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; onstrate the inexpediency of changing
tbe tariff schedules on the products in
which they are interested.
The delegation was headed by Joseph
Wharton of Philadelphia, vice-president
of the American Iron and Steel associ
ation. Wharton said there were 450.000
i persons engaged in the manufacture of
iron and steel, who represented a popu
lation of about 2,250,000, dependent
upon this industry for a livelihood. He
insisted that the present tariff was tbe
] best that had ever been imposed, and
that under its operation prices were re
duced to the consumer. "The practice
of changing the tariff," said he, "is one
of tbe most noxions things known to
business interests. We are suf
fering from a condition of dis
tress and strain, which I suppose
few people outside of the industry are
aware of. It is by tbe destruction of
credits. Every man in this business is
a borrower, and under tbe present con
dition of affairs it is almost impossible
get money. It is not tbe silver ques
tion alone which has brought this
about, but fear on the part of the man
ufacturers of adverse tariff legislation."
Hon. George H. Ely of Cleveland,
Ohio, president of the Weston Iron
company, maintained that $182,000,000
was invested in the iron ore industry of
the country, employing about 380,000
men, and that a reduction of the tariff
would be ruinous to these industries.
William R. Hirling of Chicago, first
vice-president of the Illinois Steel com
pany, stated that the companies which
formed tbe Illinois Steel company em
ployed 95,000 men, paying in wages $6,
---000,000 a year, which under tariff reduc
tion would necessarily be reduced ma
terially. A number of other northern
and southern iron men argued in the
same line. The hearing lasted eight
GATHERING OF GOLDBUGS.
Boards of Trade Representatives to As
semble In Washington Today.
Washington, Sept. 11.—One of the
most notable gatherings of bußinesß
men ever assembled in tbe country will
meet here tomorrow. It is estimated
that between 1000 and 2000 representa
tives of tbe 1350 boards of trade of the
nation, comprising the leading mer
chants, manufacturers, bankers and
transportation men, will be present to
discuss the present financial situation
from the business man's standpoint. It
will propably result in tbe establish
ment here of board of trade headquar
ters, to keep in touch with legislation on
all branches of industry throughout the
country, under the direction of an or
ganization representing all the boards of
trade of the country, in place of the
present national board of trade, which
comprises only 50 organizations.
THE NEW TARIFF BILL.
It Will Be Mnrh More Moderate Than
Chicago, Sept. 11. — A Washington
special says: It has become evident, as
expressions of tbe ways and means com
mittee develop, that tbe tariff bill will
be much more moderate than if framed
six months ago, but there is a practical
unanimity in the committee in favor of
putting wool on the free list and making
a heavy cut in wool manufactures. Some
members of tbe committee will work
batd for free lumber.
Washington, Sept. 11.—The house re
mained in session only half an hour to
day, with less than 100 members present.
The chaplain in his prayers asked for
tbe continued life and health of Mrs.
Cleveland and child.
Murray of South Carolina unsuccess
fully sought the immediate passage of a
resolution appropriating $200,000 for the
relief of tbe cyclone sufferers of Beau
fort, S. O.
A resolution was passed confiscating
the public documents issued up to De
cember Ist, which the members of the
last house voted to themselves.
Adjourned till tomorrow.
BISMARCK IN A BAD FIX.
The Iron Prince Said to Be In a Critical
Paris, Sept. 11.—It is reported from
Kissengen that Bismarck is seriously ill.
He has lost tbe use of both of bis hands.
It is said he is stricken with paralysis.
He is being fed by attendants, and the
doctors are holding a consultation of tbe
gravest nature. Though tbe real state
of his health may be somewhat exagger
j ated, there seems to be no reason to
doubt that his illneßß is most
1 serious. Sciatica is said to be the foun
dation of the disease. Dispatches in
quiring about his health are be
ing received at Kissengen from all
parts of Europe. It is hardly believed
he has paralysis, but there is little hope
that he will live any great length of
time. It is reported that the emperor
telegraphed for accurate information.
j A specialist in Berlin is being consulted
as to the advisability of removing him
to a milder climate. His present condi
tion is thought to be due to bis per
sistence in receiving deputations in the
open air in defiance of the doctors'
Kissengen, Sept. 11.—It is officially
announced that Bismarck continues to
Hard Time* In Nottingham.
