Newspaper Page Text
VOL. 37. —NO. 159
SALISBURY'S REPLY. The Answer to Wharton's Recent Note. Poachers Warned of the Risk They Run. The Question of Time Therefore Not Urgent. England Is Willing to Renew the Modus Vivendi Only Under the Condi tions Heretofore Insisted Upon. Associated Press Dispatches. London, March 27.—Lord Salisbury, under date of March 26th, replied as follows to Sir Julian Pauncefote, in re sponse to Mr. Wharton's note of March 22d: "Notice has been given the owners of ships sailing for Bering sea that the agreements to arbitrate and immediate arrangements under discussion between Great Britain and the United States, may affect the liberty of sealing in Bering sea. They have had notice of their liability to interruption and will sail subject to that notice. "The question of time is therefore not urgent. We concur in thinking that when the treaty is ratifed, our contract will be governed by your note of June 14, 1890, but when it is ratified both parties must admit that the contingent rights which both desire to protect be come vested in each other. We think the prohibition of sealing, if it stands alone, would be unjust to British sealers if the arbitrators should decide adverse ly to the United States. "We are willing, however, when the treaty shall be ratified, to agree to an arrangement.similar to last year, if tbe United States will consent that the arbitrators, in the event the decision is adverse to the United States, assess the damages inflicted on British sealers during the pending arbitration, and, in the event the decision is adverse to Great Britain, assess the damages which the limitation of the slaughter shall, during the pendency of the arbitration, hafe inflicted on the United States or its lessees. "As an alternative we are willing, after the ratification of the treaty, to prohibit sealing in the disputed waters if vessels be excepted from the prohibi tion which produce a certificate that they have given security for such dam ages as the arbitrators may assess in case the decision is adverse to Great Britain, the arbitrators to receive the necessary- authority in that respect. "In" this case the restriction Of slaughter on the islands will not in point of equity be necessary. "Her majesty's government is unable to see any other than these methods of restricting seal hunting in the disputed waters during arbitration, which would be equitable to both parties." A LATER NOTE. A later note from Lord Salisbury to Sir Julian Pauncefote, under date of March 26th, says: "With further reference to your tele gram of March 23d, I am not prepared to admit, as I gather that the president thinks that we objected to the arbitra tors having jurisdiction to award dam ages inflicted in the past by the party against whom the award is given. I only objected to her majesty's government being liable for action they have not committed. I am ready to consent to referring on thiß point on the following terms : In case the arbitrators decide in lavor of the British government they may ask that they further decide whether the United States government, since 1885, has taken any action in Bering sea directly inflicting wrongful loss on British sub jects, and also to assess the damages in curred thereby; that iv case the arbi trators decide in. favor of the govern ment of the United States, they may ask them to decide further whether the British government, since 1885, has taken any action in Bering sea directly inflicting wrongful loss on the United States, and if so assess the damages in curred thereby." RECEIVED AT WASHINGTON. Washington, March 27.—Salisbury's reply to Acting Secretary Wharton's note of the 22d inst., expressing the hope of the president that Lord Salis bury would give prompt and friendly assistance for the renewal of last year's modus vivendi for the protection of seal life in Bering sea, was laid before the president this afternoon. It bears the date of the 26th, and was received by Wharton today through Pauncefote. When Wharton laid it before the presi dent he had a brief talk with him re garding the contents. Neither the presi dent nor the secretary would indicate through the press the nature of the communication. pauncefote's NOTE OF JUNE, 1890. Pauncefote's note of June 14,1890, to Blame, referred to in Salisbury's letter of the 26th, expressed his regrets at the failure to receive assurance that, during the continuance of the negotiations for the settlement of tho seal fishing ques tion, British vessels would not be inter fered with by the United States revenue cutters in the Bering sea outside of the territorial limits; protested against such interference with British vessels, and said: "Her majesty's government learned