?»end* for its passage upon the votes ol
those senators who have no such faith.
They can defeat it by direct votes
aigair.st it. They can defeat it by amend
ments destructive of any hopeful scheme
for an international agreement. Such
a result, Mr. President, I will not an
ticipate, but will ask, in the public in
terest, for the unanimous adoption of
the bill as it is now proposed for the
consideration and discussion of the sen
Mr. Chandler appealed to Mr. Cannon
to withdraw his amendment, which seeks
to have the United States take the Ini
tiative and entire execution of the con
ference. The countries of the western
hemisphere, with the possible exception
of Canada, doubtless favored bimetal
lism, and it was tow ard the great nations
of Europe that friends of the conference
must look for co-operation. Mr. Chan
dler appealed also to Mr. Stewart not
to precipitate a general free coinage is
lue by urging his amendment directing
the mints to be opened for free and un
limited coinage within one month after
the failure of the conference 1 .
Mr. Stewart spoke of the futility of in
ternational conference. He opposed in
ternational money, saying II was not
jwcessary to commerce. He did not be
lieve in going to Europe, to the creditor
nations, to find out what money we
should use. It wns for the United States
to make its own determination as lo its
Hoar of Massachusetts, Republican,
interjected a question, prefacing it with
the remark that he acquiesced with some
of the views Stewart had expressed, as
to the desirability of fixing our own
"But." queried Hoar, "after we had
established our ratio would it not bo a
good thing to persuade other nations
to do the same?"
"I think rot. 1 think It would be a
very bad thing." responded .Mr. St, w
"There we differ," added Hoar.
Stewart went on to say it would be
well to let Europe stick to gold. He clos
ed with the statement that ho would not
oppose the bill although he believed it
placed the United States in the humil
iating position of supplicating the crown
ed heads of Europe.
Bacon offered an amendment author
izing the president to call, in his discre
tion, such International conference to as
semble at such a p lint as may be agreed
Mr. Chandler said that while he felt
tbe amendment was unnecessary, he was
willing to have It adopted.
Stewart then resumed, denouncing th"
proposed conference its a "fake" and a
"You are deceiving thr people." he de
clared .after reciting many of the pub
Hoar promptly lose to a question of
order ar.d with mock gravity said that
as the word "you" meant the vice pres
ident, it was out of order to attribute
to that officer all these dlsagretable
things. There was a general laugh in
which the vice president joined, and
Stewart said hi? "you" would be ad
dressed to Hear, who represented the
general tendency to arraign people as
At the close of Stewart's speech Chan- |
dler said he hoped to pass the bill today.
Pettlgrew, Republican of S~>uth Da
kota. Suggested, however, that he de
sired to sp, ak on the measure, it was
then agreed to let the bill go over. A
number of 1 ills w ere passed ar.d the sen
IN TMIO HOI'SE
Progress Witii Appropriations —Some
Very Spicy Speeches
WASHINGTON, Jan. 2S.—The house
passed the Indian appropriation bill to
■ay and entered upon consideration of
*he agricultural appropriation bill, but
all Interest in these two measures was
overshadowed by two very remarkable
speeches, one made by Mr. Grosvenor of |
Ohio, attacking ex-Governor Altgeld of i
Illinois and the other by Mr. Dearmond
heaping ridicule upon Secretary Morton j
for the recent issue of a pamphlet en
titled The Farmers' Interest in Finance
Mr. Grosvenor's observations on the
governor of Illinois were called forth by j
the latter's speech last week, in which I
he charged Unit Mr. Bryan had been de- j
feated by fraud ar.d based his charge
particularly upon the enormous increase |
of the vote in Ohio, w here, he alleged.
90,000 votes were illegally cast. Mr.
Grosvenor was very personal in his al
lusions to Mr. Altgeld. laying at his door
much grave responsibility for the result
of the election. He declared that an ap
peal on the stump against Altgeldism
never failed to arouse the populace
where all else failed. He then analysed
the Ohio vote and explained the cause
of Its inerase. calling attention to the
fact that the Democratic vote in the
state increased proportionately much
more than the Republican.
Mr. Dearmond replied very briefly to
Mr. Grosvenor. but it was his subsequent
attack •upon Secretary Morton which
created the sensation. Mr. Dearmond is
a Democrat, an ardent advocate of sil
ver, and therefore his attack on a Dem - |
ocratic cabinet official who had 1» en !
most active on the gold side of the con- j
troversy excited less surprise than it
Otherwise would have done.
It already hud been noised about that
the Missouri number intended to make
an attack on the secretary and the mem
bers eagerly crowded about to hear him.