London, Sept. 11.—A dispatch from
Nottingham, received this morning, an
nounced that six of the principal lace
and hosiery factories at that place had
been closed on account of the lack oi
coal. Thousands of people are thus
thrown out of work. There is much
excitement in South Yorkshire. _ Thou
sands of miners are surrounding the
colliery yards, and reinforcements of
troops and police are held in readiness.
Belgian Miner* Strike.
Brussels, Sept. 11. —Miners in the
Borinage district of Hainault have voted
to go on a strike immediately unless
wages are raised. A vast number of
people are involved.
Death of Surgeon Parke.
London, Sept. 11. —The Times an
nounces the death at Altnacraig of Sur
geon Major Parke, who accompanied
Stanley's expedition in search of Emm
Miners Return to Work.
London, Sept. 11. —Ten thousand min
trs resumed work in tbe North Stafford
iiatrict today at the old rate of wages.
This remedy is becoming so well known and
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Who have used Electric Bltteiß sing the same
long of praise. A purer medicine does not
ixlst ana it is guaranteed to do all that is
;lalmed. Electric Bitters will cure all diseases
af the Liver and Kidneys, will remove Pimples,
Boils, Salt Kheum and other allections caused
!>y impure blood. Will drive Malaria from the
,ystem and prevent as well as cure all Malarial
levers. For cure of Headache, Constipation
tnd Indigestion try Electric Bitters. Entire
satisfaction guaranteed, or money refunded,
price SOc and a)i per bottle at 0 F. Heiaze
CURRENT SPORTING GOSSIP.
The New Six-Team Baseball
League Coming Up.
Zimmerman Lowers the Mile Bi
The Yacht Vigilant Selected as the De
fender or the America's Cap—A
Summary of Tester
Br the Associated Press.
San Francisco, Sept. 11.—The new
six-team baseball league will be organ
ized in this city tomorrow at a meeting
to be held at J. B. Gilbert's office. San
Francisco will have two teams, and so
there will be two new local magnates at
tbe meeting. J. T. Stafford, manager of
the Scott & Gilberts, and Paul Keller,
manager cf tbe Allen's. The other man
agers will be J. A. Cowan of tbe Peta
lumas and J. W. Woodard of the Santa
Rosas. These four teams are to be rep
resented because the new California
Players' league is to absorb tbe ama
teur Central league. Oakland will also
join and the sixth team will probably be
from either Sacramento or San Jose,
though Stockton and Vallejo are also
mentioned. Men from all of these cities
will take part in the meeting, and it is
possible that an eight-team league will
be the result, though that suggestion is
not locally favored. The chairman of
the meeting will be W. J. Hunter of the
San Francisco and North Pacific rail
road, and be is named for president of
tbe league. Although the players of the
recent California league are to remain,
the old teams will be broken up and the
players distributed among the six new
clubs, in which the best of the amateur
players are to be retained.
EASTERN TURF EVENTS.
Yesterday's Races at Gravesend, La'
tonla and St. bonis,
Giiavkbend, Sept. 11. —The Brooklyn
Jockey Club's opening day. Track
Five furlongs—Dr. Hasbrouck won,
Kingston second; time, 1:0 v%.
Mile and one-sixteenth —Don Alonzo
won, Harold second, Young Arion
third; time, 1:51 ' 4 .
Six furlongs—Prig won, Galilee sec
ond, Queenlike II third; time, l:ls>g.
Mile and a quarter—Lamplighter won,
Banquet second. Sir Walter third; time,
Four furlongs—Patrician won, Domin
go second; Camden third; time, 0 :49> 4 .
Four furlongs— Frog Dance won,
Blackhawk second, Brocade Filly third;
time, O:4P' 4 .
Mile and a furlong—Koalyn won, Red
Banner second, Evaratus third; time,
Latonia, Sept. 11.—Track slow.
Seven Furlongs—Judge Hughes won,
Empress second, Indus third; time,
l:3o? 4 .
Seven furlongs—Harry Weldon won,
Asim Duke second, Rebuff third; time,
1:31> 2 .
Six furlongs—Miss Wauma won, The
Spaniard second, Golden Hope third;
Five furlongs—Pimvara won. The Kit
ten second, Audubon third; time,
Nine-sixteenths mile—Philopena won,
Caroline Hamilton second, Santa Maria
third; time, 56.
