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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, April 13, 1895, Image 2

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of men to his friends and was ready to
do them a kind act. This fact and the na
ture of his demise causes them the deepest
sorrow. President Oakes and General Man
ager Kendrick of the Northern Pacific, who
came here partly to arrange for the trans
fer of his office to his successor, were much
affected by the tragedy.
Paul Schulze was born in Germany in
184S and received a collegiate and univer
sity education in his native country. He
came to the United States in November,
1868, at the age of 20. After having been
engaged in various occupations in Cali
. fornia, in November, 1871, he entered the
service of the land department of the
Oregon and California Railroad in Port
land, Oregon. During a visit in Germany
in 1874 he met Henry Villard, who soon
after became president of the Oregon and
California Railroad, and Mr. Schulze was
appointed land agent of that road in July,
1874, which position he held until April,
1882. In August, 1882, he was appointed
general land agent of the Northern Pacific
and was otherwise connected with various
enterprises with Mr. Villard. In 1885 the
general land office of the Northern Pacific
was removed to Tacoma and he had lived
here ever since.
Six years ago Schulze and Henry Vil
lard organized the Tacoma Railway and
Motor Company, to operate the Tacoma
street railways, of which Villard controlled
the single line then built. Nearly
$2,000,000 was spent in constructing new
lines under Mr. Schulze's management as
president. About three years ago Villard
and Schulze 'had a falling out, but the lat
ter remained in control. In December the
New York bondholders applied for and
had a receiver appointed for the system.
Five years ago the Northern Pacific, at
Mr. Schulze's instance, inaugurated the
Sunnyside canal project to irrigate 100,000
acres of land in Yakima County. Later an
. independent company was formed, to
which the railroad transferred the canal
and the railroad lands under it.
Subsequently the property was trans
ferred to the Yakima Investment Com
pany, of which Mr. Schulze was president,
the second company being to facilitate the
floating of the bends. In this scheme Mr.
Schulze took great pride, and it was one of
his chief desires to assist in putting j under
cultivation the great Yakima Valley, which
needed but water to make it one of the
most fertile sections of the West.
After announcing his retirement from
the railroad on Wednesday, Mr. Schulze
said:
"I am now free to look after my own in
terests, which have greatly suffered on ac
count of my connection with the Northern
Pacific Railroad Company. I shall devote
myself particularly to the reorganization
of the Tacoma Railway and Motor Com
pany and to the financing of the Yakima
Investment Company.- :.':-:
"The latter, I am glad to say, has made
very satisfactory progress in the last
month. It is now a matter oi but a few
weeks when the company will be relieved
entirely from its present embarrassment."
Three receivers for this company, of
which Mr. Schulze was one, were appoint
ed last fall. Mr. Schulze was vice-presi
dent of the Tacoma Smelting and Refining
Company, a director in the Traders' Bank,
and was formerly president of the Union
Club. He owned a large house. He was
married, but three years ago secured a di
vorce. His wife and daughter had resided
in Germany for a number of years previous
to that. ' ,
Millions for Dr. ■Price's Cream Baking
Powder— not a cent for the deadly alum
brands.
PORT TOWNSEND MEN FLEECED.
Money Invested in a Building Association
Proves a Total Loss.
. PORT TOWNSEND, Wash., April 12.—
The Interstate Building and Loan Asso
ciation of Illinois obtained several hun
dred dollars here by sending agents out to
negotiate loans and charging a preliminary
fee of from $10 to $20. Subsequently the
applicants were informed that the loans
had been exhausted. . Among the persons
victimized were the postmaster, Collector
of Customs and the ex-member of the
National Democratic Committee.
In other small towns on Puget Sound
sums aggregating several thousand dollars
were secured. A few persons who made a
vigorous protest were rewarded by receiv
ing shares of stock in the company.
Walla IX alia Grain Rate Case.
WALLA WALLA, Wash., April 12.—
The Interstate Commerce Commissioners'
concluded a hearing to-day in the case of
two grain-shippers against the Oregon
Railway and Navigation Company. The
shippers claimed that the rate from Walla
Walla to Portland is excessive, and asked
that it be reduced. The testimony of As
sistant General Manager J. G. Woodworth,
General Freight Agent Campbell, Auditor
Benson and other officials of the Oregon
Railway and Navigation Company was
taken. The decision was reserved.
Fight Against Los Angeles Oil Wells.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., April 12.— The
first move in what promises to be a long
and bitter fight against the oil wells of this
city was made to-day, when the residents
aroung the oil district secured a temporary
injunction against the owners. This takes
the matter into the courts. " > -*:
SAN LUIS OBISPO KILLING.
