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The Indianapolis journal. (Indianapolis [Ind.]) 1867-1904, March 09, 1899, Image 2

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In? rumors around Apia, the United State
has not recognized Mataafa a? Kins, and
that the consul has nothing on the matter
from his Kovernment and is awaiting- dis
patches. In ad-Htlon to these- disquieting facts Ma
taafa has had a little trouble with the
ltrltlsh war ship l'orpo-e. The Ponolse.
after matters had settled down in Apia, went
for a cruise around the jrroup. When sh" re
turned Captain Sturdy found that no natives
ranw near his 5hip and that a taboo had
been declared against the vesstl. He at once
j-tnt a nctf to the provincial government,
demanding an apology and a withdrawal of
the boycott. To this Dr. ItafM. as? execu
tive lu-ad. rfplid that tho boycott was not
against men-of-war. but against the chlVf
justice, who was a guest on hoard. A still
s hanr note was sent by Captain Sturdy to
the effect that he would take dtcl.-lv action
nt ence and the boycott was remove-d. Her
Majesty's ship Iloyalist Is now here also.
Th chif Justice, although now rrcoisnized
by th CJtrman consul und-r Instructions
from Germany. Is still lnc thwarted in
"very' possiblo way by th Germans. Dr.
Ilafftl was cited by th thief justi for con
tempt, but tb-cllned to com- to court and
placed himself under th protection of the
tierman consul. Il- was arreted by th
marshal of the court, but on his refusal to
go no attempt was made to fore' him. Th
chief Justice rstel content with having
brought the matter to this lsuc Herr Von
llulow was also cited for contempt and dis
puted the Jurisdiction of the court on th
same ground as Dr. Rafffl. The German
consul interposed his protest, but Uulow has.
nevertheless been summoned to appear in
two weeks. H. Moore?, an American, apolo
gized to the court for writing a threaten
ing letter and wan purged of cor tempt. Herr
CSroKsmuhl.s still remain In the German con
sulate and will not venture out for fear of
arrest by the court officers, Everybody is
anxiously awaiting thr decision of the
powers avd In the meantime it is. not thougnt
there will l- any further disturbance.
VaiUanoo." world-famed through having
been the island home of R. U Stevenson,
has Just been purcha-ed by Ilerr "uust. of
Hamburg. He intends to make his winter
home in Samoa, sending the summer in
Germany. , 4
The Associated Press correspondent,
shortly after thf seizure of th Sainoan gov
ernment by Mataafa, had an intervie w with
the noted chief. Mataafa when asked why
had proclaimed Kin?, said that
Mailetea Taputek being dead, the Samoans
had a right to elect a new King and he
was chosen. Ac-cording to Mataafa's view
this was not ir violation of the Iterlln
treaty and in the version of the treaty
r.rlnted in Samoa, there is no stipulation
made by Count Itismarck that Mataafa
should never be King. Mataafa admitted,
however, that he had been warned that
thre? was a stipulation against his.lwdng
King and said h liad approached the Ger
man consul about the matter, who said the
German government had forgotten the past
and now had no objection to hi becoming
King. The protocol, which contains the stip
ulation against Mataafa. was not attached
to the treaty prints for the Samoans. Ma
taafa declared that he sought to le King
so as to bring i-ace to Samoa.
MImm SeliencW Cannot Stop the Flow of
Letter In Ilehalf of Sick Soldier.
NEW YORK. March S. Miss Nathalie
Kchenck's endless chain is still as endless
us ever. Every Monday morning, even now,
the postman drops from forty to fifty letters
at the door, and on other days in the week
there are anywhere from fifteen to twenty
live. Miss Schenck's endless chain was
started last summer when the sick and
wounded began streaming home, from the
Santiago campaign. She thought it would
too a worthy charity to supply Ice to them,
and at the time calculated that about $U
would buy all the Ice nece-ssary. So. In the
enthusiasm of her idea. Miss Schenck sat
lown and wrote four letters, each one to a
Jriend. She asked them to send a dime to
her. and for each one to write the same
number of letters to other friends. They did
so. and the next day the dimes began "com
ing. The endless) letter chain has brought
In $25,000, all of which has been turned over
to the Red Cross.
(Concluded from Flrat rage.)
entertained during their stay by leading
people of Augusta-
Sick anil Discharged Soldier.
SAN FRANCISCO. March S. The Steam
er Alameda brought a largo number of con
valescent sick and discharged soldiers from
Honolulu. The soldiers who returned are
as follows:
First Colorado James R. Ceoper, G. A.
"Haker. William Davidson. William Elk.
Frank Grilnth. Ed D. Ix-wl, Hampton
Skinner. Von Falle Wagner. H. I. Raker.
First Nebraska Douls Freyez. William A.
Coon. Jesse Fardus, El Schoop. George
"W. Wilson, James Anderson, .Louis M.
Engineer Corps Norman Griffith. William
Johnson, O. I. Ranyon. George M. Thomp
son. II. Westbiook, Herbert 11. Haws.
Colored Knnnani.
CINCINNATI. O., March S.-The Twenty
third Kansas Infantry (colored) arrived
liere to-day by the Chesapeake & Ohio Kail
road and left by the Rig Four to be mus
tered out t Leavenworth. They were un
der command of Lieut. James Reck.
JTientle Sprlnjr Ilreeaew 'Will Also lUorr
from the Southland.
WASHINGTON, March S, 8 p. m.-Fore-
cast for twenty-four hours:
For Indiana and Illinois Fair; warmer;
frouth winds.
For Ohio Fair; warmer: continued warm
Friday; fresh to brisk south to cast winds.
Weather Conditions and General Forecast
-Fair weather has been general to-day,
only a few light, scattered snow Hurries
having occurred. There has been a marked
rise in temperature from the Rocky moun
tains eastward, duo to moderate low pres
fcure area, which occupies the central West.
The temperatures, however, remain from
2 to 20 below the seasonal average from the
cast gulf and south Atlantic States north
ward. In Montana and extreme northwest
North "Dakota the temperature has fallen
from 10 to 1- degrees. In the Pacific coast
nnd plateau regions fair weather has con
tinued, except on the north and middle
coast, where there were light rains.
Fair weather will continue generally dur
ing Thursday, except in the northern upper
lake region, where light snows or rains are
Indicated. The temperature will rise de
cidedly from the Mississippi valley east
ward, ond are likely tu fall in the extreme
Northwest and central Rocky mountain
region. The warm weather will also con
tinue during Friday in the east gulf and
-ast Atlantie States and the lower lake
legion. On the Atlantic coast fresh to brisk
toouth to cast winds will prevail.
Loral Observation on Wednendny.
Ear. Ther. R.H. Wind. Weather. Pre.
7 a. n..3US I t 77 South. Pt.CTdy. CMO
' p. m..5J.li 23 South. Cloudy, t'.oj
Maximum temperature, 3t; minimum tem
perature. 12.
Following is a comparative statement of
the temperature and precipitation March fc:
Temp. Pre.
formal 4 o.!2
Mean Z 0.1.0
leparture from normal 17 0.12
Departure since March 1 M .!. "I
Departure since Jan. 1 C )M
Plus. C. F. R. W A r PEN HANS.
Ixjcal Forecast Official.
A eterln- Triiiirrnlnrrn.
Stations. Mln. Max. 7 p.m.
iAtlanta. tla K Zs Ts
JMsmarck. N. I Zl 42
Huffalo. N. V IS IS l2
Calgary. Alberta zi L0
Cairo. