lie life. I fear we are entering upon a
financial system from which there is
absolutely no escape. 1 know there will
be no favorable legislation for silver un
til the American people are heard from
•t tbe baliot box, and heard from in a
way that will compel attention to their
Hero Teller's voice was choked and
tears came to his eyes. He spoke most
impressively and was accorded the most
undivided attention of every Benatorand
the large audience in tbe galleries.
"I cannot contemplate this condition
of things without absolute terror. It
strikes to my very soul, and I want to
enter this as a warning to the American
people that if they do not resist tbey
will enter upon a system oi industrial
slavery that will be tbe worst known to
the human race."
A RECESS TAKEN.
Voorhees decided to secure a vote on
Perkins' amendment, but as Wolcot
expressed a wish to submit some re
marks, be moved that. tbeßenate take a
recess until 11 o'clock tomorrow morn
ing. The motion was agreed to.
THE END IS NOT YBT.
The beginning of voting upon the
amendments to the repeal bill, which
took place in the senate this afterno. ,
does not necessarily bring tbe end any
nearer, because the voting began up; o
the understanding that speech-making
should be allowed to continue within
Voorhees says when the amendments
are disposed of and tbe bill reached lie
probably will ask tbe senate to continue
in session until the bill is disposed of,
even if the work should go into the
Several Lively Tllu Over Personal and
Washington, Oct. 27.—The proceed
ings in tbe house this morning; were en
livened by • personal explanation by
Representative Hudson of Kansas, who
objected strenuously to the statements
by the, special correspondent of a certain
Washington paper as to Hudson's con
nection witb Kanßas politics, etc , and
bad read letters denying tbe statements
made by tbe special man.
Weadcock of Michigan presented a
memorial from ex-Repreßentative You
mans, candidate for congress against tbe
lifting member, W. 8. Linton, asserting
that Linton's election wan illegal end in
valid. Weadcock said the memoria,
asked for a committee to investigate the
whole question. It involved, Weadcock
continued, "tho existence and animue
ol an un-American, illegal, traitorous ,
organization, who, in Michigan, bad I
gone to tbe extent of procuring arms.
The organization exists in several stateß.
It is particularly offensive in Michigan.
There its machinations have caused a
reign of terror."
Being challenged to name it, Weadock
said it was known as tbe American Pro
Hopkins of Illinois protested against
the arraignment of the society as
traitorous, and made the point of order
that tbe matter viae not privileged.
Tbe speaker overruled the point, but iv
Linton's absence the matter whs allowed
to go over till tomorrow.
Another disturbance followed over a
resolution reported back from the bank
ing and currency committee by Chair
man Springer, calling for information as
to state banks. Borne of the friends of
the repeal of the state bank tax thought
they saw in the resolution au attempt
to throw an obstacle in the way pf tbe
measure. Hall ot Wisconsin said the
information which would be obtaiued
by tbe resolution had been recompiled
under the Republican administration of
tbe treasury department. It would re
quire several years to obtain the in
formation called for if Carlisle secured
it fresh-handed. After a lengtriy strug
gle a rising vote on the adoptiou of the
resolution resulted: Ayes, 75; nays,
44. Allen made the point no quorum,
and tbe house, after a vain endeavor to
secure one, adjourned until Monday.
THE CHINESE BILL.
It Will K3 Favorably Reported to the
Washington, (let. 26.—Senator Gray
of the committee on foreign affairs told
an Associated Press reporter today that
he thought the committee would bring
in a favorable upon tbe bouse Chinece
bill on Monday. There has been seme
effort to delay tbe reporting of the bill
until the beginning of tbe regular ses
sion, but the administration has ex
pressed a wish that the bill be reported
and disposed of as Boon as possible, and
the commitcee is now disposed to act
upon the bill immediately. It ie not be
lieved tbe bouse bill will be amended in
any particular by the committee, as it
is the desire that as little time ,'s possi
ble be allowed to elapse before its paa-
Eage. Senator Perkins will try to have
the report postponed until Tuesday or
Wednesday until his Democratic col
league, White, arrives.
HE GEVE A RECEIPT.
A Cargo of Moor Heizeri by the ICehel
Washington, Oct. 27.—While the
eteamehip Itataba, whose nationality is
unknown, but whoee cargo is controlled
by New York Bhippers, waa in the har
bor of Rio, she waa levied on by Ad
miral Mello for flour. Tbe admiral gave
in exchange therefor a receipt for Hour,
but this did not appear to be satisfac
tory to the Bhippers. They thereupon
wrote to tbe department of state, ni
for the purpose of asking that the reg
ular government of Brazil be aaked tv
pay for the ilour, but to have the de
partment seb ii somei more satisfactory
evidence of iiabilit.y\might notYbe had.