Six furlongs—Hesperia won, Fancy
second, Too Quick third; time, 1: li> 1 .,.
St. Louis, Sept. 11.—Track heavy.
Six furlongs—Montevideo won, Tim
Kelly second, Mac Brown third; time,
Four and one-half furlongs—Brake
man won, May-Not second, Buenos
Ayres third; time, 1 ;02>£.
Five and one-half furlongs—Highway
man won, Major Dripps second, John
third; time, 1:14?4.
Six furlongs— fodiga won, Eugenic
second, Josephine Cassidy third; time,
Six furlongs—Sly Lisbon won, Little
Crete second, Buckhound third; time,
Owners' handicap, mile—Henry Owns
ley won, Bonnie B. second, Orrick third;
time, 1:48. _
STATE FAIR RACES.
A Sloppy Track and Soma High Jumping
Sacramento, Sept. 11. — The race
track waa sloppy this morning from
last night's rain, and Madame Maran
telle, the female rider, did not show her
trained and high-leaping horses until
the afternoon. Tbe champion, File
maker, cleared a bar six feet eight
inches high, and the pony Jupiter
cleared a rail five feet high. The track
was in fair condition this afternoon and
the weather was pleasant. The races
were all running.
Six furlongß—Parometta, a favorite,
won, Peacador second, Motto third;
Five-eighths mile, 2-year-old fillies—
Tillie S., the favorite, won, Gussie sec
ond, Helen Scratch third; time, 1:04' a .
All age handicap, mile and an eighth
—Canny Scott won, Wyannachet sec
ond, Nero third; time, 1:59.
Selling, seven and a half furlongß—
Happy Day, tbe favorite, won, Miss
Walling second, Folly third; time, 1:38.
Maiden 2-year-olds, five and a half
furlongß—A jitato won, Neilson Colt, the
favorite, second, Fortune third; time,
THE CUP DEFENDER.
The Vigilant Selected to Compete With
New Yoke, Sept. 11.—The cup com
mittee of the New York Yacht club to
night chose the Merganiselin boat Vigil
ant as tbe cap defender. This is an out
and ont center-boarder. The true Yan
kee type of sailboat has Droved herself
the winntr in all weather. In today's
race tbe Vigilant walked away from her
competitors in a wind that blew 25
knots an hour. The coarse was from
Sandy Hook to Fire Island. The Vigilant
rounded tbe bend a mile ahead of the
Colonia. The Jubilee, which ran
aground twice, bowled along a mile and
a half behind tbe Oolonia and about a
mile ahead of the Pilgrim. The Colo
nia did not gain a jot on tbe leeward
run. In fact all the boats aimed to
keep their relative positions. Corrected
time: Vigf1ant,4.06.26; Colonia, 4:13.09;
Jubilee, 4:14.45; Pilgrim, 4:20.60.
BIKE RECORDS BROKEN.
Zimmerman Lowers tha Figure* for One
Mile to 2:01 3-5.
Springfield, Mass., Sept. 11.—A. A.
Zimmerman broke tbe world's bicycle
record for one mile in aa unofficial trial
LOS ANGELES HERALD; TUESDAY MORNING, 1 SEPTEMBER 12. 1893
at Hampden park this afternoon, bis
time being 2:013-5. This beats Win
die's world's record by one second. The
start was a flying one.
L. S. Meintjes broke the three, four
and five mile records, being officially
timed. His time by miles was: Mile,
2:193-5; two miles, 4:311-5; three
miles, 6:45 1-5; four miles, 8:57 3-5; five
miles, 11:09 3-5.
Trotting at Washington Park.
Washington Park, Sept, 11.—Track
Unfinished 2:20 trot from Saturday-
Answer won, Katie Earl second; time,
Class 2:20 trot—Nyanza won, Gift
Oncer second, Purngert third; time,
Consolation stakes — Wilkes Maid
won, Dan Court second, Margrave third;
Three minute trot—Allahandre won,
Charles C. second, Uncle Tom third;
time, 2:15 3 .,.
Class 2:23 trot—Aurora Prince won,
Isa Belle second, Frou Frou third;
Class 2:27 trot—Diamond Joe won,
Cavilla second, Dobrman third; time,
National League Games.
Ci.kvki.ani>, Sept. 11. —Timely bitting
gave the Clevelands the game. Cleve
land, 8; New York, 6.
