Newspaper Page Text
VOL. 37.—N0. 157
NOT GOING TO FIGHT. Our British Cousins Scout the Idea of War. Little Interest Taken in the Bering Sea Dispute. The Liberal Party Opposed to Lord Salisbury's Policy. Gladstone* Organ Favors tho Renewal •f the Modus Vivendi—The ,fu*t ne*a of America* Claims Acknowledged. Associated Press Dispatches. London, March 25.—[Copyright, 1802, by the New York Associated Press.]— Until the Liberal leaders have examined the Bering sea correspondence, which it is surmised will be made public Mon day, no party action on the question will be taken, but from the drift of the correspondence as laid before the United States senate, they have determined to adopt an attitude of opposition. A week ago the Liberal leaders were inclined to support Lord Salisbury, and the Liberal organs took an adverse view of the posi tion assnmsd by the United States. Whether it be policy tbat dictates the change of front, or a sense of the justice of the American claims, it is certain that the opposition leaders have decided to attack Salisbury; arraign him as pursuing a needlessly vexatious course, instead of assenting to tbe reasonable arrangement offered by the Washington government. Gladstone's organ, The Speaker, will tomorrow contain an inspired article, which, after analyzing the expert evi dence, maintains that the renewal of the modus vivendi ought to be assented to by the British government, and con tinues: "Why should the government be asked to promote thesuccessof Cana dian adventurers, who deliberately un dertake a dangerous speculation of doubtful legality and utility to main tain which we are not going to war with the United States, not even in the in terest of the federation of the empire, and pending arbitration, it is unjust to refuse to continue an arrangement which is part ot the condition under which arbitration was agreed upon." The Unionist organ, the Spectator, advocates a settlement that will open tbe sea to Canadian sealers with a pro vision for recompense to Americans in the event of the decision of the arbi trators being against Great Britain. Lord Salisbury's reply to President Harrison's last note should have been in possession of tbe Washington cabinet today. Although no official statements regarding its character are obtainable, the official belief is that Salisbury will agree to place an embargo on Canadian sealing in the open sea, provided the United States government agrees to pay compensation if the arbitration decision be against the American claims. Whatever may be the issue, the idea of armed collision is dismissed on all aides as supremely improbable. The formidable list of United States ships received here which are pre paring to go to Bering sea has caused incredulous surprise. In the commons tbe interest centers on the question purely as a party one, neither side having the remotest sense of any crisis affecting peace. Popular interest in the question is very slight. At the admiralty, the officials know nothing of any change in the movement of the Pacific tquadron as rumored. Tne Warspite, Melpomene and Cham- Sion are under orders for Esquimault larch Bth; the Daphne is at Esqui mault ; the Garnet and Nymphe remain on the southern division, and the Pheasant is in Hawaiian waters for the present. From the movement of the vessels it is evident that they are not associated with the acute phase of the Bering sea difficulty. The Army and Navy Gazette will dis miss tbe matter with the observation that it is a fuss over a political question aud mere bluster, and that the rumors of naval movements are only gossip. The departure for Vancouver of the claim settler for the Marine Insurance company and Treasury Clerk Greadowe is connected with the notice to Canadian sealers to file their claims within a month at the customs office at Victoria. Sir Charles Tupper suggested to the colonial secretary the question of tbe permanent appointment of a Canadian attache of the British legation at Wash ington, to act as a special adviser on Canadian affairs. Italy Coining to Her Senses. Rom k, March 25.—The movement in favor of a good Italian representation at the Chicago world's fair is rapidly grow ing. It is affirmed that Baron Fava will resume his duties as Italian minister at Washington soon if tbe question of in demnity in the New Orleans affair is arranged. The Kaiser's Health. Bicklin, March 25.—The Post today authoritatively declares that the reports of the emperor's indisposition from aßthma are grossly exaggerated. The paper adds that he shoots and rides daily. It is announced that the emperor will return to Berlin from Herbertusa tock tomorrow afternoon. A Collision on the Elbe. Hamburg, March 25.—The German steamer Deaterro, from Bahia, February 28th, and the Britieh steamer Indra col lided in the river Elbe and the Desterro was so badly damaged that she filled and sank. The crew were saved. ' Extradition Treaty Signed. Paris, March 25.