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central body with power to prescribe the
number of employes in state Institutions and to have general business supervision of tbe affairs of the various institutions. He thinks there would be a saving of 15 per cent annually by such a plan. He is not in favor of cutting wages or abolishing needed offices, and says: ' Nor would 1 disgrace the state by per mitting the salaries if the attorney general, state treasurer, secretary of state, superintendent of public instruc tion and similar oflices performing such honorable and valuable services to be but $3000 annually, while county clerks, district attorneys, county treasurers, 'tax collectors and assessors frequently receive from twice to three times as ■.mull, and the heads of some of our state Institutions nnd their subordin ates receive more, and also necessaries for themselves and families." Governor Budd review s his efforts to promote economy during the session of the last legislature, and commends the management of the asylums at Napa, Agnews, Ukiah, Stockton and the Whit tler state school for notable reductions in their expenses. Speaking of taxation. Governor Bund says: "If the appropriations for pur poses other than the regular running ex penses of the government, as estimated by the controller be kept within reason able bounds, the condition of the treas ury Is such that for the next two fiscal years on the present valuation of prop- ; ■erty the tax rate will be less than SS ! isents per $100, and if the graduated cor- i ponation income tax and the excise li rense tax raise $1500 between them for 1 state purposes, the people of the state will be compelled to ]>ay less than I'll , cents on the $100 valuation of property. And the legislature that accompli In s this good end will stand out ns tiie great est our state has ever had. "I would recommend that this system be gradually inaugurated by Imposing but a limited tax until its practical work ings be determined, in this event, should inequality or oppression lo legitimate corporate Interests result, little injury would follow its trial." The governor su>s there are 11.000 sa loons in the state anil re< ommends the adoption of a state excise license tax equal throughout the state, and In such amount as would insure an efficient reg ulation of this traffic, raise n revenue of such magnitude as would materially contribute to the support of the state government and secure to the citizens adequate compensation for the bunions arising from its existence. On the subject of Insurance the gov ernor expresses the eipinion that the- ex ample of New York and other eastern states should convince our legislators that it is time similar laws to those en acted were adopted here. In touching upon tho state funds he says: "One of the worst featuresotf our financial administration consists in re taining "continuing' or 'standing' ap propriations; that is. the establishment or recognition by law of some board, Iwxly or institution, and a provision for an appropriation in its interest. This aprpopriation once provided for. while not a bonded indebtedness or a liability in fact, causes a yearly amount to be drawn from the general fund, without any act of appropriation providing there for at each session of the legislature. As an instance of this class of liability [ I might, cite the indigent fund which lm- ! posed upon the people of the state eif I California a tax of over $2,300,000 from : the time it became a law until its re peal." He insists that the recent decision of United States District Judge McKenna makes more urgent the changes recom mended in his inaugural message with reference to the railroad commissioners, since the portion of his decision ruling that the findings of the railroad commis sioners are not conclusive, eliminates a portion of our constitution, and that, holding tie rate fixed must be reasona ble, demands of California the selection of her ablest men for the place. Under the head of state prisons the governor emphatically declares that the maintenance of two prisons entails two sets of official-* and the needless expense of two establishments, anel he therefore recommends their consolidation. The salary list of San Quentin is $120,000 bi ennially, of which over one-half could be saved. The supplies are estimated at $200,000 biennially, of which that going for maintenance of redundant official', light, fuel and power eoulel be saved The San Quentin site alone, if sold,would produce sufficient money to erefct all needed buildings at Folsom an..* com plete a consolidation of the two prisons. The state board of prison directors should be empowered! and directed to make this consolidation and erect the necessary buildings at the earliest possi ble moment, and in such manner as it deems beta for the Interests of the state. When the prison are consolidated, it Folsom was permitted to produce many of the supplies required at the other state institutions and to aid in the pro duction of articles entering into the con struction of new, and the repair of old' buildings, and in the furnishing of both, the saving to the state would be con siderable. Under the head of reform schools ho recommends that the boys ar Whittler, who weed the Industrial habits set out by .