St. Louis, Sept. 11.—The Browns
could not win. St. Louis, 1; Brook
Baltimore, Sept. 11.—The home team
won by a rushing finish. Baltimore, 12;
St. Louie, 5.
Cincinnati, Sept. 11. —Cincinnati took
a 10-inning game today. Cincinnati, 5;
Chicago, Sept. 11.—Today's game was
only base hits and errors. Chicago, 4;
Louisville, Sept. 11.—No game. The
Washington nine could not play. Lou
isville missed connection and did not
The Navahoe Again Beaten.
Isle or Wight, Sept. 11.—'The Prince
of Wales' yacht Britannia, in the third
race for the international gold cup, beat
the American yacht Navahoe in a stiff
breeze by 15 minutes.
Settled for the Present.
Washington, Sept. 11.—For tbe pres
ent, at least, tbe tronble growing out of
the seizure of 3090 sheep by Mexican
customs officials on what is claimed to
be Texan soil, has been brought to an
end. After Secretary Gresham and the
president had several conferences over
the matter, an agreement was reached
by which it was decided to authorize
Major Keyea to surrender the Mexican
officials. This will leave the sheep in
possession of the owners. The ques
tion of definite location of the boundary
line will, it is expected, be referred to
a mixed commission which has had
similar problems to unravel heretofore.
Wisconsin Forest Fires.
Chippewa Falls,Wis., Bspt.ll.—This
city and vicinity has been covered with
smoke for several days from forest fires,
which are devastating sections of North
ern Wisconsin. The fires have contin
ued at intervals for two months, and
valuable tracts of pine lands have been
destroyed. The report reached here
tonight that Colfax, a small town on the
Central road, a I miles from here, was
destroyed by fire. No word can be had
by telegraph, and it is supposed tele
graphic communication has been cut off.
There has been no rain here for six
weeks, and tho uuunt.y ia bd uij as tia
Accident or Nniclae.
Omaha, Nsb., Sept 11.—A special to
the Bee from North Piatt, Neb., says:
Rev. A. A. Amsbnry, presiding elder of
tbe district, shot and killed himself
this afternoon. He was riding in a
Union Pacific caboose, on the way to
keep an appointment, and for amuse
ment had been shooting at the telegraph
poles as the train passed by. While/
the train was standing at the station
the crew heard a shot, and entering the
caboose found Amsbury breathing bis
last. His friends reject the idea of
Pittsburg, Pa., Sept. ft.—One hun
dred Italian miners disoharged.from tbe
coal mines in Beadling, a little town
near here, on account of the depres
sion in the coal trade, paraded the
streets of that town all last night howl
ing like demons and firing guns con
tinually. They drove the men out of
the mines and the citizens were with
difficulty restrained from firing on the
rioters. At daylight a posse of officers
arrived from Mansfield and arrested 32
of the rioters. The rest escaped to the
A Dnel With Shotguns.
Brazil, Ind., Bept. 11.—James Valvan
and a man named Johnson had a quar
rel over a woman and decided to fight a
dnel with shotguns. Johnson was mor
tally wounded and Valvan has fled.
Middletown, N. Y„ Sept. 11.—The
coroner's jury tonight found Lizzie Hol
liday guilty of the murder of ber hus
band Paul, and that the crime was pre
Fighting in Argentine.
Bcbnos Avrks, Sept. 11.—There con
tinues to be desultory fighting in Tu
ruman. Both sides are constantly re
Paris, Bept. 11.—General D. E. Miri
bel, chief of staff, had a stroke of appo
plexy yesterday and is now at tbe point
It Should Be In Every Home.
J. B. Wilson, 371 Clay St., Bharpsburg, Pa.,
aava be will not be without Dr. King's New
Discovery for Consumption, Coughs and Colds.
That it cured his wife who was threatened with
Pneumonia after an attack of "La Grippe"
when various other remedies and several phy
sicians had done her no good. Robert Barber,
of Cooksport, Pa., claims Dr. King's New
Discovery has done him more good than any
thing he ever used for Lung Trouble. Nothing
like it. Try It Free Trial Bottles at C. F.
Heinzeman s drng store. Large bottles, SOc
The White House Baby.
Washington, Sept. 11.—The new
white house baby was weighed this
morning and turned the scales at '<'._
pounds. Mrs. Cleveland and the child
are reported doing nicely. Dr. Bryant
left this morning for New York.
