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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, February 23, 1895, Image 3

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unknown BILL IN BALANCE
"lie Steering Committee of the
Senate Looking After It
(ii;NERAL DEFICIENCY BILL
No Amendments of Any Importance
Were Adopted
fropo.-ltlon to Get the Pooling Bill to s Vote
F.vcn it a Sunday Session Is
to Be Held
Washington, Feb. 22.—The Democratic
steering committee of the Senate, alter
many postponements, held a meeting to**
day ami decided to recommend Co the
Senate that Senator Hutlcr should be per
mitted to move at 3 o'clock tomorrow for
the consideration of the pooling bill,
that this bill should be continued as the
unfinished business until 12 o'olocJc Mon
day, and if ItShould not be disopsed of by
that time it should give place to other
business. The programme was imme
diately construed into a decision to hold
a Sunday session and this fact was made
the most of by those Senators who oppose
the bill. I'hc advocates of the bill did not
idtnir in many words that their pur
pose included a Sunday session, but they
toufesst"! tllttt if they should succeed in
felting the bill up they would use their
ltnio-t endeavors to have it. voted upon
•efoiv the; expiration of the time set for
.ts consideration, ami as this time would
include only about, three hours of the
S'lttirdav session and one hour of the
Monday session they would necessarily
have very limited time for the bill with
out either night or a Sunday session.
When Senator Butler, who was cha r
nian of tiie Interstate Commerce Commit
tee, who hits charge of the bill, was asked
what his purpose was, as to a Sunday ses
sion, he said he did not wont to be quoted
a- saying anything that could be con
strued into a threat, and be would only
say he would use his best endeavors to
get the bill before the Senate, and that if
he should succeed in that he would con
tinue his exertions in its behalf until a
rote could be reached. He felt confident
of the success of the bill in case a vote
COUld be reached, and he believed a clear
majority would be shown on the vote for
consideration. While Senator Butler
would name no figures, it is understood
other friends of the bill claim that a llnal
vote would show two-thirds of the Senate
in favor of it. The opponents concede
that if a vote should be taken it
would pass, but they are determined
in the. declaration that it shall not reach
the point when the test of its strength
shall be made. The tactics which they
will pursue were forsbadowed in Senator
Pettigrew's brief speech in the Senate
just prior to the adjournment tonight.
The feeling is such as to make it clear
there will be a very sharp clash when the
effort is made to take up the hill, and the
indications are for a period of mostdecided
paliamentuy sparring against the meas
ure, which will probably be led by Sena
tor (iorman on the Democratic side and
Senator Aldrich and Chandler among the
Republicans.
IN THE SENATE
The Navy Affairs Committee Sends In a
Resolution
Washington, Feb. -2.—ln the Senate
Navy Affairs Committee a resolution was
adopted ' y uturiimous vote today recom
mending tbe increase In the navy as pro
vided Iri the naval appropria'ion bill, now
bef re the Senate Committee on Appro
priations. The cominitte; agreed to re
port an Amendment to the naval bill for
an appropriation of 1100,000 for dockyards
a' M-ire ts and, and another provid ng
that officers of the navy detailed for shore
duty shall rec -i .c sea pay while perform
ing this duty.
Rev. Mr. Milburn opened the session of
the Senate today with a fervent and elo
quent prayer extolling the public and pri
vate virtues of (lebrge Washington, who,
he ai , sow d a stead fa t devo ion to
the Intli ests of his country, subordinating
his private wi-hes and will to the good of
the peopl . Sue i a noble example might
veil enter into tho charactir of every
American boy and exalt our patriotism,
making our n tional Institutions the safe
guard of all social, religious and | rlvatJ
institutions.
Quay presented ft memorial from the
Manufacturers' Club of Philadelphia
strongly urging that the cause of the
financial distress was the assault on tho
American protective system, anil indig
nantly protesting against the course of
the President in borrowing money from a
foreign syndicate. The memorial closed
with an earnest appeal to Senators and
members to so adjust the tariff duties as
to overcome the distress of the Treasury.