-Superintendent Coffin, be transferred to the industrial school at lone, and that the Institution al Whittler be turned antei-a school for the reformat ion of girls. He strongly urges the consolidation of the reform schools into one for boys at (Preston, unless th" changes between Glen Ellen and Whittler lie made, in this I'liiiiii ctlon he calls attention to ths report of Special Trustee Mitchell of Whittler, and recommends that it lie made mandatory by the law to teach and treat girls in reform schools as recom mended by her. In the opinion of Governor Budd the work of tin- bureau of highways can not be to.- highly commended. Whether or not the suggestions of the bureau of highways, as to a general road sys tem he adopted, he says Its other recom mendations, should be. and the laws for managing 'and constructing roads .should be ( hanged. No state has better facilities at less cost for constructing line- roads than, has California, and it is to be hoped that co-operation between legislators a.nd the members of the state will secure their control "A state armory In San Francisco (and perhaps at Los Angeles) in the- near future will be a necessity. It should contain ofllce room foi state officials re siding there. This should be accom plished under article XVI of our consti tution on a voti en' the people and is suance ..!' bonds. The saving would more than justify the expenditure, while the convenience ami safety assured would make tin- same most desirable." In conclusion tlio governor reiterates the recommendations, contained in h!.< inaugural message with reference to the defeat of the Pacific railroad funding bill. After some debate the message was made the special order of business for tomorrow morning Immediately after the reading of the Journal. The s-t-nate then adjourned until In bdock tomorrow morning. IN ASSEMBLY. Kanford's Silver Resolution Sheiv i, Anti-Funding Resolution. Adopted. SACRAMENTO, Jan. 6.—The assem bly was called to order this mot tling at II oclo.'k. Sandl'ord ot Mendocino Introduced ths following resolution, whli li was adopl l two years ago: Whereas, We recognize the fact thai by the demonetization of sliver by re- ! fusal to give it equal standing in the coinage system of the United Sta: the material interest of tiie nation : dangerously Impaired; ami Whereas, It is recognized to be a fact that the opposition tn silver coinage' emanates from speculative syndicate! and moneyed classes who seek to em barrass the people of the nation for th advancement of their own selfish end; and Whercuis. We entertain Ihe firm belief that the full measure of national pros perlty will never lie restored until the coinage of silver in resumed in accord ance with the true- Intent and' spirit of the constitution of the United States, ar.d, having unbounded faith in the pew ir and ability of this nation to restore and maintain silver In its' proper posi tion alongside of gold; and Whereas, We believe that the issue or United Stan's bonds for the purpose of maintaining a single gold standard. OT any stancand that does not contemplate the free and unl.imitrd coinage of sil ver, is a praotlce fraught with the greatest danger to tho stability of our Institutions and the maintenance of national credit: therefore be it Resolved, That' our senators In con gress be Instructed and our representa tives be requested to earnestly and ur gently advocate the advancement of such laws as may he necessary to pro vide for the Immediate resumption < f the free and unlimited 1 coinage of silver in the patio of it', to 1; and be it further Resolved, That the governor be re quested to immediately transmit a copy of these resolutions to each of our sen ators ami representatives In congress. Referred to the committee on federal relations. Assemblyman Canavan of Marin coun ty Introduced the following resolutions, which were referred to the same com mittee: Whereas, A universally recognised Re publican form of government has been recently established over the Hawaiian Islands by tii" Independent action of the Inhabitants thereof: and Whereas. It appears that sale! govern ment is founded upon such correct and advanced prlclplea of humanity and Wisdom as to insure its permanent sta bility; and it also appearing that i majority of the citizens of this republic many of whom control the administra tion of Its affairs—are of the Caucasian race, being mainly of American origin; und Whereas. It has become obvious by reason of the numerous expressions of .pinion of both citizens of Hawaii and those of the United States, that there i xlsts a prevailing mutual sentiment imong the poeple just mentioned, in fu ror of the alliance of the Hawaiian re public witli the