A Feud of Longstanding Ends
in the Murder of a
Rancher.
Jose Ygnaclo Villa Meets Death at
j the Hands of Unknown
Enemies. VV
SAN LUIS OBISPO, Cal., April 12.— A j
foul murder came to light this morning i
with , the discovery of the body of Jose
Ygnacio Villa, a well-known rancher, hid
den in the tall grass on a vacant lot in this ;
city. He had been killed by a blow on the
head from a blunt instrument.
Villa, who was of Spanish descent, was a
native of this country and about 55 years
of age. He leaves a, large family. The
Villas were formerly owners of the great
Corral de Piedra Rancho, near this city. -
The inquest is set for to-morrow .at 9
o'clock. It is supposed the murderer was
prompted by revenge. Villa has figured
prominently in a feud which : has existed
here for years. No definite clew has yet
been made public, but the officers ; seem
confident of being on the right track and
sensational arrests are expected.
Convention at Spokane. '
. SPOKANE, Wash., April 12.— The Non
partisan city convention of 160 delegates
met here to-day. The A. P. A.'s ruled the
convention by an overwhelming majority.
They put up a straight Republican • ticket
and to-night claim they will control the
Republican convention to-morrow and
have it indorse the ticket named.
Austria spends every year 15,000,000
florins on the army. Twelve florins equal $5.
PORTLAND LAND CASE.
■;/-..'
An Action Involving the
Title to Large : .
Tracts.
SOUTHERN PACIFIC SUED.
It Is Sought by the Govern
ment to Recover 200,000
Acres.
NOT INCLUDED IN THE GEANT.
————— •
Overlapping Land Claimed to Have
Been Illegally Absorbed by
the Road.
PORTLAND, Or., April 12.— A case in
volving the title to -200,000 acres of land,
situated in Multnomah and Clackamas
counties, near this city, will come up in
the United States Circuit Court next Tues
day. The case is known as the "Overlap
land case," and is brought by the United
States Government against the Southern
Pacific Company.
In 1873 Congress granted to the Northern
Pacific Railroad Company the alternate
sections of a tract of land from a point on
the great lakes to a point on Puget Sound,
twenty miles wide on each side of the road
through the States and forty miles wide
through the Territory. Provision was
made in the same act that if a branch line
were built to Portland from a point 300
miles or less east of the western or Puget
Sound terminus, another tract forty miles
wide should be given along ' the branch.
The Puget Sound terminus is Tacoma and
the "point 300 miles or less east" is Wal
lula.
Subsequently Congress granted to the
Oregon, and California road a forty-mile
tract from Portland to. the California line.
As the end of both grants was at Portland,
they overlapped in Multnomah and
Clackamas counties, and in the overlap
ping tract are 200,000 acres.
The contention of the Government is
that the 200,000 acres, having been given
to the Northern Pacific in 1873, were not
included in the grant to' the Oregon and
California, which has been absorbed by the
Southern Pacific, and that the Northern
Pacific's prior grant excluded the . land
from the grant to the Oregon and Califor
nia. But the Northern Pacific failed to
build from Wallula to Portland and its
grant along the Columbia River was for
feited to the Government. As the over
lapping land— the 200,000 acres was never
included in the grant to the Oregon and
California, it is claimed that it cannot now
be included.
Trial of Preacher Reed.
PORTLAND, Ok., April 12.— A number
of witnesses were examined in the trial of
Preacher J. C. Reed for holding up the
East Portland Bank. Tne principal wit
ness for the State was E. T. Holgate, pay
ing teller of the bank, who was bound and
gagged by Reed. He told the story of the
hold* up in detail. A number of witnesses
were examined by the defense to show
that Reed is insane. -.' --.-"• . • ::"-?.• :-: 'r^tSS^'
Died at Portland.
PORTLAND, Or.. April 12.— Isaac Ross,
resident manager of the California Powder
Company, died to-day of. appendicitis.
He was well known in San Francisco, v .
NEWS FROM SAN JOSE
Acquittal of a Boy Accused of
the Killing of a
Chinaman.
Officers Probing the Mountain View
Hold-Up— Suit Against a
Bank.
,'SAN JOSE, Cal., April 12.— Charles
Haggerdon, the 16-year-old boy accused of
having ' caused the death of Lee Sun, a
Chinaman, was acquitted on his prelimi
nary examination to-day.