With biting .sarcasm and rasping irony
lie scored the secretary of agriculture,
taking as his text a recent publication
issued by the secretary and sent out over
the country under a frank, entitled The
Farmer's Interest in Finance. The
pamphlet reviewed the silver agitation,
to show that poverty and Illiteracy char
acterized the states which had been
foremost in the demand for the restora
tion of silver. Mr. Dearmond asserted
that the demand for silver came chiefly
from the farmers, whose interests the
secretary of agriculture was supposed
to look after, and asked contemptuous
ly what excuse there w as for issuing to
them "tills slander, this travesty on
The Republican party is not responsi -
ble for him, int, rposed Mr. W. A. Stone
"Assured!) not," agreed Mi-. Dear
mond, "and I can understand how grate
ful you are that you are relieved of re
sponsibility." (Laughter, i
He went on to say that there were facts
which some men lost sight of that weri
known to all others, and one of them
was that the illiterate colored vote rep
resented McKinley's majority In most
of the states which he carried. But. he
said, no one took Seen tary Morton seri
ously nowadays. The world was no
longer interested in his vii ws on finance,
although it might look with expectation
for any observations he might make on
the woodchuck, the hedgehog or the ey?
of the potato.
"It was once raid of an eminent states
man," he continued, "that the secre
tary stood alone—that modern degener
acy had not reached him.
"It could, be said of Morton, the sec
retary stood alone; mod m degeneracy
had not passi ,i him."
Addressing the Republican side, he
appealed to them to r< cognize Secretary
■Morton's service, even though they
■refused to acci pt r< spont ihility for him.
"Of court -." he said, "j ,\i will not
keep him in his present position, but you
might put him in the national museum.''
"We will put him in a better place."
asain Interrupted Mr. Stom of Pennsyl
vania. "We w ill send him back to Ne
"Why should you de-ire to punish X- •
ibraska'.'" shouted Mr. K«-m of X. bruska
Populist nmldl shouts of laughter.
"You Intimated that I took unrair ad
vantage of Governor Altgeld.' put in
Mr. Giosv, nor. "why do yon attack Si. -
retary Morton here where he has no op
portunity t., reply?"
"Because," retorted Mr. Dearmor.'l.
after a pause, "I know the gentleman
from Ohio had. contracted a habit 0.
speaking here at least once a day, and
I felt that he could speak for him, if nec
essary." (Renewed laughter.)
In conclusion Mr. Dearmond agn::'.
commended to the prayerful considera
tion of the Republicans "this curiosity
of modern political life." w hose peculi
arity was that he talked when he was
not writing and w rote w hen he was no.
talking, and did both when he was not
Full many a whim of purcsl ray serene.
The dark unfathOfned dreams of Morten
Full many a who, 1 1= formed to whirr un-
And waste lis fleetness 'neath J- Ster
(Great laughter and applause 1
Mr. Grosvenor got the floor during 'he
debate on the agricultural bill, an 1
under the latitude allowed, proc,, ded to
Interest the members with a reply to
some remarks of Governor Altgeld's at
a dinner given In the hitter's honor last
week. The loyalty, honor and integrity
of the state of Ohio, he said, demanded
a reply- As tomuchof what Altgeld had
said on that occasion, .Mr. Grosvenor
remarked, his answer would be silence,
but he could not pass over a single para
graph. That paragraph Mr. Grosvenor
had read at the clerk's desk. It called
attention in partial substantiation of the
sweeping assertion that Bryan had bi "it
defrauded of his election, to the fact thai
in Ohio last fall there were cast 300,000
more votes than in IS!*:'. This. AltgeH
said. Indicated 1 an increase of population
of 1,000,000. whereas, he charged, the
Increase had not been more than two
thirds of it. From this he concluded
that (0,000 of the votes were fraudulent.
"1 do not wonder," said Grosvenor.
"that a gentleman who led a victorious
majority in the city of Chicago very re
cently and then was absolutely over
whelm, d in almost all the counties and
voting precincts of Illinois, should se
lect his own slate as an illustration of
'he quality of unfairness which had
been the index of this election."
"Ex-Governor Altgeld is the last per
son, in my judgment, who ought to drag
from the rapidly closing waves of ob
livion the history and detail of the re
rent election. Whatever happened In
Ohio was due to a large number of fac
tors, no one of which was more powerful
and potent to the victory ot the Repub
lican parly in that slate than was the
existence of a leader in the Democratic
party of Governor Altgeld in Illinois.
When all else during the campaign failed
to arouse an outburst of tremendous
enthusiasm It always followed the dec
laration that one of the things we were
aiming at was to purge the fair record
of Illinois of the name ill office of Alt
geld. He it was who in the Chicago con
vention demanded, as was published and
declared everywhere, the Introduction
of those planks of the platform that
arrayed hundreds of thousands of Dem
ocrats, independent of the question of
tariff and of the currency, against the
Denu cratic party. Why, is it not very
strange. Mr. Chairman, that that gentle
man should fed some degree of respon •
slbilty for ihe result and some degree
of soreness as he looks back over the
miserable record in politics which he
himself has made?"
Continuing. Mr. Grosvenor said there
had not been a dishonest election in
Ohio for years, and he gave (he credit
of this to the joint efforts of the lending
men of both political parties.
Mr. Bromwell of Ohio, Republican,
followed in further substantiation of Mr.
Orosvehor's statements. These two
speeches drew a brief but somewhat sar
castic response from Mr. Dearmond.
