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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, October 20, 1893, Image 2

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report chows a deticit for the first three
months of tbe current fiscal year of over
$21,000,000, or at the rate of over $84,
---000,000 for tbe entire year. It shows
actual expenditures the first three
months of over $98.000,000; at the same
rate tbe expenditures for the year would
aKKrea-ete about $394,000,000, or about
$21,000,000 more tban the estimated ex
penses, and would show expenditures
over the actuaU receipts of over $77,000,
---000. The secretary says a definite fore
cast for tbe whole year is impossible,
but it ie apparent tbat should tbe pres
ent conditions continue the deficit at
the end of the year will be about $50,
---000,000.
Stewart of Nevada took the floor
against the amendment of the motion
to amend the journal of Monday, to
show the presence of Teller, who failed
to answer to his mime on roll call.
Dubois (Rep.) oi Idaho regarded the
present as an unfortunate occasion to
attempt to change tbe rules. In respect
to the criticism of himself for not voting
Dubois said it is bis pleasure and delight
to sit in tbe senate, but if bis expulsion
from tbe senate would prevent the pas
sage-of the repeal bill he wonld not hes
itate for a moment.
Palmer (Bern.) of Illinois regarded
Teller's motion as a personal request.
He sarcastically remarked that it waa
discreditable to the senator who made
the request to debate it. Palmer there
upon asked unanniious consent tbat the
request be acceded to. But when Du
bois, Allen and Butler vigorously ob
jected, Palmer withdrew tbe motion.
Quay of Pennsylvania gave notice of
an amendment to the repeal bill pro
viding tbat the act ehall take effect Jan
nary 1, 1896.
Call of Florida opposed any change in
the rules and was followed by Butler of
South Carolina in an impassioned argu
ment against the propositions of Hill
and Mills regarding the rules.
Hill asked Butler to point ont how a
vote could be reached on tbe bill.
Butler replied tbat the majority
should make some concessions in order
to get it through, and if that waa not
done, the bill ought not to pass.
A lengthy discussion ensued between
Hill, Palmer and Butler as to the rights
of the majority.
The galleries applauded indiscreetly
and the vice president threatened to
have them cleared. Bntler took um
brage at the demonstration and eaid:
"If the friende of tbe senator from New
York have gathered here for tbe pur
pose of expressing approbation of his
methods, I should be very glad, Mr.
President, to invite that senator out
npon some street corner where be and
I can have it ont for the benefit of the
masses."
Manderson —I rise to call the senator
to order and ask the enforcement of the
rule tbat be ehall take his seat.
The vice-presidtirat directed Butler to
take hie seat. On motion of Harris,
however, Butler was allowed to proceed
and eaid be had not invited tbe senator
to meet him on tbe street corner to fight,
bnt for the purpose of a little legitimate
■tump speaking.
Butler then asked Hill whether he
would be bound by the rules on the pro
position to amend,
"I insist, tbat any restriction in the
rules whereby tbe majority are deprived
of powier, as in the pendingamendment,
is not binding upon the eenate," eaid
Hill.
Then followed another lengthy and
animated debate between Hill and But
ler as to the respective positions on the
rules question. Hoar, interrupting,
eaid: "If a motion is made to amend
the rules, ana after the debate, in tbe
opinion of their constitutional presiding
officer, has reached a paint which im
plies to his mind tbat farther discus
sion is intended to prevent action, it
would be in his power and would be his
duty to say to the senate: 'Shall I put
this question without further debate
and dilatory motions,' and thereupon
direct tbe yeas and nays to be called,
permitting no man to interfere, and if
tbe majority of the senate answer yea,
it would he his duty to put tbat ques
tion."
Butler said, as a fair man the vice
president should resent milking him tbe
depository of power to say when a de- |
bate should terminate, because, in bis
opinion, it is subversive of the very
foundation principles upon which the
government is framed.
Butler closed with an appeal for com
promise, and Palmer was about to ad
dress the eenate, when Teller withdrew
bis motion to amend tbe journal, dis
posing of tbe question pending before
tbe senate.
Tbe journal was then approved and
tbe repeal bill taken up, for the first
time since Monday.
Manderson gave notice of an amend
ment to tbe rules providing, in case of
no quorum voting, tbe presiding officer
shall count the senators present and not
voting, including those announcing
pairs or who have been excused from
Toting.
Peffer then resumed his speech
•gainst tbe bill, begun on Friday.
At 5:05 o'clock tbe senate, upon
motion of Voorhees, took a recess nntil
10 o'clock tomorrow morning.
HOUSE PROCEEDINGS.
Tribute Paid to the Memory ot the Late
Mr. Mntchler.
