SACIIAMaCKTO, FRIDA*. JUJNji IT, TITT2 2 DAILY RECORD-UNION meet it than ISSUED BY THE Street, Senator White has written to the San Francisco "Chronicle" a long letter, the sum and substance of which is a denial that Mr. White is serving the Hawaiian sugar trust in opposing annexation. If he is not consciously doing what is charged then the Senator is exceedingly insensible to the effect of his opposition and the sugar trust is very fortunate in having an advocate it does not have to pay. Mr. White attempts to make a point in his own favor that he proposed and advocated a tax upon the trust in the war revenue bill. But he neglects to add that when the war revenue bill came to a final vote his name was recorded against it, and there it stands upon the roll call of the Senate to-day. Mr. White attempts to absolve himself from the instruction of the Legislature that elected him, by saying that when a matter of principle is involved he permits no one to instruct him how he shall vote. This amounts to admission Mr. that Senator White represents White, and that so far as he is concerned the people of California are unrepresented in the Senate of the United between J and K. THE DAILY RECORD-UNION. A SEVEN-DAY ISSUE. For one year. J6 CO six months 3 W For 1 50 For three months at Fifby carriers Subscribers served teen cents per week. In all interior cities and towns the paper can be had of the ? principal periodical and agents. dealers, newsmen twelve The Sunday "Record-Union," pages, 25 cents per month, delivered by carrier. Sent by mail at $1 per year. UPTOWN BRANCH OFFICES. At Thomas W. McAuliffe & Co.'s Drug Btore, southeast corner of Tenth and S streets. OAK PARK AGENCY ?Carter's Black-, smith shoo, corner Thirty-fourth street and Sacramento avenue. Weather Forecast. For Northern California?Fair southerly changing to fresh winds. Friday; westerly ANNEXATION IN THE HOUSE. Tho splendid vote by which the Newlands annexation resolution passed the paralyzes the House of Representatives opponents They had of the measure. not expected such an overwhelming defeat, and they may well fear the effect of such a demonstration in the representative body of Congress upon the upper house, where the thought of the people is not wholly ignored. .We may take it for granted now that Hawaii will very early be an American possession and that the United States will have taken one long step forward, and planted its standard in the midPacific where it needs a station and a base. We believe that it will be an eminently wise act, that the nation will never have occasion to regard it with any regret, and that future generations will feel and express gratitude to that of to-day that so great and needful a work was done. American influence in Hawaii, with annexation, will begin a growth of expansion that will rapidly push back and finally overcome and absorb all others. The superior mind and activity will dominate as it always does where the fittest comes into competitive contact with the less fit. THE WARNINGS OF THE FATHERS. States, He further insists upon freedom from a the legislative instruction because subsequent Legislature failed to adopt an offered annexation resolution. But even Mr. White, when cornered, must confess that this is weak disingenuousThere would be some force in ness. Legislature his point if a subsequent had repealed and recalled the instruction given to Mr. White in 1893. But the amazing part of the Senator's i letter is his disclosure of the astound! ing "fact"?it must be verity since he so asserts?that the sugar trust is fighting under cover, and is really in favor of the annexation of Hawaii. We confess that this comes like a peal of thunder out of a clear sky. t It fairly takes away We will not hereCalifornia breath. after be able to trust the evidence of our own sf*nses. We recall the fact that a few months ago when the beet sugar wave was passing over this State, that the agents and friends of the sugar trust were out in the open, attempting to secure the passage of resolutions by Chambers of Commerce and citizens' sugar meetings, against the annexation of Hawaii, an | attempt in which they signally failed. ! But according to Mr. White that effort iwas a mere dream, a gauzy thing of unreality, or else it was shrewd un the part of the trust to accomplish an end they were avowedly interested in defeating. The "Record-Union" has been several times of late asked to explain wherein our occupation of the enemy's territory, as an act of war, and holding it thereafter, as a rightfully won possession, infringe® upon the Monroe doctrine or violates the traditions of the This, journal has, in complifathers. ance?at least to its own satisfaction repeatedly pointed out that such acts Senor Moret of the Spanish Cabinet and holdings neither trespass upon the says America has entered upon a new # Monroe