United States, either by nenns of the annexation of Hawaii to jur country, or by such other Interna tional agreement ns will most propertly lerve to that end: ami Whereas. Owing to the geographical location of the Hawaiian islands with 'elation to the United States, also their ?xtenslve fertile*territory and abundant latural resources, it certainly becomes m Important question in the light of ex pedience and .necessity In furtherance of he Improvement of the military de 'ense of our western coast, in addition :o largely promoting our com nerclal interests that decisive neaaures should be speedily adopted vlth a view of affecting the substantial lnton of the Hawaiian republic, with he United Staves, aud the establishment if a moral preitectorato over that re public by our country, in accordance vith those doctrines of international aw as enunciated by Our late President rames Monroe of Illustrious memory, for he express purpose of excluding the tOSSlbiltty of tiie absorption of the Ha waiian government by any foreign K>wer. And in view of the foregoing ■onditions. wherefore, be it Resolved. By the assembly, and the :enate concurring, that our representa ives to congress be, and they are here >y requested and empowered to exer i'se special efforts In procuring such na ional action toward the accomplish nent of the objects herein set forth as vill be consistent with any other meas lre relative thereto that may best mcc t he approval of the constituted author ties of both countries. The following committee on mileage was appointed: O. R. Brielir.g. chair nan: Fontana, Goodhue, Burnett, freaej-. North of Yolo Introduced th? follow r.g. which was unanimously adopted: Whereas. There is a strong desire hroughout the state to lighten the bur lon of taxation during the se hard times; md, Whereas. There is also a strong feei ng throughout the state that the state iffairs are not economically adminis ered; therefore, be it Resolved, That upon its appointment the committee on retrenchment and lUblie. expenditure be instructed, first, o a certain what state commissions. In ititutlons or boards, if any, can be con solidated or .are useless 1 and should be tbollshed, and w hat expenditures of the ;aiiou» public offices or institutions for lalaries or otherwise can be discontin ued or advantageously reduced in pro >ortlon to the change of circumstances if ordinary business; second, to prepare ineb report to the aswrnbly not later han February 1 such bills or resolutions is may be required to -carry out their An attempt was made to introduce nils, but tiie matter was deferred until .he afternoon. The senate resolution Introduced by Androus in the senate regarding the tariff on fruit, etc., was concurred in. The following resolution relative to the S'icaraguan c anal was Introduced by Hudson and referred to the committee en federal relations: Whereas. The Pacific coast states of he union have been and are suffering from arrested development caused by jommerclal isolation; and Whereas, This commercial isolation la remediable by the construction of the Nicaragua cannl and the rapid devel opment of the states would bo reas sured: ami Whereas. The construction of this i-anal would inure to the Incalculable benefit of every part of the United States n promoting commerce and manufac tures; in developing such an enormous coastwise traffic ns should more than re store our commercial marine, in making the Gulf of Mexico the center of the world's navigation and in doubling the efficiency of cur navy; and Whereas, Th" expense of the under taking may 1"- adequately met by a bond issue repayable by a sinking fund jf half of 1 in r cent, set aside annually iom canal tolls, so that no burden of increased taxation is imposed on our :eople. but rather an Immensely valua jle property acquired; be it Resolved, by tic assembly of the state jf California, the senate thereof con tuning. Thai we instruct our senators met urgently request our representa- ttves In congress from this, state to use. every means in their power to effect such legislation us shall assure the im mediate building of the Nicaragua canal, said canal to be built, owned and oper ated by the United Stales. Edward McCabe, the governor's pri vate secretary, presented tho governor's annual message. Action on Hi" message was deferred and a recess taken till 2:30. AFTERNON SKHSION. In Ihe afternoon the report of the committee on th* anti-funding reoolu | tions reported tin* following as a substi tute for the resolutions of Belshaw and Caminettl: Wftei sua, Tin-re is now lending in con gress a measure known as the-Powers- Hear bill, which has lot- Its object tho j refunding of th* debts ol < rvjin goy- Whereas, Any scheme for refunding 1 ti • Pacific railroads' indebl tdness to the I'nitiil Sttates government or any ex le! rfon of time for payment of the same must result in maintaining an excessive capitalisation >>■ tin s., roads, thus re quiring high tat' I of faresa*ld freight:; Ito meet tide Interest payment* (hereon | to the gr.