Sun and another Chinaman were driv
ing along the street, when young Hagger
don, in company witn other boys, threw
stones at the wagon. This enraged the
Chinamen, and - they turned around and
chased the boys. While driving at a furi
ous pace the wagon capsized and Lee Sun
was killed. ■<'■■'
The Coroner's jury at the inquest re
turned a verdict exonerating the boy from
all blame. A few days later Lee Long ap
peared before Justice Gass and secured a
complaint charging the boy with murder.
When arraigned the charge was reduced
to manslaughter on motion of the District
Attorney. :,■'• •""■_•,:•
PUZZLES THE OFFICERS.
Mystery Surrounds the Pretended Hold-
Up Near Mountain View.
SAN JOSE, Cai*, April 12.— The mystery ;
surrounding the reported hold-up of W.
Saunders, near Mountain View v deepens,
and officers who have returned from the
scene of the operations are not backward
in denouncing the hold-up as a pre
arranged job.
At Mountain View they learned that the
man who "passed as W. Saunders was, none
other than J. B. Chamon de St. Hubert,
president of the Wine-dealers' Association.
Tuesday evening after supper the stranger
said he was going, out for a walk and did
not return until;, midnight. The next
morning he mysteriously absented him
self for a couple ;of hours, and then re
turned and hired the buggy.
Mr. Wagner, in .whose barn the robbers
are supposed to have left Saunders, or St.
Hubert, handcuffed to the manger, says
the pretended officers came to his place
and asked permission to leave their pris
oner, who, they said, had been arrested on
suspicion. He was handcuffed and placed
in the barn. After warning Wagner to
keep a watchful eye on the man they de
parted. When Wagner looked into the
barn. St. Hubert .was missing. A laborer
"who was working in the orchard back of
the barn says he saw a man running
through the orchard, toward the Stevens
Creek road, and that. at that point he
joined two men in a buggy. The officers
have . been unable to trace the route taken
by the men in the buggy, but it is sup
posed they have gone to San Francisco*
• The whole affair is shrouded in mystery
and the officers are at , a loss to account for
the strange proceeding. J. B. Chamon de
St. Hubert was well known in the city.
Some years ago he sued J. B. J. Portal for
$19,000 for defamation of character and
secured $1 damages. •'„■•■
4_fip*f -KUnTfUi m Mi . - _—
Suit Against a Bank.
SAN JOSE, Cal., April Another
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SATURDAY, .APRIL 13, 1895.
action growing out of the irregularities of
H. M. Leonard, '--. manager ; of the defunct
Santa Clara County Bank, was begun to
day. It is a suit by the Red Cloud Mining
Company to recover $14,900 deposited in
the bank, one-half to the credit of the
mining company and one-quarter to the
credit of C. D. Wright and W. W. Cun
ningham. A writ of execution was served
on the officers of the bank, but they re
fused to pay the amount of the judgment,
hence the suit against the bank.
:- ; ... To Distribute an Estate.
"SAN JOSE, Cal., April 12.- J. C. Black,
executor of the estate of Jacob Bohart,
to-day filed a final account and asked that
the estate be distributed. The deceased
died in 1890, leaving an estate valued at
$13,000.; The heirs are his children, Alma
M. Maxwell, Maggie B. Fleming, Alice B.
Bohart and Carl W. Bohart, who shall re
ceive share and share alike.
Applies for Letters of Administration. ,
. SAN JOSE, Cal., April 12.— Bertha R.
Cochrane has applied for letters of admin
istration of the estate of her husband, A.
H. Cochrane, who died in this city on the
4th inst. The estate is valued at $9800 and
the heirs are the widow and a brother and
sister of the deceased.
Destroyed by Fire.
SAN JOSE, Cal., April 12.— The resi
dence of Mrs. Welch-Scully, two miles east
of town, was destroyed by fire to-night.
The cause was the upsetting of a lamp by
a child at play. The loss is $4000, with no
insurance. ___^ '!
SENSATION IN PETALUMA.
Ex-Mayor Walsh to Cause the
Arrest of All the City
Trustees.
Charged With Appropriating Public
Funds for the Benefit of an
Individual.
PETALUMA, Cal., April 12.-Ex-Mayor
Walsh stated to-day that he will have all
the City Trustees arrested Monday,' before
they give up their seats to the in-going
board. He will charge them -with misap
propriating public funds to the extent of
$254 for sewer and street work in East
Petaluma, said to benefit none but ex-
Trustee John McNear.
Bicycle Case Decided.