doctrine nor invade the wise' that she "was unwilling to policy; caution of the fathers. await the peaceable evolution of the The Monroe doctrine simply forbids Well, Senor the destinies of Cuba." further extension of monarchical pow-r Moret is pretty nearly right. We were upon the American continents. The unwilling to await the evolutionary warning of the fathers was against enjprocesses of the Spanish system, which tangling foreign alliances. Well, we pointed not to the survival of the fittest, have made no entangling alliances, and j but to the extermination of the Cu\u25a0we will make none. If any alliances bans, and the triumph for the time j they, will not be entangere'covenanted capable. It was not evoluling, but beneficent, helpful and defens- iof the least any sense upon which Spain was tion in ive against those who would encroach handmaiden. On the conupon the rights of a self-governing peo- | the waiting trary, It was a forcing process that j ple, and the destinies of the Republic. the natural growth But this warning of Washington and I meant the death of people into the stature of indeof a his colleagues has been contorted Into pendence and self-helpfulness. meanings they never intended, and fitted to conditions their prescience could There was a time when there was an not foresee. We are told by one of i issue in Hawaii between princely rule cur Congressmen, for instance, that we along lines of succession and the rule are not to engage in foreign broils. of the people over themselves under a Assuredly not. *But if the foreign republican system. That issue has been broilers engage with us, will our legis- settled. Free government has won. It lative critic have America retreat, has been maintained these four years slink into the corner of her preserves, and more. But the enemies of annexaend refuse to assert her right to appear tion would open this issue and by a upon the face of the earth? plebiscite put the republic in peril, Here is the case. In simplest possible which always impends when political statement: We engage in war with schemers, such as the sugar ring emSpain; It is Justified by all our peoploys, are to the fore. It is a perple, and held to be righteous and defectly natural thing that Hawaii should fensible by even those who warn us become our ally. It is just as natural of the teachings of the fathers. As a that she should ask to become one of necessity of prosecuting the war we us. It will be the hight of ingratitude seize upon possessions of the enemy and to refuse her. occupy them. We take them by force and arms, and dispossess the enemy. Of course, If the Government had ofAt this stage peace is declared. Shall fered the new 3 per cent, bonds to a we now return to the enemy that which syndicate, the entire lot would have we have wrested from him? Is it en- sold for a handsome premium, which tanglement in foreign broils to refuse would have netted the Government to return an oppressed many tens of thousands of dollars, and downtrodden people to the rule of the taskmascash in hand. But the wiser plan was ter who has been taken from the necks chosen, one that, as has been well of the Filliplnos by the act of righteous said, "smashes Into infinite atoms the and defensible war? that have been financial heresies" But suppose Spain does not demand shouted into our ears for the past five the return of the seized and occupied years. territory, being unable to redeem it by It is urged that if we accept the offer payment of the war indemnity, and another power, not a party to the war, of Hawaii we will have to maintain an army there to hold it. Indeed? By having no relation to it whatever, demands that we shall turn over a portion what evidence is su h an idea sustained. of such territory to its domination. Are we to assume that great Powers Shall we, to avoid a quarrel with a of the world will, in case we annex Hagreedy and robber nation, yield mildly waii, set about to snatch it from us? and submit those we have freed to the j No. Hawaii will be more secure from assault as ours than she now is, and domination of such pretentious foreign- \u25a0 ers as choose to bluff us? Or, let us we will not be put to cost to maintain suppose order there and fend against foes, situation, another namely, that, having taken the enemy's terri- that will not be compensated for five tory, as it is conceded on all hands we times over by the obvious advantages commercially, have a right to do, as an act of punof such a possession ishment in war, another foreign power strategically and otherwise. declares that we shall "take hands off" We are approaching near to the time and restore the fruits of victory. Is when we are to select men to serve us that entangling alliance? Is it engagCannot we now reing in foreign broils to refuse? If so, in the Legislature. God help the nation that claims to