The House provision that the Secretary
of the Interior reduco expenditures for
contract schools 20 per cent annually, so
that at the end of live years such expendi
tures shall cease, was struck out, but the
appropriation is reduced 20 per cent from
last year's expenditures.
Whm the executive bill comes before
the Senate a motion will bo made to
strike out the provision for the Utah
Commission. It is claimed that as Utah
will become a state in the fall, with full
powers, the commission should be abol
ished. The commission will continue un
til July 1.
Himator Mills has given notice of the
tallowing amendment to the sundry civil
•ppropriation bill: "And all laws which
■ uthoritse the Secretary of the Treasury to
ell bonds for any purpose are hereby re
pealed. "
There were numerous objections, and
linong them one from Mr. Pettigrew
which was emphasized by the brief but
pointed statement he made.
It was in the nature of a disclosure that
ii private agreement had been reached
among the Senators whereby the pooling
bill will be taken up at 3 o'clook tomor.
row afternoon and held before the Senate
all night and over Sunday until passed.
The statement came so unexpectedly
tine) was the sequel to such active work
-uroii ;hout the day by tho friends of the
pooling bill that it created something of
a sensation among the Senators and spec
tators. Mr. Pettigrcw added to this an
nouncement that he would take effective
steps to defeat the passage of the pooling
bill by objecting to the disposal of the
Indian appropriation bill or other meas-'
lives having precedence. The contract
school item of the Indian bill was com
pleted in such form as to provide a 20 per
cent reduction from the expenditures ot
last year. Mr. Morgan of Alabama spoke
throughout the afternoon in favor of a
judicial system for the Indian Territory,
but his amendment to that effect was
finally ruled out of order. Two House
bills were passed amending the articles
of regulation of the navy. A spirited
contest arose over the construction of the
bridge over the Delaware River at Phila
delphia. It was linally agreed to take a
vote on the question tomorrow noon.
Mr. (iorman secured unanimous con
sent that unobjected cases on tho calendar
should be taken up at night sessions
next Tuesday.
The Indian appropriation bill wan then
taken up. The pending amendment was
that of Mr. Pettlgrew, of South Dakota,
that of the $1,104,3f>0 appropriated for
industrial and day schools for Indians
$715,000 shall be used for contract schools,
and that 20 per cent of the latter shall be
used in purchasing such contract schools
as may be offered for sale.
A vote was taken on the amendment of
the Appropriation Committee, striking
out the House provision that the Secre
tary of the Interior should reduce the ex
penditures 20 per cent annually, so that
at the end of live years the entire expend
iture for sectarian Indian schools shall be
at an end. The committee amendment
was sustained —yeas, 41; nays, 23.
The cffe tof tliis was to do away with
the House provision for the gradual aban
donment of the contract schools during
thi' next live years.
The Petti grew amendment was defeated
—yeas, 13; nays, 3(1.
Lodge withdrew his amendment offered
last night, fixing three years as the limit
for the abandoning of the contract s hools
instead of rive years.
With the changes made, the provision
for Indian schools makes a reduction of
20 per cent from the expenditures last
year, but leaves future Congresses to make
such further reductions as they see fit.
Morgan offered an amendment for the
establishment of United States courts in
the Indian Territory. He spoke of the
barbarous condition of affairs among the
live civilized tribes, where an armed ven
detta existed.
Perry urged that a territorial form of
government was the best remedy for the
evils existing in the Indian country.
Train robbery, lawlessness of all kinds
and the absorption of Indian lands by a
few persons constituted the main abuses.
The discussion of conditions in the In
dian Territory lasted through the after
noon.
Mills made a point, of order against
Morgan's amendment on the ground it
was new legislation and being submitted
to the Senate the amendment was de
clared not in order.
Call, in charge of the Indian bill, sought
to have a time fixed for a final vote. There
were objections.
"If this bill does not pass today or early
tomorrow," said Call, "then some of the
remaining large appropriation bills will
surely fail."
At this point Pettlgrew, Republican of
South Dakota, came forward with a most
emphatic objection.
