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v THE HERALD j
r Stands lor the Interests of a Southern California. J k SUBSCRIBE FOR IT. 1 Wi fft—lib—rtS iO. A rC& VOL. XXXIV.—NO. 122. MARKHAM THE MAN. He Gets the Nomination for Governor. John B. Reddick for Lieutenant Governor. Chief Justice Beatty Nominated to Succeed Himself. C. H. Garoutte and R. C. Harrison for V Associate Justices—The Republican State Convention. 'Associated Press DisDatches. I Sacramento, Aug. 13.—Tlie republican state convention commenced work a few minutes after 10 o'clock this morning. The first business was the readingof the report of the committee on credentials. There were no contests,and the report was adopted. The report of the com mittee on permanent organization and order of business recommended that the temporary organization be made perma nent. The committee also recommend ed that the gubernatorial nomination be taken up immediately after the reading of the platform, and that after that other nominations be made in their reg ular order. The rerJbrt was adopted. The committee on resolutions made its re port, and the platform was read to the convention. There was frequent applause during the reading of the platform, particularly the portions in relation to Speaker Reed and the silver bill. The platform was adopted. The chairman then announ ced that nominations for governor were 'in order. The announcement was greet- I ed with applause. i Fitzgerald Nominates Markham. f The first man to step on the chair man's platform was Judge Fitzgerald, of Los Angeles. He was greeted with great enthusiasm by the adherents of Colonel Markham. As soon as Markham's name escaped the speaker's lips the enthusi asm broke out again. Judge Fitzgerald spoke of Colonel Markham's career as a soldier, and his fidelity to the cause of the Union. The speaker aiso declared that through Markham's efforts Los Angeles was changed a few years ago from a strong Democratic to a strong Republican county. He said that the Los Angeles delegates were here to vote for Colonel Markham, of that locality, and that they would not be here in their present capacity if certain charges which had been made against Colonel Markham wen; true. The speaker declared forcibly that Markham was not a candidate of Southern California, but of the whole state, and that his boundary lines of California were Oregon on the north and Lower California on the south. Judge Fitzgerald closed by predicting that Markham's nomination would result in a victory for the Republican party. Morrow's Name Proposed. Judge Walling of Nevada county then took the platform to nominate Hon. Wm. Morrow. The mention of Mor row's name brought great applause from that side of the chamber on which his supporters were located. The speaker dwelt at length upon Morrow's record ■juice he entered public life in California, and the great political strength which his candidacy for office had always developed. He declared that Morrow was now "on guard" at Washington, looking after the interests of California. His private character was above sus picion, and his past record was some thing of which any Republican might be proud. He believed that Morrow's nomination could not but result in victory. Other Nominees. Gen. N. P. Chipman was next placed in nomination by ex-Attorney General A. L. Hart, of Sacramento. Chairman Camp, of San Joaquin, then nominated L. U. Shippee. of Stockton, and appealed to the farmers and business men everywhere to support him. Moore house of Santa Clara, seconded the nomination of Col. Markham in a brief speech, which was received with much enthusiasm. Markham's nomination was also sec onded by George A. Knight, of San Fran cisco. He acknowledged his fealty to the city of San Francisco, but he admir ed other portions of the state also, and he believed it the duty of the Republic ans of Northern California to be magnanimous. He would say to those Republicans who had received special favors from the present federal admin istration, that it was their duty to give tb/i governorship to those who were laOt so fortunate. This declaration was greeted with great applause. George H. Maxwell, of Sonoma, also seconded Morrow's nomination. John A. Eagan, of Amador, seconded Ship pee's nomination, after which the con vention took a recess till 2:30 p. m. A Show of 111-Feellng. The only show of ill-feeling that ocour red was during the speech of J. N. E. Wilson, ex-district attorney of San Fran cisco, who seconded Morrow's nomina tion. Judge Fitzgerald, in nominating Markham, said Markham had saturated the Solid South with his blood during the war of the rebellion. Wilson re ferred to this, and said he did not claim any such