A number of amendments to the Indian
appropriation bill were made before It
The item to remove all restrictions ex-
I Isting againrt the leasing, sale or con
| veyarce of the allotted lands of the
Puyallup reservation ill Pierce county.
! Washington, was rub d out.
At 5:15 p.m. the house adjourned.
■ Comptroller ESckell Presents His Views
on Banking Law.
WASHINGTON Jurr 28.—Controller
j Kekels today gave his views upon the
financial condition of the country to
1 the house committee on hanking and
I currency. Several bills had been re
j ferred to Eckels for his judgment, and
Ihe analyzed them. While there was no
■ doubt a n *v-ssity for a change in the
I government's iinar.cial system, Eckels
J said the public was disposed to attrib
ute too much of the existing troubles
to the lack of monetary legislation.
Over-trade, over-production and ex
travagance in private and public ex
j penditures, partly induced by Specula
! tlon, were largely responsible for the
j country's business difficulties. The day
; had passed when the volume of money
I was Its most Important factor. im
! proved credit was more essential. The
! first essential was stability tn the public
j credit. The apparent reluctance of the
. people of the' United States to redeem
I their public obligations was the chief
j cause of distrust.
Current redemption demand obliga
i ttons o:* the government was the ehi. '
j problem of Hi" treasury. The funding
I and cancellation of these obligations,
so that Ihe maintenance of the gold re
solve was no longer necessary, was a
RlOSt desirable policy. Whether it was
the most practical was another question.
So far as a contraction of the currency
was concerned, EJckels did not think it
Would follow th, gradual retirement of
the greenbacks, provided credit <vas rea
sonably Btable. Tile banks would sup
ply the needed currency, or gold would
come from abroad. The pursuance of
Secretary McCuliough'S policy would
have disposed of the question. Eckels
I added. "The business man who Con
stantly redeems his notes without re
tiring them and keeps them out con
| i tantly will come to i settling day that
i will break him. The c hief feature ol
I the banking bill would be to take from
! the government tin Issue of credit notes
j The banks can do this." Banks c„n-
I due led on pratical banking principles
i Irxsrted of speculative enterprises, Bckeli
said, could satisfy the curr, ncv needs
jof business. Before the war the banks
j Appointed Coadjutor of the Northern
| BAN FRA"NCISCO, Jan. 28.—Bishop
Anson It. Graves of Kearney, Neb., who
has be. n appointed coadjutor <;f the
Episcopal diocese of Northern Califor
nia, has arrived here. Owing to the se
vere Illness and disability of Bishop
Wlnfleld, the detlea of his office will now
be assumed by Bishop Graves, w ho will
practically have charge of the Northern
diocese of California.
Bishop Graves was born in Vermont
in IS4l'. and w as educated at Hobart col
lege, Geneva, N. Y. He was ordained a
deacon of the church of Transfiguration,
New York, in ISTo. and was elevated to
the priesthood In Holy Trinity church,
Brooklyn, In the following year. He
served successively as rector of si
Luke's church, Plattsmouth, Neb.; All
Saints' church, Northfleld, Minn.; St.
Peter's church, Bennington. Vt., and
the church of G. thsemane, Minneapolis.
He was elevated to the episcopate In
1890, ilis consecration a.- mission bish
op of the Platte look place In Qethsem
WINNERS AT CHESS
BERLIN, Jan. 28,- This afternoon the
chess tournament which was begun in
this city January isth, was finished.
Bardeleben won the first prise: Charou*
sek th, second and Mioses and Cohen di
vided the third and fourth prizes.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 29, 1897,
THE PUGS FEEL VERY GAY
Over the Action of the Nevada
JAW-JAMMERS MAY JOLT
Unless Governor Sadler Sbuld Decline lo
Sign the Bill
Dan Stuart's Partner Thinks Very
Highly of the Nevada Type of
Associated Preil Special Wire
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 28.—The pas
sage by the Nevada senate today of the
bill licensing prize fights has given great
joy to local sports and already they have
In prospect battle! between noted pugil
ists of all classes. It Is contended that
the imposition of a tax of $1000 on every
light will have a tendency to discourage
dishonest men from going into the busi
ness of bringing contests and that square
rights will be assured. It is asserted that
Dan Stuart will make his permanent
headquarters in Nevada and will from
time to time arrange contests ebtween
the most noted pugilists of the country.
The sentiment in Nevada seems to be
strongly In favor of the bill. It is cal
culated that the holding ot a big light
in the Sagebrush state will bring thous
ands of dollars Into Nevada. Carson,
Reno and Virginia City, at any one of
which places the tight may b< given, are
only about twelve hours' ride from San
Francisco. Her.o is on the main line
of the Central Pacific and the other two
towns are a short distance from Reno on
branch lines. Governor Sadler has as
yet given no Intimation as to how he will
treat the bill, but it Is thought that the
unanimity of sentiment of Nevada peo
ple in its favor will induce him to sign it.
