.
Colorado —great in resources, proud
of her business record, filled with brave
men and resolute hearts —makes tbia, its
appeal for preuervation, to the open
hearted and ueneroue people of the
country. We are confident it will not
b9 in vain. The atrocity of making
homeless, through the destruction of its
chief industry, 1,000,000 square miles
of American territory, 500,000 men,
women and children, with all the at
tendant scourges of enforced and hope
less idleness, can never be the work of
the American congress, with yonr ap
proval. With the hope of a speedy de
livery from the crushing burdens of a
financial system begotten of tbe greed of
Great Britain and the remoreeleae
money power, and of the prosperity in
separable from the American system,
which includes tbe free coinage of gold
and silver at the American ratio of 16
to 1, we submit to the people of the
United States this statement of our
The convention, after arranging for a
fund with which to disseminate free
coinage literature in the eaat, adjourned
Revolution Renewed in Nicaragua—The
President a Prisoner.
Managua, Nicaragua, July 12.—Civil
war baa again broken out in Nicaragua.
The citizens of Leon are in arms against
the government established when Sa
caza was overthrown. More important
still is the fart that President Don Sal
vador Machado and General Avilez,
Commander-in-chief of the army, are
held as prisoners by the revolutionists.
The president and general were paying
a visit to Leon. Their presence there
probably caused the rebels to open the
fight at a time when the president and
commander of the army could
be easily got under their control.
Having made the president and Gen
eral Avilez prisoners, tbe revolutionists
seized tbe military barracks which were
yielded without opposition. Besides
taking poasesuion of tbe barracks tbe
revolutions seized three steamers on
Lake Managua. These will be used in
transporting tbeir troops. The news of
the outbreak reached Managua tbia aft
ernoon. It ia not known bow
strong the revolutionists are, but it is
feared they are being supported by the
republic of San Salvador. Troops have
been ordered to march to Leon and quell
the revolt and release President Macba
do and General Avilez from prison.
Panama, July 11.—President Eista of
Salvador, in a dißpatch to tbe consul
general here, officially denies the rumors
of a revolution in that country.
Progress of the Disease in France, Rus
sia and Austria.
Paris, July 12. —Five new cases of
cholera and four deaths from tbe disease
occurred in Toulon during the past 24
St. Petersburg, July 12. —The oity is
officially declared to be in a healthy
condition. The last weekly official re
port on tbe cholera epidemic gives the
following figues for tbe provinces where
the disease prevails: Podolia, 310 new
cases, 100 deaths; Kdaemon, 18 new
cases, 9 deaths; Toula, 8 new caees, 3
Buda-Pesth, July 12.—The cholera
now existing in Hungary ia pronounced
to be of the Asiatic type. Prompt meas
ures prevented the spreading of the dis
ease. The number of deaths, if there
has been any, has not been reported.
Berlin, July 12. —Seventy-five bußsara
of tbe garrison at Posen, were suddenly
taken ill. A diagnosis has not yet been
made, but it is feared tbe disease is
Jackson Kager for the Fray.
London, July 12. —Peter Jackson hav
ing received, advices of Parson Davis'
action in making a match for him with
Corbett, will eail for New York on the
Coleridge I tiiiv Recovered.
London, July 12.—Lord Chief Justice
Coleridge has entirely recovered from
yesterday's indisposition. He wae on
the bench this morning.
Postmaster Foster of Lubee, Me., writes
that after the Grip, Hood's SarsaparllJa brought
him out of a feeble, nervouscoudition, in to
complete strength and health,
Hood* Fills have iron nigh praise for
their prompt andetßclent yet easy action,
LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, JULY IS, 1893,
TO DISTANT PARTS OF EARTH
Uncle Sam's Ships of War Sent
to Foreign Seas.
Vessels of the Naval Review Squad
ron Disposed Of.
Secretary Herbert Take* Action Con
cerning Two Navy Yard Commands.
