BENEFCIARIES OF PROTECTION.
Who, Where, What and How
Many Are They?
Tbe Secretary of ihe Treasury Asked
Tariff Debate Drags Ita Weary 1 eagth
Alasng la tha Senate—Appro
priation Bills In tho
By the Associated Press.
Washington, May 15.—1n the eenate
today Alien introduced a resolution call
ing upon the secretary of the treasury
Jor information of the total number of
persons engaged iv protected industries ;
the number whose wages are claimed to
be sfleeted: the proportion of persons
in the United States dependent upon a
foreign market (or the sale of products;
the number engaged in urotected indus
tries who are native citizens; the num
ber naturalised and tbe number of
aliens; also the proportion of native or
naturalized citizens being displaced
Chandler asked that tbe resolution go
over until tomorrow, and that Allen in
tbe meantime ascertain whether it is
possible (or the secretary to comply
with the request.
Allen called attention to the fact that
a similar resolutlcn was passed in 1886.
The resolution went ever.
The bill providing for a naval training
station on tbe Pacific Coast met with
the < of Mitchell of Oregon
and Squire of Washington, becaase it
specified Sau Francisco harbor as the
The tariff bill waa taken up and tho
chemical schedule was passed.
Aldrich's amendment, plscing a dnty
of 15 per cent on coat tar preparations
net provided for in the bill, was de
A discussion arose over a report pre
sented by Voorheea allowing theievenue
wbich would be raiaed under the bill as
it passed tbe houae, and also as modified
by tbe pendiug senate amendments,
baaed upon lent year's importations.
Allison complained that the report
presented by Voorheea waa net an eeti
mate at all. It wae, be aaid, an exact
computation of the revenue to be raiaed
under a propoaed bill, baaed upon a
Aldrirh declared the senat rs on the
other side, responsible for the legisla
tion, must have some idea of the rev
enue to be raiaed by thia bill. If tbey
had, it was clearly their duty to pre
sent their ideas of this subject to the
"Oh," said Veßt, "we do not propose
to go into tbe dominion of conjecture to
allow senators on the other side to fili
"We are not filibustering," shouted
balf a drzen Republicans.
"You are not filibustering ?" said Vest
with tamper. "Then what do you call
it? You spend hours here in alleged de
bate on the moat insignificant matters.
We want to diapoee oi this bill. Your
tactics will not prevail," aaid Vest,
raining his hand impressively. "We
intend to pasß this bill if it takes nntil
•he H-uw flies next winter."
Aldrieh protested that the Republi
cans bad no disposition to interpose
factious oppositiou. Tney would debate
it lairly and properly, but tbey would
An amendment by Lodge to make
copperas dutiable at three-tenthß of a
ceut per pound was defeated.
Quay asked tbat 25 cents specific be
substituted for 20 per cent on oxide of
cobalt. Jones accepted tbe substitute
The amendment reatoring the rate on
coloring for brand<. wine, beer aud other
liquors (60 per cent) was adopted; also
the Jones amendment, transferring
from the free list and making
dutiable at 18 cente euch drugs
as barks, beans, berries, balsams,
butis, buibs, bulbous roots, excres
ceuces, frmts, doners, fibres, gum and
gum reaiu, herbs, leaves, lichens, nuta,
musses, roots and stems, suicee, vegeta
bles, seeds, aromatic seeds of morbid
growth, weeds and woods used expressly
Aid rich moved to increase the duty on
crude glycerine from 1 cent tv 1 3 4 cents.
Lost - 18 to 87.
Lodge moved to increa u e the duty on
relined glycerine from li tv 4 cents. Lost
—24 to 82.
Aldrich moved to transfer indigo and
its extracts lorn the tren list to the dv
tiable list at ? 4 of a cent per pound.
Lost—l 9to 28.
(iall Bger moved to increase the duty
on ink. ink powder, printers' ink, etc.,
om 20 to o0 per ceut ad valorem. Lost
21 to \U
Allitan moved to transfer iodine from
the free list and lo place it on the duti
able list at 2 cents per pound. Lost.
The Jones amendm-ut placing a duty
of 5 cents a pound on licorice was agreed
The following; Jones amendments,
placing an additional duty oi 30 percent
on calcined ssagnaeia, placing a duty ou
spsotu salts of one-tilth of 1 and re
ducing the duty on morphia from 75 to
50 cents per ounce, were agreed to. In
tbe uaxi paragraph (castor oil;, Chand
ler moved ta strike out 36 per cent aud
substitute bo cents per „•« on Lost.
Aldricli moved to substitute 15 cents
per gallon for 20 per ceuc ad valorem
oa cudliver oil. Lost.
At 4 :-fo the senate went into executive
The Naral Bill Passed-Acrimonious
D ■c n •• I aa.