-n; burden and dtlac.vjnwgc of X,OS ANOEjLES HERALD: WEDNESDAY MORNTN"Gr». JANTJARY 6. 1897, the people of the state of California; therefore, be It Resolved, By the assembly of the state of California, the senate concur ring, that we ore unalterably opposed to any and all extensions of the time for payment of said debts and also the Pow ers-Gear bill or any other bill of like im port, and we hereby instruct our sena tors and request our representatives in congress to oppose by all honorable means the enactment of any such meas ure; and be It further Resolved, That we favor the Immedi ate collection, on maturity, of said debt f, or in the event the same cannot be col ] let ted, then Aye urge the enforcement of existing laws of the United States con cerning the question: and be it further Resolved, That the governor be re quested to immediately transmit byi tel egraph a. copy of these resolutions to our congressional de-legation at Washing ton. Caminettl moved to amend by insert ing the following to precede: the last paragraph of the foregoing: And be it further resolved that we petition in behalf of the state of Califor nia for a hearing before the respective committees of congress having jurisdic tion of the subject; and the senate and house of representatives of the United States are hereby further pe-titioned to recommit the measure now under con sideration and delay final action thereon until such hearing can be had. A substitute was offered by Dryden of San Diego which was a slight modifica tion of Camlnetti'a resolution of yester day. Burnett also had a substitute. Caminettl and Dryden made long spi eches. Chairman Belshaw of the committee accepted Caminetti's amendment and the resolution in that shape was passed, ASSEMBLY ATTACH KS. The following resolution providing for the appointment ot attaches to the as sembly was introduced by Guy ami adopted: Resolved, That the following named persons be and they arc hereby appoint ed to ami employed for the positions and at the per diem set opposite their re spective names; said per diem to be paid out of the appropriation for the contin gent expenses of the assembly, and the state controller be authorized and di rected to draw his warrants upon the saiii fund in favor of the following nameel persons for the said per diem, and the state treasurer is hereby author ised and directed to pay the same $S po sitlons: Charles, Orr, H. F. Peart, B. F. McKinley, H. D. Pohlman, assistant clerks; W. S. Spencer, Miss M. R. Mar tin, James C, Brooks. Alexander Leslie, assistant engrossing clerks; George Keane, Henry C. Jones. John Emerson, William Levlson, assistant enrolling clerks; Marshall Black, J. M. Oliver. A, J. Brlerling, assistant Journal clerks; Robert Nixon, jr., F. W. Harris, assist ant minute clerks; A. Rutland, bill clerk: William Ryan, lile clerk; Miss Georgette Goodhue, history clerk; I. Krb. cierk to sergeant-at-arms; Robert Corlett. assistant clerk to eergeant-at arms; H. S. Adney. doorkeeper. Five dollar positions: Leonard S.Levy, bill tiler; Levi Coombs, mall carrier. Four dollar positions: M. Estudillo, C. D. Woods. J. A. Field, assistant bill clerks; James Casey, A. H. Brannan. J. F. Robinson, James Costello, assistant file clerks; C. F. Clark, folding clerk; Samuel Garrett, clerk governor's m< s sages; W. R. Hal!, messenger to state printer: H. A. Downer, usher, A. Don nelly, assistant usher; William Grlmsell, assistant doorkeeper; W. S. lieyner, E. West, W. H. Evans. J. D. Brower, gate keepers; John Kofod, J. B. Nichols, R. E. Eddy, watchmen; John Niemore, E. Hoffer, watchmen to gallery; Harry Johnson, Janitor to coat room; Charles Case, J. E. Gross, G. F. Hill, M. Mc- Cloud, porters; George Lilly, porter to gallery; Turner Berry, D. L. Knowies, elevator boys. PERKINS' SUCCESSOR Will Be George C. Perkins—One More Vote Is Needed SACRAMENTO, Jan. s.—George C. Perkins was declared the unanimous choice of the joint Republican caucus tonight for United States senator, re ceiving sixty votes on the first ballot. To elect Perkins only one more vote Is required and his managers are certain of securing the coveted vote. The caucus was held in the supreme coutr room and twenty-three senators and thirty-six assemblymen went Into the secret session. The Shortrldge forces were all on the ground and a contingent of Perkins' friends came up from the bay on the evening train. Har bor Cfimmissioner Dan T. Cole was among the number. There was quite a tug for the support of Judge Waymire, but the efforts of Shortridge, Rae. Trum bo and Kowalsky were not sufficiently strong to pull him away from Perkins. Waymire wanted a resolutlon«indorsing him for a cabinet position passed by the caucus, but the request of his friends in this respect was not granted. When this became known to the lobby a rumor went out that the Alameda man had withdrawn, but Waymire stuck to his promise and voted tor Perkins. Following is a list of those who went into the caucus: Senators—Androus, Aram, Beard, Boyce, Bulla, Denlson, Dickinson, Flint, Gillette, Gleaves, Holloway, Jones, Un der, Luchsinger, Pedlar, Shine, Shippee, Simpson, Smith, Stratton, Trout, Voor hies and Withington. Assemblymen—Coombs, Austin, Bel shaw, Broiling, Burnham, Canavan, Chynoweth, Clark. Cross. Cutter, Da mon, Enirls, Fontana, Goff, Goodhue, Guy, Harris, Hill. Hudson, Kenyon. Leavitt, Lindenberger, North or Alame da. North of Yolo. Power of Placer, Price. Robinson, Sims. Sowarei. Stanseil, Strain, Valentine, Vos'ourg, Waymire, Wright. Assemblyman Sims had signed to cau cus, but he was unable to attend through illness. He sent his proxy and stated that if necessary he would go himself. Mal colm and Arnerich of Santa Clara and Pohlman of San Francisco withdrew their names today, Senator Gleaves was elected chairman and Assemblyman Belshaw secretary of the caucus. Waymire moved to adjourn until to morrow night, but there was no second. There was a howl though, and tha mo tion was declared out of order. Senator Simpson of Pasadena placed Mr. Per kins in nomination as the candidate of the caucus and the nomination was sec onded by representatives from all parts of tiie state. All interests ami all si ctlona demanded the re-election of Perkins, it was said by his adherents, and fifty-nine voles and Sims' proxy were cast for him, declaring him the unanimous nominee. Waymire, in voting, explained that there had been some differences be tween him and Senator Perkins, but that he did not propose to permit them to break up a friendship of forty years. His remarks were greeted with applause. North of Alameda sent a resolution to the chairman which he desired read. He explained that it was an indorsement by the caucus of Waymire for a cabinet position. Instantly a number of those present raised the cry that the resolution was out of order. It was not read and tin- caucus adjourned. TOO MUCH BAD WHISKY Coroner Campbell yesterday held an inquest at the Soldiers' Home upon the body of Fredi rick G. Davis, an inmate, Whp was found dead in. his bed ill the hospital yesterday morning. Davis had been under treatment for delirium tre mens and tin jury found that he expired from acute alcoholism. J. M. Russell of St. Louis has taken apartments at the Westminster. THE BURNS-GALLAGHER FIGHT Burns Wins—Gallagher's Arm Was Broken AN UNFORTUNATE ENDING To What Promised to Be an Exciting Engagement Some Interesting Preliminary Events. Young Acevedo and Mike Thornton Fight a Draw—Gallagher TaTks. I In the mletet of what at one time promised to he as good a fight as any ia | tlio annals of the Athletic club a series Of untoward incidents occurred. The verdict was just but the Issue of the contest was unsatisfactory. It seemed to be the general opinion that but for the unfortunate accident to Gallagher'! left arm he would have whipped his man before fifteen rounds were over. On the other hand. Burns very distinctly proved his ability not only to stand the heaviest sort of punishment but also to make a dangerous running fight and occasion ally get in very telling blows. There was very nearly a row during the fourth round of the tight.but. Fete-ree John Brink's cool head stood him in good stead and he adjusted the sltuaWon in a fair and sportsmanlike manner. Gallagher was undoubtedly guilty of more than e>ne. foul blow during tile fourth round as) the men broke away. After they had clinched on one occasion he got in a distinctly foul blow with a lets uppercut, that sent Burns bu X staggering, but it is perfectly certain that the referee did not see It. Gallagher almost Immediately afterward repeated' tho offense, in lighter measure and was Sternly warned by John Brink. Some more or less interesting prelim inaries had been arranged to precede the big event of the evening. Gridley, the slippery and agile wrestler, and a very Likely looking yeutih, Fred Lord of Brooklyn, came together in a wrestling exhibition. Gric.ey constantly showed his cleverness in > scaping, but was not in his best shape, and indulged In much too frequently playing to the gallery. The lirst fall was Gr.nvo-Roman style, and after .'> minutes 1- seconds work Lord very handily threw the little'pro fessor. Grldley had his revenge in the catch-OS-catoh-can and after getii". r niixeil up with hi- man in so extraord inary position go: his shoukMrs down in 1 minutes 27 seconds. Dan Long of Nashville. Term., who won some fame in the ring by his San Francisco match with Jeffries, was matched for four rounds' wiitih Meri wether of Louisville, Kyi The men mix ed up in very lively fashion, Meriwether, who was considerably lighter and short er than his lusty opponent, coming In for some very warm punishment. Neither of the men were in good condi tion and were pretty well played out after the tinst round. The. first round -showed both men exoi edlngly active and was loudly applauded. At the conclu sion of the second round Meriwether had evidently had as much as he cared for. Young Acevedo, who has