Extended Use of Harveylaed
By the Associated PISSId
Washington, July 12.—The disposal
of the vessels that participated in the
naval review continues, and as fast as
they can be made ready tbe white ahips
are being sent to tbe four quartera of
the globe. The last to receive orders to
sail ia the Yorktown, now at the New
York navy yard. She is in the dock be
ing painted, and next week, if every
thing is ready, she will proceed to the
Pacific station, via Cape Horn. Tne
voyage will take nearly three months
nnder ordinary cruising power, and it is
probable tbe ship will bring up at San
Francisco, unless events in Peru aeem
to require her to stop there. She will
then be cleaned and put in shape for
service to relieve one of the vessels at
tbe Hawaiian islands, probably tbe
Boston, which has been a long time on
the station and is in need of an over
hauling. The Yorktown will go out un
der a new commander, for an order was
issued at the navy department today
detaching commander Harrington from
duty as inspector of the fourth light
house district and ordering him to the
command of the Yorktown, relieving
Commander Frank Wildes who ia de
tached and granted one month's leave.
The cruiser Charleston, which has
been undergoing repairs at the Norfolk
cavy yard, is now ready for sea and will
leave for the Pacific station in a few
days. She will go from Norfolk to Val
paraiso, Chile, and if no orders await
her there, she will proceed to Callao,
Peru, where instructions will be sent
NAVY YARD COMMANDS.
Secretary Herbert has taken action in
two cases of importance concerning navy
yard commands. He baa decided to
make permanent tbe suspension of tbe
orders of Commodore Kirkland to take
command of the South Atlantic atation,
and will allow him to remain as com
mandant of tbe League Island, Pa., navy
yard. This will probably result in send
ing Commodore Staunton to the South
Tbe eecretary also issued an order to
day making Captain Howison com
mandant of the Mare Island, Cal., navy
yard. The captain has been in tempor
ary command for some time and iL was
fully expected that he would be relieved
by a naval officer of the rank of commo
dore, in view of the importance of the
command and the desirability of the
place, but Secretary Herbert was deter
mined by two facts in reaching the con
clusion to keep Captain Howison ia
command. In the first place the people
and newspapers on tbe Pacific coast
united in a desire to have him retained,
and in the second place the report of
the Matthews naval board, which made
a close examination of the workings of
the yard, spoke so highly of the efficiency
of the commandant and Naval Construc
tor Taylor, as to justify what might be
regarded as a departure from precedents
in tbe case.
HABYEYIZED ABMOB PLATB.
One important result of the armor
plate tests yesterday will be to extend
the use of the Harvey process. Secre
tary Herbert is satisfied with the tests
as far as they went, but he has reached
tbe conclusion that, while the plates are
as good aa could be expected from plain
nickel steel, tbey did not show the re
sisting power of Harveyized nickel steel
plates. The contracts under which the
plates were made permits certain
pieces to be made of plain nickel
steel. The reason for this is
that the Harvey process is very
difficult of application to curved
plates or pieces of irregular
form. But, notwithstanding these prac
tical difficulties, Secretary Herbert is
determined that the armor protection
of our new ahips shall be of the highest
resisting quality, and believing that
American ingenuity will meet the re
quirements of the case, he will insist
hereafter that all plates shall be treated
by tbe Harvey process.
A NSW NAVAL CONSTRUCTOB.
Secretary Herbert today accepted tbe
resignation of Commodore Wilson as
chief constructor of the navy, and ap
pointed Constructor Philip Hichborn to
succeed him. Commodore Wilson re
signed on account of ill health.
A CRAZY PRIZB FIGHTER.
Billy Kehoe Goes Violently Insane in
the World's Fair City.