Washington, May 16 —Speaker Crisp
wae not in ihe chair wheu tine house met
today as he has been called away by the
death of Mrs. t'riep's mother. In a let
ter he designated Mr. Dockery of Mis
souri as speaker pro tetn.
The nave! appropria ion bill was taken
up. Cummiugs' substitute, providing
that hei palter no cudet should be ap
pointed who was not a resident of the
congressional district be is appointed to
•epresent, wae agreed to.
When the paragraph relative to armor
plate and armament was reached, Mei
alejohn offered au amendment pro
viding for the appointment by
the speaker ol a select committee
of nine members, witn full power
to investigate tbe alleged armor plate
fraude by the Carnegie Steel company
or Carnegie, I'hipps ... Co , and the as
sessments against the company by tbe
president. Ouamiugs made a point of
order against the amendments, which
the chair sustained.
Tbe puragiaph authorizing the secre
tary of the navy to use $451),600 appro
priated by tbe act of March 2, 1889, for
Ihe construction, armament and equip
ment of three torped ) boats to cost not
niure than $450,«0U, was adopted.
At 8;48 consideration of the bill in
committee of tne whole waa ended, tbe
committee arose, and at 2:54 the bill
Tbe bouso then went into committee
ol the whole ami the agricultural appro
priation bill was taken up. Alter tbe
reading of the bill in lull tbe com
mittee rose in order to allow Dockery,
from tbe committee on appropriations
to report to the nouse the legislative,
executive and judicial appropriation bill,
when the committee of the whole re
sumed ita aession.
At 4:12 o'clock general debate closed
on the oill and it wae read by para
graphs for amendment. During the
reading of the bill Reed took occasion to
make a criticism on the evil ol reading
bills at a railroad rate of speed. A
discussion between Keed, Hopkins
of Illinois and Hatch wsi thus
started as an amusing, friendly debate,
but it soon degenerated into an angry,
personal discussion. Hopkins accused
Hatch of "juggling" salaries in tne de
partment of agriculture, when Hatch
angrily retorted that he would not allow
any such imputation on his action, and
he assured Hopkins that if he had
mads any euch remark outside the
bouse be would have had the words
rammed down his throat. It was some
time before tbe aagry storm-cloud rolled
away fr«tn the horizon.
No amendment bad been made in tbe
bill when at s:t>s the committee aroße
and the house auj .turned.
Wilson's Return to Congress.
Washington, May 15.—The entrance
of Chairman VVilaou of the ways and
means committee into the bouse for the
first time after hia long illness, today,
waa a signal for a spontaneous outburst
of applause. In an instant the business
of tbe house was auspendad and mem
bers flocked around tbe West Virginian
on hia return to congress and congratu
late him on his recovery.
SHOT hN THE STOMACH.
betkctive len harris gets a
While Attempting; to Arrest a Would
be Station Kobber, the Latter
Shot tha OfHcer and
Boi'i.oiß Creek, Cal., May 15.—About
S o'clock tonight an attempt waa made
to rob the station at thia place by a man
named A a off. Tne man walked up to
the atatisn agent aud ordered him to
throw up hia buuda, wbich tbe agent
did. Detective Lan Harris of the South
ern Pacific service had pievious infor
mation that the attemot would be made,
aud Btepped out oi a room in wbicn he
was bidiag and ordered tbe robber to
surrender, but instead of obeying Azoff
turned aud shot Harris in the etomsch
and made hiß escape towards Loa UatOß.
Harris' wound will probably prove fatal.
Azoff baa worked around here far over a
year, but a abort time age loat hia posi
tion, and since then bas bean doing
One of the most interesting incidents
that marked tho funeral ceremonies in
the senate the other day wae occasioned
by the arrival of Sir Julian Pauncefote.
Tho president, members of the supreme
court and all other visitors entitled to the
floor had taken their seats, and the short
wail preceding ihe opening of the serv
ices had begun to grow irksome when
the main door opened, and Sir Julian,
dressed in a close fitting Prince Albert,
entered. He took a few steps forward
and then paused, while the niasrerof cere
monies announced in a distinct voice,
"The embassador of England to the Unit
ed States." The pause was momentary,
The president and every ono present
arose instantaneously in their seats! The
English diplomat bowed with the easy
grace of a man who is not embarrassed
by the honors shown him. and with a
firm step and erect though respectful
bearing passed down the center aisle,
past the president and cabinet, to the
Beat assigned him in the front line of
chairs. —Washington Post.
Magnificent Court Entertainments.
Some court entertainments recently
have been magnificent. The court din
ner given iv Vienna in honor of the Ger
man emperor had peculiar features.