distinction for Morrow, and in effect that he did not care, but that the resident of Los Angeles county had enough blood in his veins for such a purpose. The southern delegates evi dently took offense at this, for they greeted Wilson's remarks with a very pronounced storm of hisses. Wilson, however, spoke directly to the Los Angeles delegation, and told them that notwithstanding their hisses, if they succeeded in nominating Markham, they would find that the men who were supporting Morrow would use every ef fort to elect the successful nominee. R. Clarke, of Yolo, seconded the n- i nation of Morrow. He believed thai ' Morrow was the strongest man before the people. Where the workingineu had their homes, there were Jriends, and if nominated, he w carry the state by 200,000 majority. J. L. E. Wilson, of San Francisco, I seconded Morrow's nomination. S. M. Shortridge also seconded JUaik LOS ANGELES HERALD. ham's nomination. He did not urge his claims for himself alone, but he be lieved the success of the party depended on his nomination. Mr. Shortridge further said he had followed Morrow's banner in three congressional cam paigns, and had no hostility to him or any other candidate, but he believed Markham possessed elements of strength which others did not. Dibble, of San Francisco, seconded Markham's nomination. He said, he felt confident Morrow could carry the city of San Francisco, something which he believed none of the other candidates could do. A number of speeches were made when the convention reassembled, and George F. Smith, of San Francisco, presented the name of Edgar F. Preston, of San Francisco, for governor. Colonel Markham, General Chipman, L. U. Shippee and other candidates ap peared before the convention, and in short speeches endorsed the platform and promised to support the nominee. A telegram was read trom Congressman Morrow, expressing regret at his inabili ty to be present and promising to sup port the successful nominee. The First Ballot. It was about 3 o'clock when the secre tary began to call the roll for the first ballot. Alameda gave Morrow, 33; Markham 16; Chipman 1; Shippee 1. Alpine—Markham 1. Amador —Morrow 7 ; Shippee 1. Butte—Morrow 5; Chipman 3; Ship pee 4. Calaveras —Morrow, 8. Colusa—Chipman, 7. Contra Costa—Morrow, 9. Del Norte—Morrow, 2. Eldorado—Morrow, 8. Fresno—Markham, 13. Humboldt —Morrow, 2. Markham 9; Chipman 4. Inyo—Markham, 3. Kein—Morrow, (i. Lake—Markham, 5. Lassen-Chipman, 3. Los Angeles—Markham, 63. Marin—Morrow, 2; Preston, 1. Mariposa—Marrow, 1; Chipman, 3. Mendocino—Marrow, 9 ; Markham, 1. Merced—Morrow, 3; Shippee, 2. Modoc —Morrow, 4. Monteiay—Markham, 10. Napa—Morrow, 5; Markham, 3; Chip man, 2. Nevada—Marrow, 12. Orange—Markham, 8, Placer—Morrow, 6; Markham, 1; Chipman, 3. Plumas—Chipman, 4. Sacramento-Morrow, 19; Markham, 4; Chipman, 1: Shippie, 1. San Bernardino —Markham, 16. San Diego—Markham, 24. San Francisco —Morrow, 76; Mark ham, 47; Chipman 2; Preston 2. San Joaquin—Shippee, 5. San Luis Obispo—Morrow, 2; Mark ham, 7. San Mateo—Morrow, 3 ; Chipman, 4. Santa Barbara—Morrow, 2; Mark ham, 7. Santa Clara —Markham, 23. Santa Cruz —Markham, 11. Shasta —Chipman, 8. Sierra—Morrow, 2; Markham, 2; Chipman, 2. Siskiyou—Morrow, 4; Chipman, 4. Solano—Morrow, 10; Markham, 2. Sonoma—Morrow, 15; Chipman, 2. Stinislaus—Morrow, 3 ; Shippee, 3. Sutter—Markham, 5. Tehama —Chipman, 7. Trinity—Morrow 1; Chipman 2. Tulare—Morrow 2 Markham, 10. xusiuiuue —murruw, o. Ventura —Morrow, 5; Markham, 2. Yolo—Morrow, 2; Markham, 6. Yuba—Markhum, 7. The Stampede to Markham. When the count was concluded the secretary was about to announce the re sult, which gave Markham 209 vote 3 and Morrow 281, leaving Markham lacking forty votes of having a majority, but before the vote was announced the delegations fromCalvaras and Humboldt counties, and the forty-fifth and forty sixth assembly districts of San Fran cisco, changed their votes from Morrow to Markham. The wildest excitement followed, and in the midst of the confu sion General Dimond jumped on a chair before any more changes could be made, and moved to make Markham's nomination unanimous. The scene baf fled description. Delegates acted like mad men, waving their hats and cheer ing. J. N. E. Wilson then suggested three cheers for Markham, and they were given with a will. Markham was declared the nominee. The Los An geles delegation grabbed up their colors and waved them in the air like mad. Markham's nomination was made unan imous. As soon as the renewed cheering which followed Markham's nomination had subsided somewhat, a motion was made to take a recess, but after con siderable discussion it was defeated, and the convention proceeded to the npm ination of