—The new extradi tion treaty between France and the United States was signed this morning. A Million Friends. A friend in need is a .friend Indeed, and not less than one million people have found just such a friend in Dr. King's New Discovery for consumption, coughs and colds. If you nave never used this great cough medicine one trial will convince you that it has wonderful curative powers in all diseases of throat, chest and lungs. Bach bottle Is guaranteed to do all that is claimed, or money will be refunded. Trial bottle* free at 0. F. Helmsman's drag North Main street. Large bottles 60 LOS ANGELES HERALD. Russian .lews Shot Down at the Frontier by German Guard*. 15Kiti.in, March 25.—The Breslau Ga zette publishes! an imperial decree pro hibitory of the passing of Russian Jews through Germany. The decree is very vigorous. As it is impossible to make tbe decree known throughout Russia, thousands of Jews, ignorant of the pro hibition, are certain to arrive at the frontier, where, as they will be halted and will not be permitted to proceed further, it will be impossible to provide accommodations for them. A few cases have already occurred where Jews endeavoring to get into the country despite the warnings they received, have been shot down while attempting to pass the frontier guards. The committees which have been formed for tbe purpoee of providing relief ior these unfortunate people, said an enor mous number of Jews are seeking to escape from Russian tyranny and per secution, and are ready to emigrate whenever opportunity offers. The com mittees, after careful study of the sub ject, estimate that 400,000 Jews are try ing to leave Russia. PRUSSIAN CABINET. Eulenherg and Bo*se Installed In Their New Position*. Berlin, March 25.—A meeting of the Prussian cabinet was held this after noon. Count Yon Eulenberg and Dr. Yon Bosse were formally introduced to their colleagues and took their Beats. Count Yon Zedlitz-Trutzschler today bade farewell to the chief officials in the ministry of ecclesiastical affairs, public instruction and medicinal affaire, and presented them to Dr. Yon Bosse, the new head of the department. The papers pay warm tributes to Count Yon Eulenberg, the new presi dent of the Prussian council, and Dr. Yon Bosse, minister of ecclesiastical af fairs. Though they express themselves confident of the ability of Eulenberg and Yon Bosse to satisfactorily perform the new duties devolving upon them, the papers plainly show doubt as to the separation of the imperial chancellor ship from the Prussian premiership proving satisfactory. RUMORS OF WAR. Ominous Concentration of Troop* on the Ru**o-Pru**lan Frontier. Warsaw, March 25.—Rumors of war fill the air here, and are given the ap pearance of truth by the presence in Poland of an immense number of Rus sian soldiers. This may be a prelude to the usual spring reviews, but the near ness of these troops to the Russian frontier, causes a general feeling of un easiness. The activity on the part of the Prussians across tbe frontier in creases the anxiety. Prussian balloons have been hovering over Russian for tresses and camps and are believed to form a part of an extensive German spy system. The balloons appear to be un der perfect control and indicate tbat a new and dangerous element has been introduced into modern warfare. A STREET WALKER. Miss Daisy Hopkins Loses Her Suit Against Rev. Mr. Wallls, London, March 25.—The suit of Miss Daisy Hopkins against Rev. Mr. Wallis, proprietor of Trinity hall, Cambridge, for $5000 damages for false imprison ment in connection with her arrest on the charge of "walking the streets with university men," was concluded today with a verdict against Miss Hopkins. The verdict was a great surprise to her friends, who always believed her life to be blameless. The case will be appealed. No Pay for Member* of Parliament. London, March 25. —In the commons tonight Fen wick (Liberal j, who is a working collier, moved a resolution fa voring the payment of members of the commons, in order to enable representa tives of the industrial classes to be elected. Balfour admitted that there was much in favor of the resolution, but said the working classes now held the destiny of almost every member In their bands, and asked what the rate-payers would say to a salary. The resolution was rejected ; 227 to 162. Slavers Annihilated. Berlin. March 25. —Zanzibar letters say the Portuguese travelers, Carmago and Elbo, some time ago surprised the notorious slave hunter, Makulumba, stealing 1500 natives, mostly women, from Mugo, on Lake Tanganyika. The Carmago party, assisted by villagers, at tacked the Arabs, and hardly one of the raiders escaped alive. The slaves were liberated. Deeming Taken to Melbourne. Perth, West Australia, March 25.