Though the guests numbered 80, the
whole dinner was served on gold plates
and dishes. The centerpieces aud vases
likewise were of massive gold. Really
two dinners were served, because it was
Friday. Beside each plate lay two me
nus, a fish menu on simple white card
board with thu imperial eagle in relief
and a meat menu with the usual gold
ornaments and the eagle in gold. As
Ihe guests sat down every oue was asked
by the lackeys whether a fish or meat
dinner would be agreeable, and then one
ttienu was taken away. So the servants
knew what dishes to servo. Only the
emperor. Archduchess Maria Theresa,
Archduchess Caroline and two cardinals
tasted. Everybody else selected the meat
Is This Libelous?
The editor of Natural Science (Eng
land) in its last issue makes this little
fling at tho United States: "Strange are
the ways of the American place hunter,
and strange, as we have noted before, is
the system under which scientific ap
pointments are made in the United States,
Ono of our transatlantic correspondents
complains that he haa no time for scien
tific work. 'At present,'he writes, Tarn
very busy, being engaged in politics, asl
am a candidate before the Republican
convention for the nomination of state
geologist and have the most flattering
prospects. My only opponent is a local
collector.' A* our friend might possihly
outain the appointment, we have suffi
cient regard for his reputation to sup
press his name."
Afraid of the Women.
Captain Joe Water* says in a letter de
clining to engage in a debate with the
Populist Women's club of Topeka: "No
power on earth is strong enough to com
pel me txj diapute with a woman. If any
of them desire to light me, 1 at once dis
play a fiag of truce and unconditionally
Burrender. As a lawyer I carry this fur
ther. Under no stress, no compulsion,
no apparently niugnifioi nt opportunity
for me to air my art, will I ever cross ex
ruuino a woman who is a witness against
me, aud in this I flunk 1 have a wisdom be
yond Mr. Butterwortb." —Chicago Her
LOS ANGELES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY in, 1804.
SILVER DICK'S BOOM STARTED
Mr. Bland Is a Presidential
Governor Stone (-fives Him a Strong;
Or.al Enthusiasm In the afissoarl Dem
ocratic Btate CotiTantlon far the
White Metal's Able
By tbe Associated Press.
Kansas City, May 15.—Governor
Stone unqualifiedly launched the presi
dent: il boom for "Silver Dick" Bland
in the Miaeouri state convention here
today. The temporary chairman, J. M.
Trimble, after a long-continued row in
the committee on resolutions, sought to
make matters smooth in bis opening
speech to the convention, by declaring
that atate conventiona did not meet to
decide national isauea or to nominate a
preaidential candidate, nor to create a
When Governor Stone, who waa made
permanent chairman, arose to make hia
talk, about the first thing be uttered waa
a denial ol Trimble's propositions.
State conventions, be declared, expreee
the thought of the people, which waa
crystallized at national conventione. He
waa aorry that rumor made him a can
didate for United States senator, a posi
tion he did not seek. When he retired
from tbe governorship, he aaid emphatic
ally, it would be to return to private life.
But regarding the report which con
nected Congressman Bland with the
presidential nomination of 1896, he
wished to say that the people could not
nominate a more conscientious, faithful
and devoted servant. No better man
had ever been elected to public office.
He was worthy of tbe highest confi
dence. And if tbe apeaker ever had an
opportunity he would gladly support
bim, aa he would any other honest
repreaentative western Democrat for
that high office.
The convention had scarcely assem
bled for its afternoon session when there
were loud calls for "Bland" from all
parts of the house. The delegates would
not be quieted until they were told Mr.
Bland was buay in tbe commutes room
and could not be seen tonight.
The principal figtit in the committee
on resolutions was over the adoption of
tbe silver plank. The memi-ers were
willing to pass over the questions of ia
dorsing th- Democratic national admin
istration, but Govern ir Stone aud Con
gressman Bland were flat-tooted for a
silver plank in tbe platlorm, and uo com
The governor's remarks on tbia sub
ject before the convention indicated that
his aide waa in the mioontv in the com
mittee, ac he 'old the convention it was
for them to say, and not for a majority
or minority of tbe committee, whether
or not tbey were favorable to bunt an
"Have you any opinion on thia ques
tion?" said tbe governor, addressing
Loud nnd repeated cries of "Yes" was
"We want to demonstrate," added the
governor, "that Wall -treet cann it cor
rupt, coerce nor debauch the Democ
racy of Missouri."
Mayor Webster Davis, the Republican
executive of tbe city, made tbewelcom
; ing address to the convention. He was
loudly cheered at the close of hia re
Responding to a call during in lull iv
tbe proceedings, Mr Hall took the floor.
