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VOLUME LXXII-NO. 34.
A DEM AND FOR GRESHAM.
Third Party Leaders ...fuse to Accept
mam WILL VOTE solid FOR KIM.
1 Story Is in Circulation That He Will Jot Refuse
a Semination, and It Finds
Hiiny Be kfttl.
Special to THE Mobkins Can.
Omaha, July 3. Amid booming cannon
at.d waving flags and under the inspiration
of patriotic oiatory the National People's
party will celebrate tho natal day of the
republic to-morrow by nominating an in
dependent candidate for President of the
United States. The "spirit of 1776" is the
favorite motto of these latter-day reformers,
and much of the Inspiration of the hour is
gathered from the frequent declaration of
the leaders, that In the people's wrongs of
to-day Is a parallel to the grievances of 177G,
and so in revolution alone can these wrongs
be righted. But the revolution of to-day la
to be wrought by the ballot, and in this
campaign the voice of the people will be
more powerful than the clash of arms or
the roar of cannon. It is that the true
tocsin is to be sounded, but it is as a signal
of alarm to the slumbering people, for th c
(treat victory to be woo Is to be all the more
triumphant because it is the result ot a
campaign of education.
"Land, Transportation and Finance" will
be the battle-cry from now to next Novem
ber. To correct the abuses which have
grown up under the ownership of the first,
the monopoly of the second and the tyranny
of the third is the avowed mission of the
great political party.
Who is to be the candidate of the new
party no one can predict. Only one man
will be uncomplainingly accepted by all,
and he is not a member of the party. The
great jurist of Indiana remains the popular
favorite, and although he has stated that he
would not accept the nomination in any
platform, (Ire. ham is to-night the candi
date of an aggressive faction, which insists
he will accept the nomination if it be ten
dered him, and that the success of the party
demands that he be named. There is every
indication, too, that Gresham's name will
be presented to the convention hy his ad
mirers and an attempt made to force his
nomination in the enthusiasm of the hour.
General Weaver of lowa, Senator Kvle of
Booth Dakota and ex-Senator "Van W*yck of
Nebraska also;i*iomupconspicuously ts-andi
dates for the residential nomination: With
Gre.ham out of the race Weaver and Kyle
will lead ou the first ballot, and the strength
of Van Wyck lies in Ins peculiar popularity
as a compromise candidate for Governor of
Nebraska. Governor Peanoyer of Oregon
Is much discussed by tbe frto sliver men,
and the Pacific coast delegates are caucus
ing on the advisability of supporting him
solidly. Senator Stewart of Nevada and
General A. J. Warner of Ohio are also
prominently mentioned by the silver men,
and John _-. Wilietsof Kansa«. the National
lecturer of tha alliance, and Paul Vender;
vert of Nebraska are also suggested by their
friends. Th; re is every probability that a
dozen candidates will be balloted for in to
morrow's convention. ■ Very little attention
will be paid to the Vice Presidency until
the head cl the ticket is selected, but. half a
dozen or m »re prominent Southern leaders
The complications over the Presidency
may result in a contest over the report of
the co nun met' on tuies tc-uiorrow morn*
in.. The report embodies a scheme of
voting by which a nomination s almost
certain on or before the tblid -ballot. In
brief tbe plan is that if __ nominee receives
a majority on the first ballot a second ballot
shall ut once be taken, wherein each dele
gate must write on the ballot the name of
bis first choice and of his second choice, the
first choice to be given one vote and the
second choice half a vote. The two candi
dates receiving the largest number of votes
re then to b-- taken as the only candidates
for whom votes shall be counted on the
The Judge I* Still Believed to Be in the
It .cm for the Presidency.
Omaha, July 3.— The Gresham movement
came up to-night seemingly stronger than
I. N. Smith, an Illinois delegate, who had
ju*t arrived from Chicago fredh from an
interview with Otto Gresham, the Judge's
son, brought the glsd tidings. A meeting
of the Illinois delegation was at once held
and after Smith had unfolded bis news the
delegates scattered about the hotels trump
eting the Judge's name with vigor.
T. Z. Magarell of Chicago was one. of the
most active Gre&ham missionaries this
evening after the arrival of Smith.
Magarell staled that Otto Gresham had
assured Smith that none of the authorized
communications from the People's party
leaders had yet readied the Judge, but that
they would be presented to hi in to-day. His
wife and son would go over the situation
with the Judge, laying before him all the
messages. He declared that all dispatches
purporting to have been received from
uroabam were Inventions.
General Weaver was requested to place
GroshHni's name before the convention to
morrow. He replied that he would be a
willing and ready spokesman for Gresham,
but he had no substantial evidence that the
Judge would ascept
The Gresham men have decided to send a
committee of — Streeter of Illinois,
Templeton of Indiana and Orr '.f Colorado—
to find Gresham and obtain from him an ex
pression, which would be wired in cipher
and laid before the convention. This com
mittee left Omaha this evening.
General Secretary John W. Hayes of the
Knights of Labor and Marlon Cannon of
California, two of the best-known men in
the convention, strongly decline to accept
tbe Gresham telegrams a-< definitely set
tling the question of the Judgo's candidacy.
Iloth profess to believe that something has
been wrong with the dispatches to and from
The climax of the rejuvenated Gresham
boom was the formal action of the Illinois
delegation. They voted solidly to stand by
the Judge from the start to the finish if they
can get toe slightest definite intelligence
from him to the effect that ho would accept
the nomination. Added significance is given
to this decision from the fact that the dele
gation constitutes by far the largest one in
KYLE OF MI.TH DAKOTA.
The Silver Men Have Decided Not to
Omaha. July 3.— The silver men have
to-day talked the Ore. ham matter over, but
felt that a declination of the nomination
would leave the party demoralized.
The conclusion was also reached
that to urge Stewart's name would
be unwise. It was decided that the new
party must seek for some prominent man
in the Northwest who had been heretofore
Identified with the Republican party, and it
•res given out to-night that the sliver men
were practically a unit for Senator Kyle
of South Dakota. With Gresham out of
the race, the situation to-nig*'t shaped
Itself iuto Kyle _ud Fieldi of Virginia on
one side, for President and Vice-President
and Weaver of lowa and Terrell of Texas
on the other. The withdrawal of Norton
of Illinois gave additional strength to tbe
Chairmen Taubeneck says to-night that
the fight is really between Weaver of lowa
and Terrell of Texas.
An Agreement Upon a Preamble to the
Declaration of I'rlnoiple..