Washington, Oct. 19. —In tbe house
today Outhwaite, from tbe committee on
rules, reported a special order for the
consideration of the bankruptcy bill,
beginning Monday at 2 o'clock and con
tinuing every day thereafter until dis
posed of.
Mcßae of Arkansas called np tbe bill
granting some 2000 acres of land to
Arizona to use in connection with the
territorial prison at Yuma. It was
passed.
Consideration of tbe printing bill was
then resumed, but suspended at 2
o'clock, wben, by a previous order, tbe
house proceeded to pay a tribute to the
memory of tbe late Representative
Mutchler of Pennsylvania.
At the conclusion of tbe memorial
services, the bouse, as a further mark of
respect, adjourned.
DECREASED REVENUES.
Tha Felling Off Das to the Financial
Disturbance.
Washington, Oct. 19.—Senator Mc-
Pbereon, for tbe senate committee on
coinage, today presented a statement
from the secretary of the treasury show
ing tbat tbe estimated receipts of public
revenues submitted to the last congress
for the present fiscal year, $405,000,000,
did not include the postal service, and
the estimated expenditures, also exclud
ing tbe postal service, were $307,000,000,
showing an estimate* excess of receipts
of $32,000,000 for the year. Tbe estimate
shows average monthly receipts of $33,
--760,000, and average expenditures of
$31,000,000. The actual receipts so far
during the year do not reach the esti
mated figures by over $7,000,000 per
month. The secretary attributes the
falling off to tbe financial disturbances.
He says a careful inspection of tbe
figures will show tbat tbe deficiency is
doe to tbe falling off of revenues, and
not an increase of expenditures.
HE WENT OUT.
An Indignant Ames-loan Citizen Creates
a Sonne In the Senate.
Washington, Oct. 19. —When the vice
president today warned the galleries
that if they repeated the applause he
would have the galleriee cleared, a
middle-aged man arose in his eeat and
said: "As one of tbe American people
I will go out," and be began to make for
tbe door. Immediately there was a
considerable stir on tb# floor and in tbe
galleries. Officers escorted the man
from tbe building. He offered no re
resistance, but went nnder protest. He
paid he waa satisfied tbe people were
determined the Sherman law should be
repealed, and tbat the protest he made
from the gallery was only tbe beginning
of the demonstration which wonld be
made against the senate if there was not
speedy action on the repeal bill.
RENEGADE REDS.
Great Uneasiness Fait at Pina Ridge
Indian Agency.
Washington, Oct. 19.—Great uneasi
ness is felt at Pine Ridge Indian agency
on account of numerous renegade In
dians from other agencies. It is be
lieved the troops will have to be called
on to suppress these lawless fellows.
The agent there has reported to the in
terior department to this effect, and the
department agrees with bim.
Omaha, Oct. 19. — General Brook,
commanding the department of tbe
Platte, says there is no need of troopß at
Pine Ridge, and none have been ordered
there. Tbe trouble arose over the visit
of 100 Uncnpagas to Pine Ridge, They
stayed a good while and trouble was
teared, but they have since gone home.
FOND OF FIREWATER.
Drink Seems to Be the Red Man's Re.
setting Sin.
Washington, Oct. 19.—The Ind'a.i
agent at Puyallup, Washington, bM
submitted a report to the interior de
partment. He says intoxication is the
predominant evil among the Indians.
The evil will grow, he thinks, because of
tbe decision of the courts that an Indian
holding a patent to land is a citizen. He
recommends, on acconnt of this, that a
law be passed holding tbat when a
patent is given it shall not confer citi
zenship upon an Indian.
A Hunter's Fatal Mishap.
Eurbka, Oct. 19. —An accident near
Ferndale yesterday caused loss of life.
John Sackleford, while out hunting,
happened to pull his gun over a log,
wben the trigger caught on a bough,
discharging, and instantly killing him.
Razors In the Air.
Evansvili.b, Ind., Oct. 19. —Word is
received here of a fatal and bloody riot
at Dixon, Ky., during a negro dance,
growing out of a quarrel over a woman.
A white boy and a negro were killed.
Four or five others were wounded.
A Destructive Fire.
St. Louis, Mo., Oct. 19.—A dispatch
from Owentown, Ky., announces the
destruction by fire of 21 buildings, in
cluding two hotels and several business
bouses. H. 8. Nelly, a harness-maker,
perished in the flames.
Coin ror the Oold BBfS.
New York, Oct. 19.—The sum of
$5,000,000 in bright yellow gold was de
livered at the treasury today in coin- It
came from the sub-treasury at San Fran
cisco.
The Klectrlc and Cable l ines
Have consolidated; tbey are now one.