"It is understood," said he, "that a
plan is on foot to get this bill out of the
way and then to take up the pooling bill
at 3 o'clock tomorrow ami sit it out even
over Sunday. 1 want to say here and
now distinctly that the plan will not suc
ceed if I can prevent it. And what is
more the pooling bill cannot become a
law if I can do anything to prevent it,
especially it cannot he passed on Sun
day."
Pettlgrew make his statement with the
evident consciousness that the Senate
rules permitted the opposition of one man
to be very effective. this, anil the other
objections, prevented any time being
lixed for completing the Indian bill.
Call was willing to lix it at any time be
fore adjournment, but Chandler objected
and then, at 5:16, the Senate went into
executive session and ten minutes later
adjourned.
THE DEFICIENCY BILL
The Home Hears Some Objections from Mr.
Breckinridge
Washingotn, Feb. 22.—When the speaker
called the House to Order at 11 o'clock,
less than fifty members were present.
On motion of Mr. Bynum the Senate
joint resolution was adopted extending to
Mexico the thanks of Congress for the
high honors paid Isaac P. Gray, late
United States Minister.
Martin of Indians, chairman of the
Committee on invalid Pensions, asked
unanimous consent to extend the evening
sessions tonight (for considering private
pension bills) to 12 o'clock.
Jones of Virginia objected,
After a debate, in which the propriety
of the Government taking a hand in
suppressing railroad strikes was disc ussed,
the motion to strikeout the appropriation
for the pay of marshals was withdrawn.
The House then into Committee of tho
Whole and resumed consideration of the
general deficency appropriation bill.
When the paragraph relating to the
eleventh census was reached Mr. Hepburn
wanted to know when the reports of the
last, census were to be published. Five
years had elapsed, he said, and yet but
two of the twenty-six volumes had reached
the public.
Mr. Breckinridge, in charge of the bill,
replied that all tho material would be in
the hands of the printer by March Ist,
and the volume would be published there
after as rapidly as possible.
Mr. Livingston, Democrat of Georgia,
moved to strike out the appropriation of
$121),tlOO for United States marshals fees.
It precipitated some discussion.
Mr. Boatner criticized the appropria
tion on the ground that no specific claims
of these had been furnished.
Mr. Cameron, Republican of Illinois,
defended the appropriation. A large por
tion of the sum was to pay deputy mar
shal) who were in Chicago on the occa
sion of the riots there a year ago. The
amount of these fees could only be estim
ated, for, he said, vouchers were not
transmitted to the Department of Justice
until they were paid.
On motion of Mr. Boatner a prnvi sion
was added to the paragraph requiring the
Attorney-Genera! to report to Congress a
list of the persons to whom this money
should be paid and the amounts paid
each.
Gradually the discussion drifted into
the question of the Government taking v
hand in the suppression of the strike.
Mr. Breckinridge expressed his appre
hension that the doors were opening too
wide when great corporations were allowed
to go into the courts and secure protec
tion for their property at great expense to
the Government.
Henderson, Republican, of lowa, in an
eloquent response, called attention to the
resolution passed by Congress after the
Piesident had sent troops to Chicago
commending his action. The Govern
ment, said he, must afford protection to
interstate commerce and must enforce the
mandates of the courts.
"I am glad," said he, "to live in a
LOS AT-TG-ELES HEEALD: SATURDAY MOROTN'G, FEBBTTABY 23, 1895.
country where the'executivo met his duty,
as Mr. Cleveland did, manfully and cour
ageously, and where Congress with one
voice endorsed his action.
"The storm tins now blown over," he
continued, "and the men who took their
lives in their hands, who responded to
the call of the law and helped to execute
it, should have their pay. Most of them
are poor. Now, when the trouble is
passed, can we afford to haggle and growl
about paying them their due? Shame
upon Congress if it fails to do its duty."
Mr. Livingston argued that it was not a
question of refusing to pay the honest ob
ligations, of tho -Government, but it
claimed that much of this appropriation
would illegally go to deputy marshals who
were illegally engaged in protecting pri
vate property which should have been
protected at the expense of the city of
Chicago.
