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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 01, 1893, Image 2

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proceedings of the commission, to the
effect that it was created in order to
make places for some ''anti-Mapper*
Democrats in New York state, called
Ihe attention of Senator Hill, especially,
lo the matter, in order that he might
I ell the senate if he wanted to, whether
any ol 'he vncnncies made by the com
mission had been filled by aati-
Btiapper" Democrats.
Chandler eaid he was now supporting
the president in his efforts to secure the
repeal of tbe silver law, but this would
not deter him from criticising the presi
dent who, he thought, was given too
nnch to disregarding tbe provisions of
expressed law, and to make a law unto
himself and, when be reached the deter
mination, to attempt to carry it out,
whether he saw law for it or not.
Chandler cited Cleveland's appointment
in hie former term, without the advice
or consent of the senate, of W. L. Put
nam and J. B. Angel as commissioners
to negotiate a fisheries treaty with Great
Britain, in violation of the conetitntion,
Chandler referred to Cleveland's mes
sages to tbe senate and his communica
tion to Governor Northen of Georgia
and said be was struck with the justice
df the criticism he had seen in a recent
London paper that there was a singnlai
resemblance between the letters of
President Cleveland and those of the
emperor of Germany.
Coming to the Hawaiian episode,
Chandler read from Cleveland's letter to
tbe president of tbe provisional govern
ment of Hawaii the sentence: "May
God have your excellency in his wide
"What a beneficent air of sociality
there is about tbat extension of tbe
good wishes of hiß majesty the president
of the United States," said Chandler,
"through his personal commissioner,
Blonnt, who has paramount authority,
to the provisional government of the
Hawaiian islands."
Chandler said the appointment o:
Mr. Blount waa a more gross violatior
of the constitution than bad occurred
in the appointment of officials in a hun
dred years. It waa time the preeiden l
and the headaof the departments shook
be brought to a rigid observance of tbe
The reaolution waa then agreed to.
The reaolution heretofore offered by
Dilph (Rep.) of Oregon, calling for in
formation aa to tbe payment of pensions
to persons residing abroad, was taken
up. Dolph said there was either great
ignorance in the action of the pension
bnreau or a premeditated, delib
erate design to thwart the wil
of congress, and he cited the - case
of the widow of Commodete Watson
whose pension, granted by a special ac
of congress, was suspended six months
ago, and she waa called upon to prove
by living persona an event which oc
curred 35 years ago. The resolution was
placed on the calendar.
Teller (Rep.) of Colorado offered a
resolution asking for information as t<
the amount of ailver bullion purehaaet
by the treasury department during the
month of September, 1893.
The repeal bill waa laid before the
senate aa unfinished business, and Cam
den (Dem.) of West Virginia spoke in
advocacy of tbe bill.
Peffer (Pop.) of Kansas tben reeumet
his argument against the repeal bill be
gun Thursday.
Peffer concluded his speech at 4:30
p.m., and after a biief executive session
the senate adjourned.
The Debate on the Tucker Bill la Becom
ing Lively.
Washington, Bept 30.—1n the honse
today the committee on appropriations
presented for immediate consideration
a bill to extend the time for the comple
tion of tbe eleventh census to June 30,
181)4. Passed.
Debate on tbe bill to repeal tbe na
tional election laws was resumed. Pat
terson of Tennessee spoke in support of
tbe measure. He maintained tbat
President Lincoln went to bis grave
never dreaming of universal negro suf
frage ; tbat not a soldier wbo followed
tbe flag of tbe nnion and fongbt its bat
tles dreamed of it dnring tbe war or
immediately after. He declared bad
Lincoln been permitted to live and
carry out bis policy tbere wonld bave
been peace and prosperity in tbe south
25 years ago. Lincoln's assassination
made it possible for ambitions Republi
can leaders to place their heels on the
neck of tbe south. Reconstruction leg
islation was passed on the theory that
the sovereignty of the states was gone;
tbat tbe southern states were a con
quered territory. Over $200,000,000 was
neaped into the debt of the southern
states in a faw years, and ruin, devasta
tion, lawlessness, fraud and corruption
reigned supreme.