candidates for Lieutenant Governor. W. R. Davis, of Alameda, in a brief speech, nominated Wm. H. Jordan, of Oakland. There was still much con fusion in the chamber, and after Davis's speech was concluded, another motion to take a recess till 8 o'clock in the evening was carried, and the conventiop adjourned. Reddick for Lieutenant Governor. When the convention met at 8:15 this evening, a motion was made to adjourn until tomorrow morning, but was lost, and the convention proceeded to nomi nations for lieutenant governor. J. P. Davis, of Calaveras, nominated John B. Reddick of San Andreas, Reddick's nomination was seconded by R. Clark, of Yolo, and D. P. Hatch, of Los Angeles. The candidates then appeared before the convention and made brief addresses, after which a ballot was taken. Roll call proceeded until after the vote of San Francisco had been counted, when Reddick had received 365 votes to 124 for Jordan. Davis, of Alameda, accordingly moved that Reddick's nomi nation be made unanimous, which was agreed to. , The convention took up the nomina tion of candidates for chief justice of the suorerpp court. W. H. Beatty, the def justice, was nominated by Ft ink \dams, of San Luis Obispo. Ralph C. Harrison, was placed in nomi nation by E. S. pillsbury, of San Fran cisco. Morehouse, of Santa Clara, and Gorge Knight seconded Chief Justice Beatty. Mr. Pillsbury afterwards with - 1 iv thi nomination of R. C. Harrison . Ito make the nomination of i i U f i ; !,ice Beatty unanimous, which v.-as a > 1 to. THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 14, 1890. Associate Justice. After nomination of Chief Justice Beattey, Mr. Pillsburg placed R. C. Harrison in nomination for associate justice of the supreme court, a long term. H. C. Rolfer of San Bernardino nominated C. W. C. Rowell, of that county and C. F. Reed nominatad C. H. Garoutte, of Yolo. VHtor H. Metcalf, of Alameda, nominated Chas. N. Fox, and J. Sims, of Nevada, nominated A. N. Walling, of that county. Mr. Walling withdrew from the contest, and the con vention proceeded to roll call to select two candidates for associate justice. The ballot resulted as follows: Garoutte, 546; Harrison, 381; Rowell, 215; Fox, 212. Garoutte and Harrison having received a majority were declared the nominees, and their nomination was afterward made unanimous. At 10:35 the convention adjourned till 10 o'clock to-morrow morning. EASTERN ECHOES. • Current Eastern Happenings Briefly Told. William S. Walls, of New Haven, was yesterday unanimously elected commo dore of the Naval Veterans association, at Boston. General Wheelock G. Veasey, of Ver mont, has been elected commander-in chief of the Grand Army of the Republic. A meeting of the United States maim ed Soldiers League was held yesterday afternoon at Boston, about sixty mem bers being present, every one of whom lost an arm or a leg. It is reported that there are now living 5,000 veterans of the rebellion, who loss either a leg or an arm, 1,000 of whom are totally disabled. There was a camp-fire in Mechanic's hall, Boston, last night, attended by all the notable people at the G. A. R. En campment. Generals Alger, Sherman and Butler spoke; also Major KcKinley, Major William Warner and General Sickles. Right honorable Joseph Chamberlain, M. P., arrived yesterday at New York on the Teutonic, accompanied by his wife, son and daughter. J. Stephen Hogg has been nominated for governor by the democrats of Texas. The strike which lasted since last Fri day at the West Albany, N. V., railroad yards, was raised yesterday. Solon Huntington, only brother of Colis P. Huntington, died at Oneonta, N. V., Tuesday nighty after a long ill ness. In the earlier years he went to California, where he laid the foundation of his fortune. At Syracuse, N. V., the local Knights of Labor say they have been expecting to strike, and that it has from the first been only a question as to the time when they would be ordered out. Aside from this, there is no evidence that a strike has been proclaimed. The firemen are working as usual. An attempt waa made Tuesday night at Sing Sing, N. V., to wreck an express train from New York by winding a chain around one of the rails. The large locomotive cut through the chain without causing any damage. Had some of the light engines been used, serious damage might have been done. It is supposed the alleged wreckers were striding Knights of Labor. News received from the Chicasaw election indicates that everything passed oft' quietly. A collision occurred last night on the Louisville and Nashville railroad near Spring Station, Kentucky, between a pay train and an exprese train. No one was killed outright, but the engineer was severely bruised and will die. Seven others were severely injured and many passengers slightly "bruised. John F. Willetts, of Jefferson county, has been nominated for governor, by the Farmers' Alliance of Kansas; A. 0. Shinn, oi Franklin county, lieutenant governor. The executive board of the Knights of Labor assembled at Detroit, in secret at 2 o'clock yesterday afternoon, and at 11 p. in. was still in conference. Four European steamers yesterday landed 1,043- immigrants at New York. Among the passengers on the Wisconsin were eighty mormons enroute to Utah - Kicked by a Colt. San Jose.Cal., August 13.