Postmaster Foster of Lubee, Me., writes
that after the Grip, Hood's Sarsap&rilla brought
him out of a feeble, nervousconditlon, into
complete strength and health.
Hood's Pills have won high praise' for
their prompt andefflcient yet easy action.
Mo Cholera in Berlin.
Berlin, Sept. 11,—All the hospitals
here are now free of cholera caeee.
Miles' Nerve and Liver Pills
Act on a new principal—regulating the lever
stomach and bowels through the nerves. A
new discovery. Dr. Miles' pills speedily cure
biliousness, bad tastes, torpid liver, piles, con
stipation. Unequalled for men, women and
children. Smallest, mildest, sorest. Fifty
doses 25 cents. Samples bee. C. H. Ilauce,
177MlHfill jr-lll 1 1
VERY UNLIKE THE CHINESE.
Cherokee Strip Boomers Eager
Thousands of Them on the Border
of the Promised Land.
All Scrambling; for Certificate* to Un
title Them to Inter—The Men la
Line Siifterin*; for Bread
By the Associated Press.]
Arkansas City, Kan., Sept. 11. —Nina
clerks from Washington began today
registering 20,000 homeseekers who are
in this vicinity. Daring the first hoar
less than 100 certificates were issued,
but as the clerks became more familiar
with their duties, thsy worked more
rapidly. The record for the day was
1689. At this rate it is impossible for
all to register before Saturday, when
the strip will be opened, unless tbe force
of clerks is increased.
Owing to tbe dust that fills the air,
and lack of water, those in line experi
ence much discomfort and suffering.
Water sells at 10 cents a cupful and 25
cents for a canteen. The interior de
partment is bitterly condemned fot
locating tbe booths on a strip away from
water and shelter.
John B. Cameron, a Kansas City real
estate man who had been waiting' since
3 o'clock Saturday, received the first
certificate. Then a lot of women who
had not stood in line, but to whom the
men gallantly gave way, were registered.
Nora Willey, 14 years old, got through
the crowd with two cups of coffee which
she gave to the clerks, saying: "I am
an orphan and therefore the head of a
family, and I want to register for a town
The men displaced at first looked
blankly at her and then cheered. A
clerk gave her a certificate, which she
triumphantly waved aloft.
The last two days have seen a great
influx of boomers. Every load leading
here is filled with an unbroken proces
sion of wagons, and every train comes
crowded. The crowd now present ex
ceeds that at the Oklahoma rush.
_ Saturday and Sunday there was a se
rious bread famine. It is almost impos
sible to get anything to eat at the hotels
About 30 wheelmen came in from
Kansas City and St. Joseph today. The
bicycle organization numberß over 100
men who will make the run.
The county attorney sent out deputy
sheriffs to drive away tbe three-card
monte men and other sharpers who are
swindling the boomers.
Caldwell, Kan., Sept. 11.—Twelve
thousand people are here awaiting the
opening of tbe Cherokee outlet. About
1500 succeeded in getting certificates to
day, and as fully 10,000 more are yet
to ba registered, Officer Ketchum has
telegraphed to Washington for permis
sion to open two more booths. The
crowd is patient and good-humored,
and give up their places in the line to
women without grumbling. Tbe "strap
pers" are numbered as they fall in line,
so that they can leave without losing
their places. The poorer farmers, who
make the run, have become excited and
many will probably try to enter the
Btrip before the opening hour. One
man will make the race with a mule
and common bob sled, claiming the
runners will glide over tbe grass with
greater ease than wheels.
Washington, Sept. 11. — Secretary
Smith issued an order this afternoon
that no railroad train shall be permit
ted to enter tbe Cherokee strip for six
hours before tbe opening next Satur
day. For three hours after the opening
trains will be allowed to enter under
regulations, tbe chief of which are that
they shall be for general use and not
chartered to favored passengers, and
shall atop every five minutes, and not
run faster than 15 miles per hour.
Gone Into Liquidation.
Santa Ana, Sept. 11.—The decision of
the bank of Anaheim to go into liquida
tion is accompanied by a circular from
President James that the depositors will
be paid in full. Notwithstanding this,
fears are expressed that there will be
considerable loss. James has been dab
bling in real estate, and has been con
cerned in Mexican mines. Tbe deposits
amount to about $80,000. James baa
turned over all his property to the liqui
dator, W. S. Bartiett of Tustin.