Mr. Livingston finally withdrew his mo
tion to strike out the appropriation.
Mr. Livingston offered an amendment
to pay C. B. Payne, Charles Morgan, N.
0. Mordccai and the Southern Steamship
Company $2910 for mail services rendered
some time ago. The amendment went
over temporarily, as did one offered hy
Mr. Tracey, Democrat of New York, to
pay the employees of the House and Sen
ate an extra month's pay.
An amendment to pay the widow of
Thomas McCoy of St. Paul, the late Con
sul General at Liberia, $2000, was agreed to.
Mr. Terry, Democrat of Arkansas, of
fered an amendment to pay Jason Black
burn of Little Rock, Ark., a member of
the Fortieth Congress from Louisiana,
$17,700, the balance of salary due him.
The chairman of the Committee of the
Whole (Mr. Tarsney) ruled the amend
ment out of order.
Without oomple ing the consideration of
the bill the committee rose.
A bill was passed to amend an act
granting a right of way through the In
dian Territory to the Kansus and Gulf
Railway Company-: also, on motion of
Tracy, the Senate bill to postpone the
time for the enforcement of the new regu
lations tn prevent collisions at sea.
At fi o'clock the House took a recess
until 8 o'clock, the night session to be de
voted to the consideration of private pen
sion bills.
Story of Admiral Beardslee Condemning
Repair Work Denied
Washington) Feb. 22.—1t is positively
denied at the Navy Department that any
report has been received from Admiral
Beardslee, commanding the Pacific sta
tion and now at Honolulu, condemning
the character of tbe work at Mare island
navy yard, or that Secretary Herbert has
ordered an investigation of the affairs at
tin' navy yard. It is also said that
so far as the department is is In
formed, the work done in this yard is
fully up to the standard elsewhere. Touch
ing the report that the Philadelphia's
starboard engines broke down on the trip
to Honolulu, the Secretary himself has
stated that Admiral Beardslee'B report'
made no mention of any such mishap,
bin attributed the delay in passage mainly
to inferior coal.
As for, the Bos on, which is also cited as
an exampl of bad work, it is said the
vesßel lias been lying at Marc Island Navy
Yanl for moutu out o commission,
althou b ready for service and in good
orde , simply for lack of ■. en to ake up
a crew Tbe Bennington is being held at
A apulco, aco ding to Admiral Ramsey,
Chief of the Ny ,i lion Bureau, nt be
cause she is n tin perfect rder, but b -
cause this is a convenient pot at w icb
a vessel may be rdcred t sh rt notic to
proceed eith r t South or Central Amer
ica, or c oss the Pacitic As for the
York own, which is said to b suffering
from leaky bo ler tubes, it is aid this is
i rohably true, but i' i not i any sense
a refiec ion upon the character of Mare
Is and work that the tubes should lea
after theyi-sss] had crosa d the Pa itic
and had been in bar service on a f reig
coast.
IN SADDLE AND SULKY
The Thornton Stake a Feature in San
Francisco
Favorites Win the Three First Races—The
Western Turf Congress Voting
by Telegraph
San Francisco, Feb. 22.—The Thornton
stakes, four miles, was the feature of the
racing at Itay District today, (iilead took
the lead and raced a neck in front of Haw
thorne for three miles and then drew
away, winning by a dozen lengths from
Hawthorne. La Gascon, the favorite, was
beaten by a full quarter of a mile. He
was not a factor in the race at any stage.
Favorites won the three first races.
Six furlongs—Mahogany won, Hessian
second, Steadfast third; time, 1:18.
Six furlongs, handicap—Kobin Hood II
won, Hico second, Sue Abbott third; time,
1:18 1-4.
Five furlongs, selling—Chartreuse won,
Condo second, Mollie R. third; time,
1:08 3-4.
Four miles, Thornton stakes, value
$3000—Gilead won, Hawthorne second, La
Gascon third; time, 7:32.
Steeplechase, short course—April won,
Guadalupe secoud, Kit Kendig third;
time, 3:27.