— J. R. Buf lington, aged 54, while hitching up a cult tonight, was kicked near the temple. His neck was broken. A Drowned Couple. Tacoma, Wash., August 13.—Henry Waldo and Miss Florence Hoffman were drowned in American Lake,near Tacoma, this afternoon, while fishing. Waldo capsized the boat in attempting to bait his hook. A Heavy Damage Suit. Tacoma, Wash., August 13. —John C. Mcßride has brought suit for libel against R. F. Radebaugh, publisher of the Tacoma Ledger in the sum of $250,000 for the publication of different matter air different times charging plaintiff with attempts to salt a mine on a section of school land near this city. Smashed all the Records. New York, August 13. —The steamer Teutonic has smashed all the records, making the run from Roche Point to Sandy Hook in five days, nineteen hours and five minutes. TROUBLE ON THE BORDER. A Tia Juana Cattle Dealer Imprisoned by the Mexicans. San Francisco, August 13.—The Chronicle'» special from San Diego, says Ernest Wolff is a cattle dealer of Tia Juana. A few days ago he crossed the line to get a lot of cattle he had been pasturing in Lower California and on returning with them was forced to pay $500 to the Mexican officials as export dury. The next morning he crossed the line again and was arrested and imprisoned twenty-four hours he claims without food. No charge was made against him, but $10,000 bail was re fused by the Mexicans. Yesterday fif teen of his friends armed themselves to free him by force, but finally decided on strategy first. One of them went to the guard house with a quantity of doc tored mescal, and succeeded in drugging all the Mexican officials. He then re leased Wolff, and both fled back across the line. Further trouble is feared. Undelivered Telegram* At Western Union telegmph office, cor ner Court and Main streets, August 13, 1890: J. Brightcliffe, T. J. Hanuon. EZETA MUST GO. A New Deal in Central America. San Salvador's Neighbor's Com bine Against Her. The Hostile Armies to Be Reduced to a Peace Footing. Affairs on the Isthmus Quieting Down- Minister Mizner Banqueted by President Ezeta. Associated Press Dispatches.| La Lihkrtau, August 13.—Operations on the frontier are suspended, pending mediation by Nicaragua and Costa Rica. No agreement has been arrived at as yet, and the prospect is still gloomy. The American minister and the commanding officer of the Thetis received on enthu siastic welcome at San Salvador, and a banquet' was given in their honor last night by Piesident Ezeta. They departed to day for Acajutla where the Thetis awaits them, en route for San Jose, Gua temala. A confidential agent and the secretary of the Nicaragua and Costa Rica legation accompanies them, and will make proposals to the Guatemalan government looking to the restoration of peace. New York, August 13 —The Guatemalan consul general here furnishes the follow ing account of the treaty between Gua temala, Costa Rica, Nicaragua and Hon duras. Article I—The high contracting par ties bind themselves to recognize the legal regime in Salvador, as soon as that regime has been restored in conformity with the constitution existing before the events which took place the 22d of June of this year. Article 2—They also stipulate that a disarmament of the armies of Guate mala, Honduras and Salvador is to take place as soon as the defacto government of Ezeta has ceased to exist, and the constitutional government re-estab lished ; said armies to be reduced to a peace footing. Article 3—The separation of Ezeta from power in Salvador, being indespen sible for the restoration of constitutional order, the high contracting parties agree in demanding such separation, guaran teeing him his life and property and freedom to leave the country. Article 4 —lf for the complete pacifica tion of Salvador, and at the request of the legitimate government which will be recognized as stipulated, it should be necessary that the contracting republics should offer assistance, they will do so in manner and form convenient, always subject to the present stipulations, the diplomatic body residing in Guatemala, "guaranteeing