Henderson of lowa interrnpted to
read a letter from an unnamed indi
vidual in Tennessee declaring that in
five counties of that state wholesale
fraud and intimidation was practiced.
Patterson replied, recounting the his
tory of the attempt in 188b to punish
election frauds, and called attention to
tbe condition of affairs in the Bouth be
fore the war, when any one wbo would
corrupt or spend money on tbe elec
tions was considered dishonest. If it
bad been otherwise in the south Bince
the war the origin must be looked for in
these election measures. If tbe Repub
lican party bad pursued the policy out
lined by Lincoln in bis letter to Gov
ernor Kent of limited suffrage for the
negro it would have been vastly better
for the negroes and for every section of
the country. [Prolonged applause.]
McCall (Rep.) of Massachusetts fol
lowed in opposition.
McNagney of Indiana followed in sup
port of the measure. He claimed that
the whole question of federal supervis
ion of elections was hurtful and op
Warner of New York supported the
measure. "I do not care to defend tbe
state of New York," said he, "against
the slanders hurled at her from every
corner of this chamber by the Republi
cans. We welcome them. The fact is,
New York city was the first to adopt a
model syßtem of registration of election,
and a count syßtem so perfect that on
the night of the election, from one end
of tbe country to the other, the reault
in New York is known and accepted.
We in New York city compelled the
country districts to accept tbe same
scrutiny of elections which we volunta
rily put on ourselves years ago."
He went on to reier contemptuously
to Justice Wooda who bad, Warner said,
reversed himself in order to keep Colo
nel Tudley out of jail and prevent an
official investigation oi the "blocks of
five letter."
"I deny tbat," shouted Johnson
of Indiana, springing to bis feet.
"Justice Woods' decision was in accord
ance with the law in tbe case."
"It was neitner law, morals or de
cency," retorted Warner. "It was an
illegal decision to which Judge Woods
waß driven by political necessity."
Johnson sought to read the opinion of
Justice Harlan, bearing on tbe case.
Richards ot Ohio, then took the floor
knd made a carefully prepared and for
cible argument ansjiinst the constitution
ality of the eleefcioa* laws.
At the conclusion of hie speech Dock
ery presented a F«**t"» l report of the
commission to inve* tigate the expendi
tures in the departi vents. Then the
house adjourned.
Decreased Postal Receipts.
Washington, Sept. 30. — Marshal
Cuahing's newspaper, t be Capital, hae
this: An annual increa cc of from Bto
10 per cent in the gross receipts of the
poateffice department ia t tsnaliy cohnted
upon. In the month of June tbe de
partment showed an mci *ace of gross
receipts of • little over 8 per cent. In
In July the increase was only a little
more than 3 per cent. In August there
was an actual falling off of 4 per cent aa
compared with the receipts, of August a
year ago. This means simply that the
general busineee of the country haa
fallen off as indicated by titese figures,
and that the deficit in the postal reve
nues is likely to be not $4,000,000 or
$5,000,000 far thia year as exo-xted, but
rather $8,000,000 or $10,000,000.
Mrs. Cleveland Goes Driving.
Washington, Sept. 30.—Forr the first,
time since the birth of baby Esther.
Mrs. Cleveland want driving tc day. She
was accompanied by the president.
Both looked remarkably well. After
driving a couple of hours, they returned
to the executive mansion.
KUlen Is tbe Champion Pitcher of the
PrnsBUBG, Sept. 30.—The season
closed with a poor game. Killen of
Pittsburg won hia thirty-sixth victory
and is tbe champion pitcher of. the
league. Pittsburg, 8; New York, ti.
Cleveland, 0., Sept. 30.—Emarrs by
the Clevelands gave the game to the
Phillies. Cleveland, 2; Philadelpl lia, 10.
St. Louis, Sept. 30.—Two game * were
played, the Brownß won both (tames,
which closes the season here. First
game, St. Louis, 17; Boston, 6. Second
game, St. Louis, 16; Boston, 4.
LouisviiLE. Sept. 30. — Balti tnore-
Lonisville game postponed; rain.