He was in favor of a free and unlimited
coinage of silver but did not believe it
was the duty of the Missouri Democracy
to make an exposition of tbat principle
in its platform. That, he helivtd, was
the work of deleiatea, properly instruct
ed by their conetituanta, to the national
Congresaman Taraney came next and
confined himself t j ihe tariff, incident
ally eulogizing President Cleveland,
whom he called tbe apostle of tariff re
form, and giving Senator Hill a aide
"There waa a Valley Forge before
Yorktown," he went ..«, "a Bull R:in
before Appomattox," and then, wtih
meaeured emph.aia, "there was a B -tie
d.ct Arnold before— Gentlemen of tbe
convention, pardon me if legislative
courtesy forbids me to carry the parallel
Here the convention shouted loudly
sua repeatedly, "Hill."
Ac tbe committee on resolutions was
not ready to report tbe convention pro
ceeded to tbe nominations, but before
these were completed the committee on
resolutions arrived, about 12:31), and
were ready to report. Two reports were
Following is the financial plank of the
Vv hereai, The constitution of the
United States provides tbat congress
shall have power to coin money, regulate
re value thereof and of for
eijtn coins, and also provides
that no state shall coin mouey
rr make anything but gold and silver
coin legal tender in payment of debts,
hence we declare il to be a dutr enjoined
upon congress by the constitution to
coin both gold and silver money for the
use ol the people of tbe states; that
congress baa ao rightful power to refuse
the coinage of either metal.
We therefore demand the free bi
metallic coinage of both silver and gold
and the restoration of the bimetallic
standard as it existed under our law*
for over 80 years prior to the demone
tization of the standard silver dollar in
1873. and should it become necessary, in
order to maintain tha two metals incir
culation, to readjuet the ratio, it should
be determined whether gold has risen or
silver haa fallen, and Whether there
uhonld be a change of the gold dollar or
of tbe silver dollar, or of both, to tbe
end that whatever ratio is adopted, the
rtiehta of both creditor and debtor filial
Unlike tiie Dutch Process
r~j* No Alkalies
are used in the
T^ l preparation vi
$pS\ W. BAKER & CO.'S
H[ . cOIUS w * absolutely
felji ; * jft" %) pure and soluble
eJh ! |Hlffl It has mora Man «t/«< oe times
fGjfl : the ptrenytfi of Cocoa mixed
tja&».jjq.iljffl * V ' IU Starch, Arrowroot or
1 Sujjar, aud is far moro eco
nomical, costfiny /ess r/ion. one cent a cvp.
It m delicious, nourishing, aud easilt
Sold bjr Grocers eTerjwaeri.
W, BAKER & CO.yDcr Chester, Mail.
ba preaerved alike, having in view the
demands of the people for a circulating
We declare we are not in favor of gold
monometallism or silver monomeia
liain, but tbat both should he coined ai
euch ratio as will maintain the tw
metals ia circulation.
We insist upon the Democratic doc
trine of Jackson and Ken on, that all
money iasued by the authority of con
Kress ahall he iasued and its value main
tained by tbe government; that we are
opposed to farming out to national
hanks the right to issue circulation
notes; that we are opposed to any fur
ther increase of interest-hearing debt of
Following is the report of the minority
membera—Graham Frost, Davie Francis
and B. 0 Kerr, all of St. Louis—which
is a suoatitute for the free coinage plank :
We hereby reaffirm the declaration oi
Democratic principles placed before the
country by tiie last Democratic conven
tion aeaeuibled In Chicago on June 22,
1892. and ratified by the state Democrat
ie pla'forni adopted at Jell'eraon City ou
Jul.- 20. 1892.
After the reading of the reports, Gra
ham Frost moved the auhetitntion of
the minority plank in the majority re
port, and a delegate 'rom Southwestern
Miaaouri called for the previous queation
on tbe adoption of tbe majority report.
The roll call ia now in progress at 1:115
The last resolution of the majority re
port is intended as a stab at the Ameri
can Protective association.
The following candidates have been
named for the following offices:
Judge of sunreme court, Francis M.
Superintendent of public schools, W.
Tbe nomination for railway commis
sioners will be made tomorrow.
At 2:10 a. m. the convention adjourned
until 10 a. ni. without having voted on
tho report of the committee on resolu
Frightful Orßies Aloug the West Coaat ol
The attention of the department of In
dian affairs has been called to tiie bar
barous pr&Ctioea of the Indians along Ihe
west coast of northern British Columbia,
who, it appears, are still indulging in
cannibalism, supposed to have been long
•go given up. H. J. Simpson, a trader
who has spent 20 years in the vicinity of
Fort Ruperts, has just arrived here and
States that tho Indians carry on their
dances with all their old time ferocity,
the only difference being that now they
are careful to have their wildest orgies
only in the depth of Winter, when the in
clemency of the season has practically
put a stop to trading and hunting and
has driven all white men, including mis
sionaries, to move to comfortable quar
So soon as they have the field to them
selves preparations are started for thai
most uisgusting orgies. Simpson, who,
having married a full blooded "Klootcb
mau," is what is known as a "squaw
man," has been specially favored or
trusted by being permuted to witness
some of these rites and gives a tern
ble description of what is known to the
Indians as a "man eater dance." which
he witnessed a few months ago. In
this dance the manista, or chief char
acter, horrifies the spectators by appear
ing with a "fiinmmy" or the shriveled
remains of a back number native, taken
from au eminence upon which it was
exposed to dry after death, and tearing
the shriveled flesh from the bones as he
dances about a huge log fire, all the
time uttering the most frightful sounds
in the Indian vocabulary of lamentations.