compliance therewith. Article s—The high contracting par ties being themselves the guarantee, as a consequence of the re-establishment of constitutional order in Salvador, that ample and unconditional amnesty shall be decreed to all who have taken part in the revolutionary events in any man ner. Article 6 —lt is agreed that once peace is restored, the government herein rep resented will continue their peaceful offices relative to a central American union, in accordance with the agree ment entered into at Salvedor on the 15th of October, 1889. Article 7 —These stipulations shall be submitted to the consideration of the government of Honduras for its accept ance, if it deem it convenient. Signed in good faith in the city of Guatemala, on the 19th of July, 1890. An official telegram has been received from the minister of foreign affairs of Honduras, that his government accepts in all its parts the foregoing statements. FOItEIGN FLASHES. Brief News Mention of Affairs in Other Lands. Professor Alphonse Favre, the emin ent Swiss geogolist, is dead. Dispatches from Jiddah and Mecca say cholera is decreasing in those cities. One half thetownofMonetier, France, has been destroyed by fire. Forty per sons were injured. The workmen on Parnell's Arklow quarries have struck. They are riotous. Parnell is going to Ireland to try to set tle the trouble. Styria, Austria, has been dreadfully ravaged by storms and floods. The losses attain the dimensions of a national calamity. Many houses and bridges were destroyed and many per sons drowned. Shannon, the Dublin solicitor of the London Times, who was connected with the Pigott scandal, and who mysteriously disappeared several months ago, has returned to the Irish capital, A rowing match for two thousand pounds has been arranged between Kemp and O'Connor, the race to take place on the American Pacific coast, in March next. A race between Kemp and Lansbury, on the Paramatta river, in Australia, has been fixed for October. In a spech at Derby Sir William Vernon Harcourt attacked the house of lords, as a standing obstruction to useful legislation. He said it had done nothing during the present session beyond promoting a bill to preserve hares, and in extension of the game laws. SUES FOR AN ACCOUNTING. A Michigander who Jumps Into Litigation. Cn Monday last two bills of complaint in equity were filed in the United States circuit court by John P. Sanborn of Port Huron, Mich., against A. H. Markham et. al., in which allegations are made against that gentleman in his capacity of president of the Pacific Water com pany and the San Gabriel Land and and water Company, The first of these documents, both of which are somewhat voluminous, sets forth that the plaintiffowns 1,540 shares of stock in the Pacific Water Company, of which the capital stock consisted of 8,000 shares of the par value of $100 each. On November sth 1889 H. H. Markham, as president of the company, and Messrs. C. H. Bradbury, F. L. Raymond, and Nelson Vanderlip as directors, entered into a conspiracy and held a pretended meeting of the board of directors of said company, no others being present, at which they voted for and passed a reso lution, purporting to authorize and di rect the execution of a certain con veyance, whereby the Pacific Water company transferred to the San Gabriel Valley Land and Water company all the real and personal property it_ then owned, in and for the consideration of the sum of $5. This, the plaintiff alleges was done in order to defraud and cheat the Pacific Water company out of all its property, so that the San Gabriel Valley Land and Water company and its stockholders might be benefitted thereby, and that they themselves might receive a large profit thereby on account of the enhancement and increse in the value of their respective shares of stock. The plaintiff therefore prays that the indenture transferring the property of the Pacific Water company to the San Gabriel Land and Water company may be annulled and cancelled, and that the Court may decree that the property still belongs to the former company. The second bill is filed by Sanborn on behalf of himself and other dissatisfied stockholders of the San Gabriel Land and Water company, for the purpose of obtaining a full and true accounting of "the financial condition of said company and of all monies recieved by the board of directors of said company and of all profits they made from the sale of the company's property. He alleges, among tther things, that'll. H. Markham as president, and Messrs. F. L. Raymond, C. H. Bradley, E. P. Johnson and A. H. Voight, of the board of directors, made a secret stipulation with A. L. Burbank, secretary of the company, to pay him a