Cincinnati, Sept. 30.—The Was hing
tons failing to appear, the game* waa
given to Cincinnati; 9to 0.
Chicago, Sept. 30.—N0 game heite to
day ; rain.
San .loan Raoee.
San Jose, Sept. 30.—Closing day of
the races. Large attendance and splen
did programme.
Free Coinage 2 111
Bex 13 2 3
W. S. Abbettsford 3 2 3 I
Flika 0000
Time, 2:22"*. 2:24 V*, 2:25.
Klamath- 5 2 111
ottlnger 3 12 2 2
Edna 13 5 5 3
Truman 2 5 4 3 0
Ada McGregor 4 4 3 4 0
Bichmoud 0 0 0 0 0
Time, 2:1(1, SO** 2;14, 2:14H, 2:ls>f.
W. Wood 1 1 1
Our Dick 2 2 2
Asbton 3 3 3
Time, 2.12. 2:1 IS, 2:10.
Racing; at Freano.
Fbesno, Sept. 30.—Free-for-all pace,
mile heats, best 2 in 3—Tom Ryder won,
Creole second, Flunket third; best time
2:14' 4 .
Running mile and repeat—Patricia,
won, San Jacinto second, Lady Qwen
third; time 1:44.
Pacing, 2:35 olass, best 2 in 3—Annie
Rooney won, Stone Way second, Glen
way third; time 2:28.
Trotting, mile and J 8 dash—Flora 8.
won, King Ora second, Langford third;
time 3:57.
Match race, % mile dash, running-
Lady Kern won, Bonnie second; time
It being 1 the last day, there was a
large attendance and betting was lively.
No Fall Meet at Louisville.
Louisville, Sept. 30.—For the first
time in tbe history of the Louisville
Jockey club, there will be no fall meet
ing at Churchill Downs this year. This
decision was reached this afternoon at a
meeting of the executive committee of the
club, when it was unanimously decided
to accept the proposition of the Latonia
Jockey clnb to transfer the fall meeting
of the Louisville Jockey clnb to La
tonia. The decision also necessitates
the abandoning of the fall meetings at
Lexington and Nashville.
Lexington, Ky., Sept. — Lexington
will hold a fall rnnning meeting, no
matter what Louisville does. The meet
ing here begins October 16th and contin
ues nines days.
Notice of Withdrawal.
Omaha, Neb., Sept. 30.—The Union
Pacific has given official notice of its
withdrawal from the Western Passenger
The reason assigned is the unfairness
of Chairman Caldwell's ruling making
the use of rates tendered by connecting
lines dependent upon the unanimous
agreement of all the lines. The rnling
wipes ont article VIII of the agreement,
which allows tbe lines to take individual
action in meeting ontside competition.
Such a ruling, it is claimed, works hard
ships to tbe Onion Pacific, as it bad to
fight the Great Northern and Northern
Pacific. Mr. Lomax disavowed his in
tention to demoralize business.
A Wife-Murderer Sentenced.
Hillsdale, Mich., Sept. 30. —Dr. Fo
gelsong, convicted yesterday of poison
ing bis third wife, was today sentenced
to prison for life. The doctor declared
be waß innocent. It is now remembered
that the doctor's tirst and second wives
died under peculiar circumstances, and
there is a suspicion that he may have
murdered them also.
Races Ueclared Off,
Sedalia, Mo., Sept. 30.—The state fair
races were abandoned today on account
of bad weather and bad track. Tbe
meeting has been a financial failure.
Tebre Haute, Ind., Sept. 30.—The
races were declared off today on account
of rain. The free-for-all pace stake of
$2000 was divided among the contending
The Champion Road Racer.
Pittsburg, Sept. 30.—The great PreßS
bicycle road race which started from
Buffalo yesterday afternoon was won by
L. H. Bannißter of Youngstown, Ohio,
who reached here at 3:53 p. m. today.
His record, 243 miles in 23 hours and 58
seconds, is said to be tbe best ever
made. Fifteen thousand people wit
nessed the finish.
The Cricketers.
Philadelphia, Sept. 30.—The cricket
team finished the first innings today in
the match with the Australian visitors,
with a score of 525. When the game
was called for the day, tbe Australians
bad scored 125 with four wickets down.
Mental exhaustion and brain fatigue
Promptly cured by Brotno-Sellzer.
Fire Insnranoe Rata* Reduced.
Independent of the "compact." See Basker
ville, iiis North Main (Lanfrauco building!
and save money
South American Revolutions
Still in Progress.
Rebels Getting: the Wont of It in
Rio de Janeiro Again Bombarded by the
r.ebel Float—France Again Bully
ing Slam Ring Milan
By the Associated Press.
Buenos Ayris, Sept. 30.—The uon
clad Independence captured the rebel
war ship Andes, which was seized at
Buenos Ay res a lew days ago by the
rebels. Tbe rebel officers of the Andes
managed to escape, but the crew was
The latest news received here from
Rosario is to the effect that there has
been continuous fighting through the
day, but tbe rebels claim to have the
advantage, and on the other aide the
government forces claim to have
triumphed. The only fact certain is
that there has been severe fighting be
tween the rebels and the government
The latest report from Rio de Janeiro
ia to the effect that the rebel war ves
sels all opened fire on the city and much
damage to property reenlted.
New York, Sept. 30.—The Herald'a
Valparaiso dispatch says: A responsible
pereon who arrived from over the Ardea
■ays be haa positive information tbat
Catamarca and Salta have joined tbe
provincee of Santa Fe and Tucnman in
the revolt. My informant believes tbe
national guards will go over the radical
revolters. The failure of tbe squadron
to revolt is the only drawback to tbe
triumph of the radicals.
Washington, Sept. 30.—The depart
ment of state tonight received a cable
gram from Fiabback, eecretary of le
gation at Buenos Ayrec, stating tbat
several nnimportant outbreaks have oc
curred there, but the government has
the situation well in hand and no serious
results are anticipated.
Secretary Herbert said today that no
new facta were made public in the caie
of the American—Boynton—who waaar
reated at Rio. The officials are inclined
to treat the matter as of slight import
ance, and cay it haa no international
feature whatever.
London, Sept. 30. —Diapatches from
Rio say the intervention of tbe foreign
ministers and tbe war vessels in the
harbor prevented a further attack on
the fort today. It is believed a favor
able modification of the situation has
taken place.
The same dispatches declare the Ar
gentine situation growe worse hourly.
The wires are cut in every direction.
The only news is from government
sources and is not mnch believed.
Conflicting Reports aa to the Relatione
Between the Two.
New Yobk, Sept.—A Herald dispatch,
from London says: A dispatch is re
ceived from Bangkok as follows: A
convention beteen France and Siam is
to be signed tomorrow. I learn on good
authority that the terms of the conten
tion are much lees drastic than at
first proposed, and Siam is treated
more leniently than it was supposed
she would be. The favorable nature of
the convention for Siam is much com
mented on here, and M. Devilera ia
credited with tbe modifications. In
deed there is a strong French policy
against him for what is termed hie mild
Bangkok, Sept. 30.—The French en
voy presented a new demand on Siam
today, presenting also an ultimatum of
acceptance within 48 hours; in case of
refusal tbe French envoy will leave
The Boy King's Mishaps.
Rome, Sept. 30.—Ex-King Milan of
Servia, while riding from Monßea on a
horse belonging to King Humbert, fell
and was supposed to bave been seriously
injured. It appears, however, though
the ex-king was badly shaken, he has
not suffered any serious injury.
Austrian Anarchists.
Vienna, Sept. 30. —The authorities are
doing everything possible to get to the
bottom of tbe recent Anarchist plot.
The police of tbe Austrian capital now
claim that the Czechs are also impli
cated in the recent Anarchist move
Murdered by Indians.
Tuscanoma, 1.T., Sept. 30.—Dr. Gray,
the most prominent physician in town,
answered a call last night to a distant
point. Later tbe doctor's horse came
home riderless. Indians reported that
the doctor had been drowned while
crossing the river. It is believed the
Indians killed him to prevent hiß giving
testimony in an important case next
Riots In France.