The bill passed provides that a glove
contest with gloves not lighter than four
ounces may be held in Nevada upon pay
ment to the sheriff of the county in which
the contest is to take place ?1000 for a
license, and the presentation of a cer
tificate from two regular physicians that
the contestants are In perfect physical
health. This shall be done ten hours
previous to the contest. Nine-tenths of
the license money goes Into the state
treasury and the balance to the county
where the contest takes place.
CAN'T TEI-L YET
CARSON. Nov.. Jan. L'S—The bill to
permit glove contests passed the senate
this morning by a vote of 9 to 0, and the
town is all excitement in consequence.
The bill was not enrolled in time to be
presented to the governor today, but it
will reach him in the morning.
Ofthe bill YV. H. Wheelock, Dan Stu
art's partner, who has been on the
ground sonic time, said this evening in
response to a question whether or not
the big fight would positively take place
in Nevada if the governor signs the bill:
"I cannot say that the big fight will or
will not take place in Nevada. The bill,
if signed, is satisfactory to me. and 1
presume it will be to Mr. Stuart. lam
sure, should we conclude to bring the
world"s championship contest to this
state, ample protection from any kind
of interference is guaranteed under this
measure. Official morality is of a dif
ferent type here from that in Texas or
NEW YORK, Jan. 28.—80b Fitzsim
mons received the news that boxing may
be legalized in the state of Nevada rather
"I am perfectly willing to box Corbett
in Nevada." said Fitzalmmons last night,
"but I fear that some obstacles may be
placed in our way. As I said months ago
I am ready to go thousands of miles to
meet him if the contest can be pulled off.
I shall readily accept any proposition
Stuart may make.
"Nevada is all right if the governor
does not take a notion tn interfere with
the bout. There will be nothing brutal
about it. We both know how to box,
and the better boxer will win But there
will be talk by reformers, and all that
sort of thing, and our meeting may be
prevented. Still I am quite ready to
take as many chances as Corbett does,
and that should satisfy him. I want
four weeks training near the battle
ground, and I promise to give a good ac
count of myself."
Cl ilttlF.TT SATISFIED.
CHICAGO, Jan. 2S.—"So the fight is
a sure thing for Nevada, is it?" a=ked
James J. Corbett tonight, when notified
that the bill had passed both houses of
the Nevada legislature. "Well, it's a
great thing to have It under legal sanc
tion, but it might as well be pulled off
right here In Chicago, as far as moral
considerations are concerned.
"Nevada _suits me perfectly for a
lighting ground, it may be a little cold
there, and I was counting on a fight
down south, where it is warmer. How
ever, it Is all one to me. it's a high al
titude ..lit there, lint I'll fix that by
putting in my training as near the bat
tle ground as possible. Nevada suits me
all right, and 1 am glad that there will
be no conflict with tie law or any court
proceedings. I am tired of that sort of
A private dispatch received from Dan
Smart from 1.. M. Houseman tonight
says h" will tomorrow notify the prin
cipals in the Corbett-Fiszsimmons
to be prepared to fight in the state of
Nevada on*s»he 17th of March. Stuart
say- that he is not prepared at the
present time to name the exact loca
lio.i of the fight, but in the course of
tiie next ten or fifteen days he will an
nounce the town wheie the event will
be pull, d off.
A me lit g id' railroad men will be held
In San Francisco for the purpose of
considering lates and arrangements for
people d. siring to go to the fight from
points on the Pacific coast Stuart says
in his dispatch that in the course of
the next ten days he will leave Dallas
for Nevada, in order to give the ar
rangements of the fight his p. rsonal at
FOUGHT TO A DRAW.
BIRMINGHAM, Eng., Jan. L'S.—The
light between Dick Burge and Eddie
Connoly for 15000 which tool: place at
the Olympic club here tonight was de
clared a draw and caused unusual ex
citement, c rowds flocking to the doors
of the club house and requiring extra
police to preserve order. Inside the
c lub house however, decorum prevailed.
I >ick Burge was the favorite. He
weighed 143 pounds and Connoly HIS.
The latter was the first to reach the
ringside, and he was accorded a feeble
Bulge was accorded an ovation. This
I caused th. manager of the club to step
Ito tie- froni and announce that any ex-
I presslons Indicative of favoritism would
Ibe follow, cl by the expulsions of persons
The tight opened in a business-like
manner. The first two rounds were de
cidedly in Burge's favor. Then the ex
cltemeni beoame Intense, for it was seen
that a stubborn tight was intended, in
tie- third round Connolly drew first
blood. lie landi d a succession of
heavy, half-arm blows on Bulge's ( best
and peek. This can sec I Burge's trainer
to shout: "Do the Yank, Dick!" For
this Burge's trainer was severely re
buked by the referee.