Omaha, July 3.— The sub-committee on
resolutions Las agreed upon the following
preamble to the platform:
Assembled upon the one hundred and six
teenth anniversary of the Declaration of Inde
pendence the People's party, Invoking the bless
ing of Almiciuy God. puts forth In the name of
tbe people of the country the followiog preamble
and decimation of principle-: We meet
In the midst of a nation brought to the
veige .1 moral, political and material ruin,
corruption dominates the ballot-box, the Leuliia
tuie, Oiiiftiess, and even touches the ermine of
ft:e bench. '1 lie people, are demur. Used. -Most
of lite Stales have been coutieliedlo isolate
voters at toe poling place* to prevent unlvei«;il
Intimidation or bribery. The newspapers are
subsidized or. muzzled. Public opinion is s„
K_ceu, business 11 prostrated; cur homes
The Morning Call.
covered with mortgages; labor Impoverished;
laud concent' In the hands of capitalists.
Urban woikmen denied the tight of organization
(or self-protect lon when Imported, pauperized
labor beats down their wages. A hireling stand*
Ing army, unrecognized by law, ts established to
sheet them down and they are rapidly begetter*
ating Into the European condition. The fruit" of
the toil of millions are boldly stolen to build
up Colossal fortunes unprecedented in his
toiy, and ma the possessor* of them to
turn a menace to the republic ana to liberty.
From Hie same proline womb of governmental
injustice we breed two gieat class-s— tramps
and millionaires. The national power to create
money Is an; ropriated to enrich the bondbold
cis, and the vast public debt payable' In legal
lender has been funded into goUt-bearing bonds,
thereby adding millions to the burdens
of the people. Silver, wnicii has been ace pied
as coin since the dawn of history, as been
demonetized to add to tiie purchasing power of
gold by decreasing the value of ail. forms of
proieny, as well as ,| human labor, and the sup
ply of currency Is purposely abridged to fatten
the usurer, bankrupt enterprises and enslave ln
dustiy. Tills vast conspiracy against mankind
has b en ore mixed on two comments, ami it Is
rapidly taking possession of the world. If not
met and overthrown at once it forebodes terrible
social convulsions. the destruction or civilization
or the establishment of absolute despotism.
We have witnessed for more than a quarter
of a century the struggles of the two
great political paittes for power and olonder,
While grievous wrongs have been Inflicted upon
the suffering people. We charge that'll he con
trolling Influences dominating both of th-se
parties have mil led the existing <lte?idfui
conditions to develop without >ei ions efforts to
prevent or restrain them. Neither do they vow
promise us any substantial reform.
They agteed together to Ignore in the earning
campaien every Issue but one. They propose to
drown the outcrle. ol the plundered people with
the uproar of a sham battle over (be tariff, »o
that capitalistic corporation", national banks,
tings, tiusis. watered suck, the demonetization
of sliver and the oppressions of usurers may ail
be lost sight of.
They propose to sacrifice our homes, our lives
ami oar children on the altar of Mammon; to
destroy a multitude In older to secure con uptiou
funds fiom millionaires.
Assembled on the anniversary of the birth of
the nation, and filled with ihe sphit ol the .rand
generation ihat established our Independence,
we seek to restore the government of the Re
public io the hands of ♦ , iUe plain people," with
Which class It originated.
We assert our oorpose to ba identical with
the purpose of the National Constitution to form
a more perfect Union, establish Justice, insure
domestic tranquility, provide for the comniou
defense, promote the genera! welfare and secure
the blessings of liberty for ouiselves and pos
We declare that this republic can only endure
as a free government upon the love of the whole
people for each other and for the nation ; that It
cannot be planed together by the bayonet that
the civil war Is over and every passion and re
sentment which giew out of it must die with it;
and that we must he, la fart as we are In name,
one united brotherhood of free men.
Our country liuds itself ecu I rooted by condi
tions for which there is no precedeut in the his
tory of the world. Our annual agricultural
productions amount to billions of dollars
in value, which must wltata a few
weeks or months be exchanged for bil
lions of dollars of the commodities consumed
in their production. The existing currency sup
ply Is wholly equate to make this exchange
and the results are falling mlces, the formation,
of combines and rings, and th impoverishment
of i lie product-- class.
We pledge ouiselves, if given power, to labor
to con eet these evils by wise aud reasonable
"We believe the powers of the Government
should be expanded, as la the ease of the postal
vice, rapidly and as far as be good sense of
the Intelligent people and the teachings of ex
perience khall Justify, to the end t Hat oi precsf on,
Injustice and poverty shall eventually cease in
■While our sympathies as a parry of reform
are naturally upou the side of every proposition
widen will tend to make men intelligent,
virtuous and temperate, we nevertheless re
gard these, questions, important as they are.
as subordinate to the great Issues
now pi s.iag for solution, and upou which not
only individual prosperity, but the very exist
ence ot fit**- institutions depends, and we ask ail
men to tli-t help us de. ermine whether we are to
have be republic to administer before we differ
as to the conditions upon which it is to be ad
Believing i.at the forces of reform this day set
in mot; will never ceas- la move forward until
every wrong is remedied and equal privileges se
curely established for all ram and women we
declaie the ret ore:
First— 'l hat me union of labor forces of the
.Untied States this day consummited shall be
permanent and perpetual; may Its spirit enter
into all hearers for the salvation Of the republic
and the mime of mankind.
Second— Wealth belongs to him who created It
KB. every filial taken from Industry without an
equivalent Is robbery. "if any man will not
woik. neither snail he eat.". The Interests of tbe
rural i.nd the city laboier are the same and their
enemies are ideutical.
Third— We believe that the time has come
when the rath >ad co notations mug either own
the people or the peonl. tb. eoitmiatlui - arret
ftiouhJ tbe Government enter upou the wori; of
ownm.and na___in_ any or ail railroads, we
Should favor an amendment to the Constitution
that all employes upou such roads shall, ' (or tti.
time being , for go the exercise of their nuht f>l
*utlraee In accoidauce win lite piecedent estab
lished by the Constitution as to the Inhabitants
of the Di.tiict of Columbia.
STILL AT WOItK.
The riatform Hsu Not at Yet Been Com.