— Swans ton. or Deeming, the wife mur derer, was taken from here to Melbourne today, under the protection of a strong escort. He will be kept closely eenftoed during the voyage. He continues to proclaim his innocence. Anarchists lv Custody. Paris, March 25. —Two anarchists, named Le Bastard and Simon, sus pected of being accomplices of Rava chol, in connection with tbe St. Ger main dynamite outrage, have been taken into custody. The Greek Parliament. Athens, March 25. —A decree has been issued dissolving the legislative chamber and fixing May 15th as the date for holding elections for new members. The chamber will meet June Gth. Reid's Farewell to Part*. Paris, March 25.—Hon. Whitelaw Reid and Mrs. Reid started this evening for Havre. Many prominent people gathered at the station to bid them farewell. As the train drew out the crowd burst into a storm of cheers. Two Rogue* Sentenced. Melbourne, March 25. —Larkin, ex secretary of the South Melbourne Build ing society, has been sentenced to six years imprisonment, and Cfear, another ex-official, to four years, for defrauding the society. A Terrible Drought Broken. Adelaide, March 25.—Rain has fallen, breaking the terrible drought in South Australia. There is great rejoic ing in the colony. Reciprocity Declined. London, March 25.—The Times Buenos Ay res correspondent pays the govern ment has been obliged to decline Mr. Blame's special reciprocity. Ia your blood poor> Take Imkikam'* Pills A PROSCRIBED RACE. SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 20, 1892—TEN PAGES. BOTH SIDES RIGHT. Joint Debate Between Yale and Harvard. Chauncey Depew Umpires the Discussion. He Takes Occasion to Hake Some Humorous Remarks. Death of a Hainan Ostrich The I>ray ton-Burrowe Affair—Quicksands at Atlantic Cltj—General Mews Gleanings. Associated press Dispatches. New Haven, Conn., March 25. —Yale and Harvard tonight, represented by three men each, debated the question as to whether or not immigration should be restricted. Harvard took the nega tive side and Yale the affirmative. A distinguished group occupied the platform, including Senator Dubois of Idaho, Governor Bulkley and ex- Minister I'helps. Chauncey M. Depew presided, and in calling the gathering to order said: "I feel that it is both afi honor and a privilege to preside at this debate. I have also the sensation that the position is free from the perils that beset the referee at a regatta or the umpire at a ball game." When the students had concluded, Mr. Depew said he thought the audi ence would agree with him that the de bate had been admirably conducted. The average had been much higher than displayed in congress on the silver ques tion, and it was conducted with in finitely more decorum. [Laughter.] "Harvard has presented rows of facts and Yale has knocked them down with statistics. The debate has demonstrated how easy it is to make both sides right. I felt in listening to my friends from Yale that an impassable barrier should be immediately erected against the flood of immigrants. But when I heard Harvard I felt that all the offices not now held by foreigners should be at once turned over to them." [Laughter.] Mr. Depew closed with a story about a case argued by himself and a, Harvard gentleman before a justice of the peace at Peekskill, years ago. The justice in summing up said: "When 1 heard counsel for the plaintiff I felt he waa right, and 1 was sure counsel for the defendant was right when I heard him, and now I don't know which is right. The court is adjourned sine die." A MYSTERY CLEARED VP. A Feminine Kidnaper Captured After Three Years' Chase. Chicago, March 25.—A feminine kid naper was arrested here today after three years' escape from justice. She is a good-looking, well-dressed woman of 35, who gives the name of Mrs. Mary Deighton, alias Murray. She admitted that in 1889 she carried away 12-year-old Mabel Hopkins from her home on Washington boulevard. She gained admission to the house on the plea of being an artist who wished to give the child lessons in paint ing. She says the kidnaping was at the instance of Mabel's father, £. B. Hopkins, a grocery merchant, and Hattie" Eggleston, said to be his mis tress. The daughter is said to be in a convent in Canada. A warrant was sworn out this afternoon for Hopkins and the hgglestou woman, by Hopkins's divorced wife, to whose tireless efforts is due the detection of the kidnaper. Canadian Pacific Arbitration. Winnipeg, March 25.—The committee of engineers to which the differences between the Canadian Pacific Railway company and the trainmen was referred for adjustment, made a report today as folic ws: That $2 90 per 100 mileß be offered by the company, and eleven hours constitute a day's work, over time allowed after that at the rate of 25 centa per hour for conductora, and 17 cents for brakemen. The finding of the com mittee, which is a compromise, has been accepted by both the company and the men. Dangerous Quicksands. Atlantic City, N. J., March 25.