frequently appeared very creditably before the club. tTien appeared for a six-round contest witli Mike Thornton of San Pedro. Ace vedo is a wry promising youngster; he only hits when he has a chance to get home and lands like lightning and with surprising forc-e. Little damage was done in the first round. Acevedo led and landea with his left, but beyond a few body blows the round was tame. In the second round Acevedo tapped the San Pedro lad's claret, landing he avily on his body with bin right and on his nose with his left. He concluded the round with a very heavy right swing which Ftaggered Thornton. In the third_AcevedO had his man very groggy, but the fourth was uneventful. Acevedo got in a wicked jolt on Thornton's chin In the fifth, but Thornton responded surprisingly well with a cracker. The cud of the round saw Acevedo makfng for Thornton's ribs and with gooel results. In the sixth and last round both men se-emc-d satisfied with body blows and resounding smacks on the ribs were exchanged. Acevedo had the better of the bout, but no decis ion couiel be given. Both Gallagher and Burns were well received as they appeared tn the ring. The Oakland man—it is about time he was recognized as an Angeleno—was at tended by Martin Murphy, Frank Scott and Joe Cotton, while Fred O'Brien and Joe Shanaghan waited on the Chicago wrestler. Tom Darmody kept time for the club and Harry Goodwin of Santa Monica and Phil Fercival held the watches for Burns and Gallagher re spectively. Burns has not a taking or graceful style and seems to waste* a lot of snergy unnecessarily. Gallagher seemed in fight fettle, ami" if only he could pay more attention to the rules of the game would be a hard man to beat in any- First round —Burns at once began to force the lighting. He rushed in and forced Gallagher to the ropes. The Chi cago man seemed over-anxious and led several times very wildly. He chased Billy round the ring, but to no purpose, and the round was practically unevent ful. Second round—-After a long spar Galla gher landed with his left. Burns led again wildly. They mixed up with honors even. Burns made a tremen dous swing with his light, but emly grazed Gallagher's nose. Both men led but were short. Gallagher led but missed. Third round—This round saw the first really heit business In the light. Burns cleverly dodged a heavy swing. A brisk punch was exchanged. Gallagher then sent Burns to the lloor with a thunder bolt jab on the jaw with his left and rolled over on top, As soon as the men were on their feet Gallagher got In an other powerful left swing. Burns re taliated with a hot one just as time was e-all"d. Fourth round—Burns rushed in but did no damage. Gallagher let out a heavy blow with hi. left and'sent Burn: to the floor witli his right. Timekeeper Darmody was much too rapid' with his counting, but at the tenth s-econd Burns was on his (set. The men clinched and Gallagher was certainly guilty of a foul blow coming up v ry heavily with a left upper cut before th y had broken, send ing Burns again to the mat. The time keeper again chanted too rapidly and at the call oi" ten Burns was on his hands ami knees. Then on lof Burns' seconds, Shanaghan, impetu ously rushed into the ring shouting "foul." which cry was taken up by a small percentage of the spectators. Referee Brink sternly ordered tho sec ond out of the iing and threatened to throw him down i lairs if he dUred offend no again. At Brink's orders the men re sumed their work and Gallagher again hit Burns while breaking, the referee this time interposing a stern warning. Fifth round—Gallagher came up with an ugly looking reel scar on hit, right temple, but seemed in the finest sort of shape, while Burns was evidently stand ing his punishment without much d im age. The Chicago man cleverly ducked a vlclout* swing. Gallagher got home in the jaw and Burns landed on the body. Munyon's KIDNEY CURE Munyon's Kidney Cure cures pain In lhe back, loins or groins from kidney disease, puffy and tlabby face, dropsy of the feet ;end limbs, frequent desire to pass water, "i mity urine, uark-colored and turbid urine, sediment In the urine, gravel in the blad der ami too great a flow of urine. PriceUc. Munyon's Dyspepsia Cure positively cures all forms of Indigestion and slom ac'h trouble. Price, M cents. Munyon's Rheumatism Cure seldom falls to relieve In one to three hours, ami cures m a few days. Price tt,", cents. Munyon's Vitnlizer restores lost powers to weak men. Price, ft. Personal letters to l'rofessor Munvon. low Arcii street. Philadelphia, Pa..'an swered with free medical advice for any eliseuse. Doctor Yourself, A Separate Cure for each disease. At all druggists, 25c a bottle. Burns got in a right suing as Gallagher retreated. Burns missedi a couple of wil l swings and Gallagher clinched. Whereupon Burns sang out. "If you want to wrestle I'll give it to you." Sixth round—Both men came up hot nnd excited. Burn.