The fourth round favored Connolly,
who landed heavily on his opponent's
Judge Waldo P. Goff of Clarksburg, W. Ya., whose friends think he is sure
of a cabinet position, will not be unfamiliar with cabinet ways should this lie the
truth. Judge doff was sercetary of th c navy under president Hayes, and is one
of the foremost jurists and ex-soldiers in the south. He was a brigadier-general
of the union army at I'll years of age, and is now in his fiftieth year, ell was ap
pointed in IS9L' judge Of the United .-'•fates circuit court of West Virginia, a post
he still holds. His political career has been varied and exciting. A Republican
in West Virginia, he succeeded tn being elected to high offices many times. In
1882 he was elected to congress, and re-elected in 1884 and ISB6. In 188S he ran on
the Republican ticket fur governor, and was given by the returns a majority of
110 over A. 11. Fleming. He took the oat hof office.but was not recognised byOov
ernor Wilson. After a long contest the election was given to Governor Flem
ing. In ISM he declined a renomination lor governor and was then appointed
face, causing Burge to bleed profusely.
After eeveralcllnches Connolly display
ed considerable agility, recovering his
position with ease. There was little
change in the fifth round, Connolly's
tactics, however, sieeming to produce
some effect on his opponent's wind, in
the sixth round Burge forced the fight
ing and rushed Connolly to the ropes.
The latter, feinting, slipped and nearly
fell down and Burge landed, with ter
rific force on his face. For a moment
the fight seemed nearly over, but Con
nolly gamely recovered and. the round
ended with terrible punishment for both.
The seventh round proved to be a rep
etition of the savage fighting. Excite
ment was at fever heat, many members
of the club jumping up in their seats and
shouting: "Stop the fight!" and "Call
Connolly's face could scarcely be rec
ognized during this round, still he seem
ed to have a slight advantage, though
Burge's body blows left him almost
winded. Both responded gamely when
time was called for the tenth round.
The fighting was of the most terrific or
der. After a few seconds the referee
entered the ring and, signaling for si
lence, said: "We must stop this fight."
Instantly pandemonium reigned
throughout the clubroom. Three hun
dred men sprang to their feet, positively
mad with the excitement of the mo
ment as the referee declared the fight
a draw. Connolly's seconds helped him
to his dressing room. Burge apparent,y
becamie insane as a result of the fight.
He fought his own seconds, raved ar.d
tried to get at Connolly's trainer, Kellv
Burge's friends finally succeeded in
gftting him away from the club room,
his head, enveloped In a coat. The police
formed a line and compelled the unwill
ing mambers of the club to quit the hall.
"The crowd outside joined with
v. ho had witnessed the fight in cursing
the decision of the referee.
After the fight and excitement was
over the correspondent of the Associated
Press succeeded in getting an interview
with Connolly. His head was terribly
battered. Burge's heaviest blows fall
ing chiefily em his face. Apart from this
he said he had felt no ill effects from th,.
fight. Asked his opinion concerning the
contest. Connolly replied: "It was
really such hot work that I do not know
what happened. I hope my Boston
friends will understand that it was a
Not So Imminent As It Seemed
Steps Taken Looking Toward the Re
opening of the Case in Congress.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 28.—A step to
waid reopening the Pacific railroad
legislation in congress was taken by the
sub-committee of the house committee
on Pacific railroads, which was appoint
ed to c onsider the bill for a commission
to settle the indebtedness of the roads
to tho government. It was decided to
recommend to the full committee the
full bill which was reported In the sen
ate by Senator Gear with amendments
which is practically Mr. Harrison's
plan, and the bill will be reported to the
house if it is agreed upon by the full
committee If it is agreed upon at the
meeting which Chairman Powers today
called for next Saturday.
The corrrmltti .• provided in the bill is
to consist of the secretaries of the treas
ury and interior and the attorney-gen
eral and their successors in office. The
commission is to lee empowered to take
sworn testimony and summon persons
and papers . and in any settlement it
makes must rest rye to congress the
right to regulate- passenger rates.
Two amendments were made by the
sub-committee, one requiring the com
mission to report to congress one year
after the passage of the bill, the other
providing that th" act shall be subject
to amendment or repeal at any time,
shall not impair any rights now existing
in favor of th" tinted States or inter
fere with or supersede any pending pro
ceedings in behalf of the United States
or any other that the president may elect
The second amendment was proposed
by Representative Paterson of Tennes
see. Representative Hubbard of Mis
sissippi offered as a substitute a bill for
a separate settlement of the Sioux City
and Pacific debts.
The Republic an steering committee
today decided to make an effort to se
cure consideraiion during the present
session of the Gear Pacific railroad
commission bill and appointed senators
Aldrlch and Davis a sub-committee to
confer with the Democratic steering
committee on th" subject.
o.V THE TURF.
Results of the Kuc c s Run Over the In
"c side Course.
SAN FRANCIeSCO, Jan. 28— Weather
rainy at Ingleslde; track muddy.
I Three furlongs, two-year-olds—Queen
Mab won. Free Lady second', Sida third.
One mile—Schnitz won, Jack Marl in
second, San Marco third. Time 1:40 V..
Mile and an eighth—Argentina won,
Bright Phoebus seconds 'Ostler Joe
third. Time l:s7'i-
Six furlongs—Kansome won, Mike
Rice second. Mo rye n third. Time 1:17.