Dartown Derby, one mile—Zobair won,
Booze second, Hoodlum third; time, 1:46.
St. Louis, Feb. 22.—The Western Turf
Congress is taking a telegraph vote on the
question of licensing the Old Dominion
Jockey Club, which operates tho Alexan
der Island race track, across the Potomac
River from Washington. C. C. Maftitt of
St. Louis, who is president of the con
gress, authorized the vote to be taken.
When seen today he was unable to predict
what the result would bo. The Alexander
Island track will commenco racing next
month.
New Orleans, Feb.' 22.—Five and one
half furlongs — Muloch won, Vanguard
second, Propriety third: time, 1:15.
Six furlongs—Darwin Wedgewood won,
Francis Pope second, Luke Parks third;
time, 1:22 3-4.
Five furlongs—Tramp won, Ben Wilson
second, Old Dominion third; time,
1:0S 1-2.
Seven furlongs—Le Grande won, Tom
Kelly second, Bill White third; time,
1:30 3-4.
Five furlongs—Chcnoa won, Walter Tal
bert second, Red Veil third ; time. :07 1-4
fletropoliton Turf Exchange
The Metropolitan Turf Commission
Room. Commissions taken on San Fran
cisco and eastern races by wire. Pools
sold on sporting events.
Durkee A Fitzgerald,
120 West Second street.
Fitzgerald, house and sign painter, 222
Eranklin; telephone 1440. )U>W prices.
Or. Price's Cream Baking Powder
Awardrd Gild Medal Midwinter Fair, San Francisco.
ALLEGED STEAL IN THE NAVY
UNPAID BOUNTY ON SUGAR
Blackburn's: Amendment to the
Civil Service Bill
WHAT PRODUCERS SHALL DO
Must File Statements to Show What
They Have Done
No Bounty Will Be Paid Persons Engaged
In Refining Imported Sugars—The
Commissioners' Powers
Washington, Feb. 22.—Senator Black
burn, on behalf of the committee on ap
propriations, today introduced an amend
ment to the sundry civil bill to provide
for the payment of the full bounty on th*
sugar produced in 1893, and for the pay
ment of eight-tenths of a cent per pound
on the production of 1894. The amend
ment for payment of the first class claims
carries an appropriation of $238,289 and is
as follows:
That there shall be paid by the Secre
tary of the Treasury to those producers
and nianuracturers of sugar in the United
States from maple sap, beets, sorghum or
raw sugar cane grown in the United
States, who complied with the provisions
of the bounty laws as contained in the
schedules of the tariff act of 1800, a
bounty of two cents a pound on all sugar
testing not less than ninety degrees by
the polariscope and one anil three-quarter
cents per pound on all sugars testing less
than ninety and not more than eighty de
grees, manufactured and produced by them
previous to the 28th of August, 1804, and
upon which no bounty has previously
been paid.
The provision for the payment of a part
of last year's bounty is that there shall be
paid to those producers who complied
with tbe McKinley bounty law by filing
application for license and the bonds re
quired prior to July 1, 1395, and who
would have been entitled to receive a
license bounty of 8-10ths of a cent a pound
on sugars actually manufactured and pro
duced in the United States, testing not
less than HO degrees, during the period of
the fiscal year ending June 30, 1805, com
prised in the period commencing August
28, 1894, aud ending June 80, 1896, and for
this purpose tf),000,000 is appropriated.
No bounty is to be paid to any person
engaged in refining sugars which have
been imported into the United States, or
produced in the United States, upon
which the bounty herein provided for has
already been applied for.
The Commissioner of Internal Revenue
is empowered to make regulations for the
payment of the bounty and to employ two
revenue agents, in addition to those al
ready employed, for the transaction of the
business.
LANDED IN PRISON
Bold Roy Bandits Brought Up With a
Round Turn
San Francisco, Feb. 22. —A. gang of boy
pirates, after operating with singular
boldness and remarkable success for the
past 18 months has been rounded up and
the quartette landed in prison. The en
tire outfit, comprising a sloop and row
boat, a wagon and team, with a large
quantity of provisions, was captured.