with great concern that the government of the United States has issued instructions to the revenue cruisers about to be dispatched to Bering sea, under which tbe vessels of British subjects will again be exposed, in the prosecution of their legitimate industry on the high seas, to unlawful interference at the hands of American officers. Her majesty's government is anxious to co-operate to the fullest ex tent of their power with the government of the United States in such a measure as may be foiuid expedient for tbe pro tection of the seal fisheries. They are at the present moment engaged in ex amining, in concert with the United States government, the best method of arriving at an' agreement upon the point, but they cannot admit the LOS ANGELES HERALD. right of the United States, of their own sole motion, to restrict for this purpose the freedom of navigation of Bering sea, which the United States themselves in former years convincingly and success fully vindicated; nor enforce their municipal legislation against British vessels on the high seas beyond the limits of their territorial jurisdiction. Her majesty's government is therefore unable to pass over without notice the public announcement on the part of the government of the United States of its intention to renew its acts of inter ference with British vessels navigating outside the territorial waters of the United States, of which they pre viously have had to complain. Tbe un dersigned, in consequence, is instructed formally to protest against such inter ference, and therefore that her Britan nic majesty's government must hold the government of the United States re sponsible for the consequences that may ensue from acts which are contrary to the established principles of inter national law. The undersigned, etc. "Julian Pauncefote." london comment. London, March 27.—The News ap proves Lord Salisbury's proposals, but says the Americans are justly regarded with disfavor in the proposals th a t fishery be opened to vessels guarantee ing damages. The Chronicle regrets that the corres pondence will not tend to popularize arbitration. It says: "Mr. Blame very cleverly, by a sort of attorney's trick, put Lord Salisbury in the somewhat absurd position of consenting to arbitrate whether we ever had or have a right to catch seals on the way to American breeding waters. We admit that our right is doubtful. The world would vote us fools to go to war on 25,000 seals. It matters nothing, if President Harrison does assume an attitude of spread-eagelism, not only marked by rank injustice, but perfectly gro tesque in its absurdity. It is clear that Blame detected from the first the'su preme advantage on his side. His gov ernment is on the eve of an election and can afford to be ridiculous. We cannot."* The Telegraph says: "A.t present it must be confessed that the negotiations appear to come to a deadlock, not alto gether devoid of anxiety. On every ground it is most to be desired that the arbitrators shall get to work at the soonest possible moment." The Times Bays: "Lord Salisbury has proposed several methods to make the award of tbe arbitrators retrospective, all of which have been rejected _ with scant courtesy, and often scant logic, by the American negotiations. If neither of the equitable modes which Lord Salisbury now offers are accepted, it will be difficult to resist the inference that America has remarkably little con fidence in her case. It is difficult to be very sanguine in regard to the disputant who failed to take from the imperturb able courtesy with which Lord Salis bury sets aside and ignores the nu merous irrelevancies of American di plomacy." " The Standard cays: "Lord Salisbury's dispatch seems to reach tbe utmost bounds of conciliation. It is a plain, business-like and fair offer which America must accept or refuse." SCARED INTO FIT*. Murderer Deeming's Narrow Escapes From Being Lynched. Albany, Australia, March 27. —Deem- ing's journey from Perth to this city, where he is to embark for Melbourne, was notable for a series of exciting scenes. Rushes were made for the train wherever it stopped. Tbe windows of Deeming's carriage were broken, and great efforts were made by the people to lynch him. Women, especially, were violent. During the journey the pris oner had several fainting fits; his re turning to consciousness was marked by violent struggles which required men to hold him. He became more quiet toward the end of the journey, and was transferred to jail quietly, but had an other fit during the night. NI'KKt'KKLS SOLD OUT. The Trust Absorbs His Big Philadelphia Refinery. Philadelphia, March 27. —Claus Spreckels' sugar refinery was formally turned over yesterday to the sugar trust in consideration