If you take a part of your money and
invest it at tbe grand auction sale of lots
at Angeleno Heights and consolidate the
amount with a purchase of a lot, you
will never regret it. Remember there
is no reserve or limit. The lots will be
sold. Maps, catalogues and special free
tickets over Temple-street cable road at
Easton, Eldridge A Co.'s., 121 S. Broad
way.
•'My Dear Hubby:"
I want you to take me to tbe great auc
tion Bale of large family lots on Angeleno
Heights tomorrow and purchase us
a home? and the benedict will comply,
for be knows a good thing wben he sees
it. Tbe sale begins at 2 o'clock p. m.
Remember, there is no reserve or
limit. The lots will be sold. Maps,
catalogues and special free tickets over
Temple street cable road at Easton,
Eldridge & Co.'s, 121 S. Broadway.
A Wily Photographer.
"Oh, well," said a Hartford photogra
pher to a pickpocket who pulled his hat
down over his eyes and averted bis face,
"It doeen't make any difference to me
whether yon are photographed or not. I
get paid just the same." "Is that so?"
exclaimed the fellow as he looked up in
surprise. Tho photographer never got a
better picture of a crook than the one he
caught that moment.—New York Times,
Plenty of Space.
"Who is this coming?" asked the hotel
clerk.
"That's another, East Indian prince,"
replied the porter.
"Front!" '
"Y T es, sir."
' 'Bring in the double width register."—
Washington Star.
Professional poisoning, like profes
sional tbuggism, is at present pretty well
confined to India, where, according to the
Bombay Public Analyst, it is carried on
often without any apparent motive other
than the keen whetted appetite for kill
ing.
Tho obelisk in Central park, New
York, is to be crowned with a gilded
aluminium cap. It is said that years
ago the monument had a cap, and tli6
authorities think that there is no reason
why it bhonld not have one now.
In digging a well in Carroll county,
Mo., recently, a farmer claims to have
found at a depth of 10 feet a stream of
water in which wero floating numbers
of white walnuts, together with leaves
from tbe trees.
Joseph Samuels of Page county, Va.,
who is 91 and his wife 85, are proud,
happy and thankful to say that they
have never yet had use fcr a doctor.
They live on tho farm where Mr. Sam
uels was born.
Walter Besant thinks that Chicago
will be some time to America what Bab
ylon waa to Asia. Ho has great ad
miration for the Windy City, otherwise
the simile might rat seem so compli-
I tueutary,. ~ .
I,OS AJNUELES HERALD: FKIDAY MOKNIKG OUTOBJUK 20. 18ys.
CANNOT FIGHT AT CONEY ISLAND
TheOorbett-Mitchell Mutch May
Not Come Off.
Mayor Boody of Brooklyn Will Not
Permit It.
Mitchell Says It Moat Come Off
Somewhere* If Not In This
Country Then In Cnba
or Mexico.
By the Associated Press.
Nbw York, Oct. 19.—Mayor Boody ol
Brooklyn today gave it out that he
would not permit the prize fight be
tween Jim Corbett and Charley Mitchell
to take place at Coney Island. District
Attorney Ridgeway is also reported to
have said the tolerance of the fight would
never be considered. The sporting men
of New York do not actually langb out
aloud at these "campaign documents"
but some of them do say it is a bluff on
tbe part of the politicians. Sheriff
Courtney, when asked regarding the
| matter, said: "No, there will be no
fight. What Mayor Boody says is per
fectly true and the fight cannot come off."
The Mail and F.xpress says: Mayor
David A. Boody, in view of public opin
ion, requested the county authorities to
day to put a stop to the MUchell-Corbett
fight. Thie grows out of an interview '
in New York this week with Governor
Flower by Boss McLaughlin. The fight
will therefore be declared off.
Pittsburg, Pa., Oct. 19.—Charley
Mitchell, now in the city, was very
ani»ry when informed by a representa
tive of the Associated Press that Mayor
Boody of Brooklyn had decided that
th« right between Corbett and himselt
<• ulrl not take place at Coney island.
Hi- at once launched out into a bitter
denunciation of the New York minis
ters, who, be claimed, are responsible
for Mayor Boody's action. Mitchell
then declared the fight would have to
come off. The money waß up, and if
they could not fight in this country he
would insist upon eettling tbe matter in
Mexico or Cuba nnder the London
prize ring rules on the tnrf for tbe origi
nal stakes. In conclusion he said if the
fight was prevented by Brooklyn's
mayor he would be in $5000, as the offi
cials of the Coney Island club had put
np $10,000 guarantee that tbe mill
would come off under their auspices,
Asbury Park, N. J., Oct. 19.—Pugil
ist J. J. Corbett tonight received word
that tbe Kings county officials had de
cided to stop the proposed tight between
himself and Mitchell. He said if the
fight did not come off it would be no
fault of bis.
FLYERS AT NASHVILLE.