Six furlongs—Kowalsky won, Callente
second, Sport McAllister third. Time
Seven furlongs—Suisun won, Imp
Sain second, lnstallatrix third. Time
The following is the list of entries and
weights for the races at Inglesid«e. which
are posted at the Los Angeles Turf Club,
212 South Spring street. Commlssona
received on these races, and full de
scriptions of the events given. Races
begin at 2 d. m.: first quotations re
received at 1:30 p. m. Tel. Main 14111.
First race, five-eighths of a mile, purse-
Rajah 103. Marionette 101, Miss Ban lei,
Dinero 107. Rosa P. 106, Equity 107,. ("inker
101, doverdale 103. Let Me See 101, Exami
ner 107, Juan Bernard' 1"7, Rapido 106.
,Los llanos Kid 107. Imp. Friar 110, Yuca
tan Second 101, Rejected. 103.
Second race, five-eighths of a mile, purse
—Benham l"t. Baron 107. Decorate 103. Imp.
.Green 110. R. H. 107. Eventide 101. Midas
11", Carrie i". 101. Whitestone 110, Isabel
101. Detective 107. Brametta 101, Geronlmo
1103. Greenback, jr., 107, Ruthlege 103. Peck
Third race, mile and 1 an eighth, selling—
Marcel :«;. Double Quick 101, Charles 103.
Tom Elmore 97,. Joe K. 93, Jack Martin
;>>. Fortuna 101. Collins 103. Japoniea SS.
Fourth race, seven-eighths of a mile,
purse—Basquit 92. Draught 92. Personne
104, Cllssie B. 102, Palnu-rston 114. Examiner
107, Frank Jaubert 111. Popinjay 104. Navy
Blue 114, Phillip H. S9. Lou Lou R. 87,
Fifth race, seven-eighths of a mile,
purse—Mahogany ,114, Peril 112. George.
Palmer 9*. Stentor 104. Veragua 104, Outta
Percba 117. Minnie Ccc 112. The Sinner
I'd. Geyser 104. Bernardillo 96.
Sixth race, thirteen-sixteenths of a mile,
purse—C*aspar 100. (Inod 1 Times 100, Zamar
Second '.'7. Greyhurat 97, Lovelock 92, Sly
96, Tempestuous 92.
THE VENEZUELAN TREATY
Is Almost Ready for Signing and Trans
The Document Will Be Forwarded to
Venezuela b ythe Next Mall
WASHINGTON, Jan. 28.—Senor An
drade. the Venezuelan minister, was in
congference with Secretary Olney for a
half hour today. It Is understood that
the treaty between Venezuela and Great
Britain drawn up under the heads agreed
upon by Secretary Olney and Sir Julian
Pauncefote, is almost completed and
probably will be signed and sent to
Venezuela for the action of the Venez
uelan congress on the next mail steamer,
which leaves New York In a week's time.
While there are small points yet to be
arranged, none of them are of impor
tance save that relating to the person
nel of the commission. It was not In
tel ded at lirst to name the arbitrators in
the treaty, but to provide generally for
th" selection of them from among dis
tinguished jurists of the United States
and Great Britain, leaving to the su
preme courts of the two countries tbe
designation of the individuals, but sub
sequently it was found desirable to
name them. Such delay as has occurred •
In completing the last stages of the ne
gotiations is due, it la gathered from
official soure, s. to the difficulty in select
ing the British arbitrators. From the
aspect of the matter today, however,
there is every reason to believe this will
be arrange,! in the course of a very
few days and that no other obstacle
of importance will be encountered in
concluding the treaty.
Justice Brewer declined either to con
firm or deny the report that he and Chief
Justice Full, r had been appointed on the
Venezuelan arbitration commission. It
is understood the treaty Is not yet sign
ed, and no formal appointment of arbi
trators will be made until that action
hass been performed, but it is Fa Id to be
practically certain that the chief Jus
tice and Brewer have been decided upon
The Venezuelan congress base been
called to meet in regular session on the
17th of next month. It may be readily
advanced if necessary to meet any time
between that date and the first of Feb
ruary, but as the treaty can hardly ar
rive; at Caracas much before the middle
of the month the is not like
ly to take ailvantage of the permissory
One of tho greatest obstacles to the
ratification by the senate ot the 1 general
arbitration treaty has been removed in
the arrangement by negotiation of a
plan (or the settlement e>f the- Alaskan
boundary question. I' l tbe course of a
day or two a treaty on the subject will
be laid befo' c the senate for its action.
It provides for the appointment of a
committee -o visit the country and fix
definitely tie 110 th meridian which, un
der the treaty of cession e,f Alaska to the
United States, rorms the boundary be
tween that territory and the British
A SENATOR IS SELECTED
To Rattle Around in Dubois' Old
A WASHINGTON COALITION
Promises a Boost to a Free Silver
The Nebraska Senate Instructs Sena
tor Thurston to Vote for Free and
Associated Press Special Wire
BOISE CITY, Idaho, Jan. 28—Henry
Htitfield. Populist, was today elected
United States senator to succeed Du
bois. The vote stood: Heltfield, 119; Du
bois, 30; T. F. Nelson, 1.