Chicago, July 12.—William Kehoe, a
well-known lightweight pugilist from
California, was taken to the detention
hospital of the violently insane. Before
being taken in custody he made a vio
lent attack on hia roommate, Carl Edel
mutb, another western pugiliat. Tbey
arrived here about a week ago from
Portland, Ore., and were trying to ar
range for a fight before the Columbian
Athletic club at Robey. Kehoe acted
rather strangely of late, and this morn
ing, while chatting pleasantly with bis
friend, became violent and seizing a
pair of iron dumb-bells made a fierce
attack upon him. Edelmnth was struck
on the head and fell to the floor uncon
scious, bleeding profusely. Kehoe then
attacked everybody in tbe place. He
was overcome by tbe police after a
fierce struggle. Tbe wounded man was
removen to Alezian Brothers' hospital,
in a dangeroua condition. Kehoe was
taken to the detention hospital.
GRAND CIRCUIT RACES.
An Eventful Day on the Homeward
Track at Pittsburg;.
Pittsburg, July 12. —It was an event
ful day at tbe grand circuit races.
Martha Wilkes broke the track record;
Kissell Pointer dropped dead; Lela May
ran away, and George Sherman cut a
tendon in the right fore-leg. Kissell
Pointer was valued at $9000. It is prob
able that Sherman will not be seen
again this season.
Tbe unfinished 2:14 pace was won by
Alvin Swift; time, 2:l2V*.
Class 2:15 trot—Muta Wilkes won,
Wardwell second, Miss Alice third;
Free for all trot—Martha Wilkes won,
Magnolia second, Hazela Wilkes third;
best time, 2:11.,.
For that "out o' sorts" feeling
Take Bromo-Seltser—trial bottle 10 ct«.
THE RUNNING TURF.
Rudolph Wins tha Great Western Handi
Washington Park, Chicago, July
12.—Rudolph won the Great Western
handicap at Washington Park today
with ease, and beating the best horses
at the track. Yo Tambien, who was a
strong favorite, managed to come in
third. Poet Scout, Ray 8. and others
also well backed, were not in it. The
track was fast. Summary :
Five and one-half furlongs—Pop Gray
won, George Beck second, Una Colorado
third ; time, 1 r08>».
Six furlongs—Hugh Penny won, Prin
cess second, Koalyn third ; time, 1:13 l a .
Great Western handicap— Rudolph
won, R»v S. aeeoud, Yo Tambien third;
time, 2 :34. (Mile ami a half).
Oue mile and a sixteenth—Ja Ja won,
Minnie Ccc second, Kagner third ; time,
Ore mile—Santa Ana wen. Aloha sec
ond, \lary third; time, 1:40...
One mile and a sixteenth —Bernardo
won, Cicely second, Jack liichelieu
third; time, 1:47 14.l4.
BRIO I HON BSACM backs.
Brighton Beach, July 12.—The track
Six and one-half furlongs—Little
Nell won, Ingot second, Lou Ithett
third; time 1:12>.j.
Five furlongs—Factotum won, Ascot
second, Pauline third; time 1:03!s.
Five furlongs—Lumberman won, Wal
lace eecond, Tube Rose third; time,
Six furlongs—Geraldine won, Can
delabra second, Lizzie third; time,
Seven furlongs—Alcalde won, King
Crab second, Remorse third; time,
Steeplechase, short course—The Duf
fer won, Japouica second, Blackmailer
third; time, 3:22.
AT MONMOUTH PABK.
Monmouth Pabk, N. J., July 12.—The
track was fair.
One mile and three-sixteenths —
Gloaming won, Long Beach second;
time, (Two starters.)
Five and one-half furlongs—Roscom
mon won, Harrington second; Indra
third; time, 1:08.
Seven furlongs—Kinglet won, Race
land second, Defargilla third; time, 1:25.
Five furlongs—Merry Monarch won,
Lustre second, Fairy third; time, 0:59%.
Five and one-half furlongs—Fliri won,
Nahma eecond, Doolittle third; time,
One mile and a sixteenth—Beansy
won, Integrity second. Best Brand third;
WORLD'S FAIR NOTES.