May Marshall Sets a New Mark for Pac
ing Mares.
Nashville, Term., Oct. 19.—The track
was fast and tbe weather good. —
In the 2:20 pace Bill Wilkes' mare.
May Marshall, took both heats without
trouble, clipping three-fourths of a sec
ond off her previous record, and setting
the world's mark for a pacing mare at
2:08' 4 .
Tbe Santa Clans colt, William Perm,
in the 2:18 trot, won in heats
and placed the mark: arc 8 ,i. ■, j
summaries.
The 2:20 pace—May Marshall won,
Abdaliah second, Moonstone third;
time, 2:08' i,.
The 2:21 trot—Floyd B. won, Cora
second, Herman Nutwood third ; time,
2:19' 4 .
The 2:18 trot, $3000—William Perm
won. Jessie McCorkle second, Henrico
third; time, 2:12* 4 .
Free-for-all pace, purse $1000—Robert
J. won, Flying Jib second, J. H. U.
third; time,' 2:05 3 4 , 2:10' c .
To beat 2:19 l i—Geneva, by Princeps,
went in 2:17, I £.
To beat 2:21' 2 —lalene, by Tennessee
Wilkes, went in 2:14',.
To beat 2:l9'i— Annie Mard, by Mc-
Curdy'a Hambietonian, went in 2:16'„.
THE POOL TOURNAMENT.
The Cuban Maintains His Lead Over the
Kagllsumau.
New York, Oct. 19.—The Roberts-
De Oro pool match was resumed tonight
on an English table, and Roberts made
a succession of beautiful hazzards and
position plays. In the break he pock
eted 13 balls and finally got tbe remain
ing two. In tbe sexenty-soventh frame
be took 15 by a beautiful play and fol
lowed it np by securing 13 in the follow
ing frame, running ahead of his adver
sary by a score of 580 to 577. Tbe Cuban
got square a few minutes later by taking
13, put his total at 590. The gams ad
journed with the score: De Oro, 009;
Roberts, 593.
IN A HIGH WHEEL SULKY.
Allx Gobi Against Maud B.s Record
and Falls to Lower It*
Racine, Wis., Oct. 19.—Mr. Jones's
fast mare, Alix, made an effort today to
beat Maud S.s record of 2:08 V. >n a
high wheel sulky. Mayor Jackson
Case, owner of Jay Eye See, held the
lines. The conditions were unfavorable,
tbe track being heavy, owing to a heavy
rain, and tbe best Alix did was 2:15}4
in two efforts which she made. The
quarters were made in 38}£, 1:0G, 1:5 d',,,
respectively.
Running at Lexington.
Lexington, Ky., Oct. 19.—The track
was fast.
Five furlongs—Fran'ein won, Irish
Chief second, Fondoliue third; time,
1:02.
Five and one-half furlongs—King
David won, Froutman second, Alma H.
third; time, 1:10,2 .
Six furlongs—Bonnie Lassie won,
Deceitful second, Interior third; time,
1:10.
Handicap, fixteen-sixteenths mile-
Ida Pickwick won, Aldebaran aecond,
La Colonia tbird; time, 1:34%.
Six furlongs—Buckwa won, Rose
Lady second, Tarrock tbird; time not
given.
Oakland Races.
Oakland, Oct. 19. —Summary of to
day's races:
Half mile —Pescador won, Nellie Van
second. Toots tbird; time, 49.
Seven furlongs—Morton won, Little
Tough second, Claquer third; time,
1:30.
Five fnrlongs, 2-year-olds - Normandie
won, Sards Forman second, Ksperence
tbird.
D<*ath or Gen. Burke.
New Yokk, Oct. 19.—Gen. Dennis
Francis Burke died at big borne in tbis
city tbii afternoon,
INGERSOLL ON ECONOMICS.
Bis VlUr of the Caase or tha Labor and
Financial Troubles.
"What ia the cause of the labor and
financial troubles?"
"In the first place, the mills and facto
ries, furnaces and foundries of the world
can produce more than the world will
use. They produce, however, as long aa
they can sell at a profit, and when the
supply is too great the mills and facto
ries must close, and then the laborers
are thrown out of employment. Then
the people become economical, and the
economy adds to the general distress.
The truth is that tho extravagance of
the people does not keep pace with the
invention of labor saving machinery.
"The machines of the world are doing
the work of hundreds of millions of
men, and when the machines stop tho
laborers employed in making and feed
| ing and running theso machines stop,
| too, and then hard times come. Those
I who are a little ahead begin to draw
| from the savings banks, and the savings
] banks collect their loans, and the other
banks do tho same, and then comes a
! currency famine, nnd then a few banks
foil and lack of confidence becomes gen
j eral, and then comes panic. After a
I time the surplus is used, mills and fac
| tories light their fires, the men go to
work, people put their money in the
| banks because confidence baa returned,
! and again notes and drafts and prom
! ises take tho place of money, and an
j other era of prosperity commences.
"The farmers work like the manufac-
J turers. They either raise too little or
too much corn or wheat or pork. Once
I in a few years, by accident, they hit the
proper proportion, nnd then prices are
good, and tho farmers aro prosperous. It
is probable that ns the manufacturer
and farmer become better acquainted
with the world—when they know what
I is being made and what is planted in va
rious countries—they can in some degree
lessen or put oil the present evils. But I
do not see how they can bo surely or per
manently avAided. Ido not believe the
purchase of silver by our government
| had much to do with tho trouble."—Rob
j crt Q. Ingersoll in New York World.
AFTER THE FAIR IS OVER.
It Will Cost Nearly a Million to Tut the
Park In Condition.
The directors of the fair are beginning
to ponder very thoughtfully over tur
fate, after the fair is ended, of the big
white buildings. Tbe fair management,
before any of the work of alteration or
construction was begun at Jackson park,
was placed by the park commissioners
under $700,000 bonds to put the park
back after tho fair in just the shape in
wdiich it v,-.is beforo work was com-
I menced. In the early days of tbe fair,
when the skillful promoter was doing
j his work, a good round sum was put
j down in tbe column of assets, which
j sum was to bo realized from the sale, at
j tbe conclusion of the exposition, of the
! materials that went into the construc
tion of tho various buildings. It now
develops that the work of removal will
bo so expensive that the materials will
not pay for the process of taking away.
It is estimated by experts that of the
wreckage of the fair 75 per cent will bo
Waste, and that whether the salvage on
the remaining 25 per cent will pay for
| TeTflD-Tiug (FlO 1 n IrUjC XO Trljr utnAO^
: About 25,000 carloads of rubbish must
Ibe taken away bodily from tho fail
I grounds. Tbis eqnals about 5,000,000
! cubic yards. Theso figures show tho
j enormous amount of work to be done,
j About the only valuable parts of tha
, buildings are the floors, in which thero
[is considerable good lumber.—World's
[ Fair Letter.
A Graded Income Tax Hill.
Representative De Armond of Missouri
has prepared a bill for a graded income
tax on rather remarkable lines. It im
poses a tax on all incomes in excess of
$10,000 per annum, the amount to lie
fixed each year by the secretary of the
treasury, the total amount of revenue to
be secured to be equal to the amount ap
propriated for tho payment of pensions
for that year. Taking tbe rate of tax as
sessed upon incomes ranging from $10,
--000 to $50,000 as a basis; that on incomes
of from $50,000 to $100,000 shall be
twice as large; on incomes of from $100,
--000 to $200,000, three times as large; on
incomes of from $200,000 to $.500,000
foqr times as large; on incomes of from
$500,000 to $1,000,000, five times as large,
and on all incomes in excess of $1,000,
--000 six times as large.—Washington
Dispatch.
A Tourer 1,100 Feet High.
A tower designed to attain a height of
150 feet greater than that of tbe cele
brated Eiffel tower of Paris is in course
of construction at Wembly park, near
London. The foundation of the tower
has been completed, and the superstruc
ture has attained a height of 62 feet. The
tower is erected under the auspices of
Sir Edward Watkin. Tbe plan of the
tower was the result of an advertisement
three years ago, in which architects were
invited to send in designs in competition
for substantial prizes.
A Will Four Feet Long.
The will of Charles T. Inslee, who
died at 111 Cambridge place, Brooklyn,
is written on a four foot roll of foolscap
pasted together and folded in a compli
cated manner. This explanation is given
at tho foot of tbe document:
"This is badly folded, but I did not do
it. C. T. I."
The estate is valued at $48,000, and
with tho exception of a few minor be
quests goes to Caroline Inslee, the
widow, and Charles Frederick Inslee,
tho dead man's son.
Veragua a Prevaricator.
A prominent citizen of Cincinnati,
who has just returned from Spain, says
that tho Duke of Veragua has spread
about tbat conntry that Roman Catho
lics are not allowed freedom of worship
in the United States, and that until be
set the example they did not dare to go
publicly to mass. He also announced
that the United States is about to pen
sion him.
International Cricket.
Detroit, Mich., Oct. 19.—The second
inning of the game between the Aus
tralia.! cricketers and Detroit Athletic
club's team today reeulted in a victory
for the former wbo won tbe game by an
inning and 157 runs. Detroit's total
ecore for tbe two innings was 145.
Finest Variety and Cheapest
Place in town for Ash, game, oysters, etc., Fred
Hanniman's, Mott narket.