Fourteen Democrats joined the Popu
lists for Heltttcld, and he also received
the vote of the single Republican mem
ber. Four Democrats went to Dubois.
In tin- campaign the Democrats and
Populists enteered into a fusion, under
which the Populists were to have the
congressman and senator.
The Democrats refused to indorse any
man named by the Populist caucus for
senator. Judge AY. H. Claggett was
overwhelmingly the choice of the Popu
lists, but the Democrats would not vote
for him In sufficient numbers to elect
him. On Tver.day night Claggett and
his friends nominated Heitfield.
Henry Heitfield Is a man of limited
education. He was born in St. Louis in
1859. He moved to Kansas in 187 S. In
1882 Mr. Heitfield moved to Poineroy,
Wash. For a time he worked In the
Northern Pacific shops at Sprague,
Wash., remaining there until the fall
of ISB3, when he became a resident of
Nea Perce county, Idaho. Since that
time he has been engaged as a farmer,
fruit grower and cattle man. in politics
Heltt'eld was a Democrat until he joined
the People's party. He Is a member of
the Farmers' alliance,and It was through
his connection with that organization
that he was influ, need to ally himself
with the Populist party. He was elected
to the state senate as a Populist in 189-1
.md again in 1896.
LIKELY TO WIN.
OLYMPIA, Wash., Jan. 28.—George
F. Turner of Spokane was tonight nom
inated for United States senator in a
caucus of Populists and free silver Re
Judge Turner has been a Republican,
but at the late election he supported
Bryan. He Is considered one of the
ablest lawyers in the state. He is large
ly interested In mines in Northern
Washington and British Columbia.
ORDERS TO THI'RSTON.
LINCOLN, Neb., Jan. 28.—The senat-'
has adopted, by a jarty vote, the joint
resolution directing Senator John M.
Thurston to vote for any measure fa
voring the ree and unlimited coinage of
silver at the ratio of 1 to 1.
Before the ayes and nays were called
Senator Ransom sent to the desk of the
secretary and had read a letter written
by Senator Thurston to Barney Johnson,
ex-representattve from Nemeha county,
"OMAHA. Neb., Jan. 20. 1597.
"Hon. B. H. Johnson. Lincoln. Neb.:
Dear Sir—Replying to yours of the 19th
instant, I w ill say on th. matter of ratio
for the coinage "I" the American product
cf silver, I should prefer the ratio of
1 to 1. Failing in this, the best ratio
that could secure the necessary VOti 8
to enact a law.
"Understand me, however, this is ex
pressly upon the condition lhat our leg
islating shal prlovldß for the coinage
of the silver of the United States only,
and that we are not to admit to our
mints the silver product of any other
country until the natons of the world
are ready to join us in international
bimetallism. Yours truly,
"JOHN M. THI'RSTON."
At the conclusion of the reading of
the letter the resolution was adopted
by a party vote.
Sixty-seven members went Into cau
cus, but seven bolted after two ballots,
leaving only sixty. On the first ballot
Turner received 41 votes and on the
second 64. His nomination was then
made unanimous by the 60 members
who remained. As it requires only r,7
votes to elect in joint session. It Is rea
sonably certain that Turner will be
chosen on the first ballot tomorrow.
BOUGHT ON PURPOSE.
SACRAMENTO. Jan. 2S. —A. P.
Church, a printer, entered a store this
afternoon and purchased a razor. He
then setpped to the sidewalk, and with
the implement he had just bought cut
his throat from ear to ear. dying almost
instantly. Deceased had been work
ing on a ranch for some timj. He was
well advanced In years. It la believed
he was mentally deranged.
HOT DRY AIR FOR THE-MUSCLES
Successful New Treatment for Rheu
matism and Sprains
Experiments have just been concluded
at a hospital in this city with a new
method of treatment for chronic rh( u
matisni and gout, sprains and other dis
eases of the Joints and muscles, which
have excited great interest In the medical
profession, both In England and Amer
The method is known as the Taller
man-Sheffii M treatment, by the local
application of superheated dry air.
The effect of the treatment Is to give
to the patient In his own house or in a
hospital more beneficial effects and In a
much moie permanent form than those
obtained by visiting various "hot
springs" and other resorts, which are ac
cessible only to the rich.
The apparatus consists of a copper
cylinder of varying;size, according to the
part of the body to be treated. Its ends
are covered with air tight cloth, through
which the limb to be treated passes. Tiie
limb rests on an asbestos frame inside
the cylinder, which does away with all
danger of scorching by the hot metal.