The de\parrment promptly informed the
persons interested that it was uoY prac
ticable for it to intervene or \btaiu
security iv such caaee. \ A
Washington, Oct. 27.—Among tW
nominations scut by the present to tr\e
senate today were: To be members of
tbe Ca:iforuia debris commiiision—Col.
George H. Alendel, corps of engineers:
Lieut.-Col. William H. Benyuard, corps
of engineers; Maj. William 11. Huer,
corps oi engineesr.
Weeks Coming Back.
Nkw Yokk, Oct. 27.—The World's San
Jose, Costa Kica, dispatch says: Fran
cis H. Weeks of New York, the alleged
embezzler, sailed lor New Orleanß late
last night on the steamer Foxhall, in
custody of American detectives. Aire.
Weeks accompanied him.
Capltolatlou of Metz. ,
Berlin, Oct. 27. —The anniversary of
tbe capitulation at Metz waa observed
in the usual way this evening, by a ban
quet at Kaiser hoi. The emperor was 1
in attendance, and there were also many j
luval and illustrious guests. j
WORLD'S FAIR NOTES.
Draft Horse Day—Medals Awarded for
the Best Beer.
Chicago, Oct. 27.—The weather was
again clear and delightful. Thi* was
tbe day for the show of draft horses of
all kinds at tbe world's fair. After a
parade of all sorts of turnouts they were
driven to tbe stock pavilion and judged
for prizes. It was also coal, grain and
lumber dealers' day. Speeches were
made in Festival hall, after which the
members of these trades were conducted
through the mines building.
The official announcement of the re
sult of the examination of domestic
; beer was made today. Tbe percentsge
of excellence decided upon was 45 per
j cent of purity and 55 per cent for com
mercial importance, clearness and
sparkle. The Anheuser-Busch of St.
Louie received six medals and diplomas
and excelled others in purity
a few points. Pallet of Milwaukee
received five medals and tbe
chemist's report was complimentary.
Other firms received medals as follows :
Cooke, Chicago, three; Northwestern
company, Chicago, one; Besley, Wau
kegan, one; Weidman. Kentucky, two ;
New Orleans company of New Orleans,
one; Betroh of Detroit, one; Voight,
j Detroit, three; Letups, St. Louis,three;
! Liebman's Sons, Brooklyn, two; David
j Mayer, New York, one; Baedlesten &
VVaerg, New York, one; Schlitz, Mil
waukee, three; Betz, Philadelphia, four;
Bergner & Kegel, Philadelphia, two.
One million dollars will be given by
Marshal Field to a permanent museum,
which is to be theoutcome of the world's
fair, on tbe condition that $500,000 ba
subscribed, and that the stockholders
of the exposition subscribe to a fund of
$2,000,000 of their holdings, which rep
j resent an investment of $5,000,000, but
! are worth less. George L. Pullman has
The total attendance today was 284,
--027, of which 250.58.1 paid.
JOHN L. SULLIVAN TALKS.
THE EX-CHAMPION'S OPINION OF
CORBETT AND MITCHELL.
He Likes Corbett's Chances but Should
Mitchell Win He Would Be
Tempted to Challenge
Kansas City Star: John Lawrence
Sullivan, for over a decade the idol of
i the fistic world, is playing a week's en
| gagement at tbe Gilliss opera house. A
i reporter for the Star who saw him in
his dressing room last evening found tbe
j "big fellow" in a very sober mood. He
said be had quit drinking over a week
ago, and did not expect to drink again
for a year. His appearance seemed to
bear out this statement, and when dur
ing bis rest from stage v,-ork be drank
heavily of iced earsaparilla, it looked as
if John is really in earnest about quit
ting tbe exhilarating "tizzy fiz" and the
Bues ale that on his previous visits here
were his closest companions. Of course
under this condition of affairs John L.
; was not nearly so picturesque in his
remarks as he would have been if iv his
cups, but he talked freely on his pros
pects and matters pugilistic.
! "Corbett and Mitchell will fight a*,
Roby," he said. "Dominick OWlalley
told me he expected to have the tight.