- pursued Billy all over the ling but to no effect. It was noticed that one ot Burns' gloves was coming to pieces, whereupon the referee called a halt. Gallagher then utepped over to the referee and John Blink an nounced: "I am very sorry, gentlemen, but Gallagher has broken his arm and oannot go on with the fight." Drs. Da vidson and Hitchcock steppedl Into the ring and pronounced Gallagher's left arm broken in two places above the wrist, which opinion was afterwards confirmed by Drs. Bryant und Ains worth. The referee then announced that he must give the light to Burns. It war of course the only decision possible un der the circumstances, but the sympa thy of the crowd was not unnaturally With Hilly, who had had the bee-t of the fight all through. A substantial evi dence of the sympathy was asked for by John Brink, who led off with $5, and passed the hnt for Gallaghe r's benefit. G ALL AG H ICR TALKS. Gallagher was seen after the tight While on his way home, tenderly nursing his broken arm, which had been set and bound in splints by ex-Police Burgeon Bryant. He bitterly lamented his acci dent and said that he had Burns com pletely at his mercy until the arm was fractured! The accident occurred in the foui tli round. Immediately after Burns had been knocked down and was by the timekeeper counted out, and when Ills second, Shanaghan, rushed into the ring crying foul. The fight was stopped until the ring was cleared by Referee Brink, who or dered the lighters to resume. The men were on the south skie of the ring when Gallagher let drive a vicious swing with his left which Burns ducked sufficiently to escape the glove, the fu'.l force of the blow being received on the forearm by Gallagher, the bones cracking against Burns' skull. Time was callediamoment afterward and the men went to their corners. Word was sent to Brink while his sec onds were working over Gallagher that his arm had been injured and the ref eree stepped over in front of the man and looked him over carefully during the rest, but said nothing. At the call of time both men jumped to the center and eontinueel the mill until in a hot ex change Burns' right glove was ripped and time called until another mitten could be procured. By this time Gal lagher had found that it would be prac tically Impossible for him to continue, and so Informed the referee. In speaking of the fight Gallagher was reminded that he had, to say the least, come dangerously near fouling Burns on two occasion?, the most flagrant of which was the knock down blow which caused the cry of foul to be raised. To this he replied that he had not intention ally fouled Burns, but that it was his idea to follow up each break away as rapidly as possible and allow Burns no chance to rest. He was fifteen pounds lighter than his opponent, whom he re garded as a dangerous man and one It Would not da to fight at long range. That he had lost his temper he ac knowledged', owing to the foul tactics employed by Burns,who repeatedly tried to jolt him with hie' shoulder in duck ing a swing. Twice he had succeeded In the attempt, once with great effect. Gal lagher was nearly knocked out of wind and a slight cut inflicted over the left eye. besides having his skin scraped off his shoulder by the collision. Burns, he maintained, had gone into the fight to beat him by any means, and as soon as h--- discovered what he was at he had re solved to give him as little chance as possible. As to his ability to whip the man he had no doubt and was satisfied that he could have put him out within a short time had it not been for the unfortunate swing. Of the ion he had nothing to say and would abide by it without protest. Once before his left wrist had been broken during a mill, which neces sitated carrying the arm In a sling for over six weeks. It would undoubtedly be some time before he would again be In condition to meet Burns, but as soon as possible he would be ready to try It over again and demonstrate his ability to put him out in short order. To Cure • Cold In One Dey Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All druggists refund the money if it fails to cure. 25cn i \ t Gail Borden: % Infant Eagle Brand* 1 Food Condensed Milk • • " Infant Health," Is a little book o£ • • great value that is scat FKEii on appli- J • cation. 7, • N. Y. Condensed Milk Co. • • 71 Hudson Street, Hew York • »«»»*»»99»»»9»9S»M»I»«« CATARRH LOCAL* DISEASE W^f^tflSl and is the result ol colds and BS B o?»x>jCyor• cOLDv sudden climatic changes. K M | For your Protection we jioeiiively state that thii vs~&a\\\\ remedy doea not contain mm' . Sm\\ mercury or any other Injur- --fIH ioua tli Eft Ely's Cream Balmß^Sffl Is acknowledged to ho the most thorough cure for Nasal Catarrn, Cold In Head and Hay Fever of all remedies, it opens and cleanses the nasal passages, allays pain and inflammation, basis the sores,pro tects the mcir.Draiie from colas, restores tho senses of taste and smr.ll. I'rice 50c. at Druggists or l>y mall. ELY BKOTHEBB, &« Warren Street, Now York. Qco.H.Wyman. 