PETALUMA, Cal., April 12.— 1n the case
of Maxfield vs. Turned Judge Scudder de
cides that a minor contracting to purchase
a bicycle on the installment plan can re
cover the amount paid if the machine ,is
taken by the seller for non-payment of in
stallments in full.
Sale of a Newspaper.
PETALUMA, Cal., April 12.-The
Courier was sold to Captain Head of Kansas
City by the Petaluma Publishing Company
to-day. _________________________
RATHER A NOVEL PLEA
Pardon Asked for a Murderer
Because He Is a Keeley
Graduate.
It Is Claimed That He Was Crazed
! ' ! '" by the' Vigorous Treat-
;':• -' r - '■'"'-" ' ment.
PITTTSBTJRG, Pa., April 12.— For the
first time in the history of the country
pardon is to be asked for a murderer on the
grounds of insanity caused by the Keeley
treatment. .;■/;_ \
The case is that of Daniel Werling, who
murdered his wife here last April. Charles
A. O'Brien, his attorney, will go before the
Pardon Board on Wednesday.
He has affidavits from doctors and the
best sanity experts in this part of the State,
who say that the Keeley treatment fre
quently produces insanity and sometimes
i death. : : ./;*;;
They say there are many cases of insan
ity on record caused by the cure. The
cause, they say, is the use of atrophia and
strychnine, which, under certain condi
tions, have a deleterious effect on the brain
and nerves. Werling took two • courses of
the Keeley treatment inside of six months
before he committed the murder.
"There are no longer Pyrenees," Napo
leon asseverated. There would no longer
be alum baking powders if consumers did
not extend them patronage.
LOVE HAD ITS WAY.
Sensational Elopement of a Prominent
Young Couple.
WHEELING, W. Va., April 12.— A sen
sational elopement occurred from Charles
ton this . evening. Colonel A. D. Mc-
Corkle, brother of Governor McCorkle, and
Miss Carrie Comstock, a prominent society
leader, we're the principals.
The courtship met with bitter opposition
from Miss Comstock's mother, which
resulted in the surreptitious leave-taking
to-day on a special Kanawha and Michigan
train for Gallipolis, Ohio, where they were
married. The affair was conducted with
secrecy and the couple were safe in Ohio
before their flight became known.
Colonel Robert S. Carey, a member of
the Governor's staff, John B. White, the
Governor's private secretary, and Miss
Jessie Dent accompanied' the * runaways.
The affair has created a sensation, owing
to the prominence of the parties.
Deserved His Punishment.
CORSICANA, Tex., April 12.— Nelson
Calhoun, colored, was taken from the
authorities to-day, carried to the scene
where Mrs. Hughes was assaulted some
days ago, and shot. Mrs. Hughes identi
fied the negro. _ .
The verdict rendered at the inquest
closed with ] the ; following words: "Was
carried where his hellish crime was com
mitted, and there received wounds that
caused- his death a "-> punishment certain ,
speedy and deserved."
First Since the Crucifixion.
CHARLESTON, S. C, April 12.— Rev. J.
S. Hartsell, an Episcopalian clergyman
publishes this statement:: "Good Friday
this year the heavenly bodies which gravi
tate around, the . sun will -bo in j exactly
the same position relatively to each other
and to the earth that they occupied on the
day Christ was crucified. It will be the
first time-such a .thing has occurred since
that day."
'.' ♦ . :;■'■', .r\'/.:'..K
Revolutionists • Congratulated.
: NEW YORK, NY., April 12.- At a meet
ing of the Irish Nationalists here resolutions
were adopted congratulating J. the Cuban
revolutionists upon the success of their
patriotic; efforts, and hoping , that Cuba
would soon be added to the list of repub
lics. :■-.-'•-: •
Went Home Rejoicing.
He started out with $60 to buy, a "fine
tailor-made suit, got it for $27 50 tailor
made, from Roos Bros., who are agents for
Brokaw Bros, and .Rogers, Peet & Co. of
New York. ;-.;-; ;v ; ' ;
DAVIS A CANDIDATE
Great Aspirations of
the Senator From
Minnesota.
' ■ ■ •;" /
WANTS TO BE PRESIDENT
Urged by Republicans as the
Most Available Man in
the West.
NOTORIETY DURING A STRIKE.