Simpson also lately saw the horrible
torture of a maiden in connection with
another dance, in which, to prove herself
worthy to be the bride of a brave chief
tain, she allowed great barbed hooks to
be driven through the flesh of her back
and danced almost naked, while the chief
held the reins attached to the hooks and
by a series of wrenches c- entually tore
the flesh apart and released them. Mis
sionaries have taken great credit through
out the civilized world for having con
verted these savages, and the govern
ment has been led to believe that the
dances now carried on are only imita
tions of former barbarity, bnt Simpson,
who is a reliable man, asserts that they
are no mockery at all, but a most revolt
ing and cruel reality.—Victoria (B. C.)
THE FRENCH PRESIDENCY.
Some of the Candidates Who Will Contend
For the E.v*lted Flu.cc In November.
The convention of the two houses of
parliament for the election of a president
of the French republic lias been fixed for
Nov. 2 at Versailles. Besides C'urnot,
whoso position is not yet declared, thero
are no less than eight active candidates.
They are: I
M. Casimir-Perier, prime minister at
the present moment and a highly favored
M. Dupuy, speaker of the chamber. If
he reaches the Elysee, Vaillant's bomb
will have helped to send him there.
M. Challeinel Lacour, president of the
M. Magrin, governor of the Bank of
3d. Meline of apostle protection.
Admiral Gervais, the figurehead of the
Tho austere Brisson, who would get
the Radical Socialist vote.
Waldeck Rousseau, the Benjamin of
the Gambetta ministry, who, though out
of politics, ia the chief luminary of the
Pan, bar. —Paris Correspondent.
The Earth Has Began Wabbling;.
Observations aio to be made, simul
taneously at Washington and at Manilla,
in the Philippine islands, which is almost
directly opposite Washington on tho
other side of the globe, to see what ia
the matter with the axis of our planet.
Observations show that for some time
the earth bus not been revolving on that
important if imaginary snpport, as sho
has done for centuries, and scientists
have decided that it is time to find, if
possible, what it all means. Those who
have studied the subject, declare that if
the variations continue in the course of
Rome very long nnd very indefinite peri
od we shall have an arctic climate at
Washington, and the latitude of every
place on the globe will be changed, and
our geographies will be useless. An
equatorial telescope bas been finished
mid sent out to Manilla, and before long
diligent inquiry will be made into the
whys and wherefores of the peculiar
performances of old mother earth.—
ONE FOR ALL AND ALL FOR ONE
Striking Coal Miners Present a
I bey Will Not Accent Any Form of
the Conference with the <>p>rators at
Clevelaitri Exp-etxil to Cm* to
Hy tho Associated Press.
Cleveland, May 15.—The concensus
of opinion among miners and operatora
before the conference met at 2 o'clock,
wns that the result of the meeting
would be naught. The miners appeal
firmly united. Secretary Mcßride says
their motto w ill continue to be "one for
all, all for one."
The scale committee of miners has en
deivored to adjuat differences in ratea
for miuing in a manner so aa to work no
injustice to the miners of one aection aa
compared with another.
Complicationa have been increasing
all day. Secretary Mcßride held a con
ference with the river operators on the
subject of a comDromise. Alexander
Dempster of Pittsburg said tbe Pennayl
vania operators would not treat with
Mcßride or the national board.
An organization was effected by the
election of J. B. Sorbe, an operator, of
this city, as president; Patrick Mc-
Bride of the Miners' union as secrotarv ;
with F.-uuk Brooks, an operator, of Co
lumbus, as bis aesiscant.
The Great Northern Strike I rouble Am
Minneapolis, May 15.—A1l the differ
ences existing between tbe Great North
ern and ita employees, growing out of
the recent strike, were amicably settled
tonight when the report of the arbitra
tion committee waa unnmmously adopt
ed. It provides for the restoration of
the salaries of certain employeea of the
company, in accordance with the orig
inal proposition, and also that all
classes of employees should he taken
back o woik, including tttuae charged
with the destruction of property or in
the hands of the law.
President Dsns and Vice President
Howard ol the Amaricau Railway un'nn
arr ved today and went into executive
session with the Great Northern em
The engineers in convention today
endorsed the oii>ariii*kers' blue label.