be solve Republicans, Democrats and all, American, and coward and poltroon be that only free men shall be sent up The written across the brow of every man from every district in the State? candidate offering for any official posiwho gives support to the infamous proposition of supine submission: tion who is the tool, in the grip of or is controlled by any influence outside of Mr. Hollis, who writes so interestinghs own sense of light and duty to the ly and intelligently of modern warwhole people ought to be turned down. ships and of sea power, in a recent paper reaches the conclusion that after Professor Lawrence, in his treatise s\l the modern armor-clad war vessel on international law, says of interposiin action is not more dangerous to its j tion by one nation in the affairs of a occupants than were the old wooden i neighboring State: "Each case must ships. Where we have strengthened ;be judged upon its own merits. * "we have protected; where we have ? i have no right to enter my gained in metal we have reduced risk ! neighbor's garden without his consent: to gunners and crews; where we have ( but if I saw a child of his robbed and augmented power in projectiles we j ill treated in it by a tramp, I should have increased also the powers of re- ; throw ceremony to the winds, and rush In short, he finds that there Ito the rescue without waiting to ask sistance. \u25a0is no reason for the belief that the permisison." Which is putting the I danger of the present naval battle bears j Cuban question into a very small nut a greater proportion to the ability to jshell. ? DE VRIES' VICTORY. MR. WHITE DEFENDS MR. WHITE. SICSAMENTO PUBLISHING COMPANY Otfloe: Third when we had the oldand weapons. style of warships : I , *' HIS GREAT FIGHT FOR THE DEBRIS COMMISSION. He Meets and Congressman the Wily From Illinois, Defeats Mr. Cannon. In the House of Representatives on the Bth inst. there was a lively debate upon the proposition to bring the Federal Government and the State of California Into harmony for the expenditure by each of $250,000 for improvement of the Sacramento River and its tributaries by construction of works to restrain the deposition of debris in the rivers. We give below the full debate from the "Congressional Record," that readers of the "Record-Union" may understand the ditficultles under which Congressman DeVries labors in getting legislation through Congress for work related to rivers in California. The opposition was led by Mr. Canno of Illinois, the Chairman of the Ways and Means Committee, the most important of all legislative committees. Against him were pitted Congressman DeVries of this district, who, aided by completely several of his colleagues, overthrew the objections of Mr. Cannon, which, had they prevailed, would have defeated legislation upon the subject for this Congress. It will be observed that Representative DeVries handled the matter in a masterly way, that his presentation of the subject had the strength of simplicity and lucidity, and that he succeeded in carrying the House with him against the most powerful influence that could be marshaled on the subject in the House of Representatives. The entire debate will well repay reading, because it involves a subject of so much interest in this State, and illustrates the work of getting Federal legislation in motion for California, and likewise the readiness and skill with which the Representative from this district meets opposition to legislation for California interests. The Speaker?The question is on the motion of the gentleman from California to recede and concur in the Senate amendment. The motion was agreed to. The next amendment was read, as follows: "Page 7b\ after line two, insert: For the purpose of carrying out the following provision of the River and Harbor Act of 1896: 'For the construction of restraining barriers for the protection of the Sacramento and Feather Rivers in California, $290,000, such restraining barriers to be constructed under the direction of the Secretary of War in accordance with the recommendations of the California Commission, Debris pursuant to the provisions of, and for the purposes set forth in Section 25 of the Act of the Congress of the United States, entitled "An Act to create the California Debris Commission and regulate hydraulic mining in the State of California." approved March 1, 1S03; Provided, That the Treasurer of the United States be. and he is hereby, authorized to receive from the State of California, through the Debris Commission of said State, or other officer thereunto duly authorized, any and all sums of money that have have been, or may hereafter be, appropriated by said State for the purposes herein set forth. And said sums, when so received hereby appropriated and for the purposes above named, to be expended in the manner above provided,' and for the further