commission of five per cent, upon all sales of lands for the company in consid eration tha* he divided his commission with them. He also charges them with having, contrary to the by-laws of said company, voted themselves salaries, amounting in the aggregate to $2,000. Hence he demands that they be com pelled to make an accounting of the funds of the company. The Prices on Desks. It Is a difficult thing to buy a good second hand desk at moderate price. Whenever an auction takes place desks and tables suitable for office furniture are promptly snapped up, and the retail de mand for such articles is constant and eager. Bargains in such things are rare in New York, and of course the older the desk, provided it is of good material, the higher the price. Not long since the slabs of mahogany in an old desk damaged be yond repair sold for $80.—New York Sun. An Opinion. "How do you like that cigar?" "Well, candidly, Harkins, I'd rather ■moke a ham or a red herring. "—Epoch. The Great and Overshadowing CLEARANCE SALE OF THE GOES FAST AND APACE. NOTHING LIKE IT ON TOP OF GROUND Every dollar's worth of Bright and New Mens' and Boy's Cloth ing, Summer Underware, Furn ishing Goods and Hats will go in this sale for the price of an old dish rag. The fall is approaching and we are preparing for an immense trade. We need the room, and in order to get it will sell the re mainder of our summer stock at prices never before heard tell of. , EVERY DEPARTMENT SUFFERS. The heat has melted prices all over our store. Our goods are the best and we're selling at regular PICNIC PRICES. Come and see us. If you are not satisfied with the values we're offering don't buy. If you do buy, "if you are not satisfied with your bar gain bring the goods back and have money refunded. CORNER SPRl^^^^^^^^^^^^" His 6 A YEARK- Buys the Daily Herald and $2 the Weekly Herald. IT IS NEWSY AND CLEAN. FIVE CENTS. A Natural Breakwater. The curious natural breakwater of the "Chesil Beach" connects Portland, Eng. land, with the mainland. A puzzle to the geologist, this wonderful beach is an ex ample of the sea producing a barrier to its own progress, the destruction of one part of the coast becoming the means of pro tection to another. The heavy waves of the Atlantic are here barred, and during a ground swell the ceaseless grinding of the pebble flints is heard, like tne dull roar of thunder, for miles inward. In length about ten miles, its breadth at low tide is not above two hundred yards, and at no place is it raised more than forty-four feet above high water. The pebbles which compose the beach increase in size toward Portland, and diminish to gravel where they merge into Bridgeport Sands. From an antiquarian as well as a geological point of view the Chesil Beach is of the deepest interest, many curious relics being constantly thrown up—coins of gold, sil ver and copper, of mediaeval or modern date, though those of the Roman empire are most common, Sometimes antique rings are found, seals and gold ingots, with other spoils of the sea, wrested from the dead of ancient as well as modern times by the relentless storms raging in the dreaded bay.—Chambers' Journal. Too Poetical. A certain school girl declares that, do what she will, she can never remember dates. "Why, I have no idea when America was discovered!" cried she one night at a party. "Was it in 1776? No, that must have been when Washington was born. Tell me, somebody 1" "I'll tell you how you can always remem ber, Mary," said a friend. "Learn this rhyme: "In fourteen hundred ninety-two Columbus sailed the ocean blue." Mary was delighted, and expressed her confidence that the prescription would never fall. Later in the evening, however, her friend mischievously resolved to test her memory. "Well, Mary," said she, "I don't believe you can tell when Columbus discovered Americal" "Of courselcan," returned Mary prompt ly, and with some show of indignation: "In fourteen hundred ninety-three Columbus sailed the dark blue sea." —Youth's Companion. The Seat of Character and Intellect. Modern physiologists regard the frontal part of the brain as the seat of character and intellect. After the removal of this part in dogs and monkeys no paralysis of any muscles or loss of sensibility occurs, but singular changes in the behavior, emo tions and character of the animals have been observed. They become livelier, rest less, impatient, irritable, quarrelsome and violent. Their movements seem purpose less, and their attention to what is going on around them and their intelligence are diminished. These observations have been confirmed in the case of human beings.— New York Commercial Advertiser. 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