—The recent heavy storms along the coast caused tbe formation of innumerable beds of quicksand, which are sources of deadly peril to unwary people. Tbe wife and three children or ex-Mayor Gilpin, of this city, were engulfed while riding this afternoon, and were rescued from one of the traps of shifting sand, just as the tide was rising and each suc ceeding wave was tbreating to engulf them. The horße was saved by means of a tackle floated out on a boat. The carriage was lost. A Railway Concession. San Antonio, Texas, March 25.—Del flno Sanchez, son-in-law of ex-President Juan of Mexico, arrived here tonight on his way to London. He stated in an in terview that he had just been granted a concession from the Mexican govern ment for the construction of a railroad from luca de Matamoras to Acapulco. When the conditions of the concession are complied with, the government will pay a subsidy of 8 per cent annually on $30,000 per kilometer built for fifteen years. A Miners' Meeting. Sutter Creek, Cal., March 25. —A very enthusiastic miners' meeting was held in Amador city today, and per manent organization was effected, as auxiliary to the one in San Francisco. The county was well represented by business men and farmers who mani fested their sympathy by enrolling their names. J. F. Parks of the Kennedy mine was chosen president and A. B. Call of the Gover, secretary. Killed By His Little Son. Fobt Assinaboine, Mont., March 25. — Patrick Doyle, who murdered Mike Walsh at Rocky Point, Mont., a few years ago, and whose record as a tough on the upper Missouri for the past ten years is well known, was killed by his son, 9 years old, last Saturday, at his ranch rear tbe Big Muddy. Cause un- A HUMAN OSTRICH. A Museum Freak Succumbs to Swallow ing a Pint of Nails. St. Louis, March 25.—There died last night at the city hospital John W. Gor man, known in museums as James Ken nedy. On the 2lst instant he admitted suffering from gastritis. Emetics caused the ejection of nearly half a pint of nails, screws, etc. This failing to relieve him, laparotomy was performed and resulted in the removal of as much more hard ware, but to no avail, for the poor fellow died in a short time. At the post mortem examination the stomach, walls and lining were found normal, but literally filled with nails, screws, tacks and broken glass, which the man had Bwallowed. None were encysted, and there was not one instance of perforation of any part the stomach or throat, but, begin ning from the base of the tongue, the H>aophagus and from there entirely down into the stomach, nails, tacks, glass, etc. were found. In the stomach itself, was found almost a handful of these nails, tacks, screws and pieces of glass, over an ounce weight of tiietn being removed. Continuous ulcer ation masked their presence, extend ing from the .esophagus into the stom ach. The total quantity taken from his body would fill a pint measure. CONFERRING WITH GOULD. Huntington and Other Southern Pacific Officials at El Paso. New Orleans, March 25.—The Times- Democrat's El Paso,Texas, special says: C. P. Huntington and a number of other Southern Pacific officials arrived on Monday from New York. It ia under stood they are to have a confer ence with Jay Gould. The object is not known, but it is surmised that Huntington will protest against Gould extending the Texas Pacific into Mexico. It appears that the Southern Pacific has a contract with Gould that he will not parallel the line to the Pacific coast. This Gould interprets as applying only to the United States, and the proposed line through Northern Mexico to Guaymas will not nullify the contract. DRAYTON-BORROWE. The Duel Now Depend* on the Contin gency af Divorce Proceeding*. New York, March 25.—1t is learned that Edward Fox of London is the per son who made public the duel corre spondence in the Drayton-Borrowe scan dal. The World's London special says: Fox says the statement of the affair cabled to the New York papers was ed ited by Borrowe and Millbank, and that nothing with which they were not cogni zant was made public by him. Fox claims tliat the correspondence, as pub lished, told the entire story, and tbat nothing further can happen unless Dray tf ti pei gists in his intention to sue for a divorce in America, in which case they will permit their man Borrowe to fight him. To a Herald reporter, tonight, Mill bank said Fox's statement is false. TERRIBLE TRAGRDT. A Quarrel Between Brothers Result* In Murder and Suicide. Cleveland, 0., March 26.