purpose of making available to the United States the appropriation, or any part thereof, made by the provisions of an Act of the Legislature of the State of California, approved March 17, 1597. entitled 'An Act to amend an Act entitled "An Act to provide for the appointment, duties and compensation of a Debris Commissioner, and to make appropriation to be expended under his directions in the discharge of his d.uties as such Commissioner, approved March 24, 1893" and of said amended Act, the Secretary of War is hereby authorized, in the preparation for and the construction of the proposed works authorized and appropriated for by the aforesaid provisions, to enter into an agreement that the contractor shall look solely to the State of California, for one-half of such expense, to be paid out of such appropriation, and the United States shall in no manner be liable for said one-half." Mr. Cannon?l move that the Hous\? insist on its disagreement to this amendment of the Senate. Mr. De Vries arose. The Speaker ?Does the gentleman from Illinois yield to the gentleman from California? Mr. De Vries?l desire to move that the House recede from its disagreement and concur in the Senate amendment. Mr. Cannon? Does the gentleman desire to be heard on that proposition? Mr. De Vries?Yes, sir. Mr. Cannon I yield the gentleman five minutes, and I want to say to the Houce to give attention to this matter, because, while it is not a river and harbor improvement, it is a question of very great importance. Mr. De Vries?Mr. Speaker, I am unable to conceive of any reason why there should be the least opposition to the proposition embraced in this amendment. The history of this proposition is short. In 1890 Congress determined to enter upon the improvement of the Sacramento River, California; and a part of the system of improvement determined upon was the construction of debris dams at the headwaters of that river and its tributaries, particularly the Feather River In accordance with that determination Congress appropriated for the work of constructing debris dams to be constructed in accordance with certain other Federal legislation named. That appropriation was made In 1890 It is available for use for that purpose to-day. and has been so available since the appropriation was made. It was represented by the gentlemen who appeared at Washington in behalf of *hat appropriation that if it should be made the State of California would meet Congress half way, and appropriate a similar sum for the same purpose. Those gentlemen returned to California and the appropriation was made by the State in accordance with their promise. But upon Investigation it was found that that appropriation, being directed to be paid into the Federal Treasury directly by the State Act appropriating the same, could not be so paid under the Constitution of California, and the Act was held unconstitutional by the Attorney General of the State of California. on the this sum was reappropriated by the State Legislature the Act directing it to be expended under direction of the State agents aj by the Constitution of the State required and is now r-o available. Congress had previously provided for the receipt of this R250.000 from the State of California by providing that lt should be paid directly Into the Federal Treasury. But it being found that it could not be so paid by reason of ' ? the constitutional difficulty under the Constitution of California, it was necessary to determine upon some method by which this appropriation made by the State could be availed of for this purpose. Accordingly I addressed the Secretary of War, and the matter was Judge laid before the Advocate General, that he might decide upon some provision of law to be enacted by C ngress, if possible, whereby the State of California could carry out the representations upon which said Federal appropriation was obtained and its desire in the matter, and in such a manner that might avail the Federal Government of the sum of $250,000 now in the State Treasury to meet the turn already in the Federal Treasury for the purpose contemplated. The proposition embraced in this amendment is the result of that opinion. It has been prepared in accordance with the opinion of the Judge Advocate General of the War Department. It was submitted to him after it was prepared; and he approved of its provisions, declaring it was the properenactment to be passed in order that the money now in the treasury of the State of California could be availed of for this purpose. That is a statement of the history of the proposition. The carrying into effect of this amendment will simply enable the Federal Treasury and the War Department to utilize the sum of $250,000 now in the treasury of California, appropriated for the purpose of carrying out this project. It does not take a cent of money from the Federal