of $7,000,000 in trust certificates. The transaction was con ducted between Treasurer Searles of the trust and Claus Spreckels personally. Some time during the coming week Mr. Spreckels will leave Philadelphia for San Francisco, where he will remain. Interesting Agricultural Exhibits. Washington. March 27. —One of the most interesting portions of the agri cultural department exhibit at the world's fair will be models of plantß illustrating the attacks of various in sects and diseases which destroy them; models of fruits, made of wax, and such remarkable skill has been exer cised by two English artists employed on the work that it is only by the closest scrutiny that tbey can be told from the natural article. The department will have many of these interesting articles on exhibit, besides a number of other matters interesting to agriculturists. More Grub For tbe Russians. Washington, March 27. —In a meeting ot the city auxiliary of the National Red Cross society it was determined that the District of Columbia should contribute an amount sufficient to send 'a vessel to Russia with a miscellaneous cargo of articles of food. Contributions will be solicited and the articles will be sent by the New York produce exchange, care of T. A. Beall, within the next two weeks. The News from Caracas. Washington, March 27.—The state department is still without information from Minister Serugg, at Caracas, con cerning the reported troubles at Vene zuela. The same condition of affairs ex ists at the Venezuelan legation in this city. A Real Estate Boom Attracts the attention of every property holder in this city. But 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, Smotnering Spells, Faint ing, Dropsy, etc. A. F. Davis, Silver Creek, Neo., by using four bottles of Dr. Miles' New Heart Cure, was completely cured after twelve years suffering from Heart Disease. This new remedy It sold by 0. H. Hance. Books free. MONDAY MORNING, MARCH 28, 1892- NOBODY FEELS SAFE. Dynamite the Order of the Day in Paris. A Regular Reign of Terror Prevailing. The House of a Public Prosecutor Blown Up. Intense Excitement and Considerable Damage Caused by the Explo sion—Sensational Hap penings Abroad. Associated Press Dispatches. Paris, March 27.—At 8 o'clock this morning a dynamite explosion occurred at 39 Rue Clichy, where resided M. Bullot, one of the prosecuting counsel in the recent anarchist trial. The ex plosion was immediately followed by frenzied shrieks from the occupants of the building, who were in bed at the time. The main staircase was com pletely wrecked. A number of half dressed women and children es caped hurriedly by the servants' staircase. The fire brigade extinguished a small fire in tbe debris, and rescued the inmates. Seven persons were ser iously injured by the infernal machine, which was apparently deposited at the door of the second floor, which was oc cupied by M. Bullot. The whole of the interior of tbe building was wrecked, and in two adjoining houses all of the doors and windows were smashed. Much furniture was broken to frag ments and tbe courtyard strewn with debris. Several workmen engaged in a building opposite, were injured by flying fragments of stone and glass. Ministers Loubet and Ricard visited the scene during the day. M. Bullot and family escaped uninjured. The po lice continue the search of Anarchistic haunts and the seizure ot Anarchistic publications. Two robbers named Mar, and two brothers named' Matthieu, ac complices of Ravashol have been ar rested. The explosion caused intense excite ment throughout the city. Nobody feels safe. Tonight a gendarme found an infernal machine at the Ivory barracks and quenched the lighted fuse. A SEA OF FIRE. The Harbor of Barcelona Aflame—Seven Vessels Burned. Barcelona, March 27. —During a transfer of petroleum today a lighted match was accidentally dropped on a bar rel of oil. The lighter was instantly ablaze, and the men barely had time to escape before the vessel alongside,was also in flames. The timbeie of tho ..nil soon broke away, and the blazing pe troleum converted the water of the har bor into a sea of fire. Many vessels es caped, but seven were encircled by the flames and destroyed. They were the Theyra, Cassilla, Kabano, Walter, Pis con, the man-of-war La Pante, and the launch Ciamen. The loss is enormous. No personal injury is reported. The spectacle from the shore was one of ter rible grandeur. SELF-CRUCIFIXION. A Religious Manlao Inflicts Horrible Penance on Himself. Berlin, March 27.