O'Maliey has practically beaten the
governor in court. I guess they will
meet there sure. There ie too big a
kick being made by the gospel guys in
Brooklyn. Harry Mslnerny, that's
'Bantam,' who ie on the inside of New
i Orleans fighting news, told me only a
week or bo ago that the fight couldn't
be pulled off there, and you can gamble
:on that. Rcby is the only place left.
Corbett would be a sucker to go to Lon
don to fight Charlie as it is dead sure he
wouldn't get an even break.
"Corbett has the best of it in heiehth
and reach and he's shifty on his feet.
He should win. Charlie is a hard nut
to crack. He's stronger than Jim and
he has a chance. He will likely mix it
up with Corbett and then we may get a
line on Jim's gamenesß. Tbe fight will
be a long one. Both are wonderfully
: clever and shiity.
"Will I meet the winner? Well,
i that's bard to tell. I'm only a little
! p»Bt 35, but I've lived 135. It would be
a big job for me to train down to good
] fighting shape. If Mitchell should win
I might take another chance, but I
doubt if Mitchell would give anybody
another chance, but retire. It's doubt
ful if I could ever get in shape for an
! other tight. With a year's training I
', guess 1 would make a good showing.
I'm bothered with rheumatism in tbe
left knee and my legs generally are not
as strong as they should be. If ever
[ I'm matched again, I'd put in a long
course oi either Hot Springs, Ark,, or
( ilenwnod Springs, Col.
"I've dotie a big business with the
shows this season, and down at Asbury
Park, where Corbett trained, our Bhow
did $08 more business tban Jim's. Cor
bet •: aiu't popular, somehow, and is too
much of a ladies' man to stand right
with the gang. He poses for the women
and stand- likea prize winners.', a fair to
have his lorin admired and bis muscles
felt. That kind oi thing would make me
sick aud if they tried it on me I'd lly
NO HALF MEASURES.
I'resideut Poi.xoto ParehnslQg Arms und
Sh:|m ut New York.
New York, Oct. 27.—President Peix
oto of Brazil, if indeed it bo he who
has been purchasing munitions of war
through the agency of C. B. Flint At Co.,
evidently does not intend to let li ie suc
cess rest on half measures. Tonight it
leaked out that El Rio, tbe sister ship to
Xl Cid, has been sold to the same peo
ple who bought tbe last named vessel.
The rumor cuuld not be positively con
firmed but there is little doubt of its
truth. Xl Rio is in every apparent par
ticular similar to Xl Cid and can he al
tered into an exceedingly fact and effi
A Brilliant Banquet.
Si'Kzzia, Oct. 27. —A brilliant com
pany attended a banquet, given by Ad
miral Kabrano this evening to the Brit
ish naval officers. Afterwards there was
a reception and ball.
Many BurrgßlHd rso>i It Today—Theory oi
misfortune Is never heard without a responsive
throb Of lymputliy from those who li« = r it.
I honjanda »uo have had la grippe, which left
ihem wan that oonstaal mcd, worn out feei
iui!, sleeplessness, dull headache, rleprcisi ».
hysteria, etc. nave o leu prayed lor relief, and
are obtaining it from Dr. Miles' Restorative
N rviue. M. Lew Knyart Maey Ind., s ys;
"Your Nervine has cured me ot prostration; it
Is Just what your advertisement said it was.'
Two bmtiesof Neivue cured me of eiclc head■
ache."—Chas. Wilber, Palmyra, N Y. bold ou
aiiimrantee by C. 11. Hauce, 177 N. Spring.
Call for the Doctor's book, "New and Startling
LOS ANGELES HERALDt SATURDAY MORNING UCTOBER 28, 1893.
A POOR SHOW FOR ANNEXATION
The Hawaiian Question to Be
A Special Messag-e ou fhe Subject
Minister Willis En Route to the Islands.
Everything Quiet at Honolulu.
Ihe Ex-Queen Hopes to
By Ihe Associated Press.
San Francisco, Oct. 27.—Albert S.
Willis, United States minister at Ha
waii, arrived here today on his way to
Honolulu. Minister Willis said tbe
policy of the government toward
Hawaii would be announced very soon,
probably by the time he reached Hono
lulu. He ie the bearer of definite in
structions on tbe subject. While the
minister declined to state what action
would be taken by the United States,
the inference was drawn that the hopes
ot the annexationists will not be real
Everything Quiet in the Islands—Presl
deut Dole's Return.