__ ' , — ■
On a Famous Telegram He Bases
His Claim for the Nomi
nation. . ,
.•••'. !■ ■' . ••• >.■ ' ■ . • •
WASHINGTON, D. C, April . 12.— The
latest candidate for the Republican Presi
dential nomination is Senator C. K. Davis
of Minnesota, and his Presidential boom is
assuming respectable proportions. Repre
sentative Tawney of Minnesota says that
if a Western man is chosen, Senator Davis
will be urged as the most available and
promising candidate, and that Minnesota
will send a solid delegation to the conven
tion pledged to support him.
Mr. Davis' candidacy will be interesting
to California people, inasmuch as his
boom was started, and, in fact, is based on
his telegram regarding the great strike of
the American -Railway Union. While the
strike was at its height the Knights of
Labor and other industrial organizations
appealed to Senator Kyle of South Dakota
to introduce a resolution in the Senate fa
vorable to the strikers.
The purport of the resolution was a dec
laration that unless . transportation of
United States mail was obstructed the de
lay of trains by strikers was not an offense
against the ' Federal Government. The
leader of the' railroad strikers in Minne
sota telegraphed Senator Davis, in . the
name of railroad employes, urging him
to support Senator Kyle's resolution.
Promptly came the Minnesota Senator's
reply, declining to support the resolution.
It is on this telegram that his friends are
basing much of his claim to the nomi
nation. In it the Senator said :
"You" are rapidly approaching an overt
act of levying war against the United
States, and "you will find a definition of
that act in the constitution. I trust that
wiser thoughts will gain control.. You
might as well ask" me to vote to dissolve
this Government."
This telegram focused the eye of the
public upon Mr. Davis at an exciting pe
riod. Senator Davis followed his telegram
some time afterward with a speech in the
Senate indorsing Cleveland's action in
sending Federal troops to Chicago.
The Minnesota Senator is now 57 years
old ; and is a native of New York. .He
served as a lieutenant in a Wisconsin regi
ment during the war, and began his public
career in 1867, when he was elected to the
Minnesota Legislature. He was .United
States District Attorney, from 1868 to 1873,
and was elected Governor of the State in
1875 and United States Senator in 1887. F&
GROVER'S LITTLE BOOM
Secretary Morton Does Some
Fine Work in Cleveland's
Interest.
Of Course, the "Reformers" Will
Agree That a Third Term Is
the Proper Thing.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 12.—Secre
tary Morton of the Agricultural Depart
ment recently sent a note of thanks to J.
R. Buchanan, general passenger agent of
the Fremont, Elkhorn and Missouri . Val
ley Railroad, stationed in Omaha. Mr.
Buchanan responded in another tetter,
suggesting that in Mr. Cleveland's nomi
nation for a third term rests the chief sal
vation of the country from the silver craze.
Secretary Morton sent the letter contain
ing this suggestion to John Dewitt
Warner of New .York, a leading light of
the Reform Club. , Mr. Morton's letter to
Mr. Warner reads:
United States Department of Agriculture,}
' Washington, D. C, March 12. j
To the Hon. John Dewitt Warner, New York
City— Dear Mr. Warner: The inclosed let
ter from J. R. Buchanan, general passenger
agent of the Fremont, Elkhorn and Missouri
Valley Railroad Company of Omaha, may be of
interest to you. It is in reply to one written
him by me, in which I thanked him for his
earnest efforts in securing the publication of a
screed of mine, "A Few Facts in France," in a
great many of the patent-inside newspapers
which are circulated out West. My object in
sending you this letter of Mr. Buchanan's is to
give you a thorough-going business man's
views of the situation. The letter shows how
fallacies flourish among the financiers of the
West and South. The letter also points out the
necessity of immediate coherent and organized
action in behalf of sound money. Havine read
the same (you may copy it if you desire), I wish
•you would return the same and I will write Mr.
Buchanan. Possibly our friends of the Reform
Club may be benefited by seeing | Mr. Buchan
an's communication. Very truly yours, > '
J. Sterling Morton. '
. The conclusion of Mr. Buchanan's letter
to Secretary Morton is as follows: .
. My judgment, from the present outlook, Is
that the Eastern conservatives of both parties
are likely to unite and possibly renominate
Mr. Cleveland, who will carry the East and
South. No doubt exists of his able honest
conservatism, and the South wiil vote for him
because they could never vote otherwise than
the Democratic- ticket, thus' insuring a vote
which would elect. The West will undoubtedly
support the Populists, or free-silvcrites,-_nless
there is a great change. If this is not done I
feel the election will be thrown into the House
as a result of three tickets being in the field,
in which case the balance of power would be
with the ree-6ilver interest, 1 believe If a vote
were taken to-day on the naked question of a
16 to 1 silver platform Nebraska would give it
a majority of 50,000, or near it.