A Tariff Reformer's Ideal.
Washington, Sept. 11. — Secretary
Carlisle tonight made public a letter re
ceived from David A. Wells, the well
known Democratic tariff reformer. Tbe
letter recommends tbe imposition of
maximum internal revenue rates on dis
tilled spiritß, malt liquor and tobacco.
Welle, in a table, shows that the reve
nue from these articles for the year ended
Jane 30th was $181,000,000, and under
his plan the revenue would be about
A High Tax Levy.
Santa Ana, Sept. 11.—The supervisors
oi Orange county today informally agreed
on a tax levy of $1.76 for state and
county. This unusually high rate is
made necessary by the fact that expen
sive work must be undertaken to pre
vent outflows on tbe Santa Ana river,
and by tbe further fact that a site for
the new courthouse has been bought by
Berlin, Sept. 11.—The foreign office is
informed that China is preparing a
protest against France's aggression in
Siam, and has ordered a Chinese squad
ron to be made ready to sail at a mo
A Rape Fiend's Sentence.
San Diego, Sept. 11.—Jose Antonio
Chaver, was today sentenced to 40 years
in tbe penitentiary for rape on Mrs.
Fobs at Ban Luis Bey.
A New Minister to Bolivia.
Washincton, Sept. 11.—The president
has nominated C. W. J. Taylor of Kan
sas minister to Bolivia.
Earthquake in Knssla.
Odessa, Sept. 11.—A severe earth
quake was felt throughout Southern
Russia this morning.
World - * Fair Columbian Kdltlon Illus
This beautiful publication, printed on
the finest book paper, is now on eale by
all tbe newsdealers and at the Herald
business office. It contains 48 pases oi
information about Southern California
and over 60 illustrations. As a publica
tion to send to eastern friends it has
never been equalled. Price 16 cents in
EVERYBODY CHIP IN.
Justin MoCarthy Wants Foods to Fash
tbe Home Bate Fisht.
Niw York, Sept. 11.—Justin Mc-
Carthy, leader of the Irish Home Rulers
in parliament, cabled the following mee-'
sags and appeal to Mr. Emmett, presi
dent of the Irish National Federation of
Tbe rejection of the home rale bill by
the lords opens a new chapter in the
struggle for Irish liberty. On one side
are tbe elected representatives of tbe
people, the sympathies of the British
democracy and the unconquerable spirit
of the Irish race; on tbe other
side is an hereditary and irresponsible
chamber, concentrating in its ranks all
that is worst in English prejudice,
wealth and arrogance. Tbe result is not
doubtful. Tbe bouse of lords have made
a similar etand against every great re
form sent up to them by tbe bouse of
commons. In the long run progress and
the people's will have triumphed and
the insolence of the privileged classes
chastised. But the struggle will be a
bitter one. We have to fight against an
unexampled combination of wealthy
aristocrats, desperately struggling for
their privileges, by appeals to every
weapon of defamation, bigotry and cor
ruption. We have to look to our faithful
countrymen in America for means of
sustaining our party through the inces
sant sacrifices imposed upon them, and
of the carrying on of an active campaign
in English constituencies against the in
solvent enemies of Irish liber
ty. There never was a time
when Irish-American assistance was
more urgently needed or when
it could produce a more splendid result
in securing to our country tbe great
measure of Irish self-government which
has sprung from the genius of Glad
stone, and which the commons has once
for all solemnly pledged itself to carry
into a law.
London, Sept. 11.—Justin McCarthy,
the Irish leader, is seriously ill of bron
let Curzon Hold What Cnrzon Held.
Editors Herald: In your issue oi
September lOtb yonr remarks upon the
articles in the North American Review
on the course oi France and England in
Siam and elsewhere in tbe East, Eng
land's side oi tbe case being presented
by the Hon. Mr. Curzon, recall the
motto of the house to which Mr. Curzon
belongs. The age of the family would
perhaps astonish the social reporter of
Keokuk or Oshkosh, who writes up, in
a phrase getting quite common in
this country, the splendid new
residence of "one of the oldest
families of his town, though the pos
sessions of the English family were ac
quired by no harder or more honorable
work than that of a sturdy American
pioneer. Tbe estates of tbe Curzons
were received from the king in 1308,
and their beautiful old park and man
sion in Sussex, on one of those byways
of England which few foreign visitors
ever find, is a perfectly typical English
country home of the class to which it
belongs. While I was looking with
great interest at the ancient portraits
and armor belonging to Lord de la Zouche
the head of the family at the time of
my visit, the motto carved in black let
ters on an old oaken chair attracted my
attention and fired itself in my memory.