Western Miners' Convention.
Salt Lake, Vlav 15—The western
federation of the Miners' union held the
opening session of their annual conven
tion here this morning. The proceed
ings are behind closed doors. It is sup
posed the convention ie considering the
best metne for securing proper recogni
tion of tha mining interests of the we t
Nearly ail > 1.0 western states and terri
torieß are represented.
Kentucky Coal Strikers.
Rlsseli.vii.i.k, Ky., .day 15.—Fifteen
hundted miners in thu coal fields of
Ohio and Muhlenberg counties struck
today. Non-union men eeem to be
joining with ttie organized I ere
This district represents over 37' e Der
rent of the output of the entire wes.ern
A Coal unknown at Des Moines.
Dcs Moines, liay 15 —The miners'
stiikthere will close the electric light
works and leave tne city in darkinas in
tbe course of a few daya. Much damtge
is also threaten-d to brick factenea.
The mine operators are determined to
hold cut as lone as tie miners.
Cleveland, May 15.—The convention
of the Amalgamated association of iron
and steel workers, after organizing aud
appointing committees, proceeded in ex
ecutive ..ii to consider the wage
scale for the year be/inning July Ist.
London Cabbles Strike.
LoNDON, May 15. —Five hundred cab
drivers of London met at midnight and
decided to strike aitamat tbe exorbitant
chargea for cab hire insisted upon by
Suffering Coal Miners.
Frostbcko, Md , May 15.—Owing to
tha mine strike, 1800 men in this and
surrounding towns and many families
are on the verge of suffering.
1 u'l rll v.. R.-.i TelMgrnms.
There are undelivered teleerame at
the Western Union Telegraph office,
corner Court and Main streets. May 15,
for M. C Hester, Louis Sointurier,
Birdie a niith.
used to say that you could fool
: S~M some people all the time, and all
people some of the time, but you
C%^lr/' z^ f cannot fool all the oecple all the
time. Tr is princiole accounts for
I the fact that people who have been
humbugged by trying unknown
«... h . * * y brar.es o: Condensed Milk are sure
' * 2fSiiSSSf £^■. C=nder-ed Mil!:, which le-Os with
. ■ &SLt£&> a rc:;u:: , ; '° n of . tv - 30 - tfar& for
. - - ■~*«>-^""' 111 , une::ce:led quamy.
P*,'S* " ' f'i * tallzor cures all u'ivous:k;sh or'!is:i.<'-M'f ilir ■hm.ii.w 1 out,"' -'»
eU'.rJ" *~* 'i-J -St fc'i' li as: Lout Jlanliood, Xin 1 ; li s- v- s. Tired * roi
c ■ /\ J \*± ' vT i»*ar« I*ain» in tho It ark, lX'li.lii I .uiplew, Beud-
X i immm ame > Wemlnal WeaSvut**, h 1, v lr-ini>:*ion«. Irapo
f, ' v % \. rz t«*riey, I><*fspo3itl<'nc.y, S r fimilurenff si
J \w ~f tiutl I'onHtipation. Cures where nil elite fnila. Toe doctor
Hft „ bits discovered the ft'-tlve pririr-ipla on which Lhu vitality ol tho
oEFORc ANO AFTER sexual apparatus [ s depenaent
Tho r*rison vt-iiv snT'-rcr* are not cured by physirhns and medlcln^f,!~ because over 90 per cent
are iron! w iii 9 k ru*.tniitin, for which CurIDEN X iv thu only khown remedy to care Hie C m ~
plain I Without an opi-rutton A wriltrn OaiirMifft*B to n fond Ihe ironcy if a jhm ninnont em cfs
no' efTtojied l»y the n*e nf Rfx boXc*. It.QQ * *'x for t'SA SfnrJ for clrci ur fid teatluiouials.
Attfotw jDAVOi, MEON'I vie <n„ i\o. ttuxft Franciaco, Cul. i'ur&aicby
C. H HANCK, AGENT, 177-179 North 3prla< Street.
mfk g~\ MHHOOD BESTOREDrsss^
fey -£-\ 0, 9pl •SX.g eusus, such 11s Weak Memory, Loss of Brslo Power, Headache, Wakefulness,
Kf FJ "'t Lostllv hood. Nlghtljr Emisshins, M»rvousiies».allflrains«nd hif.!'of pi'wer
Vj 5 iwA X. J&L Intiene itlveOnransof either sex oansed by oreroiertton. youthful ei-rere.