—A terrible tragedy occurred this afternoon, near Mogadore, on the Cleveland and Canton road. John and Henry Albinger had been quarreling in the past two years over tbe division of their father's prop erty. This afternoon John caught Henry cutting wood on a section of the property John recently bought. A row ensued, as the result of which John was shot in the leg. He went home, and Henry, after getting a shotgun, pursued him, fatally wounding him in his own house. Henry then went home, lay on the floor, and placing the muzzle of" the weapon in his mouth, blew the top of his bead off. State Board of Horticulture. San Francisco, March 25.—The state board of horticulture met this afternoon and the following gentlemen were elected members: S. A. Earle, N. P. Batchelder, C. W. Sawyer and P. W. Butler. 41 B. N. Rowley, chairman of the so ciety's delegates, submitted a report of the Fresno Fruit Growers' meeting held last month. . Leonard Coates, E. W. Maslin and E. J. Wyckson were appointed a committee to collect fruit for an exhibition to be made, beginning in May, in London. The by-laws of the society were amended so that members may be elected at tbe meeting tbeir names are proposed, instead of waiting until the following meeting. A discussion came up regarding the better method for shipping growing trees to the Chicago world's fair, result ing in the conclusion that boxes of un even weight be used, instead of regula tion-sized ones, as was suggested by some members. Got Oh-Easy. Sacramento, March 25. —Judge Van Fleet this afternoon sentenced Harry Gordon to seventeen years' imprison ment at Folsom, he having been con victed of participation in the murder of Robert Allen last May. The sentence of J. D. Smith, the chief conspirator, heretofore convicted of murder in the first degree, was postponed until next Friday, when he will bejsent up for life. Gordon got off light because he was a witness for the state. Blew Off His Face. Redwood City, Cal., March 25.—A. C. Madsen, a Danish saloon keeper, 40 years old, committed suicide with a Bbotgun, loaded with bird shot. The entire right side of bis face and head was blown off. He was a widower with four little children, a member of the Workmen and Odd Fellows lodge. The California Midland. Stockton, March 25.—C. E. Ertz, organizer of the new California Midland Railroad company, is here, accompanied by V. G. Bogue, chief engineer of the Union Pacific road for many years. The visitors are making inquiries about the volume of business transacted in Stock ton and the extent of traffic. The pro posed road ia to run from Sacramento to Visalia and Bakersfield, via Stockton. Dyspepsia and Liver Complaint. I* It not worth the small price of 75c to free yourself of every symptom of theso distressing complaints? If yon think so call at our store and get a bottle of Shiloh's Vitalizer; every bot tle ha* a print td guarantee on It; use accord ingly, ana it It does yon no good it will cost yon nothing. Bold wholesale by Hi**, Baruch AOa..andall.etaildrn«rlsU. , JUVEMLE DEPARTMENT! jgSN Our Children's Department announces extra bargains in Boys' Clothing. We are I | showing nobby, well-made, durable suits for m ' $2.50, $3, $3.50 and $4, jjj which cannot be equaled for the prices, Jr± ages 5 to i 4 years. We call your special attention to our % -);$5.00 SUITSif fa I which for originality of design, and perfection of jf^^j^^kl workmanship, are the best ever offered in this ]L ''< I IK] part of the country. We have them in 20 differ- St| Jfj ent shades, the latest in the market; ages, sto m W idm\\ 14 years. TakC advantage 0f these bar # ains .while the y last > and & et the best productions of the \ best makers in the country for less money than j is often asked for inferior goods. We have a few broken lots of Kilt Suits, with Zouave Jackets, which we are closing out * at ONE-HALF the regular price. Our stores are open until 8 p.m.; Saturdays, 10 p.m. AFFAIRS IN VENEZUELA. The Republic on the Verge of a Bloody Revolution. New York, March 25.—The Herald Venezuela correspondence confirms the cabled annnouncement of fighting on the 18th inst. The president had not at that date been elected. Palacio still retaining power and proclaiming his opponents seces sionists from the constitutional congress, ambitious and seeking self glory. General Crespi is on the warpath, and the republic may at any moment be in the throes of a bloody revolution. Trade and commerce are paralyzed. The legislative chambers have ceased to meet and the doors of the building are closed. A crisis seems to have been reached, and what really will be the upshot, no one can fortell. Sherman Paid the Board BUI*. Washington, March 25.—Tbe Ohio legislative committee appointed to in vestigate the charges of bribery against Representative Dougherty, in connection with the senatorial election, tonight took Senator Sherman'B testimony. The senator said he never offered or paid or authorized to be paid to Dougherty any sum of money to influence his vote. This applied to all members of the legisla ture. All the money he furnished was to pay board bills to those of his friends who went to Columbus to assist him' in the canvass, and be considered that legitimate expense. The Maximum Penalty. Paris, March 25.