Honoulu, Oct. 19—(Per steamer via
San Francisco, Oct. 27.)— The principal
events here recently have been the ar
rival of United States Consul-General
Kills Mills and tbe return of President
Dole from a trip for tbe benefit of his
health and hia resumption of tbe control
of public affairs. Mr. Mills has nothing
to say in regard to the probable action
of the United States government with
reference to Hawaiian affairs,
i The latest advices received by tho pro
visional government are to the effect
that President Cleveland is expected to
send a message on the Hawaiian ques
tion to congress soon.
A new cabinet position is expected to
be created soon, which will result iv
separating the offices of president and
minister of foreign affairs.
The financial condition of tbe Ha
waiian government is reported excellent.
Tbe secret service department of the
government states it lias discovered the
fact that ex-Queen Liliuokalani is hav
ing uniiorms made for certain retainers
who are to wear them on tbe occasion of
ber restoration, which event, it is said,
she confidently anticipates.
Tbe wrecked steamer Miowera is still
on tbe reef. A court of inquiry has
held ber commander, Captain Stott,
blamelees, and has returned bis certifi
cate to him.
THE HAWAIIAN QUESTION.
Cleveland Expected to Send a Message
to Congress Soon.
Washington, Oct. 27.—Leading mem
bers of tbe committee on foreign affairs
in the house, and those of the majority
' especially, think Cleveland will send to
congress immediately fttmT the silver
j bill is out of the way, a message and cor-
I respondents on the Hawaiian matter.
It seems to be the impression that the
1 message is already piepared and only
awaits the disposition of the repeal bill
when tbe president will make his recom
mendations and give congreßß something
1 to do.
| One of the Democratic members of the
committee said there were three solu
tions of the trouble in Hawaii. One
was the restoration of the old order of
things by placing tbe queen upon tbe
throne; another was annexation, and
the third, s protectorate. That one of
! these plans will be adopted was very
i probable, but which would bo favored
!by the administration or by congress he
could not Bay,
Hitt of Illinois, formerly chairman of
tbe committee on foreign affairs. Bays
! tbe difficulty of dealing with the Hawai
! ian problem is one which could not be
' overestimated. Annexation with the
; peculiar conditions existing in tbe is
: lands is something that might well puzzle
| the 'aittst statesmen. With the Chinese
\ trouble we have in thiß country
now, and tbe additional questions
I which tbe annexation of tbe islands
j would raise, not only in regard to tbe
Chinese, but the Japanese and the na
tives of tbe islands, tbe question is one
' which would naturally cause some de
liberation before tbe islands were an
nexed a territory and intended for state
hood. It would be tbe height of ab
surdity to try and set up the old queen
and restore her to power. To establish
a protectorate would mean to abandon
the republican form of government for
; the islands. A protectorate would not
mean that this government was to offer
its protection alone, but that it intended
as well to govern the islands aa a poses
sion. If a protectoarte wereestablished,
this government would have to have tha
affairs of the islands conducted in a man
ner which would be satisfactory to us,
and not be governed by what might be
the popular will of the people who now
inhabit tbe islands.
Hitt sayß it is necessary to have the
i islands. They are worth more to the
J United States than a Haet of ten of the
best vessels afloat. We build ships for
: protection in case oi war, and for the
' same reason we ought acquire islands,
las they are the Malta ot the Pacific
ocean and absolutely necessary to the
Hitt, while presenting tbe difficulties
in the way of secuiiug the islands, is
I not without a scheme which he thinks
| would prove satisfactary. He Bava the i
islands could be acquired ac a military
'■< and naval station, and governed as such
ibv the United States. Tbe reason the
United States wants the islands ia the
same that induces this country to ftuild
i war vessels and establish military posts
They are wanted for war purposes, and
if acquired as such, could be governed
without disturbing the existing condi
tions or submitting the islands to the
rule of the most populous, yet ignorant,
claßßes of the islands.
Bismarck's tlnud Health.
London, Oct. 27. —In view of the sen
sational reports regarding the health of
Prince Bismarck, the London agent of
the Associated Press caused special in
quiries to be made at Friedrichsrabe
this afternoon. The result is the Asso
ciated Press is authorized to state that
the alarming stories printed about
Bißinsrck and the bad condition of his
health, are unfounded. He is in a
good state of health and able to take
Nkw York, Oct. 27.—Articles have
been signed tor a match race, November
2d, between Directum and Mascott.
Little Albert and Cbariie C, the same
day, will endeavor to break the team
CARNOT AT TOULON.
Rnsslau Worship* Give th* Vronoh res
ident a Royal SaIDU.