Treasury. On the contrary, it puts $250,000 into the treasury. It does not hasten the expenditure of 1 cent of money now in the Federal Treasury; but on the contrary, it will delay the expenditure of that money by the use of the money in the treasury of the State of California The law as it stands does not require that the War Department should await any action on the part of the people of California It does not require that this appropriation should be made by the State of California. In the natural course of events, therefore, the officers having charge of this improvement would proceed in accordance with the law and adopt plans for the work, and, when they come to let the contract, would let it in such a way that the money would be drawn from the Federal Treasury alone unless this amendment be carried into effect. Mr. Loud?Will my colleague allow me a question? Mr. De Vries?Yes, sir; with pleasure. Mr. Loud?ls not this amendment simply a provision to permit the use of the $250,000 appropriated by the State of California? Is not that just what this proposition resolves itself into? Mr. De Vries?That is all. It does not take a cent out of the United States Treasury; it does not hasten the use of a cent in the United States treasury; it does not affect the proceedings of the Government engineers in any degree. ?imply It enables the Government engineers when they c-ume to pay for this work to call on the State of California for half of the money, instead of calling on the United States tor the whole of it, and to this extent will reserve the funds in the Federal treasury. Mr. Cannon ?Mr. Speaker, 1898. MUNYON'S SUCCESS. Proof in Abundance that Hie Remedies Care. «^b^3^_h_ J __ | 31?* Try it in Your Next Houae _ Philadelphia. THE WORLD-FAMOUS HOTEL DEL MONTE, MONTEREY, CAL. THIS WELL-KNOWN ESTABLISHMENT IS now conducted on the American plan. The service and accommodations are of the best, and the charges are moderate. There is no resort place in the world where the tourist and pleasure seeker can obtain so much for his" money as at the Hotel del Monte. Warm salt-water bathing facilities a special feature. TAVERN OF CASTLE CRAG. This delightful mountain retreat is now open, and will welcome its host of friends with its usual good cheer. The tavern is conducted ou the American Rooms on first and second floors,main buildng and annex, fj per day, $17.50 per week. *6S per month. Rooms on third floor, main buildingand annex, $2.50 per day, $14 per week, |S0 per month. For further information address GEO. SCHOSEWALD, Manager. HOTEL DEL MONTE, I TAVERN CASTLE Monterey, Cal. CRAG, Castle Crag, 1 Shasta. Co. an lf WOOD. CURTIS & CO., Aeents. to do me any good. 1 so >ellow and sallow thai I was became to myself and no to mv doubt frier 1 \ya< persuaded ;,, !ak ? p, 'Tom > inn s herb tea; immediately I felt almost oetter and after three months' treatment I am as aI, v. r was. 1 am very grateful towell the doctor seemed ELEVATION, C feet; now open; superior accommodations- 500 log cottages with open table unsurpassed; lires and private baths; tine springs; best trouting privileges mineral in the mountains. Rates, $10 and upward. Round trip from Sacramento, $9 50. For booklet and reference call at Purnell's Book Store 610 J street. SuMWF ' Also the largest assortment of i ?and? <> <> in the city. See display in window. COMPANY, 208-210 J ST. \n \u2666\u2666\u2666\u2666\u2666\u2666\u2666\u2666\u2666 CURED, SIX BITS. Old Dr. Tyrrell's Malaria Capsules, prescription No. 41,856. have never failed yet. If you have malaria try a box, and presto, your troubles are over. To be had, 75c a box, at McMORRY'S tliS; 01 X.. and * . ONE FOR A DOSE, nil I Remove Pimplee. WT \u25a0 £ II \u25a0 _\ \u25a0 _ba__m_P iro Uoftdirhe and L>7 «p<>p*t t A moTement of the bowels each day is necessary lor health. They neither (ripe nor sicken. To convince you, wo will mail sample free, or full box for _6c. Sold by drosgirta. QR. BOSANKO CO. Phils, Pa. BUY THE GENUINE SYRUP OF FIGS ... ... MANUFACTURED BY CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. PTXOTK THE BTAMK. DADWAY'S n PILLS Small, act without pain or griping, purely vegetable, mild and reliable. Regulate the Liver and Digestive Organs. The safest and best medicl ne in the world for the CURE of all disorders of the Stomach, Liver, Bowels, Kidneys, Bladder, Nervous Diseases, Loss Appetite, Headache, Constipation. Costiveness, Indigestion, Biliousness, Fever. Inflammation of the Bowels, Piles.and all derangements of the Internal Viscera. PERFECT DIGESTION will be accomplished by taking RADWAY'S PILLS. By so doing DYSPEPSIA, Sick Headache, Foul Stomach, Biliousness wUI be avoided, as the food that is eaten contributes its nourishing properties for the support of the natural waste of the body. Price SSo a box. Sold by DrnggUU or \u25a0eat by mall. Send to DR. RADWAY 6 CO., 55 Elm St., New York, for book of advice. CROWS SPECIFIC MIXTURE. WITH THIS REMEDY PERSONS CAN cure themselves without the least exposure, change of diet or change in application of business. The medicine contains nothing that la of the least Injury to tho it. constitution. Ask your druggist for TuF t Price, |1 a bottle. W\ L. KENNEDY, time. I tried everything I heard of. but no better. 