The cylinder rests on a frame under
which is a row of gas jets, and an ar
rangement of valves and stop cocks
provides for drawing off every particle
of moisture in the air resulting from
The most remarkable feature of the
apparatus is that it enables the patient
to bear a temperature of 250 to 300 de
grees, which, if the air were moist,
would almost consume the limb. Not
only is there no scalding, but the sensa
tion is positively a pleasant .one, and
patients who have been racked with
pain for months have beern known to fall
into a refreshing sleep while undergo
ing the treatment.
Mr. Tallerman's method was tested
thoroughly for two years in St. Bar
tholomew's hrispital. the Northwest
London hospital. Charing Cross hospital
and St. Mary's hospital in London.. It
was officially adopted by them about
two months ago, and has been recom
mended as the best treatment for joint
affections by Prof. W. J. Walsham of
St. Bartholomew's hospital, who de
clares that he has substituted it for
methods of treatment which he had
been using for fourteen years.
The effect of the application of ?!ie tn
With Ihem In the house there Is no doc
tor to hunt or wait for when DELAYS
ARE DANGEROUS. Munyoira Guide to
.Health will tell you what to me and'how
to SAVE IXIU..ARS IN DOCTOR'S FEES.
Sickness often conies suddenly, and 1 every,
mother should be prepared by having
MUNYON'S REMEDIKB where she can
get them quickly. They ar* absolutely
harmless, and so labeled there CAN BE
Munyon's Colic and. Crying Baby Curs
cures bilious colic, painters' colic, colic In
children, and griping pains of every de
scription, promptly relieves hysterla,sleep
lissness. pain from teething, and! quiets
crying babies. Price, 25 cents.
Munyon's Sore Throat Cure effects a
.prompt cure In diphtheria and'every form
of sore throat. Price, 25 cents.
Munyon's Fever Cure will break any
.form of fever. It should be administered
as soon as the fever appears. Price, II
Munyon's Worm Cure causes the prompt
removal or all kinds of worms, pin worms,
anal worms. Intestinal worms and tape
worms. Price. 25 cents.
Munyon's Whooping Cough Cure Is thor
oughly reliable. It relieves at once and
Munyon's Croup Cure positively controls
all forms of croup. Price, 2.", cents.
A separate cure for each disease. At all
druggists, mostly 2.", cents a vial.
Personal letters to I'rof. Munyon, 1505
Arch street, Philadelphia. Pa., answered
with free medical advice for any disease.
I Ths only washing powder that Is
Comes in sc, 15c and 25c Packages
Improperly fitted, which injure the $>
<j eyes? We make a specialty of «
? fitting and grinding lenses to correct X
a all delects of Eyesight. >|
BOSTON OPTICAL CO. |
£ Bet Spring A Bfd'y w - Second St. »
I Are You
t Satisfied, - \
j | With your bicycle? w
I If not, try a ColUlTlb.a |
"Standard of the Worli"
1 STEPHENS & HICKOK, |
I o 433 S. Broadway fi
306-307 Bradbury Bulletin?;.
I Closing Out « I
GOING OUT OK BUSINESS ■
Thomas Bros. |
At Special Sale
It you want to buy a bargain, tha only place la at
315-317 W. Third St. or 406 S. Broadway
H. SARAFIAN & CO.
tc-r.so heat generated by the new ap
paratus is to set up a profuse persplra-,
tion all over the body, to stimulate the
( in ulallon of the blood, and, by soften
ing and relaxing the tissues, to aid Its
passage through the congested parts
t.nd thus aid in carrying oft the morbid
and diseased matter. No injurious ef
fect on the heart is produced by the ap
plication of the heat, such as often fol
lows Turkish baths and other methods
of treatment, and for this reason the
application can be continued for one or
two hours.—New York Herald.
A PIANO LAMP DISASTER
Fire In the apartments of William
Hamilton Henderson, on the fourth floor
of a four-story brown stone building;,
in Twenty-first street, early yesterday
morning, caused trifling damage to the
building, but Mr. Henderson's valua
ble collections of rare prints and paint
ings, valued at $0000, were totally de
When Mr. Henderson returned from a
dinner pa rty he found his place in flames.
A piano lamp that had been left burning
had exploded and started th* blaze. The
firemen played havoc with the works of
art, and it was two hours before the flro
fire was extinguished.
The art collections of the Hamilton
and Henderson families for six genera
tions were consumed, and a large num
ber of prints, engravings and Dresden,
Minturn, Wedgewood and old English
china that Mr. Henderson collected
during a tour he made in Europe a
short time ago were destroyed.
Mr. Henderson was so prostrated ovef
his loss that he was compelled to placa
himself under the care of Dr. Rosa at
the Waldorf hotel. The house where the
Are occurred is the same that was built
by Commodore Vanderbilt, and was his
home for many years. Mr. Henderson Is
in the perfumery business. —New York
TOLERATION FOR THE CRANK.
If there Is a despicable man on earth,
that man is the chronic crank. If any
thing happens to please him he never
shows it. Why not encourage the poor
de-vlls with whom one comes in contact
instead of assuming a deprecatory air
and making the said p. d. feel small and
insignificant? A kindly word In good
season Is better than all the harsh criti
cism in the world.—Nebraska State
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