Omaha, July 3.— The platform as prac
tically agreed upon will demand a constitu
tional amendment limiting the ofl_ce of the
President and Vice-President to one term,
and providing for the election of United
States Senators by the direct vote of the
The sub-committee on resolutions was in
session to-day, and considered various
planks which it proposes to append to the
resolutions already adopted by the full
committee. Among the planks la one de
nouncing the Pinkerton system and de
manding its abolition; one condemning th.
invasion of Wyoming Territory by the cat
tlemen ; favoring pensions for ex- Union sol
diers and sailors; denouncing the present
ineffective laws against contract labor.
It was decided to refer the eight-hour
plank to the main committee, as well as the
The sub-committee also decided to recom
mend to the full committee the adoption of
"In the graduated income tax lies the
true solution of the vexed question of Fed
TO DEFEAT HEAVER.
that I* th© Explnnntinn of the New Crop
Omaha. July 3. — Caucuses of the
various State delegations and individuals,
were numerous to-night, the most active
work being done by the opponents of
Weaver, who are endeavoring to defeat him.
Kyle's friends are claiming late to-night
that the following Stales are solid for him:
Tennessee, ' Kentucky, Virginia, Georgia,
Ohio, Massachusetts, New Ilaninshire,
Washington, Colorado and half ut Kansas.
The efforts to bring In a man against
Weaver ls causing a large crop of new
names to be suggested for the ticket.. With
the exception of Kyle, however, no name
has been brought forward which has the
elements of strength and availability. It
seems likely now that Weaver will enter
the convention with a larger following than
any other man, though the effort to find a
match for him.in the convention is being
pushed with vigor, The mainspring of the
objection to Weaver is his previous green
THE KNIGHTS WANT HIM.
Powderly lias Asked <>resh»m to Ac-
Omaha, July --It is reported that John
Devlin of the general executive board of
the Knights of Labor has accompanied the
committee eking Gresham. Devlin, it is
■aid. bears a letter from Powderly urging
Gresham to accept the nomination. A
prominent Republican, a lifetime friend of
'ire-ham. it is said has sent a similar letter.
At midnight Kyle's supporters were
claiming that New York would vote solid
f«r the South Dakota man and that his
nomination on the first ballot was prac
The Kansas and Nebraska delegations
met in caucus to-night. Kansas urged Van
Wyck for 'he Presidency, with Field In sec
ond place, and after considerable discussion
the Nebraska.* were persuaded; but one
man said that Van Wyck hr.d positively de
clined, so the meeting adjourned till to
morrow, when another will be held and an
effort made to name some runner against
A NEW LINCOLN.
Honor to tho Memory of the Founder of
the Third Party.
Omaha, July The vast assemblage
which attended the memorial exercises of
the late Colonel Polk afforded a striking
proof of the respect in which he was held
by the supporters of the movement which
he was instrumental In founding.
The session was devoted exclusively to
the delivery of addresses eulogistic of tho
dead champion of reform and expressive of
the reverence la which his name was held.
After a prayer by Chaplain Diffenbacher
the opening address was delivered by It. L.
LottCbs of South Dakota, who has been
elected permanent chairman of tho con
vention. One of the sentiments which
broke the painful stillness of the gathering
was the declaration that people of the new
movement looked to L. L. Polk as the Lin
coln of an era of freedom. Editor AlcCune
Mis. -Todd of Michigan then paid a touch-
SAN FRANCISCO, MONDAY MORNING, JULY 4, EIGHT PAGES.
HOW SOME OF OUR, CITIZENS 'WILL, CELEBRATE _?__!__ DAY.
ing tribute to the memory of the deceased
Genera! Weaver was the next speaker.
He summed up briefly. in well-chosen and
pathetic words, tho public life and deeds of
The speech, every word of which was
marked by solemnity and earnestness, by
Mrs. Lease of Kansas, was followed by the
most eloquent eulogy of the day— that of
Ignatius Donnelly. In closing lie said: "A
fitting epitaph over the tomb of the depart
ed leader would he the lines of the Quaker
poet of New England: 'Large brained,
eke eyed, of mi -h as he shall freedom's
young sties be.' "
Delegate Gillett of lowa spoke of Dr.
Delamater, and Dunning of Washington,
D. 0., added to the tributes of Colonel Polk.
T. V. Powderly also added his expression
if regret and praise spoken of the late
lender, as well as of the late Delamater.
Delegate Dean of New York proposed a
resolution to the effect that collection boxes
should be placed in every Alliance hall
throughout the country far the purpose of
receiving five-cent subscriptions to form a
fund out of which the family of Colonel
Polk should be cared fur and a monument
erected to his memory on the family farm
In North Carolina. The resolution was sec
onded by Ignatius Donnelly and was car
ried by acclamation.
To-morrow the resolution will be for
mally presented to the convention, and the
late Dr. Delamater will probably be in
cluded in it.
With the sinking of the "Sweet Eyc-and-
Bye" the gathering dispersed.
The Bellamy Mm in the New Political
Organ '■ i.%t \«u.
Omaha, July 3.— Bellamy's ideas are
advanced by hundreds of the delegates
present and to-day fully 200 of them met.
Major Hoary Winn _lv«s__u___t-. pre
sided, and nearly all the States end Terri
tories wen represented. Dr. Tucker of
Ohio declared that Ohio was rapidly passing
into the hands of the Nationalists, and that
the time was set far distant when they
would dictate terms to the old political par
ties of the Stat*-. He believed that ere long
the Bellamy idea would take root and be a
William Peun Rogers of California de
clared that most of the people in his State
were delists, and that this remarkable
refnrmiitron had been brought about by a
careful study of Bellamy's books. Pyi.t- of
Connecticut saw no other way out of the
financial difficulty than to accept National
ism; and Cos of Illinois said the principle
tau.ht by the Bay market rioters sprang up
in the united labor organizations until now
the Socialists cast 30,000 votes. The Peo
ple's party, he sad, would never amount to
anything until it took up the ids of
Nationalism. ; .
Kernoban of Kansas, Brndlhenal of nfassa*
rhnsetts and Ilobbs of Maine all reported
Nationalism increasing. Barnes of Michi
gan suggested that they carry oat Bellamy's
ideas by establishing a c -operative laundry
In each town. In speaking of the prospects
of lbs People's party he stated th_t Michi
gan could be counted on for 75,000 votes.
An Object Luitnn Given by a .Single-Tax
En I li u«la«t.
Omaha, July 3.— The Farnum-street The
ater was crowded this afternoon with Peo
ples party single-tax sympathizers. Presi
dent Bracket!, of the Omaha Single-tax
Club, presided, and with him on the stage
was a score of well-known followers of
Henry George. Hamlin Garland was the
first speaker. He prefaced the reading of
"Under the Lion's. Paw*' by saying that he
differed from Henry George in pinning his
faith to the People's party, and not putting
his trust in the Democrats.