1 was told to try Dr. Tom She Bin's medicines. I did not like a Chinaman, but I suffered so much that 1 went to him. He gave me some of his herb tea. I got better very soon, and after lour months' treatment I am wed. MUS. E. J. TOO HEY. llliama street, between Geary ,° ;> got " and OFarrell, San Francisco. Portland, Or., April 10, 1898. Dr. Tom She Bin: I wish to thank you for the benefit I have received from your herb remedies. I suffered for over four months from acute trouble of the your bowels. After medicine for four weeks I was entirely cured. I have recommended you to all my friends and shall continue to do so whenever opportunity presents. I wish you every success. MRS. T. C. BAKER, 449 Montgomery street, Portland, Or. . <> SOUVENIR BUTTONS Prevent Biliuasnesn,Purify theUlood. C , 7ti ? iJ9 Harrison street, San Francisco. San Francisco, Cal.. May 28. MM I want to tell tb.- people hew grateful 1 am to Dr. Tom She Bin. I was For oyer three years a sufferer from liver a: d stomach trouble. I was in misery all tho \u25a0fc: X WAR BADGES Sixth - . War Maps .. than any other fertn, «er manufactured. Its use 'Z? the _?!_*¥\u25a0_ yield, increases the site, deepens the color double* and streng-thens the flavor. AIIQC i REP ULUAUuL TAHOE), MALARIA on Fourth Page.) ________ h DEER PARK INN (LAKE , BRADLEY FERTILIZERS ARE CHEAPEST f>lan. Ij H. S. CROCKER (Continued Because Ripans Tabules are not to be found in every drug store, a man who needs them sometimes has to send for them to the manufacturers, although the druggist will generally get them if M I would not be without the customer insists. Ripans Tabules for any money," vvrites an engineer of the Houston & Texas Central R. R.; "for every disturbance of the stomach they are the best remedy I ever heard of in this world." fffeSQKKS t duty; they are plans as a precedent not required to make any further report as such, but the money is placed at their disposal and they are directed by Congress to proceed with the construction of the dams. The work of this commission and that appropriation are not dependent upon any condition, but upon the contrary, in the expectancy that the gentlemen on behalf who made the representations of the State were justified in so doing, and that the State would carry out their promises, it is sought by the Cleaning.^ mm Mr* S. L. Bray, 723 S. 28th street. Omaha. Neb., says: "I am daily praising Munyon for what his remedies have done for our family." Mr. A. E. Brown. Box 1418, Taooma. Wash., "I have used Muuyoti a says: Itheuroatisni. Liver. Kidney, Dyspepsia, Biadder and Constipation Cures with enThey without doubt tire satisfaction. suved my life." Mr. R. Anderson. Benicia, Tolano Co.. Cal., says: "Munyon's Kidney Cure cured me of a severe case of kidney trouble. Daniel Rodgers. El Reno. O. T., says: '?Munyon has my heartfelt thanks for curing me of a severe case of rheumatism, quickly and permanently." Mr. E. C. Hutchinson. 909 M street, Sacramento. Cab. says: "Munyon's Nerve Cure completely cured my wife of serious nervous trouble." Guide to Health and medical advice absolutely free. Prof. Munyon, 1605 Arch St., t Mr. Barham?That is it. restraining Mr. Cannon?Such barriers to be constructed under the direction of the Secretary of War in accordance with the recommendations of the California Debris Commission, pursuant to the provision of, and for the purposes set forth in Section 25 of the Act of Congress to regulate hydraulic mining in the State of California Mr. Barham?That is the Caminetti Act. Mr. Cannon?Now, here comes the proviso: "Provided, That the Treasury of the United States be and is authorized to receive from the State of California, from the commission of said State or other officer thereunto duly authorized, any and all sums of money that have been or may hereafter be appropriated by said State for the purpose herein set forth; 'and said sums when so received are hereby appropriated for the purposes above named, to be expended in the manner above provided." Mr. De Vries ?Now, gentlemen, will observe that the first commission mentioned in the Act referred to which is to report plans is not the Debris Commission. It is a separate and distinct commission, altogether, the functions of which are the improvement of the Sacramento River proper. Two commissions are by the River and Harbor Act of 1596 provided for. The first is to prepare plans and submit them for improvement of the Sacramento River proper, known as