It was: "Let Curzon hold what Curzon
held." That is an unusually hard,
common-sense motto for a crest, bb well
fftPir^m^ufflfVe f Ot\.iWn n . m Ahat.iWie
most strongly the whole foundation and
theory of tbe feudal system of tenures,
which has resisted the advance of a new
age better in England than in any other
But Mr. Curzon's motto not only il
lustrates tbe tenacity of the English gov
erning class, it is very apropos with ret
to the whole character and history of
tbe people of England, at home and
abroad, including tbe oriental policy de
scribed in your editorial. Britain not
only holds all that she ever held, except
America, but is instinctively ready to
put her armaments in tbe way of any
aggressor upon the comparatively peace
ful nations of the Orient. With all Mr.
Curzon's patriotism and his marked log
ical skill, he would find it too hard a
task to prove that England's record in
the east is brighter, in justice and kind
ness, than that of France.
J. B. Mitchell.
v JTIiADE MARK nEOISTIIIXD.]
f «4l MADE A WELL
THK (JRKaT \'* f J t
HINDOO REMEDY VrSffdß/^MTv
PRODUCES THX ABOVE -ft T -L if
REMI'I-TH In 80 OATS. CurOß aUX^fcL^X
Korvouß Diaoasen, Fulling Memory, \' V/
Paresis, Sleeplessness*. Nightly Em in-
sions, gives vigor " ' to shrunken organs, etc.
past abuses and quickly but surely restores
Lo«t Manhood in old or young. Lastly curried in rest
pocket. Price Sl.OO a package, flix for #5.00 with a
written srtmrnntc- to cure or money refunded. Don't
let any unprincipled druggist sell you any kind of
imitation, lnsiston having INOAPO—none other. If
he has not got lt.we will land It by mail upon receipt ot
price. Pamphlet In scaled envelope free* Address
Oriental Medical Co., 60 Flvh.hU Flute, Chicago, 111.
SOLD by H. Germain, 123 South Spring St., LOS
ANGELES, CAL., and other Leading Druggist*
A Iff DEPARTURE
NOT A DOLLAR NEED BE PAID US
UNTIL CUBE IS EFFECTED.
DR. G. EiM 5 GO.
Positively cure In from thirty to Sixty
days all kinds of
V ARICOCELE, HYDROCELE, PILES and FI3-
SDKE. FISTULt, ULCERATIONS, etc., etc,
without tbe use of knife, drawing blood or de
tention from business. _ ____
CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION FREE
Can reler interested parties to prominent Los
Angeies citizens who have been treated by
them. Cure guaranteed. , ;„,, „
656 8. MAIN BT., COR- SB VENTH,
3-7 12m LOS ANGELES, CAL.
Hosiery, Etc., Etc.
112 3. SPRING 81,
BET. FIRST AND SECOND.
MRS. F. E. PHILLIPS'
Ladies Toilet Parlors
mttics, Face Ton-
>°K> lace massage.
Mm. Phillips baß just roturned Irom the
East with a complete line ot goods. Lates
style of hair dressing.
Rooms 31 and 32 Wilson Block,
CORNF.B, SPRING AND FIRST STS.
Take elevator at the rirst-st. entrance.
8-27 sun tues
NOT I C E
Best family and tourist hotel in Southern
CallfornUto lease for a torm of years. Con
tains 100 rooms, large social hall and bright,
sunny dining-room. All modern convenience!,
including electric lights, kteum heat and well,
with engine and boiler; return call l.ells, gas
and room for private plant. .Situated on the
southwest corner of Hope and Eighth street,!.
Cable road within one block and electric c<rs
within two blocks. Bids received. Eeferencei
required. „ _ _
»-2 lm 204 S. Spring st., Ixm Angeles.
University of - -
DR. J. P. WIDNEV, President.
COLLEGE OK LIBERAL ARTS.
FOURTEENTH YEAR OPENS
WEDNESDAY, SEPT. 27th.