A Royal Reception til.en the Viking
Chicago, July 12.—The day opened
clear and hot at tbe world's fair grounds,
but later a refreshing breeze from tbe
lake sprang np. Tbe turn stiles were
kept busy registering admissions. Dur
ing the morning a gallant fleet put out
to meet tbe Viking ship, bearing city
and world's fair officials and prominent
citizens. Tbe Viking was sighted off
Evanston and United States vessels
fired a salute and joined in the proces
sion to the fair grounds. Off Van Buren
street Mayor Harrison went on board
the Viking and presented tbe captain
and crew the freedom of the city. Then
amid a chorus of cheers, blowing of
whistles and booming of cannon, the
fleet proceeded to the park and on
arrival there, the visitors were escorted
to the administration building where
they were welcomed by tbe exposition
The handsome South Dakota building
at the world's fair was dedicated today
in tbe presence of several thousand peo
ple. Tbe building was beautifully dec
orated with flags, bunting and flowers.
The total attendance today was
121.104, of which 86,481 were paid.
Commissioner Tousley of Minnesota
made a vigorous protest at the national
commission meeting today against the
tendency of John Boyd Thatcher to ap
point too many judges of awards from
the state of New York. After the mem
bers of the committee of awards per
sisted that it was tbe intention of tbe
committee to pay due regard to the
rights of tbe several states in the selec
tions, Tousley withdrew his resolution
ordering Thatcher to distribute the pat
A Powerful Quo.
Sandy Hook, N. J., July 12.—Daring
yesterday's firing of the Brown segmen
tal wire gun with a charge of 41 pounds
of powder, a muzzle velocity of over
2400 feet per second, and a pressure of
48,000 pounds was obtained; tbia is tbe
be»t record ever obtained with brown
powder from any gun in tbe world.
Not Fishing; Vet.
Buzzard's Bay, Mass., July 12.—Pres
ident Cleveland decided not to go fish
ing with Joe Jefferson today. He drove
over to Bourne this morning to meet
Jefferson, taking Colonel Lamont and
Dr. Bryant, who were to accompany tbe
actor on the cruise.
Death of Oetavla Allen.
New Yokk, July 18.—Octavia Allen,
aged 55, at one time a well-known
actress, is dead. She was at different
times leading lady for Booth, Barrett
llow Two Brothers Met.
There was a touching scene at the
lunch counter in the Cincinnati, Hamil
ton and Dayton station in Hamilton, 0.,
a few nights ago about 10 p'clock.
Several trains pulled in at that hour,
and two men rushed up to the lunch
counter. The men were brothers, but
they did not know it at the time. They
had not seen each other for 20 years.
They were James and Charles Monroe,
aged about 40 and 42 respectively, wbc a
score of years ago lived near Springfield.
Ills. They separated when young men.
ono finally settling at Grand Rapids,
whero he accumulated Considerable
wealth. The other went west and set
tled at Denver. As years wore on the
brothers never heard from each other,
and latterly each thought the other dead.
Ab they sat at the lunch counter, a
friend of James called him, shouting,
"Oh. Jim Monroe!" Before James could
respond the gentleman sitting next to
him turned, and giving him a close look
paid, "Are you James Monroe?" "Yes,
sir," was t!;o reply. "Who are you?" "I
am your brother, Charles Monroe of
Denver," replied the man.
Tho two men eyed each other in silence
for several seconds; then there was an
affectionate handshake, and tears glis
tened in the eyes of both.
Neither of them finished his lunch, but
getting down off their stools tbey walked
arm in arm about the station until the
train left, and they went off together.—
Cincinnati Enquirer. .
MANAGER LINDLEY RETIRES.
Meeting of the California
Mr. B. A. Hammond Takes Charge
of the Local Team.
Mr. Zdndlev Hil Found the ISualness
Unprofitable, Henea Bit till- The
Championship Awarded to
By the Assoclatod Press.
Han Francisco, July 12.—The direct
ors of tbe California baseball leagne met
today, Managers Wieland, Ueisohen,
Harrlß and Hammond and President
Wielaud being present. H A. Ham
mond, tbe new manager of tbe Los An
geles baseball club was introduced aa
the successor of Al Llndley.