306-307 Bradbury Buiidino; Down Your Troubles in a RARE-BIT r most salable line of O/Z/ce Desks * On the market Roll Top and Flat Top Desks [|pj Combination Bookcases and Office Tables ' P T - Martin ■ .' * vs , gii-tW3 s. Spring St. I You Will Find RARE-BIT All Over Town Tomorrow >«fl»»a»MMa»»»»aMB»»»MW High-class family hotel. ——— j Centrally located, Abbots ford Corner Eighth and Hope Streets ***** Los AngeJes, Cal. I Grand Opening; | Tomorrow of | RARE-BIT * Do you want your dollies to bt as ; 5, white as snow? Then use Tomson's \ |§97 CollllTlbifl i iSOAP J Bi£ y cles . 1 * PAA IM I Jmt Anlvla«= - < | 2 r(JA.I 1 $ •• • • Prlce SIOO.OO I sB fi A few ISSB Columblaa at wo 00. I WASHING POWDER Newstyiesinßicroisoood. f * I I STEPHENS & HICKOK, | tj j? 433 ' . Broadway j, 1 Comes Id sc, !Sc an J 25: Packages 1 % Agents wanted in unoscnplso territory fe I I Watch this Space Tomorrow All about the RARE-BIT j Notice of Sale CUSTOM HOUSE, LOB ANGELES, CAL.. Collec tor 1 » Office, January 8,1897 Noili " la hereby given that the following described merchandise, seised for violation of the United Btatei revenuelaws, willbe sold at public auetlon, to the highes blddi r. for United State*lawful money, at ' h.-auc tion room of Thomas B. Clark 232 West First street, I.os Angeles, Cab. on the twenty-ninth day of January. 1897, sale to commence at 10 a.m. of said day, town: ■• tivc tael lioxes nr. pared opium, -M» 1 1';. 18M; 7 ounces army tinsel. January 2... 1898; 20 rue tael boxes prepared opium, March IS 1896; 12 silver-mounted hat iter purses, IB' silver candle-sticks. 12 silver-mounted liuucnr glasses, 2S silv r-mounted photo frames t silver-mounted brushes, l Bilver mounted tortoise shell comb. 1 sllver mounted leather ease. 12 silver vasi s. 1 Silver and tortoise shell inkstand. 2 hooks, r, decorated China dessert sets. :: d< corated China comports, 12 decorated China nap pies 12 decorated China candle-si ieks. 2 silver tea sets, 2 silv. r crescents. 1:: silver llpaalve cases, 13 silv. r dishes, 12 decorated China cups und saucers—oups silver mounted. 2 silver-mounted mirrors. 8 leather purses. 2 silver and ivory chatelaine tablets It. rubber combs, S ebony-hacked brushes, l ebony-backed hand mirror. 1 ebony set (tray, mirror and four brushes), 12 silver-mounted glass linger howls. 1! pices silver toys. 1 glass bottle— ground stopper. 2 silver perfume bottles. 1 silver mounted pin cushion. 2 silver plates. JOHN. T. GAFFEY, Jan-8-13-20 Collector of Customs. at 9 % See our 2Sc Line ot 9 i y I Scissors \ \ We carry a complete line from » | the cheapest to the best. g> Edwin Olshausen I | No. 450 South Spring Street | £60 TO 9«8 BUENA VBTA ST.. LOS ANO.BLOS - Cw.JPOBNI» AiUoiolac S. I*. Grounda. XeL 114, (4—357.) Timber Land, Act June 3, 1878—No tic: for Publication j UNITED STATES I.ANO OFFICE, T.OS Angeles. Cal.. January 4. Its". I Notice is hereby given that Incompliance With Hie provisions of tie- act of congress lof June 8, IS7K. entitled "An act for Ihe sale o( limber lands in the states of California. Oregon, Nevada, and Washington Terri tory," as extended to all the public lane sinus by act of August 4. 1892, Ferdinand San.ow Ot l.es Aug. lis City, county of I.OS Angeles, state of California, lias filed in this oflice his sworn statement No. ■-. for the purchase of the St of NW 1 * and SW I , of NEW of section No. 2, in township No. i south, range No. 15 west, 8. B. M.,and will offer proof to show that the land I sought is more valuable for its timber or stone- than for agricultural purposes, and lo establish his claim to said land before the register and receiver of this ofllce at l.os Angeles, Cal., on Thursday, the 25th day of March. 1897. He names as witnesses: Edward V. Big gins. Thomas J. Moffltt. William W. Cot tle. Perry W. Cottle, all of Santa Monica, Cal. Any and ail persons claiming ad versely lhe above described lands are re quested to tlio their claims in this office on or before said 26th day of March, 1*97. wed-10-i T. .1. BOLTON, Register. Notice of Sale of Unclaimed Goods CUSTOM HOUSE, LOS ANGELES, CAL., Collector's Office, January K. 1X97. Notice Is hereby glvi n that the following merchandise, which has remained In un claimed warehouse more than one year from date of Importation will be sold at public auction, to the highest bidder, for lawful coin of the United States, at the auction room of Thomas B. Clark, 232 West First street, l.os Angeles, Cal., on ths twenty-ninth day of January. 1897. Sale to commence at l p.m. of said date towlt: 1 package containing woolen coat, cut, not made up; 1 package containing wool clothing, 1 package containing wool cloth ing. 1 case containing piano, l box contain ing stonecutter's tools. 1 package contain ing clothing, I box containing firecrackers. Sale absolute. Descriptive icatalogues will be furnished one week before the sale JOHN T. GAFFEY. Jan-6-12-20 Collector of Customs. ipislipluli 205 New High St LOS AN' U'.LES. Supplies Business Houses dally with all In formation in their line, covering ths entire coast.