Mrs. Lease of Kansas carried away the
audience in a speech of remarkable elo
quence aid power.
James Bellinger of Dcs Moiues told
what he knew of land monopolies in lowa,
sad Mrs. Kingham told the same story
Some one in the audience wanted to know
where the money came from which pub
lished single-tax literature, and a man in
the gallery shouted, "From here; it's free
silver," end fling dollars ou the stage. This
was followed by a shower of silver from all
sides, and the meeting adjourned.
A BIDE ISSUE.
So.an B. Anthony Mnkn an Appeal for
Omaha, July .3. —A meeting was held In
Exposition Hall this afternoon under the
auspices of the Working Women's Union
and Assembly No. 713. Knights of Labor,
and had for its object the establishment of a
Working Woman's homo in Omaha. T. V.
Powderly was to have presided, but he
being late Susan B. Anthony took the chair.
Her address was an appeal for woman suf
frage. When Powderly arrived he was
greeted with enthusiasm, and spoke of the
objects of the meeting. A. W. Wright of
Canada, a member of the general executive
board of the Knights of Labor, also spoke.
General Weaver, who was present, was
called upon to speak but courteously de
WILL NOT ACCEPT.
Senator Kyle Bays Be Will Decline a
New Tom., July 3.— A Washington dis
patch says that Senator Kyle was asked if
he would accept a nomination from the
People's party. He replied that lie would
answer their telegram of inquiry to-mor
row, but he did not think that be would
accept it. '
IN TH_ CYCLONE'S PATH.
A Storm »Flays Havoc In the Town of Beth
Bethlehem, Pa., July 3.— A terrific cy
cloue struck town this afternoon. The
main building of the Bethlehem Fair and
Driving Park Association was totally de
stroyed. Tho loss Is 8.0,000. Lightning
struck the cable wire ol the Telephone
Corn-any and set fire to the postofbce
building in which the office is' situated.
The flames were extinguished without great
damage. Sawtelle's bottling establishment
was completely ruined ; loss 830,000. Many
trees were uprooted, and electric lights,
telephone and telegraph wires blown down,
as was the steeple of the First Presbyterian
.hutch. Considerable damage was dons to
crops. The total loss about this town is
estimated at 1.0,000.
BISMARCK IS WEAKENING.
t ■ _
I Very Different Tone From the Vienna;
He Says That Hi? Kaiser Had Ability That Woola-
Hue Made Him a faaal Bt_t_s__l
Special to Thk urura Call.
Brut. in, July 3. -Tho perusal of the full]
report of the interview with Bismarck in
the Mnncbener Neueste Nachrichten amply
justifies the belief that the interview;
occurred on Wednesday, after Bismarck
had become acquainted with the note
of warning in the North German Gazette,*;
in which it was plainly Intimated that the
patience of the Imperial Government had
been exhausted, and that the illustrious
services of Bismarck to the empire In the
past would not protect him In assailing the
empire and its ruler in the vindictive man
ner that his later utterances indicated.
The Neue-»te Nachrichten declares that the
interview occurred** Monday, but, as a
matter of fact, the editor did not see Bis
marck on Monday.
he tone of the interview also points to
the ax-chancellor's motive in jiving it tQ
the public. It is throughout deprecatory
and even conciliatory and la very different:
from the spirit shown in the utterances of
the Prince to Herr Fischer.
Especially is Ibis the case in the personal
references to the Kaiser. It appear* from'
these references that, although Bismarck'
believes that the Kii«er ought to make the
ftr*T overture* toward a reconciliation, yeT
be (Bismarck) Is not averse to a reconcilia
lion himself. Bismarck hinted pretty
dearly that be was the victim of a court
Intrigue on the p.-.rt of men aad women ho
had offended or sighted while he was in
It is understood that among the intriguers
was the Count uon Eulenbur_, now Pre
mier of Prussia.
Bismarck denied that ie ever resented
the meddling of the Kaiser in affairs of
state. On the contrary, he says, he always
encouraged such meddliag, be rush the
Kaiser showed the highest ability, which
required only experience to enable it to
mntiir* Into true statesmanship.
Bl«marrk declared emphatically that the
Kaiser might have been his own Chan
cellor if lm had wished.
"The mere fact of losing my Do9ition," .aid
the Prince, "would not Lave pained me.
The sting eamo from the manner la winch
the dismissal was etfrcted. That dismissal
was certainly a surprise to me. I had abso
lute confidence that nothing less than my
serious illness or death would compel my
HUSH FACTION FIGHTS.
Great Disorder Prevailed at Meetings in Dun
dalk, Limerick and N«wry.
Dublin, Jul] 3.— Tho town of Dumlalk
was a scene of great disorder to-day.
Timothy Healy addressed. a meeting and a
number of serious fights occurred, many
persons being badly Injured. The ParneiU
KM attacked the meeting and were repulsed
aster a fierce contest. Tho police kept the
factions apart, but the fighting was resumed
later in the evening.
The rioting in Limerick last ni.ht con
tinued until midnight. Tho Parnellite
meeting at Newry was attacked by McCar
tliyite^ to-day and a fierce fight ensued.
The McCarthyltes wer.> repulsed.
The Wrecked City of Chicago.
m.n -tows-, July 3. — The steamer
Alaska, which arrived to-day, reported that
the City of Chicago had signaled that I
was unsafe for tie crew to remain any
longer aboa rd. A tender was dispatched to
the re«cue. The Liverpool underwriters
dispatched the biggest wrecking vessels to
the eceue. Two compartments of the
steamer are full of water, 40 feet of the
bottom is torn away, and it. is feared the
fastenings of the after compartments will
give way. A lot of shin's furniture and
about 100 boxes and trunks, the contents of
which are completely saturated, were
Nearly Tims to Die.
Paris, July 3.— M. Louwy, a diamond
merchant, suicided to-day. He was sus
pected of having perpetrated frauds amount
ing to 8.000.000 francs. Before suiciding he
sent telegram to a friend announcing his
int.ntion and stating: "My life hits been
nothing but lies." He swindled one Jeweler
out of 500,000 francs and another out of
Ottawa Notified of the Seiz.res.
Ottawa, Got., July 3.— Premier Abbott
received a telegram on Saturday from the
British Columbia Sealers' Association dp
claring tho recent seizures of Canadian
sealers by the United States cruisers il
legal, and asking him to bring the matter lo
the attention of the imperial authorities.