Paris, Sept. 30.—Several serious riots
have occurred in Pas de Calais coal dis
tricts. Strikers endeavored to prevent
non-union men from going to
work. The police had to call
upon the troops for assistance and they
dispersed the strikers. In the Carmaux
district the miners bave decided to go
out on a strike.
Accident at a Fnneral.
Ripon, Wis., Sept. 30.—While the
funeral of the wife of State Representa
tive Bow waa in progress, at Kingston,
the floor gave way, precipitating 100
people into the cellar. One or more
were fatally hurt, and one-third of all
were more or less injured.
Rravery Itewarded.
Chicago, Sept. 30. —Thomas Barrett,
who disarmed tbe maniac in tbe gallery
of the board of trade, Wednesday, wae
today presented with a handsome gold
medal in commemoration of his gallan
try, and several employees were reward
ed with generous purses.
Caravans Looted.
Foz, Sept. 30.—Two large caravans,
one carrying clothes for troops, the
other with a party of merchants, bave
been attacked in tbe desert. All tbe
animals and goods were stolen.
Succi, the fastor, is insane in an asy
lum near Paris. Hiß delusion has
taken tbe form of a belief that be is
Caesar and Napoleon in one.
The largest photograph in the world
is seventeen feet by fifty inches. It is
of a relief map of the United .States,
showing the petroleum districts.
Howry &, Bresee, Broadway under
takers. "Independent of the trust."
Much Specolatton aa to the Valkyrie's
Sailing Qualities.
New Yobk, Sept. 30.—The Valkyrie
left her anchorage a abort time after
noon and went away at the rate of fully
15 miles an honr, without • sign of al
lowing her lee scuppers to go under. It
was tbe best eigbt local yachtsmen have
had of the cutter under way, and tbey
enjoyed it immensely. Captain Cran
fleld did nothing that would allow the
nativea to see how fast the chip could
travel, so tbe treat waa one that fur
nished no ground for an estimate of her
speed. Kxperta who watched the
Valkyrie today aaid tbe Vigilant must
be a better boat than the Volunteer to
beat the new challenger.
Tbe sailing directions governing the
races were given ont by the regatta
committee today. They are as follows:
The start will be made off Sandy Hook
lightship, tbe preparatory aignal being
given at 11:15 a. m., and the starting
signal at 11:25. The first, third and
filth races shall be to the windward or
to the leeward, and return. The aecond
and fourth racea shall be run on an
equilateral triangle, and if the wind
permit, to the windward. One day
shall intervene between each racing
day. A r ice postponed or not finished
within the tirao limit ehall be decided
before the next race in the series is ta
ken up.
Aspen Miners Will Not Accept the Pro
posed Sliding Scale.
Denver, Sept. 30.—The silver mine
owners at Aspen have made a proposi
tion to the minora "looking to the re
sumption of work in a* the idle proper
ties. When ailver ia !?#•) than 80 cents
an ounce for money the men will receive
from $2.50 to $4 a day, according to the
claea of work; when ailver is 52% cents,
25 cents a day will be added; when eilver
is 83.f0, then 50 cents a day will be add
ed. The acceptance of this proposition
will give work to 700 men. Over 1000
men returned to work in the Leadville
mines recently on the same scale.
Aspen, Cal., Sept. 30.—The miners of
Aspen will not accept the eliding scale
of the managers adopted at yeaterday'B
meeting and from the present outlook
there will be no work to speak of in thia
camp until euch a time as the price of
silver will justify the employment of
the men at the old wages.
Lighten-, . selection.
Probably ono of the most remarkable
Lightning accidents of tho period was
that which took placo in one of the east
ern counties lately. A man was shear
ing a sheep. Another man, passing on a
pony, stopped to exchange a few words
with tho shearer and watch tho clipping
operation for a minute or two. He had
been standing there bnt a very short
time when a sharp crack of thunder was
preceded by a blinding flash of lightning.