President Wieland called attention to
tbe fact that tbe championship of the
first half of tbe season had not yet been
officially awarded. Hammond there
upon moved that the honor be con
ferred upon Los Angeles, it being gener
ally understood that Glenalvin's men
had finished in the first place. Colonel
Geißchen demurred. He called atten
tion to the fact that he bad entered a
protest against the award to Los Angeles
on tbe ground that that club bad vio
lated the rules by playing Bill Sunday,
who had never been reinstated after
having been suspended by Stockton.
Qeischen insisted that bis protest
should be sustained, but Harris voted
with Hammond and tbe championship
was awarded to Los Angeles.
Tbe proposition to change the rules so
as to move the pitcher up five feet was
discussed. It waa suggested by Harris
that tbe change should be made, be
cause the games were too one-sided
while the pitcher was so far away from
the plate. President Wieland declared
that as the game on this coast was be
ing played under the National league
rules, it would not be advisable to make
such a radical change as was proposed.
It was decided to follow the advice of
the president and allow the pitcher to
do the best be could under the circum
It was also decided to play 11 games
for the championship in the event of
some club other than Los Angeles fin
ishing first in tbe second half of the
season. Five of the games will be played
at Los Angeles, and the manager of tbe
team winning the eecond half will be
allowed to select tbe place in which the
other games shall be played.
Manager Harris reported that he had
released McVicker and had signed Mc-
Greevy as a permanent member of the
team. Tbe meeting then adjourned.
How the Changr In H>u|«mut Game
In regard to tbe change of manage
ment of the baseball club, Mr. Lindley
stated last night to a Herald reporter
that in consequence of email attendance
at the games and consequent losses he had
temporarily withdrawn from the man
agement and that Glenalvin would act
as manager during the rest of the
Mr. Lindley's losses during the past
season amount to about $1000, the pat
ronage haying been slim from the start.
Of late it has been difficult to meet the
The dispatch printed above, however,
names a Mr. Hammond as the manager.
He in the cashier of the Electric Railway
company, and has always drawn the
the checks for the pay men te to the play
ers, which were then countersigned by
Mr. Lindley. It is thought that the
railroad company has decided to take
the management of tbe games into its
The following paragraph from the
San Francisco Examiner of Tuesday, is
in line with the news:
On a garnishment of $145.28, issued
at the instance of W. H. Holmes of Los
Angeles against A. Lindley, manager of
the Los Angeles Baseball club, Sheriff
McDade on Saturday took possession of
the box office at the ball grounds and
accumulated $54 toward the extinguish
ment of tbe magnate's little shortage
National League Games.
Pittsburg, July 12.—Pittsburg won
today's game. Pittsburg. 5; New York, 4.
St. Louis, Mo., July 12.—Today's
game was a pitchers' battle. St. Louis,
3; Philadelphia, 4.
Louisville, Ky., July 12.—The feature
was Pfeffer's three-base hits. Louisville,
10; Brooklyn, 7.
Cleveland, July 12 —The Champions
hit Williams hard. Cleveland, 7; Boa
No other plaster has been produced which
gains so many testimonials of high value as
those continuously accorded to Allcock's
Porous Flsstbr, and the only motive lor these
exceptional commendations is the fact that it
is a medicinal and pharmaceutical prepara
tion of superior value. Beware of Imitations.
Ask for aud insist upon Allcock's.
Bbandredth's Pills are a good corrective.