Exerting His Prerogative
Christiama, July 3.— King Oscar has
written to the President of the Storthing
still declining to sanction the separate con
sulates for Norway, and his refusal causes
widespread feeling which resulted in several
In Old Madrid.
Madrid, July 3.— ln marked contrast to
the rioting of yesterday, the city last night
and to-day was tranquil. The total num
ber of tboso Injured yesterday was 34.
Seventy persons have been arrested.
Baveehol to Be Rescued.
Paris, July 3.— meeting' of anarchists
in St. Denis to-day adopted a resolution to
blow up Montbrison prison aud rescue Rava
Springer on Silver.
Chicago, July 3.— Congressman William
Springer is In the city en route to his sum
mer home in Michigan. He does not think
the House will take up Stewart's silver bill
this session, lie said it was barely possible
that the cloture rule would be passed and a
vote taken, but he did not think so.
Five Men Killed.
LoOANsroitT, Ind., July 3.— accom
modation train on the Wabash was wrecked
one mile east of Kel ton Station at midnight
last night by the washing out of a culvert.
Five men. who were riding -on the engine,
were killed. They are Trainmaster C. F.
Wilcox. Superintendent of Bridges Harry
Dunlop, Foreman of Bridfe^earnenters
Charles Helm, Engineer Shovey and Fire
Ult LID THK MONET.
Thieves Attack a Paymaster and He Barely
Got. Off With His L'.f_.
Eagle Pass, Tex.. July 3— J. E. Garner,
tho bookkeeper for the Santa Rosa Sou King
Company started for the works yesterday
with 13000 to pay off the men. He was in
a Carriage with a negro driver. About three
miles Irom .Santa Rosa ho was attacked by
robbers and a battle ensued. Garner had a
Winchester and succeeded in killing one of
the bandits and wounding another. He
then escaped on a horse, the nesro driver
having been killed. The robbers secured
the money. ___■
SILVER IN THE HOUSE.
I WW That th President Will Veto the
Washington*, July a— lt is understood
that the Bales Committee is willing enough
to bring up Stewart's free-coinage bill in
the House if it can be accomplished with
out retorting to the cloture resolution. It
is probable that Pierces resolution, now
pending before the committee, will be
adopted on next Thursday, a* great press
ure is being brought to bear to secure this
result. The resolution provides that one
half of the members of the House, instead
of two-thirds, as at present. may suspend
the rules and-pass bill*.
The Impression grows dally tii.it Stewart's
b-ll will pass the House and be vet«e:l by
It Is understood that only two other bills
will be given advantage of the majority rule
on suspension day. viz. : The river sad har
bor bill and tint conference report on the
free tinpiate bill.
WOBK OF CONGKKSS.
There 1. L»»rjr I'm. pent .or _ Moat
Washington-, July 3.— Tho routine busi
ness that must be disposed of la Congress
this week is Itnpoitant and interesting
en ii.li in itself, but Impending over all Is
the shadow of that liveliest of corpse?,' the
silver b'll. It is a corpse which will got
stay buried, but turns up in new guise
at this busy moment, destroying all the cal
culations of political leaden and disturb
ing the peare of members who felt sure
thoy had succeeded in avoiding an epea ex
pression of opinion nnd a direct vote on an
In the Seuate the proceedings promise to
bo largely of a routine character, and will
concern tho appropriation bills principally.
As the Ik-culture Mil is the special order.
it may receive attention.
The Fourth falls on suspension day, and
so the Committee on miles will ieport ft
resolution designating Wednesday or
Thursday as suspension day: Whether
the resolution will be adoptod l* doubtful,
as it is an open secret that the Democrats
intend to pass the tinplHt- and other tariff
bills under suspension. The Republicans
consequently, with the steadfast rurposo of
defeat ins these measures, will resort to
filibustering to defeat making such an
order. If either side yields the remainder
of the week will be consumed in tho con
siderat, of conference reports', if no re
port is made by the Coinage Committee on
the Senate free silver coinage bill. If the
report be made the Hubs Committee will
be requested to bring in -a special order for
the Immediate consideration of the bill, and
will do so if a majority of tbe Democratic
members sign the request. What will fol
low Is problematical, and the only predic
tion that can be made is that thero will be
one of the moat animated contests the ses
sion has yet witnessed.
Vast Will Call Dp the Free-Wool Bill
Washington, July 3.— Senator Vest said
to The Call correspondent to-day that
next week he would cull up the free-wool
bill In the Senate.
The President has approved the act author
izing iho Secretary of the Interior to carry
into effect certain recommendations of the
Mission Indian Commission, and to issue
patents for certain hinds ami the net in
creasing the pension ol George W. White.
The set providing for the opening of the
OoWillc reservation in Washington has be
come a law without the President's ilea
ture. • The commission Hppointeil by the
Secre'ary of the Interior to ascertain whether
valuable mineral exhts on any part of tin
reservation land of the Navajo 'Indians in
Arizona and New Mexico reports thai the
region is barren of metallic wealth and
worthless for mining purposes.
An Incident of tlm Wilderness.
"This is the twenty-eighth anniversary of
the third day's fight at the Wilderness,"
said the veteran the other morning.
"And were you In it?"
"Yes," answered tho veteran, "my com
pany lost its first man to-day 98 years ago."
"How was he killed?"
"He was shot by one of our own com-
Fnny," came the unexpected reply. "The
net Is we were frightened by the move
ments of the enemy. He was play
ing 'Dixie' and the 'Bonnie Blue Flag'
so near to us that we could dis
tinctly hear him, when suddenly thero
was an alarm, and every man in mv regi
ment shot off his gun. That created a
terrible racket, and I— who had never been
under fire— supposed that we were attacked
by the whole rebel army. In the midst of
my confusion I heard the voice of the
colonel of mv regiment shouting 'Cease
firing, men!' Then, finally, when the tiring
had ceased I discovered that one poor fel
lew was dead. He had been shot through
the back by a rear-rank Hit, and tho duty
devolved on me of writing to his family and
giving the particulars of his death."
"And did 3*oll do it tiuthfully?"
v "No." truthfully responded the veteran.
"1 told them that lie had been shot in the
battle of the Wilderness, but I gave them
no particulars. It was better so."