FLASHES FROM FOREIGN LANDS.
1 The Entente Cordiale Twixt
France and Russia.
i
i
i Frenchmen First Loved the Russians
> iv the Crimea.
Farther Courtesies Show* the Visiting
Russian Bailors In Paris—An Al
liance Against Little
Hulgarla.

By the Associated Tress.
Paris, Oct. 10 —Admiral Avellan visit
ed Marshal Canrobert during the course
of the day. Replying to the Russian
commander's greeting, the marshal said
the French officers in the Crimea could
not restrain the admiration they felt for
the latter'a courage. In fact, it was in
the Crimea that tbe French first loved
and esteemed the Russians.
Within half an hour Marshal Can
robert returned the visit ot tbe Russian
commander.
The Russian sailors lunched at the
ministry ot foreign affairs toe'ay and re
ceived the usual ovation. The familiar
toasts to Russia and France were pro
posed and drunk with the customary
enthusiasm. After luncheon the Rus
sian visitors were entertained at a re
ception.
The vicinity of the Hotel de Ville was
packed with enthusiastic people tonight
when the Russian naval officers arrived
to attend a banquet given by tbe presi
dent. At tbe conclusion of tbe banquet
the customary toasts were offered and
felicitous speeches made.
AUSTRIAN POLITICS.
The President of the Lower Bunse Tries
to Resign.
Vienna, Oot. 19. — Baron Ohlumeki,
president of the lower bouse of the
reicbsrath, after an interview with the
emperor, tendered bis resignation, ow
ing to the position in which the Ger
man Liberals are placed by the fran
chise bill, Tbe emperor refused to ac
cept the resignation, declaring he him
self would refuse to dispense with vot
ing by curiae. Count yon Taafe also
reassured Baron Chlumeki, declaring he
was willing to abandon the franchise
bill, and tbe emperor assenting to dis
solution in tbe event of the bill being
defeated or measures taken againet tbe
young Czechs at Prague.

Rioting at British Collieries.
London, Oct. 19 —Two thousand mm:
-: ers attacked the Sutton collieries at St.
| Helens, Lancaster, this afternoon. Tbey
drove away tbe mine owners, broke tbe
machines at tbe pit and split up the
wagons. The police charged, clubbing
men right and left. Ten men were ar
rested. Several miners were severely
wounded and several policemen in
jured.
«.
An Alliance Against Bulgaria.
pA&rs, Oct. 1!) —The report ia pub
lished that Bervia. Greece and Mon
tenegro, under Russian influence, bave
formed an alliance airainst Bulgaria.
This is considered a Russian triumph
and a decided check on the dreibund.
TBE BANKISKH' CONGRESS.
Papers Read on a Variety or Financial
umcA'io, net. Sfl— nattouoi —v..,
: ore' convention continued its session to
day. Among those who read papere
: were Horace White of New York, E. O.
: Leech, ex-director of the United States
! mint, Joseph 0. Hendrix of New York,
Sidney Sherwood of Johns Hopkins
; university, George E. Leighton of St.
| Louis, James H. Tripp of Marathon,
I N. V., Joseph Johnson of Birmingham,
i Ala., and Frank O. Oillard of Sherman,
. Tex., on the various phases of the
money question. The preponderating
I opinion expressed in the papers was in
favor of a gold standard.
A resolution offered hy E. H. Pullen,
vice Dresident of the National Bank of
the Republic of New York, condemning
congress for failing to pass the repeal of
the Sherman law, waa adopted by a
unanimous vote.
M. M. White of Cincinnati, president
of the Fourth National bank of that
city, was elected president of tbe asso
ciation for the ensuing year, A vice
president waa also selected from each
state and territory.
Brewing the Cheering Cop.
The day of the copper kettle, the sou
venir spoon, the quaint teacup, and last,
but not least, the frilled and f urbelowed
tea gown, is approaching.
One New York woman is going to brew
the cheering cup this winter in a corner
of hor drawing room, which is to be dec
orated in pink and silver. The table, a
pink enameled affair, will stand under a
bug© Japanese parasol showered with
pink rosebuds. In place of a tea gown
she plans to wear a tea jacket over a
ruffled skirt. It is to be made of white
crepe de chine with a loose front. There
aro a frill and a jabot of French lace, and
over it all a rosy glow due to the pink
silk lining beneath.
Another New York woman is to have
a 8 o'clock tearoom this winter which
will rival in its changing color the most
daring attempt of Loie Fuller. Her tea
gown is of ombre silk in varying shades
of blue. Tbe gown is distinctly new in
its design. At the back it is arranged in
a Watteau plait, which is so full that it
has a wavy effect. A deep frill of lace
falls from tho throat, to the shoulders
and then continues in cascades over the
Watteau plait to the hem of the gown.