Captain Wilcox, known as tbe "King ol
tbe Pirates," is an experienced sailor
and piloted tbe craft across the bay on
stormy nights, which best suited the
piratical operations. The gang boldly
sailed up to tbe wharf, and under cover
of darkness, stole anything they could And
on the wharves or on vessels discharging
cargo. Provisions were preferred, as most
easily sold. All the plunder was taken to
the Alameda side and unloaded on tbe San
Leandro bay, where a warehouse was lo
cated for the storage of the stolen goods,
subsequently sold from door to door at
prices far below the market rates. So bold
were the pirates that they continued their
depredations on a wholesale order, and
their low prices were explained on the
pretense of a cut in provisions by whole
sale houses. Their capture was the result
of incautiously offering a large consign
ment of Hour at one-third the market
quotation. The women solicited ordered
the Hour delivered on the following day,
meanwhile notifying the police. Kvidence
against the thieves is so direct that com
mitment to the penitentiary is considered
inevitable.
A CHINESE COMBINE
Wealthy Pagans Will Lease and Operate the
Bidwell Rancho
San Francisco, Feb. 22.—A syndicate of
wealthy Chinese of this city, composed of
members of the Six Companies, has se
cured a lease of the fruit ranch
owned by General John C. Bid
well, the Chico millionaire. Bidwell's
orchard was for many years the most ex
tensive in the state and still ranks second,
containing between 4000 ami nOOO acres
planted in deciduous fruits. Nor has tbe
syndicate stopped at the one place. Sev
eral large orchards in the northern
fruit belt, comprising the districts
about Maryiville. Vina, Willows, Red
Bluff and Oroville, aggregating several
thousand acres, have been secured at
rentals from $1000 to $5000 a year. The
past two seasons have been so unprofit
able to orchardists that they are glad to
lease to Chinese, who are able to hire
coolies at half the wages a
white man would be obliged to
pay them and can thus afford to pay big
rentals. A local cannery, owned ami op
erated by Chinese, will handle the prod
ucts of these leased ranches. In the
orchards white laborers will be unable to
obtain employment, and serious labor
troubles are feared during the coming sea
son.
THE WAR IN ASIA
The Canton River Unnavigable by Reason ot
Official Restrictions
London, Feb. 22.—A dispatch to the
Times from Hong Kong says that addi
tional restrictions have been imposed
upon the navigation of the Canton River.
The dispatch states that a plot, far reach
ing in its purpose to overthow the dynasty,
has been discovered in KwangTung Kwang
and other provinces of Southern China.
According to the dispatches H. M. S.
Mercury has returned from Formosa.
During the recent black-Hag riots the
British consul at Taku was assaulted hy
the natives. The Chinese authorities,
however, succeeded in quelling the riots
before the steamer Mercury arrived.
Twenty-five of the ringleaders were be
headed and all is now quiet.
Trap and Trigger
Jersey City, N. J., Feb. 22. —The series
of three shooting matches between .1. A.
It. Elliott of Kansas City anil E. D. Ful
ford of I'tira, N. V., ended at Marion, N.
.1., with a third victory for Elliott. The
conditions were $2. r >o a side and 100 birds
each. Elliott made a run of 66 birds with
a sharp wind blowing. The final score
was: Elliott, 96; Fulford, 80. Elliott non
claims to be champion of the world.
W. W. Lowd of Duluth, Minn., has in
vented a telegraphic code tor transmitting
pictures by telegraph.
A "CUE" FOR THE PUBIJ'
Helen Barry, the Actress, Finds i.
Splendid Tonic in Paine's
Celery Compound.
The play li done, the curtain drops, overwork, by the advice of trie wife of fe
Slow falling to the prompter's hell; ft, g. Senator in Washington, triel
A moment yet th« actress stops and looks Paine's celery compound. She says: "My
ft is aMM&'V, p'<?« «p p •*«S£jS
And when she's laughed and said her say, weeks the same old exuberant health
She shows as she removes her mask a fsce with which nature blessed me had re
that's anything but gay. turned.