—From Konigs burg, in East Prussia,cornea the story of the self-crusifition of a religious maniac named Puschke, residing at Rulack. The man bound his legs together, drove nails through his feet into the ground, and then lying stretched out on his back nailed his left hand to tbe ground. Af ter which he stabbed himself repeat edly in the chest with his right hand. His wife found him unconscious. In spite of bis injuries he may recover. Storms In Great Britain. London, March 27.—Severe storms are again reported in the north of Wales, England and Scotland, with drifts two to five feet high. The snow storm is terrible off Berwick, and it is feared the Newcastle steamer Holmrook foundered, with the loss of twelve lives. A man gled body has been washed ashore there, and a portion of the vessel and masts are visible from Berwick. T ™' Fire Losses. Philadelphia, March 27.—The plant of H. O. Wilbur & Sons, manufacusers of chocolate, was gutted by fire today. The origin of the fire is a mystery. The loss will reach fully $200,000, nearly covered by insurance. Omaha, March 27.—A five-story build ing, occupied by the Omaha Hardware company, was completely destroyed by fire this morning, causing a loss of $200, --000. It is thought the fire was the work of burglars, who resorted to arson to hide their crime. A Dance House Cutting Affray. Paterson, N. J., March 27.—Leo and Peter Preselto, brothers, were escorting two young women of ill-repute from a dance house early this morning, when William Farrell, a member of the no torious Cream gang, asked one of the girls to accompany him. A row ensued, during which Farrell was terribly slashed with a razor by Leo. Farrell is in a critical condition. The Preseltos and the girls were arrested. A New Bishop. Newark, N. J., March 27.—Rev. Dr. Sebastian Gebhard Messmer was conse crated bishop of Green Bay, Wis., this morning, in St. Peter's church. Bishop Otto Cardetti of St. Cloud, Minn., was the consecrator. Right Rey. Bishop McQuaid of Rochester preached the sermon. A Storm on the Jersey Coast. Asbury Park, N. J., March 27.—A heavy wind and rain storm prevailed all day along tbe coast. No wrecks are re ported, although the wind blows strong ly on the coast. > A Sensational Funeral. Ashland, Wis., March 27.—There was a sensational scene yesterday afternoon at the funeral of' Mrs. Lang, who suicided Friday by hanging. Her son, Frank Allay, got drunk, went to the coroner's office, and over the dead body accused his step father of having driven the deceased to suicide. "I will have your heart's blood," said he, but he was seized be fore he could get to his step-father with a knife. The funeral was to be held in the afternoon. The son became drunk, drove off the minister and demanded a priest. In the confusion the body was driven to the cemetery at a break-neck speed, followed by the son. A BOLD ROBBKRT. Five Crooks Burglarize a Meerschaum Pipe Factory. New York, March 27.—The police to day arrested five men said to have been implicated in the boldest robbery here since the looting of the Manhattan bank. John Frederick's meerschaum pipe factory waß entered last Sunday and at least a wagon load of property was carried off. The shutters of the window through which the burglars en tered were replaced and the police knew nothing of the robbery till it was report ed to them. The prisoners are Geoige Speck, alias George Smith, Allen How ard, alias "Chicago Kid," Frank Bam berger, alias "Pop;" David Collins, alias "Dave," and John H. Goll. AFTER THE STORM. The Streots of Omaha Littered With Frostrated Wires. Omaha, Neb., March 27.—The traces of yesterday's storm were numerous throughout the city this morning. Tele phone and telegraph wires were strewn everywhere, and the city railroad sys tem was in a bad condition. Gangs of men were put to work, and tonight order is largely restored. Motor trains are running as usual, and the electric light circuits turned on. Telegraphic com munication has been established and business is being handled as usual. A CLOUD. THE BLAND BILL HAS A FORE BODING ASPECT. The Bright Side of It Is Not Visible—lt Threatens to Create Stormy Times in the House—The Silver Fight to Be Resumed and Fought to a Finish. Washington, March 27. —The Bland silver bill still impends over the house as a cloud whose presence makes possi ble a storm which may disturb the prog nostications of those who endeavor to form an accurate chart of the course of tbe legislative ship. Owing to the absence of Catchings of Mississippi and the desire that there shall be a full representation of the members of the bouse when the rule making the Bland free coinage bill and the pending amendments a special order, is taken up, the rules committee will not report and call up the much talked-of special order until Tuesday. The silver fight will then be renewed and fought to a finish, one way or the other. Tomorrow will probably be devoted to measures relating to