Academic Courses fitting for College in three
FOUE REGULAR COLLEGE COURSES —
Classical, Philosophical, Scientific and Litera
ture and Art.
Beßt of facilities for Vocal and Instrumental
Music, Painting, Stenograpby,T'ype-wrlting,<ie.
For particulars addreaß
DEAN W. S. HATTHEW, D. D.,
9101 m University P. P., Cal.
LOL ANGELES COUNTY, CAL
A branch of the Oonvent of Our Lady of the
Sacred Heart, Oakland, Cal,
This institution, conduoted D 'the Sisters of
the Holy Namos, occupies one of the nio*t pic
turesque sites In the San Gabriel Valley. It hits
features ol excellence that specially recom
mend it to public patronage. The course of
study embraces the various branches of a solid,
useful and ornamental education. For partic
ulars apply to the LADY SUPERIOR.
Conveyances will take visitors from Shorb
station to Convent on Thursdays and Satur
days, on arrival of 2:10 p. m. train from Los
Angeles. 8-2 lm
© DR. JORDAN & CO.'S
fffga GREAT MUSEUM OF AHATOOT
I 1051 Market St., San Francisco
ft SWwS& \ (Between (irh and 7th Sts.)
H OTxiw \ ( "° n '"l '' am how wonderfully you
fflk ale maae auu now *° avoid fcicknese
Ss'tt U disease. Museum enlarged with
A a thousauds of new objects. Auinls
* ** Bion 26 cts.
Private Office—same Building
10M Market Street—Diseases of men:
stricture, loss of manhood, diseases of tho skin
and kidneys quickly cured without tho use of mer
cury. Treatment personally or by letter. Scud
- - ■ ■ -"——
• •" ■''»' » *• , ~ , • \
Fall Goods now
118 S. Spring St.,
Opp. the Hotel Nadean,
Fine Tailoring at
moderate prices can
be obtained now in
Suits made to order.
The only one-price
; i %
...tit%f! suw ■ a
The finest duck and deer shooting In Sontb
ern California. Boats, blinds and sink boxes
free for guests ot the hotel. Hotel open until
Hoceuiber Ist. Deer in abundsnoe within one
nillc ot hotel. Last season 5800 ducks were
killed by guests of tho hotel io. the mouths of
October and November. „• ■ , _. ,
Carriage leavei New St. Charle) Hotel on
Tuesdays and Frldtys at 5 a-m.
Tho finest trout fishing in the state.
Board and lodging $10 per week. Bound'
"For'fu?' particulars Inquire at 207 South.
Broadway, fx" Angeles, and New fit. Charles'
Hotel, Han Bernardino.
Ammunition of all kinds for sale at hotel.
Conveyance free to guests to and from bunt
ing grounds. GUB KNIGHT,
Finn Gold Filling,
, mm gifrJ Grown and Bridge
JH BIT TEETH, 88.
&%]SwWs* VHtRV Booms 18 18,
2£teT>C sW 107 N. SI-KING BT.
KINGSLEY & BARNES,
WEDDING INVITATIONS, ETC.
VIBITING CARDS, ETO.
211 New High Street, Fulton Block,
Near Franklin street, ground floor. Tel. 417.
3-25 ly _
Ofe.itasftVslfc M EAT
\\±J Wm9 HOLIDAYS.
CARL ROEDER, NO. 426 AMELIA ST.
style. 92 101
FOB ALL KINDS OF
GUNS, RIFLES, PISTOLS,
Cutlery, Ammunition. All kinds of
m«hin<.Taoklo Btmboo Rods, Baseballs, Mitts
and Glove? KB I'AIRING AND CHOKE BOB
ING OF SHOTGUNS A SPECIALTY, Guaran
teed or money te ' un^ e y'r J OxTRRBRCB f
7-16 ly ail N. Main St., Temple bio ck.
The Newest Importations
CHOIC* DESIGNS. BEST GOODS.
112 PC Semi-Porcelain
Dinner Service, 510.50
ALL GOODS EQUALLY LOW.
STAFFORDSHIRE CROCKERY CO.,
417 8. SPRING BT. 7-28 8m
DR. B. G. COLLINS,
OPHTHALMIC OPTICIAN. With lon An
geles Optical Institute, 125 South Spring
Btreet, in Wagner's Kimberly, Los Angeles,
EYES EXAMINED FREE
tf 27 tf m