Acting is not all gaiety, lights and ap- "1 •»*« and slept as I had not done since
. B e j. o I was a child, and I have never known
»* *,™' since then an hour's inconvenience frem
There is a deal of drudgery, vexation, nervous prostration,
and heartache that the people in the front "The medicine to which I owe so much
of the house little imagine. is Paine's celery compound, and I have
Mary Anderson used to advise young recommended it to all my stage.acquain
•V , . , . , m , fences who have overtaxed their brains
stage-struck girls to keep off the stage. by tOQ close attention to gtudyi and a u
The feverish excitement, the late hours, ]," avo experienced the same happy results
the drudgery of rehearsals, the unnatural as myself."
stimulus from new audiences, rivalry and Marie Tempest also, and a host more of
applause make the life full of perils to the £2^%
health of mind and body. The careless the wonderful reinvigorating power of
theater-going public have no notion of tbe Paine's celery compound. Their testi
straln on the nerves that is inseparable mony ia noteworthy because no class of
from a dramatic career. women work harder or are under greater
But members of "the profession" know nervous strain,
what il is. and they have as a body. Women in every walk of life have reason
learned how best to keeptheir nervous gyg- to be grateful to Professor Phelps
tern strong and capable of doing the hard lof Darmouth, who discovered Paine's
work demnaded of them. That is why celery compound. He understood
Paine's celery compound is so popular the peculiar weakness of the sex.
on the stage.' He knew that the backache, lass -
Helen Harry, the well-known actress, turle, headache, sleeplessness, and
writes to a physician friend from Tea loss of appetite all mean that the supply
Box Cottage. Bcllfort ; of nevous force is low, and inadequate to
"It is with great peasure I write to tell the demands upon it. The experience o;
you that I find Paine's celery compound thousands has taught the women of tho
ii splendid tonic. I should 'like yon to country that only Paine's celery compound
procure nic a few more bottles." will give health to the nerves, and,
Delia Fox, when "run down" from through them, to the entire body.
CANINES RUN DOUBLES
The Dog Poisoner's Dastardly Work in
New York
Light Valuable Animals Destroyed During a
Bench Show—lt Was a Case of
Pure Spite
San Francisco, Feb. 22.—The weather
did not interfere witli the coursing at
Ocean View today and a large crowd of
"regulars" was present.
Coomassie heat Marvelous; Ambition
beat Soudan; Best Trump beat Wigger;
Annie Laurie beat Tempest; Faster and
Faster beat. White Rustic; Sky Hall beat
Castaway; Fairy D. beat Lady Chance;
Nellie Conroy beat Mission Boy; Little
Corporal beat Fearless; Vida Shaw beat
Rollalong.
The trials in the second round where bet
ter than the lirst and resulted as follows:
Coomassie beat Little Joe, Best Trump
settled with Ambition, Annie Laurie out
ran Butcher Box, Sky Hall upset all oppo
nents in the most decisive manner, Nellie
Conroy heat Daisy D., while Vida Shaw
beat the Little Corporal.
The third round was commenced with
Best Trump and Coomassie. The former
made the run up and took the next two
turns. Coomassie then got in, but, as
usual, she was too clever with her fangs,
killed aud lost. Sky Ball Hew around
Annie Laurie in the most decisive man
ner, and Vida Shaw upset Nellie Conroy
cleverly.
The fouth round brought Sky Ball and
Best Trump together. Sky Ball went
around Best Trump. Vida Shaw ran a
bye with Annie Laurie aud the latter had
the best of it. Sky Hall and Vida Shaw
then were brought out.
Sky Ball won tirst money $40; Vida
Shaw second, . P 2r>, and Best Trump third,
$ir>.
At Kerrigan's Golden Gate park there
was a puppy stake for twenty-six dogs.
The winners turned up in 'S. C. Cum
ming's Starlight, McConib's Blackbird,
Btrechel's Gold King and O'Xeil's Little
Tom. The San Jose sportsmen who at
tended this meeting were very well satis
Unlike the Dutch Process
© No Alkalies
Other Chemicals
Ml \ are used in the
19 i • .V' « preparation of
Hlw.Bate&Co.'s
Breakfast Cocoa,
which is absolutely pure
and soluble.