tho District of Columbia. Tbe remain der of the week, not devoted to consid eration of the silver question, will be consumed either in debate on the tariff question or consideration of regular ap propriation bills. No decision has yet been arrived at as to whether or not the tariff discussion shall be further inter rupted. There are three appropriation bills, namely, the naval, the consular and diplomatic and the sundry civil, ready for action by the house in tbe order indicated. The river and harbor appropriation bill has been agreed upon by the committee, but will not be re ported to the house until next week. Interest in the proceedings of the sen ate this week will turn upon the dispo sition to be made of the Bering sea arbitration treaty. In the course of legislative business, the Indian appropriation bill will be further con sidered and there is more to be said upon tho subject of employing army officers in the capacity of Indian agents. The West Virginia direct tax bill is as signed for debate on Tuesday, on which day Senator Stanford will also, accord ing to notice, address the senate on his bill to determine the value of the legal tender dollar. It is expected that the District of Columbia appropriation bill will be taken up afterward, and aa this is a measure in which tbe senators feel much interest, owing in part to tbe fact that many of them own homes in this city, the debate upon the provisions of the bill will likely occupy the senate for some. time. FOUNDED ON A BOCK. Why the Church of Christ Survived the Dark Ages. Baltimore, March 27.—1n the course of a sermon today by Cardinal Gibbons, he dwelt upon the reason given by the Historian Gibbon for the growth and development of Christianity. Cardinal Gibbons said, in part: "If tbe church survived, it is in obedience to the de cree of God, who said: 'The gates of hell shall not prevail against her.' Gamaliel, therefore, was right when he said: 'If this work (the church of Christ) be of men it will come to naught; but if it be of God, you cannot overthrow it.' " A World's Fair Swindle. Chicago, March 27.—Word was re cently received here from Paris that a Frenchman named Stacing was in jail and awaiting tiial on a charge of swindling Lewis Cohen of Paris out of 100,000 francs. Stacing established a fraudulent world's fair agency in Paris and secured money from Cohen by rep resenting to him tbat he had procured a privilege for space on the world's fair grounds. Stacing showed Cohen a let ter signed by Director General Davis, which was a forgery, Cohen paying the money on the strength of the letter as an installment to secure the proposed privileges. New suits at 125 W. Third st. Select from our large new stock and you are sure to be fitted. Getz, Fine Tailoring. The entire stock of the Metropolitan livery stables, 324 West First street, consisting of buggies, phaetons, surreys, hacks, horses, harness, etc., will be sold at public auction, without reserve, on Tuesday, March 29th, at 10 o'clock a. m. This is the best lot of stock ever offered at auction in Los Angelea. JUVENILE DEPARTMENT! f Our Children's Department announces JxJ? extra, bargains in Boys* Clothing. We are j | showing nobby, well-made, durable suits for m " $2.50, $3, $3.50 and $4, il ■ which cannot be equaled for the prices, —3 1 ages 5 to i 4 years. We call your special attention to our H -)i55,00 SUITSif- j* I which for originality of design, and perfection of j workmanship, are the best ever offered in this jl '' Iff j part of the country. We have them in 20 differ- ~~7A ||j ent shades, the latest in the market; ages, sto MM /gjij i 4 years. teE^^/f^'' Take advantage of these bargains while at ■» they last, and get the best productions of the fi 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. THE HOPKINS SETTLEMENT. A Rumor that Tim Was Bought Off for Ten Millions. New York, March 27.—The World's Pittsfield, Mass., special says: Did Timothy Hopkins receive $3,000,000 or $10,000,000 to settle the contest over the will of his foster mother, the late Mrs. Edward F. Searles? Down at Great Barrington, where Kellogg terrace, the $2,000,000 house that the widow of Mark Hopkins built, but scarcely occupied, stands deserted, it is whispered with bated breath that the demand for $10, --000,000 was acceded to. A lady who was often the guest of Mrs. Hopkins be fore she became Mrs. Searles, said she knew Searles paid.Hopkins $10,000,000. Hopkins wanted $12,000,000 at first, that being supposed to be about half the value of the estate; he finally dropped to $10,000,000, and Searles waa willing to settle,for as she said, Hop kins had some damaging evidence to produce had the case gone on. The Wisconsin Gerrymander. Houghton, Mich., March 