The shearer was startled almost ont of
his senses by seeing tho pony and its
rider suddenly collapse in a heap, bnt in
a second the man was up, quite unhurt.
Then the shepherd, happening to glance
at the animal beneath him, found that
the lightning had served it as it had
served the pony. The sheep was stone
dead! This, it may be as well to state,
is a perfectly true story.—Loudon Tit-
Bits. |
French Politeness.
Suppose French politeness is a myth,'
it is ono to be cultivated the world over.
Even the humblest peasant in the small
est province is endowed with an all con
quering courtesy that is brought into
play in the most commouplacf matters.
If our men could only be taught some of
it, how much more easily wouhl run tho
wheels of life's machinery! Business is
business, of course. The rush and wori'3'
of money getting dwarf the real nature,
yet at the same time stocks would act no
more irregularly, hills would be no less
ready to be paid, panics would occur no
more frequently if the arbitrators of
great affairs would but remember to
bring into their business life a little more
of the softening influence or reiined
courtesies that are tho flowers in a mead
ow of rank weeds.—Now York World.
The Best Language* For Telephoning.
The French language, it appears, is
better adapted to the purpose of the tele
phone than the English. It is stated that
the large number of sibilant or hiss syl
lables in English renders it a less easy
and accurate means of communication.
Some English words are especially diffi
cult of transmission by telephone. The
word "soldier" is cited as one of these.
Proper names frequently occur in the
midst of an otherwise perfectly audible
and intelligent conversation which the
ear cannot possibly catch. These must
be spelled out, involving delay.—Elec
Considerable Mutuality.
Mrs. Lakeside —You are Mr. Pork
chop's second wife, are you not?
Mrs. Porkchop—Yes, he was Married
once before.
"That's unpleasant. Whenever you
have a littlo row, he can bring up his
first wife and brag about her goodness."
"Ho never tried it but once, and thon
I told bim about what nice men my three
other husbands were."—Texas Siftings.
An Illustration.
"There," said Miss Frances E. Willard,
closing her fist and presenting it as an
object lesson to her interested audience,
"is union—and that"—suddenly letting
every separate finger fly limply apart,
"is diversity. Which is the stronger?"
The Lydians had gold coins at the close
of the ninth century, B. C. : and Greece
proper at about the close of the eighth
century. The Romans coined their first
silver in the year 281, B. C, and gold 7!1
years later.
The philosopher Schopenhauer says
that a man's intellect may be measured
by his endurance of noise. He adds that
he never knew a man with a barking dog
in his back yard who was not a fool.
We never see everything that is about
us. and no two of us over see precisely
the same things. Each sees what his
previous training and his habit of mind
have prepared him to see.
The milk of cows is not considered
good for food by the Siamese. Tiio milk
in the COOOanut, however, is much used.
Cattle aro raised for beef.
Burial within city limits was in heath
en times illegal, a tf 'iry ryjse provision to
which moderns ar«' vMvovifl&'.
All of the Refractory Redskins
in Custody.
Officers Bringing: Nine of the Pris
oners to Los Angeles.
They Attacked th* Bchoolhuaaa on the
Reservation and Planned Several
Murders—Troops on
the March.
By the Associated Press.
Yuma, Aria., Sept. 30.—Matamaz and
Mariscal, Miguel's two worst Indians,
who fled last night, were arrested today.
Tbe nine rebels had their examination
before eonrt commissioner Hefferman
and were committed to jail at Los An
geles for assault, breaking the laws, re
bellion and sedition. Indian Agent
Kstndillo and tbe marshals leave tomor
row with them. Tbe trouble was nipped
in tbe bud. The prisoners planned to
murder three persons more if opposed.
No more trouble is anticipated.
Washington, Sept, 30.—A serious In
dian outbreak is throated on the Yuma
reservation, California. Miguel, tbe de
posed chief, with a band of his tribe, is
reported to bave attacked tbe reserva
tion school bouses. It is not known yet
how serious the attack was, or whether
any one was killed. This information
waa received at the interior department
by telegraph today, from Indian Agent
r.studilio of the Yuma reservation. Sec
retary Hoke Smith at once went to the
war department and requested toops to
be at once sent to the scene of the out
break. The dispatch also said Miguel
had been accused of preventing the chil
dren of the tribe from attending school.
the scene of trouble.