AND ALL CITIES
FROM PORTLAND Me
TO PORTLAND OREGON
ALL OTHER REMEDIES
AS A CURE
-}| —GIVEN TO fc-
DR. WOH, '
The Eminent Chinese Physician.
wI ' ' I| ' '
DR. WOH'S life work baa been from early youth one of persistent and untiring
observation, study and investigation, aa fully aa lay in hia power to perfect him
self in all branches of the art of healing human sickness and disease. Born in
China, of influential parents, of a family w hose * ancestors have been for genera
tions deservingly renowned as leading physicians, Dr. Woh naturally followed in
the footsteps of his fathers. In China he has practiced his profession for several
years, being at one time a physician in the Imperial Hospital, and in America for
a long time his great number of patients, bis wonderful and many cures, and the
great Hat of letters from grateful and thankful patrone now prove him to be a
remarkable and successful healer of sickness and all diseases.
For a long time I have been innerlng with Dr Woh was recommended to me by a friend,
bladder and adduoy trouble* No doctoring or I had been troubled f.>r years with Indigestion,
medicines seemed to do me good. 1 consulted causing tearful headaches and vertigo, mating
the best pbysielaus and nurg ons In Los An- my ,lfe one of misery. I tried and paid thy
gelescliy. They gave me morphine and strong best phytlcl&na without relief. Flually, to
drugs, butno relief could 1 olttlu. After snf- please my friend, I visited Dr. Woh at bis of
fering great pain and anguish md having my flee, and he advised with me and gave me
passage almost entirely ciogged, I fourteen medicine. This was but six weeks ago. Today
days ago began using Dr. Woh's medicines; to- lem gladly and sincerely say that he has an
day I am perfectly well. I do consider Dr. tirely cured me.
Woh the most successful physician In tooth- CHARLKB lIEILMANN.
em California. 0. A.STSKI.E, „„, ... , „ ,
3iu-tllB S. Main at., Los Angeles, Cal. 331 Conrt ■*» Los Angeles, Oat.
In Cleveland. 0., many months ago, I canght
a severe cold which settled on my lungs, ter- t havo trU( j ttany doctors for heart disease,
mlnatlug In asthma. Tbe doctors said th,re but have derived no benefit until Dr WohTtSe
I.te o, Los Angeles, prescribed
!S?i \u* me >} 0 > S ? n *e rn » rd ' uo , »» u doctored Two months ago I bogan his treatment and
with three physicians, but obtained no relief. x CRn „ ow t( ,, uf that he has done me great
Finally Dr Woh was recommended to me bya good. I recommend Dr. Hob to my friends a.
friend. I took his mediclues and followed his » v able doctor
directions, and today lam fully cured and per- 1 ~ v.
fectlywell. MISS (IRACE M. FlitLD, r. «. «.inu,
San Bernardino, Cal. Justice of tbe Peace, Hur bank, Cal,
PR. WOH hia hundreds of similar testimonials, but space alone prcventi further publication
of them here.
Dr. Woh Is the oldest and best known Chinese Physician in Southern California. Ills maw y
cures have been remarkable, Involving Female Troubles. Tumors and every form of dlaease.
AH communications will be regarded as strictly confidential,
Free consul latlon to everyone, and all are cordially invited to call upon Dr. Woh at his office.
120 SOUTH MAIN STREET,
Between First and Second. 7-13 lm thur-sat-san-raou i*os ANOIIBB, CAL.
rfft MANHOOD RESTORED! :?; E 4v""S:
mm j0) G Wm ••»*•■<""''h " n W.'ftk Memory, Loss of Bruin Power, lit ndache. Wakefulness
KBF B ri fet *\T\ lx)st Manhood, Nightly Emissions, Nervousness, ulldralnsand lons of powei
3 £fIL x,! Generative Organs of either sex caused by overexertion, youthftil errors,
■j * omm \ excessive use of tobacco, opium or stimulants, which lead to Infirmity, Cor*
or litrtanity. Can bo carried i n vest pocket, fl*! per box, fl fur 9\
\jmm^G*M±~AS^?lM\A' lV I prepaid, with n *r. order we n-lve ia « rlt ten Knurttntrr <<» ciirsj
Vmm™Wmmmmmmmmi*mmK ttv m**n**y. nrcuhir free. Sold by nil driisirtsta, At;k inrlt,tn»e
bEFOREANDAFTERUSIRG.noother. Address NERVK MEED CO., Masonic Temple, Chicago. lil,
For Sale in Los Angeles, Cal., by GODFREY & MOORE, Druggists, 108 South
713 SOUTH MAIN ST. LOS ANGELES, CAL.
"Ski lful cure Increases longevity to tbe "Ingeutoußly locating diseases through the
world." pulse and excellent remedies are great bless
ings to the world."