the Sacramento River Commission. The second is the California Debris Commission, which is not required to prepare and submit plans as a condition precedent, but into whose hands is placed $250,000 to be expended in the construction of debris dams, and they are directed to proceed with the work. They are not required to submit any MARRIED. > / iHKMisI as I understand this matter (and I ask the attention of the gentleman from California), under legislation heretofore enacted in California there was a Debris Commission authorized, looking toward the improvement of rivers that had filled up with detritus from hydraulic mines? the Sacramento and Feather Rivers. I understand that there was Federal legislation which committed the United States to the payment of one-half the amount necessary to clean out those rivers. Mr. De Vries?Oh, no; legislation which committed it to the payment of f the whole amount. Mr. Cannon ?Why, then, do the peo\u25bc ple of California want to pay half? they can get Mr. De Vries ?Because more work done. T Mr. Cannon?Well, I do not under4} stand that. I have in my hand here the River and Harbor Act of 189G, which appropriates for improving Sacramento and Feather Rivers and their tributaries, and authorizes the Secretary to appoint a board of three engineers to make surveys of said rivers and submit a plan for the improvement of said rivers and the navigation thereon, and to have charge of the work as appropriations above recommended are made therefor: "Said board may, under the direction of the Secretary of War, expend any balance now remaining to the credit of said rivers in the improvement of the same." Then, for the construction of restraining barriers for the Sacramento and Feather Rivers in California, $250,000. ARC QUICKLY DR. TOM SHE BIN. CHINESE TEA AND HERB SANltarium. For over 300 years my family have been renowned for the most famous doctors in China. Tom She Bin has in his possession hundreds of testimonials of those who suffered from chronic diseases and who were cured under the established method in constant use in China for over 5,000 years. All diseases described from the pulse without asking a question. There are 600 different kinds of herbs All perthat cure 40u kinds of diseases. sons afflicted with any kind of malady whatsoever invited to call. Dr. Tom She Bin sells Chinese herb and tea. Sanitarium. Price by week or month. Take herbs once a day, a big ten-ounce bowl, or one package of herbs, seven packages a week. Price J6 a week. Two times each day, two ten-ounce bowls, or two packages of herbs. Price, ten dollars a week. 615 Kearny Street, between Sacramento and Commercial Streets, San Francisco, Cal., 17. S. A. San Francisco, Feb. 16, 189 S. This is to certify that I have been entirely cured by Dr. Tom She Bin's treatment of acute stomach trouble. I had been a great sufferer from this complaint for years, but was induced to try his medicine of herbs, which after a short me I am gave relief, and now in time splendid health. I can and do heartily recommend him to all who have like trouH. S. DAILY, bles. 618 Fost street, San Francisco. San Francisco, March 2, 18yS. To all who are suffering I wish recommend Dr. Tom She Bin. I was a terrible sufferer from catarrh of the stomach and inflammation of the lungs. I was persuaded by a friend to try Dr. Tom She in a short time my Bin's herb remedies; gone lung trouble was and after two months' treatment I was entirely cured of my stomach complaint. At the time I placed myself under the doctor's care 1 weighed 151 pounds; I now weigh 178 pounds, and never felt better in my life. JOHN WILLIAMS, Coso House, Sansome street, San Francisco, Cal. San Francisco, Cal., March 3, 1898. For many months I was a great sufferer worms. from stomach Terrible pains would shoot through my stomach and me; bowels; everything 1 ate distressed to add to my misery a rash broke out all over my body, which became sores and my life became a burden to me. When I had begun to wish for death to relieve me I was Induced to try Dr. Tom She In a short time 1 Bin's herb medicines. got relief, my body healed, the trouble in my stomach improved and at the end of two months I was a well man. I can never repay the Dr. for his wonderful cure in my case, but heartily recommend him to all who suffer from troubles simiJOHN P. KELLY, lar to mine. 71C Clementina street, San Francisco. I can fully guarantee to cure all following-named diseases it my cines are taken according to mv tions. DR. TOM SHE UK. TOM BBS BUT, of the medi- direcBIN. Tea mid Herb Sanitarium. Acne, Ague, Amaurosis, Alcoholism, Amtnorrhoea, Anaemia, Anasarca, Aneurism, Angina Chinese Abscess (acute or chronic), . Aphonia, Aphthae. Apoplexy, Ascites, Asphyxia. Asthma, Astigmatism, Atrophy of muscles. Biliary disorders, of the Blal :. Biliary caculi. Diseases pectoris, Blindness. Blood