„,i -'*»/» A >*fw»At. ejeesstee use ol' tohaooo. opium or stimulants, which loud to lntlnnit>. ioii
i ft jfv - =3c' A Ca« be carried lo Test pocket. |l|»rboi,ll»'s*
Vi*i;! r fS.^4s V s9fja nail pn pais. With a M order MSrt-re a w lt«e» isussW «<>' - 1 *
JV.',,, retail Ihe money. Clreolsr free. Sold lie ull druKKlsls. Ask fin t. talco
B£For!E42oAFTEKllSiii6.aoather. Address KEXVG MEBiaCO.- Masonlo Tempi*, Ca4CAJ«.iUe
For Bale hj GODr BUY & MOOKK. LOS 3. Spring lU
A POSTAL SAVINGS PLAN.
Senator Kyle Him Advanced Hit Idea That
May Poaelbly Become Law.
iho present financial stringency and
trouble with savings banks aud other in
stitutions of deposit h«T«j suggested to
Senator Kyle of Dakota a postal savings
scheme. He is of the opinion that tho
designation of certain postofiices in vari
ous parts of the country ao receivers for
small deposits wonld '>o advantageous,
and a bill is now before the senate com
mittee on poetofiioee providing for tho
details of such n plan.
It is proposed to receive small deposits
at money order offices, for which inter
est at the rate of °j per cent per annum
will be paid. The depositors will receive
stamps in denominations ranging from
10 cents to $1. These are to be kept as
securities by the depositor and are trans
ferable aud redeemable on presentation
at any money order office, proofs of
course being required as to the identity
of the holder. The money thus accumu
lated by the government is to be loaned
to farmers ou first mortgage security on
lands worth $5,000 and over at 4 per cent
The scheme is not wholly new or
wholly impracticable. Postal savings
banks are a regular feature of the Brit
ish and continental postal arrangements
of Europe, Mr. Wauamakor was a warm
advocate of the idea while he was post
master general. There is little doubt
but that some plan of making small de
posits through the postoffice would bo
ill to persons far removed from sav
i. bankß and other banking institu
tii They would make the hoardings
of mattj people available in tiie interest
beau 'ig funds. The banking project,
how, VOT, of loaning money to furmers
on real estate is a matter upon which a
difference of opinion might readily ex
isi. As a consequence it wonld be quite
neci ssary to discuss this feature of the
Kyle bill exhaustively.
Ii i- to be hoped that a good working
postal savings scheme will be developed
in this country In the near future. While
it may not be needed to tho degree that
it is in some foreign countries, it would
undoubtedly prove n great public con
venience und an inducement to more
general saving among persons of small
THE OLD TAQUI WOfvAN DEAD.
A Feature of the Midwinter Fair Fusses
Away In Indian Fashion.
A visitor to tiio Midwinter fair in San
Francisco says that the little old Taqni
woman at the Arizona Indian village,
who was said to bo 110 years old, is dead.
Yet they say there "it was the new coun
try that killed ncr, and the clothing.'' It
is not good for a Taqui to wear shoes,
and tho women are 6ick when they feel
the tight dress across their shoulders.
She died just at sun; a, which, the In
dians soy, is a good sigu.
Before she died they washed her face
and put ou her shroud and carried her
out of her wigwam and laid her ou the
b.ire ground, put stone? under her head
and uncovered her neck and arms, be
cause they said it was good she should
fi al the fresh air for the lust time on her
skin. When she had died, they put a
i cloth over her face, raised her arms high
I over her chest and clasped her hands to
gether and placed a burning candle at
her head and one at her feel and began
to trail for her. All night the village
women wailed around the body, aud the
next day it was buried in Calvary ceme
A recent issue of The Medical Bulletin
printed the following remarkable offer:
Physicians desiring to obtain a subject
on which to observe the process of di
gestion or other workings of the vital or
gan, ur on whom to try the effects of
poisons and their antidotes, may proba
bly do so by communicating with the ed
itor of The Bulletin. Subject is unmar
ried und not prevented by any ties or re
sponsibilities from acting in this matter
as he chooses, and does not object to a
probable fatal termination of the affair.
Good Friday lv Spain.
A curious Good Friday custom still
prevails in Spain. On that day the Span
ish sovereign pardons a certain number
of criminals condemned to death, and
this year the queen regent reprieved
seven unfortunate men. Standing with
one hand on the petitions for mercy,
Donna Christina placed tho other on a
crucifix and paid solemnly, according to
formula, "I pardon these men that God
may pardon me." The news of the re
prieve was then telegraphed to the cul
prit«.—Mi. 1 -.! » ""'or.
A Great deal of Nonaanse
Has been written — and believedj
•bout Blood Purifiers.
pubifies tiie blood? i
The Kidneys |
Purify ths Blood! f
•nd they alone.
If diseased, however, they cannot, j
and the blood continually becomes j
more impure. Every drop of blood I
in the body goes through the Kid
neys, the Bewera of tbe system, every
three minutes, night and day, wbilt
Warner's Sake Curb
puts tbe Kidneys in perfect health
and nature does the rest.