For seven months I was treated by five differentdoctors, nowof whom stated what mydlsease
was. During that time I suffered terribly, and continued to fail until 1 necamo a skeleton. For
the last three months I had to be dressed, fed and have my water drawn. Finally my feet,
limbs, hands and face became swollen. I could not rise from a chair, and could scarcely walk,
and was obliged to have my water drawn from fifteen to twenty times a day. My friends con
sidered I would not last many days. I then, three months ago, commenced treating with Dr.
Wong. The first dose of medicine completely relieved me, and stuce J have not been obliged to
resort to artificial means for relieving my bladder. In five days I was able to dress and feed my
self; in ten days the swelling had left me and I could walk as well ai for years bofora I now
weigh aa much aa I ever did, and feel better than I nave felt for fifteen years. lam 7ft years old
and feel tiptop. Dr. Wong says I was afflloted with one of the fourteen kinds of kidney dis
eases ■ ' C 1 i ICN I£\ .
Bivera, Cel., August 29, 1890. ... ' ' '
Hundreds of other testimonials are on file in the doctor's office which he has received from
his numerous American patients, whom he has cured from all manner of diseases.
LAROE AND COMMODIOUS ROOMS FOB. THE ACCOMMODATION OF PATIENTS. OONBTJL-
! LUG MO,
fSnSfflS If;'!' Ike Dr. Lisbig kCa of San Frueiieo,
||1 V 'Ja fbt st.ill of the Ltebig World Dispensary are
KjMpv m filssaWfe'ff 1 * only surgeons in Los Angeles performing
5, latest operations required for a radical cure
WliwEfm3mmffib&?\ triclure. Hydrocele, Varicocele. Piles, Fts
-*» fffl/lWm&mmW**''\ and Kuctal diseases, Hye, Ear, Nose, Throat
• Lungs, Diseases of the Digestive Organ',
'^^^JsCr^JiiT^yi^T^!'" Kn '' "isea.es of Womenami Children.
ml iseases of ose < r ' ir " ;il al "'
successfully treated by Compressed Air and lo
\V'«HdH halation of Atomized Liquids and Powders.
18 Immediate relief for Catarrh and Irritation of
'''CHRONIC'uIsKISB AND DEFORMITIES.
Appliances Rupture. of^ the
'"•'^^ 6^^!^i^^'il»^^ li **' factured' lly our own instrument maker.'
liril Nervous Debility, Bexnal weaknesa Loss of rower. Gleet, Oonorrhcea, ByphUla,
Ail U M Spermatorrhoea and all unnstural of atthsr •« ?™Sfrsl
IVI I IM "uccess. Thousands cured at home by sending for our confidential book and
111 Lit diagnosis sheeti, which are as satisfactory as a personal Interview.
OFFICE HOURS: 9a.m., 4 p.m., 7 p.( Address JlO I jrrvp V (1 T\ 1231t MAIN BT.
m., 8:30 p.m. Sundays, 10 to 12 a.m.i (In confldence)UA. LICDIU Of UU., Los Angeles.
' evador Boil ('cuter.
GLASS & LONG,
AND GENERAL BOOKBINDERS,
N.W. Cor. Temple and New High Sis
12 7 lyr Telephone 033.
FOSMIR IRON WORKS
Manufacturers of All Kinds ol
Architectural Iron and Brass Work
416 and 430 ALPINE STREET
TX>a ANGELHS, £3£3>
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Eto.
U7i 110 and 121 Boath Los Angeles gUasJk