It has more than three times the strength
of Cocoa mixed with Starch, Arrowroot
or Sugar, ami is far more economical,
costing less than one cent a cup. It
is delicious, nourishing, and easily
DIGESTED.
Sold by Grocers everywhere.
W. Baker & Co., Dorchester, Mass.
fied with the day's sport which they pro
nounced first-class, notwishßtandiug I lie
rather stupid way in which some of the
young dogs acted when in the slips.
New York, Feb. 22.—Eight valuable
dogs, the property of Mrs. Kenn, Were
poisoned at the dog show and died today.
The Westminster Club headed a sub
scription list to reimburse Mr. and Mrs.
Serin for their loss. Superintendent Mor
timer said he knew no reason why there
should be any ill-feeling against Mr. and
Mrs. Senn.
"One thing is certain." said he, "tho
Westminster Kennel Club will leave no
■tone unturned to lind out the poisoner,
and I trust we will be successful.
The American Society for the Preven
tion of Cruelty to Animals has offered a
reward of foul) in addition to that offered
by the Westminster Kennel Club.
DAVE TERRY'S WIDOW
Title to a School House Lot In Fresae
Involved
Fresno, Feb. 22 —Fresno is in a dilem
ma. Arrangements had been made and
considerable work done toward building
a |60,000 school house on a block formerly
belonging to Mrs. Sarah Althea Terry, in
sane widow of David 8. Terry, who was
shot while assaulting Justice Stephen .1.
Field, six years ago. The trade was made
with Porter Ashe as her guardian, and
for a year the matter has been in and
out of court in an effort to perfect ' the
title. The bargain was closed and every
thing was suppsed to be ready for paying
over the money and receiving a deed to
the property, but the discovery was made
that Porter* Ashe never had been legally
apointed guardia of Mr. Terry's estate,
and that the whole proceedings for the
purchase of the block are null and void.
A fight is now being waged between Ashe
and Thomas IT. Williams, Jr., for tbe uu
remunerative office.
The Jury Couldn't Agree
Brooklyn, Feb. 22.—The jury in the
case of Edward Kelly, the striking motor
man who was indicted for malicious in
jury to a railroad car, last night notified
j Judge Moore that they could not agree
upon a verdict. The jury has been out
since H o'clock Wednesday and when asked
by Judge Moore how they stood as to
numbers, and not sentiment, the fore
man replied seven to five. Later it was
learned that the jury stood seven for con
viction and five for acquittal. They
stood that way on the third ballot ana
did not change. Kelly was indicted for
throwing a stone at a Third avenue car
on February 4t.h.
Ward McAllister's Estate
New York, Feb. 22. —Louise McAllister,
daughter of the late Ward McAllister,
has applied for letters of administration
before Surrogate i'itzgerald. The de
ceased, according to the petition, left his
widow, Sarah McAllister, the petitioner,
Louise McAllister, and two sons, Ward Mc-
Allister, Jr., and Hayward H. McAllister,
as survivors. Xo real estate was left and
the personal property does not exceed
the sum of Sfo,ooo. Kdward Laittcrbach
represented Ward McAllister, Jr., and An
derson, Howland it Murray appeared for
the petitioners.
Fought In the Senate
Denver, Col,, Feb. 22.—Senators George
Pease and David A. Mills, Populists, came
to blows during the session of the Senate
today. Pease struck Mills on the head
with a paper weight, indicting serious
injury.
Coming to the Pacific
St. Petersburg, Feb. 22.—The Russian
squadron in the Mediterranean has been
ordered to join the squadron in the Pacif
ic ocean. Admiral Alizeff has been ap
pointed to the augmented Pacific squad
ron.
The Father of the Country
Washington, Feb. 22.—Washington's
Birthday was fittingly celebrated in this
city by various organizations. The Gov
ernment departments are closed.
3

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