—The trial of Henry Rochefort for libelling the public pros ecutor resulted iv a verdict of guilty without extenuating circumstances. Rochefort was sentenced to a year's im prisonment, and Del Pierre, publisher of LTntransiegeant, to two months, while each was fined 3000 francs, liochefort's sentence is the maximum penalty for the offense. Mining Property Burned. San Andreas', Cal., March 25. —The mill and hoisting works of the Union Shaft Mining company, on Central hill, about three miles west of this place, were destroyed by fire last night. The estimated loss is $10,000. The cause of the fire is supposed to be incendiarism. Run on a Bank. Florence, Mass., March 25.—A run on the Florence Savings bank started today by rumors of embarrassment growing out of the recent tack company tailure, but it is expected confidence will soon be restored. It is said the bank's con dition is perfect. Feld in the Asylum. New York, March 25.—Edward M. Field, the insane broker, was trans ferred tonight from the Ludlow street jail to the state insane asylum at Buf falo. He was placed in the institution for an extended examination. Clcvel audi tea Rejoicing. Rochester, N. V., March 25.—There was great rejoicing among the Cleve land Democrats here today upon the announcement of the defeat of the Bland bill, and they showed their joy by firing a salute of 100 guns. New suits at 125 W. Third st. Select from our large new stock and you are sure to be fitted. Getz, Fine Tailoring. Miss Ellen B. Yaw has a clear, exqui site soprano voice, unaffected style, FIVE CENTS. DENTAL PARLORS. Special attention given to the performance of all dental operations in the evening by the use of a Special System of Klectric Lights. AU work guaranteed. Prices consistent with First class work. Office Hours—B a.m. to 5p m. Evening hours. 7 to 10 p.m. DR. J. A. CRONKHITE Dentist, 455 SOUTH BROADWAY 1-20 3m Corner Fifth street. "houses for rent. 3 rooms, furnished, Banker Hill aye . $15.00 4. rooms, furnished, S. Pearl st 12.00 5 rooms furnished, 21st, near Grand aye 30.00 5 rooms, unfurnished, ur Main and Pico 10.00 5 rooms unfurnished, nr 23d and Grand 12.00 0 rooms, unfurnished, 18th and Grand.. 16.00 9 rooms, unfurnished, Mninst.,noar Pico 30.00 10 rooms, unfurnished, Olive, near Third 50.00 Also, many other houses in all parts of the city. List your property with us, the demand exceeds the supply. BETTS Sc. SILENT, Real Estate, Loans and Investments, Cob. Broadway and Second Sts. 2-2 lm " A. SCH MIDT, MERCHANT .♦. TAILOR, workman block, 230)6 South Spring St., Rooms 6 and 7. Having returned to Los Angeles after an ab sence of a year, am prepared to show to my former patrons aud the public in general one of the largest and most select lines of Foreign and Domestic Goods ever brought to this city. Being desirably located, and only a small rent. 1 can afford to make stylish suits of superior workmanship at a price much lower than thosa who conduct large stores and pay high rents. ALL WORK GUARANTEED. 3-2 lm Work or Bread. Sydney, N. S. \V., March 25.—A. long procession of unemployed workingmen paraded the city today, bearing banners) inscribed " Work, or bread for our starv ing wives and children." There was no disorder. Russian Mine Experts. Deytown, Cal., March 25.—Roman Lieutsky and Nicholas Boydonoff, min ing experts sent by the imperial govern ment of Russia, have been here the past two days examining mines and studying methods used in extracting gold from sulphuretß. A Real Estate Boom Attracts the attention of every property holder In thisolty. Bnt when Dr. Franklin Miles, the eminent Indiana specialist, claims that Heart Disease is curable and proves it by thousands of testimonials of wonderful cures by his New Heart Cure: It attracts the attention of the millions suffering with Short Breath, Palpita tion, Irregular Pulse, Wind in Stomach, Pain in Side or Shoulder, Smotnerlng Spells, Faint ing, Dropsy, etc. A. F. Davis, Silver Creek, Neu., by using four bottles of Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure, was completely cured after twelve years suffering from Heart Disease. This new remody is sold by C. H. Hance. Books tree. Tbe Elntraoht, 168 N. Spring; Street, Is the place to get the Anheuser-Busch St. Louis Beer on draught. Ring up telephone 467 or 316 for the celebrated bottled beer. Best and cheapest in market. We have a speedy and positive cure for catarrh, diphtheria, canker mouth and head ache in SHILOH'S CATARRH REMBDT. A nasal injector free with each bottle. Use It if you desire health and sweet breath. Price SOo. Sold wholesale by Haas, Baruch A Co.. and all retail druggists.