.These suggestions are for what information
you may be able to glean from them. I believe
the situation is critical and of importance.
Yours' truly. --„-." • ; J. B. Buchanan. .'
CURES CONSUMPTION.
Report of a Consul on the Discovery of an
American Doctor. \*
WASHINGTON. D. c.,' April 12.-TJnited
States Consul-General Dekay at Berlin be
lieves an American physician ' has discov
ered the means 'of ' curing ' consumption,
lupus and, perhaps, cancer. In his report
to the State Department he says the com
ing medical congress is likely to give no
little attention to the discovery made by
Dr. Louis Waldstein, a native of New York,
announced in the German medical papers
as extraordinary — the action of minute in
jections of pilosarpine, a crystallized ex
wlvitlUllg i v»PS»;
Is at band. This fact means much to While cleaning your house, do not \ § *2§-S/"0 . "o"_§|t=-_2
the honest housewife. It means many neglect your bodily health— attend to , '"' J^^^^^e^^^^
. • -____*_ t-.' _.'■ *i- rt + i„,.~__ the "tenement of clay ' in which you : *zy Vts* —*-****- &s~
hours of toil. It means that large ..^ The only way to put this in good CL Ii P_ " » ■
supplies of strength will be demanded, healthy condition is to take Hood's i ''V.VAIM'J^
And yet this is a time when the appe- Sarsaparilla to purify your blood. '_.- _f* ' '_,
tite is poor, and women are likely to '___ '-V- - -„ WOP^^^S >'
be nervous, sleepless, weak and tired, "MOOCI.-S SLUQ I * "■ V _fc/_fS^U IC
because the blood is impure. - — - — WOl H *^ 1
Let the impurities be driven out and **^^™<fc™*« ' r\e»\iG>Y> tiCsf\^
the blood enriched and invigorated and UJ wftß indeed a Bad &nd Buflering nCYCI UUn^
made to flow in a life-giving current woman. I had hardly strength enough !_________ — ■- „ "■"
to every part of the body. Then to drag myself around. I could eat "«""T tt _. o ZT V
there will be health, strength and hardly anything, had that tired feeling a " Tt ke^ 0 ° d ' """^ iUa every sp ring
-•-_,■• , j -r B and it is the only medicine I use through
. A Good Appetite. - and was weak and nervous I was the year. It enables me to do my house
The only true blood purifier promi- brought to this condition by continually cleaning and fam work M through the
nenMy before the people today is running down in health for twelve years, summer. a helped me very much for
Hood's Sarsaparilla; and it is the most rheumatism, and neuralgia causing me palpitation of the heart. I think Hood's
prominent because it is the best. » No End of Suffering. Sarsaparilla is the medicine for everyone,
Merit will win, and merit has not only I was in just the condition to invite the and all who take it will never be without
placed Hood's Sarsaparilla at the head grip, and this added to my troubles. I if. I have also used Hood's Pills and they
of all medicines, but has practically tried different remedies and worked and are the best I ever tried." Mrs. F. H.
given it, as a blood purifier, posses- waited patiently for a cure, but my Andbews, South'/Woodstock, Conn.,
sion of the whole field. | stomach gave out and I seemed to be con- Be sure to get Hood's Sarsaparilla.
SB WkM ■■■ ■
hb__h_ n_a m _n____ AB&n dM_f9 ___■_. ___J2 ss _________ _a _■_«*__ _______
tv! I 1 i 1 %M Ifl s££ly_ I %# B B I fSP
Hood's Sarsaparilla purifies the blood, tinually growing worse. I thought every j " Hood's Sarsaparilla gives me strength
It sharpens the Appetite and makes ff aD > every ligament and every muscle to do extra work that most be done at
_•»_ •-_-'■'_*■ ■•'■•___ tXi: J in my body was more or less diseased. I this time of the year. Mas. T. J
that strength which overcomes ner. f-lt that if T did not get relief soou T WIIiLIAMBj Oilman, lowa. "
vous exhaustion, and gives should die. I read so much about Hood's Nervous Prostration
Refreshing Sleep. . Sarsaparilla that I resolved to try it. "For many years I have been In poor w
It cures every form of disease which When I had taken one bottle, I could eat health, weak, nervous and dyspeptic. J
has its origin in the blood. Those heartily without indigestion, and a few I had no appetite and I was on the border
who take Hood's Sarsaparilla as a Hood's Pills relieved me of troublesome 0 nervous prostration. I have been
sprino- medicine or to purify and constipation. I have now taken five or taking Hood's Sarsaparilla and it did me
enrich their blood are trying no ex- "^ bottles of Hood's Sarsaparilla and am ever so much good. This winter it does
periment. They will be benefited. in very much better health. Now not seem as though lam the same per-
If they are suffering from scrofula, Wly House Cleaning < Hon. My appetite is greatty improved,
6alt rheum or other _ eruptions, they has come, but Hood's and I together will I am less nervous, am stronger and
may rely upon a cure. If they are ncr- master that trial. . I feel so thankful that • Eat Heartily.