A jeweled girdle confines the silk at the
waist, and a band of jeweled trimming
finishes the gown around the bottom.
The demilong sleeves aro puffeil and
then arranged in folds, with a deep frill
of lace falling to tho wrist. The trim
ming reflects all the tints of the silk and
is wrought with gilt, silver and turquoise
blue beads.—New York World.
On » Wild-Goose Chase.
Snch will not be the case if yon go to
the great auction sale of lots to be dis
posed of tomorrow at Angeleno
Heights, nnder the auspices of Easton,
Eldridge & Co. It is money in your
pocket to invest a lew thousand dollars,
and more if you have it. Kemember,
there is no reserve or limit. The lots
will be sold. Maps, catalogues and
special free tickets over Temple street,
cable road at Easton, Efdridge & Co.'s.,
121 8. Broadway.
A Fatal Cave-In.
Pittsbl'bg. Oct. 19.—8y the caving in
of a trench this morning, Andrew
Jnrek and John McManus were killed,
one man waa fatally hart and four aeri
-1 ously.
f
OPTIONAL HOSPITALITY.
It Can Be Made One of tbe Greatest Pleas-
ures of Dnmostlclty.
Many a pretty little home has been
broken np and tbe domestic Lores and
Penatea scattered to the four winds be
cause, aa tho young folks ruefully put it,
"we ware simply run to death with com
pany." Visitors are costly luxuries, and
iv homes where every expense has to be
calculated down to the finest detail an
extra one or two meals or to spend a few
days beneath the rooftree means an out
lay that sometimes makes severe inroads
into the little store laid np for a rainy
day.
Young housekeepers in the flush of
their first month or so of happiness in
their new home will invite their friends
indiscriminately to come and see them
and argue with themselves in an incon
seqnent and generous fashion that what
is enough for two will amply supply
any additional ones that may drop in for
luncheon or dinner.
This sort of thing is all right once in
awhile. A home would not be a homeit
it were not the place where one could
receive friends and show to those out
side the ken of the domestic circle what
a delightful thing it is to have one's own
little bouse. Yet when visitors come in
droves, bringing trunks that indicate a
lengthy stay, the worried housekeeper
soon discovers that the allowance for the
table does not go half so far, and that
the bills at the grocer's and butcher's
run up with alarming rapidity.
If ope is rich, of course, this added ex
pense is of no consequence, but it is not
to them that we speak, but to those who
wish to be hospitable, but whose purse
limits tbem on this line as well as many
others. Iv order to obviate much of tbe
trouble that comes from an overdose of
company, the hostess shonld, at the be
ginning, tell her friends that when she
is ready for tliem she will invite tbem,
and when this time arrives she should in
her own gracious, womanly way let
them know how long a stay she has
made preparations for. The casual vis
itor, or those who drop in for evening
calls are, of course, not included in this.
It is only those who come for days at a
time, and if they are as friendly as they
profess to be they will understand the
motive in their invitation and will be
kind hearted and considerate enough to
regard it to the letter.
Such a plan as this, if adopted and
followed with a thorough understanding
on both sides, would make home life far
more pleasant and prove that optional
hospitality is one of the greatest pleas
ures of domesticity, instead of being the
cause of a breakup, as too generous
doses of visitors are frequently apt to be
—Philadelphia Times.
Bank President Annie Moores.
Mrs. Annie Moores, the only woman
president of a national bank, has rather
had her greatness thrnst upon her. The
banking institution known as the First
National bank of Monnt Pleasant, Tex.
of which sho is the presiding officer, was
originally a private banking house, and
obedient to the wish of her father and
brother, who controlled it, she familiar
ized herself with all the details of its
workings. Later, when it came into her
hands a national bank concern, it was
with somo misgivings that she stepped
into the white light of publicity as its
" *" - » i *t-„. ti.
ordeal has been wholly satisfactory, and
even during the recent financial crisis
the credit of the Mount Pleasant bank
has stood nninipeaclied. As it is situated
in a cotton district, its business is of con
siderable volume, ant) it is high praise
for its head that it lin? safely weathered
the late stormy money times. —Exchange.
Keeping Jams.
A not infrequent cause of preserves
growing moldy is that the jars in which
they are kept are not perfectly dry when
the frnit ii \ *it into them. The jars put
away from last year will necessarily he
dusty and require washing, and it too
often happens that tho jars are washed
the same day the jam is made. One may
imagine thoy afe dried with a cloth, but
probably a slight dampness remains,
which is enough to cause tho best lwiled
preserves to turn moldy, even if kept in
a dry place. Have jars washed in very
hot water the day before they are used,
and after drying with a cloth, put, down
in trayfuls before the kitchen lire to do
away with the possibility of damp, 'x bey
should then be set aside in tho kitchen
until the next day, covered to keep out
the dust.—St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
HairdreHliiff.