The body of a man weighing 158 pounds
exactly has been fouud to contain 23.3
pounds of carbon, 2.2 pounds of lime, 22.3
ounces of phosphorus and 1 ounce each of
sodium (salt),- Iron,". potassium,-. magnesium
and Mllicou. Besides the above 'Solids"
the analyst obtained from the same subject
M._ cubic feet of oxygen and 105,900 cubic
feet of hydrogen, this latter weighing 15
pounds 4 ounces, and ■ cubic feet of nitro
ELIDED HIS CAPTORS.
Wilson, the Oregon ChiM-Unrdercr , Is Once
.More at Large.
While kins Sefrrily Taken 'to Salcci for Safe
keeping He Makes Good His Eiiafe
to the Forest.
Special to Tn_ Moknino Ca__.
MrMiNNvir r.i, Or., July 3.--Wilson, the
murdeier of Mamie Walsh, escaped from
Sheriff Kelly and Deputy Sheriff Morgan
last night at 11 o'clock, as they were con
veying him from this place to Salem In a
carriage. The « fivers learned before leav
ing hero that Wilson was recognized here,
so they were fearful lest a mob should come
upon them at any time. When passing
through a dense forest they saw what they
supposed to be a squad of men.
The driver, who was on the front seat
with Sheriff Kelly, said "L ok out." At the
same time he felt the arm of the prisoner
strike his shoulder as he leaped from the
c«rriM-'e, bounded over the fence aud buried
himself in the forest. Deputy Morgan
sprang after him and followed him into the
thicket, but ho soon lost trace of the fu„i
tivo. ';c :
By sunrise 40 men were scouring the
woods in every direction. The prisoner
was not Ironed in any way. Sheriff Kelly
thinks Wilson, will kill himself, as he has
attempted suicide twice since his arrest.
The rumor Is now current here that he has
been caught, but it is not authentic
* THE SAN JOSH FIRE.
New Bnildlnes Already Plaaasd to Else
ux-Like frem the Ruins.
Sax Jose. July 3.— Tho scene of last
night's fire -was visited by thousands of
peoDle to-day. With daylight people came
from all parts of the city and stirruundiug
country to see the great work of destruc
tion wrought, and all day long crowds of
people wero coming and going. Streams of
water were kept on the burning ruins and
debris until late this afternoon.
A large amount of goods was saved from
the stores, and thieves carried much valua
ble stuff away before the officers could place
lines of ropes around the piles of goods and
station themselves so as to watch them.
It is Impossible to estimate the value of
the property saved, but it is certain the loss
will be nearly hnlf a million dollars, the
figures given amounting to a total of $483,
--100, with a number of small losses which
cannot be ascertained."
The Lick House block, constituting the
burned portion of First street, will as soon
as possible be replaced by a handsome
three-story structure by C. T. Kyland, the
James Phelan will build a handsomo
structure en San Fernando and Second
streets la place of the old frame buildings
C. J. Martin will not replace the Cali
fornia Theater, but will probably erect a
business block instead.
L. Krumu will rebuild on Second street.
Bnlloli. on the corner of Third and San
Feraado streets, is not decided a3 to his
plans, but all the structures will be laced
With better ones, and in a short time the
devastated .onion of the city will present a
much better appearance than before the fire.
A Rltll'AL ASSAULT.
Two Brothers Badly Used Up by a Qanr; cf
V a 1. 1. t_.ro, July 3.— Early this morning
two brothers. Will and Harvey Hunter,
while proceeding up the main street on their
way to secure their horse and wagon, were
pounced on by a gang of hoodlums in front
of Kelnquin's saloon and badly beaten
without auy provocation whatever. Dur
ing the row one of the assaulting party
drew a knife and cut Mill Hunter a severe
gash over the left eye. The wound is a very
serious ami required a number of stitches
to close it. Harvey Hunter was kicked
about tlio head and body, and ono of his
teeth was knocked out. Night Watchman
Smith took a hand in the affray and received
a bad cut on one of his hands. Strange to
say no arrests were made. The assaulting
parties are known and warrants will bo
issued for their arrest. If au example was
made of a number of the gang that loaf
about town creating trouble, the community
would bo at peace for a time at least.
Tho Fourth of July will be enthusiasti
cally celebrated. The town Is g:«vly deco
rated, and the procession will bo one ot tho
best seen for years. Games of all kinds
will be held In the afternoon.
But There Is No Change in the Situation of
PiTTSnur.o, July 3.— The Iron and steel
strike situation presented no new features
to-day. Quiet reigned supreme at the
Homestead and nothing occurred here to
disturb the usual Sunday serenity.
The strikers' organization at Homestead
is the most thorough ever known. They
have divided their watches into three re
liefs of eight hours each, and the guards
have so completely surrounded the big steel
plant tint it would be impossible for one to
get inside without their knowledge. No
change in the situatiou is expected lor sev
Daluth Frc-Catheiral Burned.
Duluth. Minn., July 3— The Catholic
pro-cathedral was burned last night, an
overturned lamp causing the fire. There
was a serious panic among those congregat
ed in the church, but no on. was seriously
Injured. A largo portion of Bishop McGil
rock's private library, one of the largest iv
the Northwest, was destroyed.
Sherman On the Silver Bill.
Boston. July 3.— Senator Sherman of
Ohio arrived to-day on the steamer Dor
chester. Speaking of the passage of the
silver bill by the Senate, he said he was
surprised at two of tho votes, vi/.., Cameron
of Pennsylvania and Hill of New York.
"Both States," said lie, "are dead against
free silver, and it seems to me dangerous for
those who represent them to vote for it."
Fatal Gas Explosion.
Bkaddook, Pa., July 3— A gas explo
sion in the Frnntz hotel at midnight wrecked
tho greater portion of the interior of tho
building and caused a panic among the
guests, several being painfully injured. Tho
explosion was caused by imprudent use. of
light in the cellar, the Hume communicating
to a leaky gas pipe. Albert Kelly was fa
HOIISLS IN ANGER.
Fliers That Came Near Going to the Bottom
of the Sea.
New York. July 3.— Albert Cooper left
Sheepshead Bay this morning with the
horses owned by J. Riwo and Foxhall
Keene on tho Seabtrd. On the voyage up the
bay tho Seabird was run tnto by a tug
and for a while it -looked as if there
would be a serious accident; a? there wore
7CO passengers on the beat, which arrived
at her pier in a sinking condition. There
were at least §60,000 worth of bora, flesh in
Jeopardy, too, as Tournament, Alice
Bruce cell, Candelabra, Belladonna colt.
Atlanta, White Bom and many other well
known performers were En the lot.