vous, weak, tired and discouraged, I am well and hope my testimonial will without distress. Such a condition was
Hood's Sarsaparilla will make them help other weak, tired, nervous women, n_ known 'to me before taking Hood's
strong, because it will make their blood The wash tub is waiting for me but my Sarsaparilla: : \ My mother, aged 87, has
pure. Spring Cleaning,, when the courage and strength- are good. -I; am taken Hood's Sarsaparilla"'a_d I know it
nerves and body have, been strength- glad to write these few words in favor of has done her lots of good. Other friends
ened by Hood's Sarsaparilla, will com- Hood's Sarsaparilla." Mbs. Helen have also been helped by it." Mas. G.C.
pletely lose its terrors. Hibbebd, Tully, N. Y. Clay, Barre, Vermont.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Is the Only True Blood Purifier Prominently in the Public Eye Toda ,
tract from the Brazilian jaborandi plant,
on the lymphatic system. This, in a sense,
completes the celebrated "Heilserum," act
ing favorably on patients whom serum does
not cure. \ ~ ; V}V/V
The key to the discovery is this: By suc
cessive injections of minute doses of pilo
carpine into the veins he arrives at the
gradual stimulation of the lymphatic sys
tem. That system increases the white
corpuscles in the blood, which, in some
way not agreed upon, certainly overcome
and render harmless those poisonous par
ticles in the blood that produce the dis
ease. ' . *
; The discoverer strongly advises the phy
sicians to use pilosarpine in the early
stages of consumption, and, indeed, in all
diseases involving . the lymphatic system.
He has satisfied himself that it forms a
trustworthy test for the presence of tuber
culosis in man and animal. The report
closes with the statement of a case of lupus
of twenty-two years' duration, regarded as
incurable, which was relieved immediately
after the first injection and is now almost
healed. . • ' ' ■
BOJ" INTEREST TO THE COAST.
Pensions ■ Granted and Increases in Cali
fornia and Oregon. ' "■■■:■.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 12.—
Among the California arrivals are: E. H.
Gregory, H. W. Peabody and F. Ehhraim
of San Francisco. ..'.•••':_...'..
Pensions have been granted as follows :
California:. Original— Geradus Mackinea,
Simi, Ventura County Daniel McDonald,
San Francisco; John P. Liffany, San
Diego; Lawrence Cotter, San Fran
cisco; Joseph Cotter, Yountville, Napa
County. Additional Uriah W. Ladow,
Soldiers' Home, Los Angeles County;
increase, George H. Mineall,* : San l Fran
cisco; Mathiaß J. Lewis, San Francisco.
Mexican War widows, Margaret
Seward, Los Angeles. Widows of Indian
wars— Eliza S. Brock, Gilroy, Santa Clara
County. - , .
Oregon— lncrease : Cyrenus W. Sanford,
Empire City, Coos County.
ON THE DAWES COMMISSION.
Three Vacancies That Will Soon Be
Filled.
. WASHINGTON, D. C, April 12.—Mere
dith H. Kidd of Indiana, who has been a
member of the Dawes commission for the
past two : y ears, has resigned. ; He has been
appointed a member of the commission to
negotiate with the TJte Indians to ascertain
if they will accept the modified agreement
for the removal from Colorado to- Utah.
This , leaves ; three \ places _to fill on .; the
Dawes ; Commission. It is expected : that
these positions will-be filled ! soon,' and •it
is thought the : new members will be ex-
Representatives Cabaniss of Georgia, Mont
gomery of Kentucky. and Assistant Com
missioner of Indian Affairs Armstrong. *>;
Singer Is Recalled.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April ; 12-Lieu
tenant Frederick Singer, late; superintend
ent of the ; Naval 5 Intelligence Office, who
was under orders to join the -Bennington
at Mare -Island; as -executive officer, has
been recalled to Washington and reap
pointed to his old place. Captain Mahan,
to whom the appointment was offered, has
been chosen instead.
Counterfeit Bank Notes Issued,
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 12.— A
photograph counterfeit of the $5 issue of
the American Exchange National Bank of
New York City, series of 1882, check letter
F, charter No. 1394, bank 101798, treasury
number letter V 1230081, portrait of Gar
field, has made its appearance. *
TO OPPOSE FREE SILVER
Administration Men Will Take
Part in the Coming
Campaign.
Cleveland's Letters and Speeches
the Keynote to the
Movement.
WASHINGTON, D. C, April 12.— 1t is
now certain that several members of the
administration will take a prominent part
in the political campaign over the money
question that will be carried on in different
States. '
The invitation of the Chicago business
men to President Cleveland asking him to
make an address' in that city on the sub
ject of the currency has been followed by
intimations from other ; places that { the
members of the Cabinet were wanted
to make similar addresses in order
that the position of the administration
may be placed upon the country in a most
forcible way. The President has not yet
answered the Chicago invitation, but if he
finds it impossible to go it is expected that
he will decline in a letter expressing clearly
his views on the subject of money. ; '. -
The campaign within the Democratic
party against the free-coinage movement
will no doubt take its keynote from the
President's letter and the speeches which
may be made by members of the cabinet.
. The campaign will be directed against
the free coinage of silver at 16 to 1, and the
assertion will be made that such coinage
would mean silver, monometallism and
would be' disastrous to the business inter
ests of the country, great and small, and
extend to every class and condition, no
matter in what pursuit engaged. "./■
Jefferson Davis Jr. Reinterred.
RICHMOND, . V*., April . 12.— The re
mains of - Jefferson Davis. Jr. were rein
terred in the Davis section at Hollywood
this afternoon. ■•'•■■•;
The officers of the Davis Monument As
sociation drove with ' Mrs. Davis and
Miss Winnie Davis to the ceme
tery, v The services at the cemetery,
were ; very simple aud were conducted by
Rev. Dr. Carmichacl, rector. of : St. Paul's
Church. "Oh- the bier rested a -flag, ;( the
same that was used when the remains of
Jefferson Davis were reinterred.
VETERANS RALLY,
'■
;
i .
JILL
Dedication of the Chicka
mauga and Chatta
nooga Park.
Ceremonies to Be Conducted by the
War Department on a
Noted Battlefield.
'WASHINGTON, D. C, April 12.—Secre
tary Lamont has decided upon the main
features of the official exercises authorized
by Congress in the dedication of the Chic-_
-amauga and Chattanooga National Mili
tary Park. The ceremonies will begin on
the battlefield of.Chickamauga on Septem
ber 10, and will comprise the formal
announcement of ; the opening of the park
by the War Department, representing the
Government, two orations by speakers of
national prominence; and the proper mili
tary display. \
On the following day, exercises in con
tinuation of the dedication relating to the
battles of Lookout Mountain and Mis
sionary Ridge will be held at Chattanooga
with a somewhat similar programme. In
case of rain, all exercises will take place at
Chattanooga under cover, to be provided.
The Secretary will arrange to have all
the armies represented in the. battles par
ticipated in the dedication, by setting apart:
the night of September 19 to the Union
and Confederate armies of the Tennessee,
and the night of the 20th to the Potomac
and Northern Virginia armies. The regu
lar army . will be \' represented by the
lieutenant-general and a detachment of
troops. \ The Society of the Army of the
Cumberland will hold its regular annual
reunion at Chattanooga on the evening of
September 18. preceding the dedication,
and to this' all official visitors and repre
sentatives of the other army societies will
be invited. <. _
,
r
CABINETS, PARIS PANELS,
$2.50 $5.00
Per Dozen. Per Dozen.
PHOTOGRAPHER,
715 MARKET ST. J 31 THIRD ST.
OUR PORTRAIT WORK and PHOTOGRAPHS
in Natural Colors are well-known for their
excellence of finish, likeness and artistic effect.
a Dr. Gibbon's Dispensary,
P??.,S? :AI??,"r ST- Established
in j S5-J lor the treatment of Private
Diseases, Lost Manhood. Debility or
disease wearingon body and mind and
Skin Dtotaaea. The doctor cures when
others fall. Try him. Charges low.
Care* guaranteed. Call or writ*,
Br. J. JT. -IBBOA. Box 1907. SauJfranclM*
■rrrnnmramfirr-WTnar-"T_ irr ist .Mi.ii._rn—i_n¥im ■■■i_i_i.ini._.■■ n

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