Touix)n, Oct. 27.— President Carnot
arrived hare early thia morning to par
ticipate in tbe launching of the great
barbette warship Jauregueberry, which
I will he the moat formidable in the
' French navy, and to return the viiit of
the Russian neval officers. The presi
dent waa greeted by large crowds.
Carnot and party were on board
! the French flagship Formidable, where
j they were received by Admiral Boissoudry
! and staff. Shortly afterward Admiral
Avellan and tbe commanders of the
Russian war vessels went on board tbe
French flagship to witness the review of
the vessels of tbe squadron. Later
President Csrnot boarded the Russian
flagship Emperor Nicholas L He was
I welcomed by tbe Russian ambassador,
Baron de Mobrenheim.
Tbe president was treated with the
same courtesy as the czar of Russia
himself would receive. The point most
commented upon in connection with the
review is the fact that as President
Csrnot passed down the line formed by
tbe Russian warships a royal salute
was fired, which honor is especially re
served for tbe czar.
The launching of the battleship Jaure
gueberry today was witnessed by an im
mense throng of people. Among those
present were President Csrnot, Admiral
Avellan and Baron yon Mobronbeim,
Russian ambassador. All three were
greeted with vociferous cheering.
THE CITY OF NKW YORK.
She Will a Total Loas—Pilot Johnson
San Francisco, Oct. 27.—Pilot John
son, who was in charge of the Bteamer
City of New York when she went ashore
yesterday, has disappeared and cannot
be found. He left the stranded vessel
on the first boat that came to her as
sistance, and is thought to be hiding
somewhere in San Francisco. He has
been suspended from duty by the pilot
commissioners. It is now thought tbe
New York cannot be hauled oil' the
rocks, and that she is certain to be a
She is now lying easily in smooth
water and the hope was entertained this
morning that she might be pulled off if
tbe weather continued favorable. The
sharp spur of rock upon which she ran
was driven entirely through tbe vessel's
bottom in eucli a manner that it is
thought unadvisablo to attempt to get
her off until entirely lightened of all her
cargo. Ibis work is being pushed with
all possible speed. She has listed con
siderably to port.
Measures Adopted Which, It Is Thought,
Will Give t,000,000 Persons Relier.
The English government has at last
determined to deal with the more than
ever vital question of the unemployed,
and their experiments will be watched
with interest by all the world. Sir John
Grorst has pronounced himself in favor
of a plan for dealing with the question
in the rural districts which has received
the sympathetic consideration of the
government. The proposal is to em
power the local authorities to buy or
lease waste or unoccupied land, and to
turn tbo surplus labor upon it.
By this means it is believed that tans
of thousands of acres now osalees could
bp made fertile by spade labor and at
the same time an effectivo chock be put
upon the persistent migration of unem
ployed agricultural laborers into tho
towns, an evil which is the despair of
many economists. It is asserted that
this is almost the only way profitably to
employ the idle without bringing them
into subsidized competition with actual
Meanwhile that energetic and remark
ably practical socialist member of par
liament, John Burns, after many inter
views and much correspondence with
Mr. Fowler, president of the local gov
ernment hoard, has persuaded that gen
tleman to issue a circular to the local
authorities giving them permission to
institute relief works for unemployed
ablebocHed men, and urging them to tako
full advantage of the novel power thus
conferred. There is nothing to prevent
relief works from taking the form of the
reclamation of waste land, and some
authorities will probably utilize the
men's labor in that manner.
John Burns tells me there are 14.000
statutory local authorities, so that if
each finds employment for only 10 men
a total of 1-10,000 will receive work this
winter. But it is more likely that work
will be found for 250,000 of tho great
army of the unemployed, and that no
fewer than 1,000.000 persons will benefit
therefrom.—New York Sun's London
DUEL IN A GRAVEYARD.
Grasseutters In Famous Greenwood Cem
etery Bo moody Untile With Sickles.
There was a vicious fight between two
laborers in Greenwood cemetery late
Saturday afternoon, and ono of them,
John Redmond, 28 years old, of Twenty
first street near Fifth avenue, is laid up
in the Norwegian hospital suffering from
ugly wounds on the chest, shoulders and
face, and what the doctors think may be
a fracture of the skull. It is a question
of whether he can recover, nnd the hos
pital physicians were very much in doubt
about the case.
Michael Vester, 21 years old, is locked
up in the Fourth avenue police station,
charged wit h tho assault. The men aro
relative? and had been employed for some
time as laborers in the cemetorj'. Satur
day afternoon they were engaged cut
ting grass on adjoining plots in the grave
yard when a dispute arose between them.