27. —As the result of the recent decision of the Wis consin supreme court, upon the consti tutionality of the legislative apportion ment act, the gerrymander law of this state will be brought before the highest tribunal for decision upon its validity. The Republican county convention which met here Saturday to elect mem bers to the state convention, appointed a committee for the purpose of bringing up the gerrymander of Houghton county, when Calumet township waß put in a legislative district with Kewee naw. . Life Insurance Report. Hartford, Ct., March 27. —Yesterday Insurance Commissioner Tyler issued a report on the life companies. Seven Connecticut and twenty-one of other states reported to him. They have $789,143,909 assets; $13,590,629 surplus; total income, 1891, $195,181,492; total outgo, $130,679,760. The report com mends the companies which are circu lating their reserve on the 3 per cent instead of 4 per cent basis, and condemns the short-term endowment scheme by which thousands of poor people of Con necticut have lost money. Arabs and Their "Hosses." New York, March 27. —The steamship India, from Gibraltar, today brought nine Arabs and a stud of thoroughbred Arabian horses. The party comes from the court of the sultan of Morocco, and will form part of the native Arabian vil lage at the world's fair. Pending the opening of the exposition they will travel. Financially Embarrassed. A large manufacturer, whoso affairs were very much embarrassed, and who was over worked and broken down with nervous ex haustion, went to a celebrated specialist. He was told that the only thing needed was to be relieved or care and worry, and have a change of thought. This doctor was more considerate of his pati nt'ri health than of his financial cir cumstances. He ought to have advised him to use Dr. Miles' Restorative Nervine, the best remedy for nervous prostration, sleeplessness, dizzlurss, headache, ill effects of spiriis, tobac co, coffee, opium, etc. Thousands testify to cu<-e. Book and trial bottle free at C. H. Hance. Cheap Lumber. Before purchasing lumber it will be to your advantage to letOlark & Humphreys figure your bill. Office, 123% West Second street. Pasture. Sunny Side farm, on Vermont avenue, will take a few more horses. No wire fence, Just the place for brood mares and Iwell- bred colts. ' Dr. C. B'lgar Smith, Main and Seventh streets. 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 Electric Lights. All work guaranteed. Prices consistent with First class work. Office Hours—B a.m. to 5 pm. 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, Buuker Hill aye .. $15.00 4 rooms, furnished, 8. Pearl st 12.00 5 looms 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 6 rooms, unfurnished, 18th and Grand.. IH.OO 9 rooms, unfurnished, Main st.,near 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. BETTB.& SILENT, Real Estate, Loans and Investments, Cor. Bboadway and Second Sts. 2-2 lm A, MERCHANT TAILOR, workman block, South Spring St., Rooms 6 and 7. Having returned to Los Angeles after an ab sence of a year, am prepared to Bhow to my former patrons and 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, I can afford to make stylish suits of superior workmanship at a price much lewor than those who conduct large stores and pay high rents. ALL WORK OUARANTERD. 3-2 lm DRUNK AND DISORDERLY. •J. Coleman Drayton's Second Ru_ In By the Police. New York, March 27.—D. L, Upshur, the friend of J. Coleman Drayton, who offered his services as Mr. Drayton's second in anticipation of a duel with Borrowe, was early this morning ar rested and locked up in the station house, charged with being drunk and disorderly. In the police court today Mr. Upa her was arraigned and dis charged. Neuralgia Cured In Fifteen Minute*. Mr. J. S. Sturtevant, editor of the Waupaca, Wis., Post, says: "Last night Chamberlain's Pain Balm cured my wife of neuralgia of the face and tooth in fifteen minutes. We would not be without it." 50 cent bottles for sale by C. F. Heinzeman, druggist, 222 North Main street. The quickest time and best service from Los Angeles to the east is made by the Santa Fe route. The equipment not excelled. Tourist sleeping-car ex cursions, with gentlemanly agent in charge', through to Boston, leave Los Angeles every Thursday. Information concerning time and routes to all eastern cities cheerfully furnished at ticket office, 129 North Spring street, or at First-street station. We have a speedy and positive cure for catarrh, diphtheria, canker mouth and head ache In SHILOH'g CATARRH REMEDY. A nasal injector free with each bottle. Cse it If you desire health and sweet breath. Price 50c. Sold wholesale by Haas, Baruch St Co.. and all retail druggists.