Diseases, Boila, InflamBrain, mation of the Diseases of tho Breast, Origin's Disease, Bronchitis, Bronchocele, Burns, Calculi, CanBubo. cers Canerum oris, Carbuncle Cataract, Caries, Catarrh, Chancre, Chancroid, Chilblains, Chicken I'ox. Chlorosis, Cholera, Cholera Infantum. Chorea, Colds, Colics, Coma.. Conjunctivitis, Consumption, Contusions. Convulsions, Corns, Corysa, Cramp, Coughs, Cow i>ox (vaccinea), Croup, Cystitis, Dandruff, Deafness, DeTremens, bility, Delirium L>ernenfia, Den- tition, Diseases of Dentition, Diabetes, Mellitus, Diarrhea, Diseases of organs, Diphtheria, stive Dislocai' Dropsy, Dysentery, tions, Dumbness, Dyspepsia, Dysuna, 11\smenorrhoea. Dyspnoea, Earache. Echthyma, Eczema, Elephantiasis, Emphysema, Let 1 opium, Empyema, Enteric Fever, Enteritis, Entropium, Epidemic. Epididymitis, Epilepsy. Episaxis. Epulis, Eruptions, Erysipelas, Erythema, Exhaustion, Paralysis of Face, Fainting. Felons. Fevers, Flatulence, Fistula in Ano. Fracture, Furuncle, Gangrene, Gastralia, Gastritis, Giddiness, of Lymphatic Glands. Diseases Goitre, Gleet, Gonorrhoea, Glaucoma, Gout, Granular Lids. Gravel, HaematcHaemoptysis, Haemeats, Haematuria, moriages. Haemorrhoids. Hare Lip, Headache. Diseases of the Heart, Heciic Fever, Hemiplegia, Hernia, Herpes, Hiccough, Hydrophobia, Hydrocele, Hydiooepalus. Hysteria, Hydrothorax, Hypochondriasis, Ichthyosis, Impetigo, Impotence, Incontinence of Feces, Incontinence of Urine, Indigestion, Inflammations, Influenza, IdiotInsomnia, Inism. Insanity. Iritis, Itch, Keratitis, tertrigo. Jaundice. Kakke (Beriberi), Kap Shik, Diseases of the Kidneys, Lameness, Laryngismus Stridulus. Laryngitis, Leprosy, Leucopathia, Leucorof the rhoea, Lippltuao, Lichen. Diseases Liver, Lockjaw, Locomotor Ataxia, Lumbago, Diseases of the Lungs, Lupus, Malaria, Mammary Abscess, Mania, MasturMeningitis, Measles, (Rubeola) bation, Diabetes Menorrhagia, Metritis, Moles, Myalgia, Myelitis. Naevus, Nephritis Albuminous, Necrosis. Nephretis. Nervous Disorders, Neuralgia, Neuralgia of Stomach, Night Sweats, Sore Nipples, Nosebleed, Onychia, Orchitis, Opacity of Cornea, Ophthalmia, Paralysis, Ostalgia, Ozoena Otorrhoea, Par aphymosis. Parotitis (Mumps) PeriPertussis, Pestilence (Plague), tonitis. Pharyngitis, Phimosis, Phagedaena, Phthisis, Piles, PityDolens, Phlegmasia riasis, Plague, Pleurisy, Placenta, Previa, Porrlgo, Pneumonia, Poisoning, Polypus, Prolapsus Head), Prickly Heat, San Francisco, Cal., March 11, 1898. (Scald year Prurigo, I was afflicted A.ni Prolapsus Uteri, Prostatitis. For more than a Puerperal Fever, My suffering Psoriasis, Ptervgium, with sciatica rheumatism. Pyaemia, Pyamea, Pyrosis, At night or day 1 Purpura, was simply awful. sleep Ranula, nor Retenrest, could neither and was Quinsy. Rabies. Rachitis. Rickets often tempted to end my sufferings by tion of Urine, Rheumatism, violence, when Dr. Tom She Bin was recRoseola, Rupla, (Rachitis). Ringworm, Scaldhead, Scalds, ommended to me. I was taken to his Salivation, Scobles, once told me that he could Scarlet Fever, Sciatica, Scrofula Scrofuoffice. He atbegan cure me. I to take his teas; in a Ulcers. Scurvy, Sea Sickness, Small few days I was relieved, my condition Improved rapidly, and at the end of two months I could attend to my business, and to-day I am entirely cured. GIOVANNI DONDORO, 522 Green street, San Francisco. San Francisco, Cal., March 14, 1898. I wish to add my testimony to the many efficiency of Dr. Tom She Bin's herb of remedies. I had been a great sufferer for long a time from bladder trouble. I tried many remedies and several good doctors, but received no permanent benefit. I was as a last resort Induced to try Dr. Tom Very soon I felt She Bin's treatment. much relieved, and I am now entirely cured; never felt better. I cheerfully recommend Dr. Tom She Bin to any and all who need his services. W. P. HERKEY, Yuba City, Cal. Francisco, Cal., June 6, 189 S. San For several years I was troubled with jaundice. I tried many remedies; none lous Sore Throat, Spasm SperPox Shingles, Enlargement of Spleen, matorrhoea, Sprains Stammering, disease, Cough Vertigo, Squint, Staphyloma. of Stomach, Strabismus. StranDiseases Strictures, Synovitis, Syncope, trurv Tetanus, Tenesmus, Thrush, SvDhilis Toneue-tie, Tonsilitis, Tothache, Trichiasis Tuberculosis, Tumors (bony, encysted, vascular and cancerous), fatty fibrous, Typhus, Ulcers, Uraemia, Tvnhoid Fever. Vaginitis, Varicella (chicken Urticaria, Variola, Venereal Varicose Veins, pox) Vomiting, Whooping Worms (round, tape, thread), Wounds (contused, gunshot, lacerated), etc Hundreds of testimonials testifying to my skill as a skillful physician. 615 Kearny Street, between Sacramento and Commercial Streets, SAN FRANCISCO. CAL.. U. 8. A. cfgn DDI&IIHIITf* nun 1 i£iIt * D. Johnston & Co. 4io j street. OMKJM FROM THC COUNTRY WWMPTtV FILLfS '
© Copyright 2019