The police say that the quarrel was about
some family matter, but tho exact char
acter of the disagreement is unknown.
Both men were using sickles, and sudden
ly they assaulted each other with tho
Tho attack came first from Vester, it
is said, and he soon succeeded in render
ing his opponent hors de combat with
his weapon of peace. Tho cemetery pe
ine got wind of the dispute, and Cap
tain Lask, with Officer Bachrus, hurried
assistance of tho wounded man.
Redmond was taken care of until the
arrival of the ambulance, and then he
was removed to the hospital. His as-.
sailant was arrested and taken around to
the Eighteenth precinct police station.
He was reticent concerning the cause of
the quarrel and said he was not respon
sible fqi- the fight.—Brooklyn Eagle.
PROSPECTS FOR FINE SPORT.
A Big Race Meeting on Deck
Six Hundred Horses Already at the
Bay District Track.
Some or the Rest Horses In the Country
Entered—Retting on the To Tain
Match Is Heavy.
By the Associated Press.
Ban Francisco, Oct. 27.—Tomorrow
commences what promises to be the
greatest running meeting ever held on
the Pacific coast. For 100 days fast
racers from all parts of tbe United States
will compete for purses hung up by tbe
Blood Horse association. Six hundred
racers are already at the Bay district's
track, and more are expected. Nearly
all the crack horses which have raced
on the eastern tracks thia summer are
here, and royal sport is anticipated. A
large sum of money has been expended
on tbe improvements oi tbe Bay district
track, and it will be fast and safe. Fol
lowing are tbe entries and weights for
tbe opening day tomorrow :
Three-quarters of a mile, all ages-
Prize, 114; Douglass, 99; Abi P., 119;
Valpara'BO, 87; Nelson, 87; Motto, 119;
Reta, 104; Paramatta, 122; Kathleen,
103; Seaside, 91.
Nine-eixteentba of a mile, 2-year-olds
—Tillie S., 115; Articua, 118; Realiza
tion, 118; Warrago, 115; Romulus, 118;
Oussie, 115; Wandering Nun, 100; La
One mile, selling, 3-vear-olda and up
ward—St. Patrick, 99; Morton, 105;
Happy Day, 103; Oregon Raindrop. 105;
Little Tough, 94; Garcia, 107; St.Croix,
102; Swift Sure, 90; Romair, 108.
One and one-sixteenth miles. 3-year
olds and upwsrdß— Peacsdor, 120; Rain
drop, 100; Don Fnlsno, 105; Hherlrian,
105; Steadfast, 90; Sir Reel, 105; Clay
more, 80; Impatossa, 80.
Steeplechase, ebort course —Cicero,
152; Balarat, 152; San Jose, 152; Re
turn, 149; Sherwood, 139; Pirate, 139;
First Lap, 162.
AN INTERESTING RACE.
Lamplighter, Clifford and Yo Tamblen
to Uo Todey.
Chicago, Oct. 27.—Rain tonight and
some dispute regarding the details of
the match race between Lamplighter,
Clifford and Yo Tambien tomorrow,
throws a shadow of doubt over tbe
prospect of the race taking place today.
Yo Tambien'a owner, however, is de
cidedly anxious to race tomorrow, and
unless tbe rain continues, will insist.
Yo Tambien and Lamlighter are selling
Bto 5, Clifford 13 to 5 and at a late
hour 3 to 1, owing to the belief that
the conditions are against him.
Champion Pigeon Shooters.
Paterson, N. J., Oct. 27.— J. A. R.
Elliott, the champion iive pigeon shot
of tbe United States, and Frank Glass,
the New Jersey champion Bhot, con
tested at Willard Park this afternoon ;
100 birds, stakes $250 a side. Tbe match
resulted in a draw with 06 each. A
shoot off followed at 25 birds each.
This Elliott won, killing 24. Glass
missed two, making the score of 24 to 23.
Swift Willis Windle.
Pprinqfikld, Mass., Oct. 27.— W. W.
! W indie, at Hampden park today, made
a new record for an eighth mile with a
flying start. He covered the distance
in 13 1-5 seconds. He also broke the
record for 100 yards, riding it in 5 4-5
seconds, against Zimmerman's previous
record of ti secondß.
Coast Bike Records.
San Josh, Oct. 27.—1n the bicycle
racee here thia afternoon Davis lowered
the half-mile coast record, making it
in 1:06 4-5. Kdwards chopped eight
seconds off the two-mile record by mak- ;
ing the distance in 6:01.