The heavy dragged out feeling
the bilious attacks, headaches, ner
vous unrest, fickle appetite, all
caused by poisoned blood, will dis
appear when the Kidneys properly
perform theii functions.
There iB no doubt about this.
Thouaands have so testified. Tha)
theory is right, the core is right and
health follows ac a natural sequence.
Be aelf-convinced through personal
A If DEPARTURE
Not a Dollar Need Be Paid Us fot
1 reatraent of Rupture Until
Cure Is hffected.
DS. C. EDGIR SMITH J CO.
Positively cure In from thirty to sixty
dava all kinds ol
VARI"OC*..E. HYDROCELE, PILES AND
KHHORE, Flvrnt.A, V LUERATTONd, etc.eiu,
wttiioui tb ■ u-»e of la" life, drawing blood or d«
teialion from bu^rusn.
Diseasis uf Womrn Skillfully Treatol.
CONSULTATION AND EXAMINATION FRHM
Can refer interested parties to prominent Vtm
Aukhlos ilnsens who hay.- been treated by
th. m Cure gusran eed.
tlS'i *. MAIN ST., OO '. HIV^TH.
8-7 12m U)9 AMiltlJtS, CAI+
♦ PAINE'S ♦
!-CELERY COMPOUND |
«> MAKKB PKCI'I.H WBLI.. «.
♦» » *♦♦♦»♦♦♦ ♦»»♦♦»»♦ »♦♦♦ ♦♦♦
Notice of the Flliiisr of the Report of
the Commissioners Appointed for
the Opening of Castelar Street ;
Into Bellevue Avenue, iv Complt- I
ance With Ordinance No. 1899,
New Series, Together With t lie
Flat of the Assessment District. I
NOTICE IS lIF.RKHY OIVBN THAT A CJSR, I
1\ tided copy oi tho report, assessment list I
ami plat of the commissioners appointed to
assess benefits and damages, and to have gen-1
eral supervision oi tho work of opening Gas-I
ular street into Belluvuo avenue, has beeafl
filed in the office of tha undersigned.
All sums levied an-1 assessed In said assess-fl
ment list are due and payable immediately.H
The payment of said sums is to be made to me I
in my oiho.i wiihtu thirty days from tho flrstc;
publication of this notlne
All assessments not paid before the expira-.fi
tion of said tliirtv days will be declared lobs I
delinquent and thereafter Aye per cent with,)!
tne cost of advertising, will be added thereto.
Dated Ihls 10th day of May, 1^94.
D, A. WATSON,
Hy F. J. I'alom vkeh, Deputy. 5-10 Ot '
< LO«T MANHOOD
Easily, Quickly and Permanently Restored.
CkI.EHRATED ENUUSI. IiSMEDY S> J
tJN—i-CVJA. jissssV \
It is sold on a positive Wj _W
guarantee to euro any ffi* «» W| ,
lorm ol nervous pros- s*dj
Irationor any di: .irder 1 **jVy
either sex. «. caused alls r nTin
cjofore* hy excesaiv. uso jf Attei
Te'iaooo, Alcohol or Opium, or on account
of youthful indiscretion ur oyer indulgence ate.
Diriiness. Convulsions. Waiffulness. Headache,
1 Mental Depression. Softening ol the Brain. Vvuak
Memory, Bearing Down Pains. Seminal Weakness*,
' Hysteria, Nortunuil Kmi.-:.ions, Snomatorrhusa*
Loss Ol Power and lnipotoncj which if neglected*
may lead n» premature age an-* insanity.
Positive!-- guaranteed. Price. 9 .uo a bo*; fi boxes
l .JT $.'» 00. SenpsV mail on receipt of Price. A written
guarantee furnished with -Jvery $.i 00 order received*
to refund 'uo money it a permanent cure is not
! Kor sale by 0 O. IT. Klt'-'B I \S CO., 101. North
® DR. JORDAN & CO.'S
stifga GREAT MUSEUM OF ANATOMi
h 1051 Market St., hnn Francisco
li eajl-fo \ (Between 6th and 7th Bha)
\ crerxw v» h wrn now A-onderfully yos
D mad-, und how to avoid sickness ,
EVA n (ft :.nd diseaee. Mii-cum enlarged with i
\ R thousands of new objects. Adatia
*» M yjon lit) eta,
J'rivate mt i«-c—«ama Hulldlns; ,
10-M JMartiet sitreec— Uiseuscs of most >
stricture, loss o.' Manhood, diseases of tha skla |
.md kidneys qui. kiy en-cd without the use ol me*»
irv. Treatment puiduuuily or by letter, bead
When vi itlng the midwiater fair, he tBM
and see Jordan's mu.eum.
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