Eairdressing remains just the same.
Many of tho prominent, fuzzy bunches
are made over a light frame, which is
sold for tho purpose at the hairdressers.
This is provided with holes, through
which tho hair is drawn, and tbe wearer
can arrange the hair on it as fancy or
taste dictates. The frames can be had in
different sizes, and are most convenient
for those who want their hair to have on
up to date look A new idea in hair
dressing is to wave the hair all over the
head, twist a few curls into a knot at
the crown and leave the ends of the curls
to fly and flutter as they will.—Ex
change.
Women In the Dentists' Congress.
The dental congress recently held at
Chicago was notable as the first conven
tion of dentists at v.h'ch women in tbe
profession have taken part. Through the
efforts of Dr. Hattie S. Lawrence a good
working committee of women was se
cured and ample representation foi
women dentists on the programme. The
question arose whether the women
Should attend the banquet. The presi
dent, Dr. L. D. Shepard of Boston, ruled
that they had equal rights and privileges
there, as on the floor of tbe congress.—
Exchange.
An Eminent Archaeologist.
Miss V. V. Dodge of Washington is
one of tho best known of the American
arohaaologists. She has just returned
from a several years' journey of investi
gation in South America, where she has
made many wonderful discoveries relat
ing to the art of the prehistoric races.
Asphyxiated hy Gas.
New York, Oct. 19.—David Lyons and
James Hayes, park policemen, and
Thomas Furry, a blacksmith, were as
phyxiated by gas in a cottage in tbe
park last night. George Rogan, a park
policeman, was rescued alive but will
die.
CEYLON TEAS. .^ESSk
Millions of Tolling Little Ones.
Factory inspectors know that child
labor ia one of the factors on which our
captains of industry count in their cal
culation on cost of production; that the
employment of children increases, not
withstanding statutory regulations in
tended to check Its that avenues for this
employment are multiplied with every
evolvement of genius perfected in an im
proved machine, and as the magical ma
chine and the child are brought together
so in geometrical ratio is increased the
num'.x r of unemployed adults. With
the effects of its labor upon the child we
are sadly-familiar. The census of 1880,
tbe last yet available, gave the number
of wage earning children at 1,118,288—
a child in every 16 robbed of Its birth
right of playtime, of physical growth,
of mental training. It is probable that
at the present time not less than 8,000,
--000 children under 16 years of age are in
workshops and faotories.—A Factory In
spector in Chicago Record.
i.e. t he Poor Red Man.
Very few people know ahything about
the Indians in western North Carolina—
the Cherokees. There are 1,800 of them,
and they are Increasing in numbers.
They own 78,000 acres of land, and very
fine land it is. Their new chief is Still
well Sounooke. He cannot speak Eng
lish at all. There are some native
preachers and four schools, the govern
ment maintaining the latter. There are
other Cherokees, but these are not in
cluded in the 1,300, as they live else
where than on the reservation.—Balti
more Sun.
A Wonderful Kngtne.
Cannot Bk si io- isbkd —Au engine exerting
surpassing power Is always a source o( wonder,
and yet bow many are entirely forgetful ot tbe
existence within themselves of an engine moro
powerful and enduring than any ever lr vented.
Not oerhaps until tbey experience irregular
pulse, heart fluttering, tenderness In shoulder
and arm, swollen ankles asthmatic breathing,
weak aud hungry spells, smothering, short
breath, or pain In si. c, when Its existence is
no longer to be denied, as the possessor must
know he has heart disease. Mrs. tie Bar, Fltch
burg, Mich., bad heart disease IS years; bad to
hire house help; lived on liquid food, used Dr,
Miles' Heart onre, and all symptoms left her-
Continued use cured her. Sold by C. H Ham c.
177 N, Spring, on a guarantee, who will give
you the doctor's book free.
EfIGLESON'S
GREAT
STOCK
OF
lew Fall anLfiMflr
UNDERWEAR,
HOSIERY,
GLOVES,
NECKWEAR,
FANCY SHIRTS;
ETC., ETO.
TBE LARGEST AND BEST STOCK
EViE SHOWN IS IBIS CITY.
LOWEST PRICES
IN MANY YEARS
Having bought largely for
cash from the mills in the
East and Europe at greatly
reduced prices on account »*f
dull times. _
112 S. SPRING ST,
Bet; Fir«t Bad Second.
«
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9 concentrated. w
Beecham's
(aGuLa) PIUS
jare concentrated 1|
w remedies for the 9
©annoyance of 9
©Indigestion or the 9
9 Agony of Dyspepsia. 9
v-*N a? cents r) box. traft
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