Rata in ;..»■ uttt) HcitiHe.
Just now the executive mansion is
troubled with a plague of ruts. They
run all over the place und are especially
numerous in Mr. Cleveland's office and
in the sacred domains of Private Secre
tary Thurber. The rodents gambol
merrily over Mr. Thurber's writing ta
ble and cause much uneasiness. They
•seem to take especial pleasure in being;
in Mr. Thurber's room, and the private
secretary has his apartment adorned
now with a variety of rattraps that
would do credit to a World's fair exhi
bition. But even then the trouble is not
overcome.—Boston Advert iwr.
Heart and Hand.
Dr. Jeaudet having offered to the mu
seum of tho Comedie Francaise a frag
ment of tho heart of Talma M. Tallon,
an official at Lyons, has requested M.
Claretie to accept the mummified hand
of Mile. Duchesnois. This lady was the
actress who shared in Talma's stage tri
umphs. Claretie haß refused tho hand.
In his courteous letter of refusal he saj a
that ho does not want to turn the collec
tion of the theater into an anatomical
museum. As to the fragment of Talmi-.'s
heart, Clt'.retio thinks it is worthy of 0
place in \\& theater collection.—Pari
Two Stepping Stones
to consumption are ailments we
often deem trivial —a cold and
a cough. Consumption thus ac
quired is rightly termed " Con
sumption from neglect."
not only stops a cold but it is re
markably successful where the
cough has become deep seated.
Scott's Emulsion is the
richest of fat-foods yet
the easiest fat-food to
take. It arrests waste
and builds tip healthy
Prepared by Scott A Bonne, N. V- All druggists.
PERRY, MOTT & CO.'S
AND PLANING} MILLS.
Sl6 COBiraorclal street, Los Angeles, Cal.
■ LOS ANGELES CARPET COMPANY,
1 230 Soutli Sprintr St.
A Big Purchase
; i"iir»T\ A "17" w e bought the bankrupt stock of Carpets which
' I I'JtS I \!i \ I have been offered for aale at 328 S. Spring tt We
1 * Xllrw -I- JLJAA) XJ i.JL JL bought them cheap, elie we should not have
1 made the purchase.
ATAW We've got to sell them, and are going to make
ill/ VV prices that will do it quick.
mTTTii Cl\ r Pf\ni7' composed of choice patterns, aad is in no
A T) lio Getting it in shape in our store, and will open
VV Jli AIV Pi thi " great sale MondaT ' w * tcn our tot
: LOS ANGELES CARPET COMPANY,
230 South. Spring- St.
i for Infants and Children.
••Castorla i? ro well adapted to children that I Castorla currs Colic, Constipation,
known to me ". It. A. Archer, M. D., gestion,
IU So. Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y. VTituout. injurious medication.
" The use of ' Crwtoritt * is so universal and " For several years I hare recommended
Its merits so well knou 111 hat It Geenis a work your 1 Castoria,' and shall always continue to
of supererogation to endorse it. Few are the I do so as it has invariably produced beneficial
intelligent families who do not keep Castoria fl results."
within easy reach. " Edwin F. Pardii, M. D.,
Carlos I , lTllo Wtattaon," lJ&th Street and 7th Aye.,
Late Pastor BloominsdnJe Reformed Church. ■ New York City.
The Csktauk Comp/.'iv, 7" MunreAT Street, New York.
UNION OIL COMPANY
Producers and Refiners of PETROLEUM OIL
Manufacturers of High Grade Cylinder and Engine Oils.
Large Producers of Fuel OH.
SAN FRANCISCO OFFICE, 204 CALIFORNIA STREET
BRANCH OFFICE, 135 E. SECOND ST., LOS ANGELES
GEORGE M. SMITH,
10lily Manager Los Augele* Branchy
skims —i v.if 1 1 " '' ' ,! ' s 111: '■ ° l i* ;! '- , '"s ordiseasesof tbsgsaerativsorgatis,
I ft* W avlff io? fl? suck as: Lost 33:inIiootl, ■leenlessaMS, Tired r eel-
B\V\ , j \ : , U ins. ifnlii* in the ICark, liability, Plmplea, Hond
um 1 MBm * w tflffiw. acho.Kcmlnal V, oaUuetsa, IV Ightly KniiisNlone, Inipo-
H V tenoy, •♦'■"pondeney, Varicocele, Premature not
BJ \ / S»»i_jA cud »'ons£iaatlon. Cures where all else falls. The doctor
' ™ MaJuM bas discovered the active principle OU which the vitality ol tho
BEFORE AND AFTCR k; :.r \i. apharr-.tusiadependent.