Tbe Yumas, among whom the trouble
has arisen, number about 1000. Tbe
reservation is in the southeast corner of
California, 150 miles from Phoenix,
Ariz. The school house attacked is at
old Fort Yuma. Tbe Yumas have al
ways been friendly, but degraded and
lazy. The nearest army post is Fort
Grant, in eastern Arizona, and it will
take about 48 hours for the soldiers to
reach there,
Tbe war department has directed
General Ruger at San Francisco to send
a detachment of soldiers to the Yuma
Indian agency for the purpose of quelling
the outbreak there. He ia instructed to
ascertain bow many soldiers will be
needed and forward them at once.
San Diego, Bept. 30.—1n response to
an order received from General Ruger
late last night. Colonel Kellogg, com
manding tbe United States military post
here, thia afternoon aent 30 aoldiera to
protect the Indian school at Yuma from
a threatened attack by Indians.
Nothing was known of the character
of the trouble by the officers, who said
tbe only information that they had was
that the civil authorities were unable to
handle tbe Indians. No indication was
given of the length of time tbe detach
ment may be engaged at Yuma.
Mothers eive A ngostnra Bitten to their chil
dren m stop colic and looseness of ihe bowels.
Dr. J. G. ii. siegart & Sons, sole manuiacturen.
At all drugaistn.
low Fall and Winter
Having bought largely for
cash from the mills in the
East and Europe at greatly
reduced prices on account ot
dull times.
112 S. SPRING ST,,
Bet. Fir t aad Second.
The Best Wear Will Always Be the
Cheapest, and the Same Should be
Sought Wherever It Can be found.
The Queen
162-164 N. MAIN STREET,
Has the reputation of selling reliable
wearing Shoes. No misrepresentations
permitted nor necessary to demonstrate
the merits of the strictly first-class makes
which we offer. Every pair must wear,
and are warranted to give satisfaction.
Queen Shoe Store
For Reliable and Satisfactory Wear.
nam tio* x if, 7 A ss °io Ov* : i
sai.'ee.i s'woTtotfJC
"Ski'lfal cuie increases longevity to the ' '■ nious'y locating diseases through th
«or:d." Pa"- Banel'sat remedies are great blaat
Hig-. l • 1 lie world."
Four years rro mv d aflutter, Verirlnla Bell. •- .. ' 'anted by Dr. Wong for what physicians
called hip disease, »v 1 li-d pronounced iacurablo af.or treating b' r for eight years, nr. Wong's
diagnosis was tbat she whs ulllicted with one ot the thirteen In nn ot cancer. His medialn*
effected a permanent cnie in ,even months time. T . reats agu -a., grandson became blind la
one eve. Dr. Wong restored his sight in three aceas'lime. A. I.AtHW ki.l,
Savannah, Cal,
Afterl had been treated c'evon years, by fix ill Invent doclo'", for consumption, and they
had Hated that I couldn't live two months. 1 .0"* Dr. vVuna's medicine and was cured in seven
months. I oujiy excellent health, and wuigli 170 pound.. MKS. A. M. AVELA,
112 Brook.'ti avo,, Los Angeles, Cal
FBI VAT E. NEBVOUB AND OHBONIO DISSASKj Or' MEN qulOJtly cared without the uio
ot poisons
4000 cures. Ten years in Los Angeles
DR. WONG, 713 So tth Main St., Los Angeles.

Containing 62 acre* of land, all in high state of cultivation; cottage
house, hard-finished, of seven rooms, bath and kitchen, together with
small cottage of three rooms for laborers; abont four acres in bearing
Washington Navels; 5 acres English Walnuts; 5 acres Winter Ap
ples ; two artesian wells; abont 3000 feet service pipe and hydrants.
First-class corn, alfalfa and orange land; all fenced and cross-fenced.
Apply at one* to
~1 0. M 114 N. Beaudry aye.. Los Angers. Cal.

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