Easter, Pa , Visited by a Perfect Beings to
tha Town's Lis?. .
Eastox. Pa., July 3.— This afternoon a
terrific windstorm, accompanied by thunder
and lightning, ami a perfect deluge el rain,
broke upon the city. The wind blew down,
the new Moravian Church partly finished,
leaving only the foundation standing. The
southeastern foot of the suspension bridge
was severely strained. Some of the oldest
trees iv the city were uprooted and leveled.
The rain fell in torrents, and much damage
to graiufiulds resulted.
They Acted for the Beat.
New York, July a— At the monthly
meeting of Typographical Union No. 6
President Kenney read n report of the com
mittee at Minneapolis, and insisted that he
and his fellow-members acted tor the best
interests of the union. jj Alter a long debate
the whole matter was referred back to the
committee, with power to act.
A Blow at New York.
New York, July 3.— The storm -which
struck the city and vicinity yesterday after
noon caused a number of capsizes in the
bay and rivers and several lives were lost.
It did a good deal of damage in the aggie
gate in the city, also. Many fishermen were
out in small boats aud ii is feared that some
Two Lucky Gambler!.
New York, July 3.— At the Coney Island
Jockey Club June meeting Marcus Daly
won 850,000 in purses and stakes and Fox
hall Keene S2S,.jO.
Cyrus Field's Condition.
DOBBS Ferry, X. V., July 3.— Cyrus W."
Field's condition shows no improvement.
At 0 o'clock this evening he was very low.
TOM BROWN'S TUTOR.
Quiet Birthday of th. Famous Hertit-
manter at llugby.
It is worthy of remark that tie twenty
first anniversary of ft sprig of nobility
should be made the subject of much atten
tion in England, while the fiftieth anniver
sary of the death of tho
"strong, true man, and
wiso one, too," Dr.
Thomas Arnold of R;ig
by, which occurred dur-
ing the past week,
Should go by without
the slightest notice. As
almost every boy knows,
Dr. Arnold had charge
of the school during
"Tom Brown's" attend
ance there. That was
some time between 182.
and 18_2. June 12 of
the but-named year tho
passed away and was buried in the chancel
of Rugby Chapel. A plain cross of gray
marble marks the grave, and a monument
with his statue stands in-one of the tran
septs that have been added to the structure
since Ins death.
But although the great instructor has
gone, almost all the old customs* of tlio
school of naif a hundred years a<:o remain.
Regularly as ever, ou Tuesday. 'Thursday
and Saturday afternoons, the cricket, foot
ball or hare and hounds contests take place.
Tho old hostility between the d fferent
forma still continue, but in a lesser-degree,
the hitter tights in which collar-bones, arms
and. legs were often fractured having hap
pily been done away with. . : :-
AN ALLIANCE ORATOR.
The .Recently Appointed Lecturer for
No. ii Dakota.
P. H. Stremme, the Alliance lecturer for
North Dakota, recently appointed by the
president of the State Alliance, is a typical
Norwegian about 70 years old, but as
youthful arid agile in
manner as a man of 30.
He possesses in a re
markable degree the
quaint and original hu
mor of his race, and it
has made him famous
In tho Northwestern
States. In his own lan
guage he is forcible as
well as persuasive. He
speaks English with
equal fluency, hut em
ploys* tie peculiar brok
en style that has become
a dialect by itself under
the odd title of "Ole
Helverson." Man] mimics of this peculiar
dialect have sprung up Id the Northwestern
press, and furnish amusement as well as in
struction to the pub Ic. Mr. Stromma is as
courageous as ho is good-natured In his or
ganization. He prides himself on being
somewhat similar in personal carriage to
Senator Hoar of Massachusetts, whose
style he copies on the platform.
.. ' Lon-lon Truth,
The Rev. John McNeill, who is a well
known Presbyterian clergyman, Informed
his congregation at Dundee the other day
that he would rather have a men walk out
of the church declaring that "McNeill has
insulted ma" then sit smiling in bis seat.
"Don't smile,** he said, "for .that is what
knocks the heart out of a preacher. What
ever way he looks he cannot get even
crossed. Don't pretend you like the preach
ing if you don't. Don't get up a sickly
smile over your face and try to smile as if
you were just mad. Let the madness out,
and, if you like, throw a hymnbook at my
head." This is almost as curious a "pulpit
utterance" as the outburst of a distin
guished divine who was preaching on a
winter Sunday in a famous church to
a congregation of strangers. There
was a great deal of coughing, and, as the
sermon went on, the volleys increased. The
worthy minister finally became so exasper
ated that lie stopped his discourse and
shouted out, "Either this is the most diseased
or the most impertinent congregation that I
have ever preached to."
Not Quite the Same.
Slight mistakes in speaking a foreign lan
guage, or in understanding it when some
one else speaks ir, are commonly nothing
more than' amusing, but a member of the
Alpine Club mentions an instance of a more
serious nature, lie was.climbing one of the
Alps with a guide, who, ho says, persisted
iv talking bad English Instead of indiffer
"My guide had just crossed a snow bridge
over a wide crevasse and turned to await
me on tho other side. 1 asked him if it was
weak. He answered, 'No, strong."
"Naturally 1 attemnted to walk across it
Instead ol crawling. I hat almost reached
the other side when the bridge give way,
and, alter a delirious scramble to save icy
self, I subsided helplessly into the crevasse.
"However, I did not go far, and when I
had crawled out, with snow down mv neck
and up my arms and In all my pockets, I
discovered that my friend meant 'Not
strong,' I strongly enjoined him to reserve
his English henceforth tor use in the val
Not at Horn. V. lien Drunk.
Now York Sun.
King Gungunyane is sadly addicted to
African beer, but the white men who kuow
him think he is blessed with considerable
good sense. He rules the big territory of
Gaza, south of the Zambesi, and awhile ago
he was visited by a missionary, j For sev
eral days tho King declined to see his vis
itor. It happened to be a time of festival
aud rejoicing, and his Majesty was very
deep in his cups. When he was urged to see
tho missionary at once, he said : "I will not
see him now. 1 would see any other of tho
white men in my country, because wo drink
together and got drunk together, but I am
not going to make a fool of myself by let
ting this missionary see me drunk when ho
sees me for the first time in his life." After
about a week tho. missionary obtained an
audience. The potentate was then (airly
sober, though suffering from the effects of
his long ?pree. - In the blindest manner ho
gave the missionary- permission to establish
missionary stations in lib country." "
TRICE FIVE CENTS.
IT SHATTERED HIS SKULL
Edward Herbert Ends His Life ia 3
Shocking Manner. .:"-- ,
EFFECT...,, BIT DECIDEDLY lOYEL
lie Ignited the Charge in a Shot^oa Wit_ i
. Candle and fat lhe Double Charg. ~-
Iliron__ His Brain.
Despondency caused Edward Herbert <»
end his life In a most shocking manner Sat
urday afternoon, lie sent a charge of shot
.into his brain from on old-fashioned
double-barreled shotgun, In his room at 918
Buchanan street, where be had lived nearly
ei_l it yean, His death was tr-t discovered
until yesterday morning, when his muti
lated remains were sent to the Morgue
'i he deceased was single, aged 37 year?, a
native of Germany and a woodturner by
trade. Recently he worked for a Matket
street furrier named Mark., but for four
weeks had been out of employment,
Mrs. Junken, in whoso house Herbert
lived, took her children- out to Calvary
Cemetery about 3 o'clock Saturday after
neon. Just before she left tho house sbe
saw Herbert. Ho appeared very despond
ent, but gave no intimation of his intention
to commit suicide.
7u - SOMKTUIXO vfixosa.
Between 3 and 4 o'clock Mrs. Meyer*, who
occupies a back room, heard a heavy fall ia
the direction of Herbert's apartment in the
front of the building. She had no suspicion
that anything was wrung, and p-iid no at
tention to the sound. That something eras
wrong, however, was discovered at 10:15
o'clock, yesterday morning, when Mr?.
Jubken^Went to Herbert's room to call him.
A boy had brought a hat for him, and she
was surprised when he failed to answer her
rapping. Then she tried the door and was
still more surprised by the discovery that it
was locked. —
Suspecting that all was not just right, she
went around to the front of the linns*, and
looked through the blinds Into Herbert*.
room. She shrieked with horror when she
saw his body lying in tl.o middle of tan
room. Oilier members of the family wore
aroused and the door of the room was forced
HAD COMMITTED SUICIDE.
Then the discovery was made that the oc
cupant h:>.d committed suicide. He lay in a
pool of blood with all his clothes on and the
gun, which ho had often used while hunt
ing, was by his side. His -body rested ■ia a"
big pool blood that had flowed from a
gaping wound in his head. A candle lay on -
the tlo at his feet.
An examination of the blood-stained par
aphernalia of death showed that Herbert
bad taken his life in a novel manner. Both
barrels of tbe gun were loaded, but tin re
were no percussion caps upon the tube*.
So he must have used the candle to ignitt
the fatal charge. Evidently he had cocked
the right barrel' of the gun, placed the
muzzle in lis mouth and then held the tube
over the lighten candle until the charge ex
ploded and sent the lo.:d of shot into bit
brain. Portions of the skull were blown
away and scattered about the room.
Tho only relations left by the deceased
were two cousins one of whom was Mr.
Juiiktn. An inquest will held tc-day.
HIS HECK WAS BROKEN.
William Jensen Has _ Fatal Fait Upon *
15 rick liar _ . 7 .; v
. William Jensen was accidentally killel
yesterday morning by falling from the,,
pilot house to the deck of the brick barge
Sutterville. lying at Third-street wharf.
He fell a distance of 12 feet, and death was
probably i_St_ntaneo-S. a. his neck was
broke:*. . -.•;;■.'-' \--:; •
Just bow the accident occurred, is no.
known. It is supposed that while walking
on the batcony surrounding the oiloi house
he lost his balance and feli headlong to tha
d^ek. His lifeless body was found at 5:43
o'clock by an employe on the barge named,
Lewis. The Coroner was notified and the
remains removed to the Morgue.
The deceased hid work- upon the barge
several years. Ho was unmarried, aged 53
years and a native of Norway.
llodtpi's Unlucky- lie.
John Hoover, a hack-driver who lives at
21.7 Mission street, was riding w'th his wife
along ilden Gate avenue last night when
the horse ran away, ne leaped out of the
vehicle to arrest the animal an i fell under
the wheels which passed over and broke Irs
left leg. He was lak^n to the Receiving
Hosptal, where Mrs. Hoover stated that ha
was drunk when ho Jumped from tha
Wielded _ Beer Gla.„
J. IT. Moore, a young rough, created a
disturbance in a basement saloon' at 601
Jackson street yesterday afternoon. Th.
proprietor, Louis Tschech, remonstrate^
and Moore hit him ou the head with a bear
glass. The injured man was treated at the
Receiving Hospital for a 6calp wound an.
Moore was arrested for an assault with _
A Political I "ionic.
The People's party will have a picnic at
Blair Park to-day. There will bo music,
dancing, boating and other amusement., be
sides literary exercises of- the approved
Fourth of July style. Tha oration will be
delivered by W. C. Bowman of Los Angel.;,
reputed to be an eloquent and original
A Hoodlum's Act.
John Harrison, a young hoodlum, Yrauscdl
himself by throwing lighted firecrackers at
ladies passing along Sixth and Mission
streets yesterday, evening. Several nar
rowly escaped having their dresses set afire
when Policeman Fay interrupted Harrison's
sport and charged him witii mal-.cio mfc
chief nnd discharging firecrackers, at tUn
Southern Station. ,
In America, as in France, tho average
size of families has been steadily decreas
ing for the last half-century. Tho average
is now _.'.H, where In 1890 it was 5.53. ' . • *
COBVRiCiHT ie»» ' Ull
Th* seed is planted
•when yon feel "run-down" and
"used-up." Malarial, typhoid or
bilious fevers spring from it— all
sorts of diseases. Don't take any
risk. Dr. Pierces Golden Medical
Discovery invigorates the system
and repels disease. It starts tha
torpid liver into healthful action,
purities and enriches the blood, and
restores health and vigor. As an
appetizing, restorative tonic, it seta
at work all the processes of diges-
tion and nutrition, and builds up
flesh and strength. For all diseases
that come from a disordered liver
and impure blood, skin, scalp and
scrofulous affections, it's the only
remedy that's guaranteed. ' If it
doesn't benefit or cure in every
case, you have your money back.
You pay only for the good yon
set.' ■ '"■
The worst cases yield to th*
mild, soothing, cleansing and Heal-
ing properties" of Dr. Sage's Catarrh
Remedy. That's why the proprie-
tors can, and do, 7 promise to pay
, $500 for a case of Catarrh in tha
Head which they cannot cure.