The reason why suite rem are not tired by ph\*slclans and medlclnra is because over 80 pprcent
arc trouhbal with J"r«-f nillla, foe which CI'PIDKNK lathe only known remedy to cure 11.0 c.nit.
plaint without an operation A vrrlltcn to refund tho monrv ;f a piM-nianent cure Is
no' effected by the iii tnt sis si.n a inn, -X for >.v '. Bend lur oirru'arand testimonials.
Address SAVOL *t s.\;. to., P.O. II ... CO7O, •tv 1 roaoiMO, Cal ' ;Mctiy
C. H. HANCK, Agent, 177 nnd 17'J X. Spring St., I,os Angeles, Cal.
j|k IXL Livery and Boarding Stable
JPS*iB& | C GEa preutz ' pr ° p -
fcCCCEHSOB TO U WILHBLM
«•'«! »• MAIS BTHKKT. TKLBPHONK :l(7.
■ !fflfflf/>vy BpfOlSl attention In hacks, ladies' and gentlemen's raddl i hivaai
tjood rits. Prices Hoarding at low tates. Brick stables
§m tf>\ Mmmm restored is&
Wa W '2<WEJ eaacs, am has Weak Memory. Loss of ltraln Power. Headache, Wakefulness
vA* m _i) 61* T\ '•osi.Muiihood.Nluhtly Emissions, Nervousness, nildrnlnsaiidlo'jsof powil
\; s SSL Ni J,&<,\ hi tleneratl.-o Or j»n» of either iwxitaased by overexertion, jrowthttderrerc.
J *IrXri \ sßa/"'-io •,,.,....].,. ~i ,„l,ucco. opium or stimulants, whlchlead to liiflrmlty. Cor>
mTkSssc' >. j^J. 5 'AMmciion orlnsanltT. Can be carried In vestnoeket. »l eer box, •f cr
TtWaSTliTb sstrsnffti"" i»H prepaid. With a*S oroi i uoi.lv » » fi.irn iriini nntee (<■
««»'«>»wsB»a™s»««B»Wi*»«lj <( ~ r ,.ri.„c n,c monrv. rirmbir tree. Sold by all dnnralsts. Ana for it. tali"
bEFORE AND AFTER USlfiB.no other. Address NtRVE SJSEBCO., Masonto Temple, Cutciao. UJ.
For Sale in Los Angeles, Cal., by GODFREY & MOORE, Druggists, 108 Souti
Spring street .
THE ONLY ARTIST IN THK t:ITY PSIKO THAT MAGIC TOOL,
THE AIR BROSH l " K E- i " SEPIA PORTRAITS.
COl'tSD FROM I'IIOTO or oeuunal sittiwo.
STUDIO, NO. 2 i SOUTH SPRING STREET, UPSTAIRS
j .ISP-Sketches Made lor Any Kind of Illustration, Engraving. Xte. HIS U
Oldest rrliabie special Physician- and Sur-
Keons od i ir I'acinc Ooasi, continue tc cure all
NlUltVdUn, I>KI VATIC AMI> CHIvONIC
i»l»*kanksi OS* JIKN, no matter how com
plicated or who ha* failed. Our diagnosis
sheet and couli lential hook for men, explain
ing why thousands cannot get cured will be
sent free od application, and Is as satisfactory
aa a personal interview. Cures guaranteed in
curable cases. £BF~AiI businesssacredly cou
flrt*-ntlal. Los Angeles office 12» 8. Mam st
Offlce hours, 9 to 4; Sundays, 10 to 12.
GLASS & LONG.
TEMPLE AND NKW HIIiH Br3.
Tel. 535 112 7 ly) LOS ANUKI.ES.
The Newest Importations
CHOICK OKMiltN'a. BaST cilj»..S.
112 pc. Hemi-Foretlalu
jjiuniT Bervtoe, sio.r>o.
ALT, CiJOJJS EQUALLY LO>V.
STAFFORDSHIfiK i IiOUKEBY CO.,
' 117 8. SPUING t-T 7-aftHm
—ESTABLISH ED 183b.-
DR. B. G. COLLINS,
OPTHALMIC OniOUN, with Loj Atige
les Optical Institute, 125 s. gpnng st., iv
Wagner's Kimberly, Lot, Augelea.
EYES EXAMINED FREE.
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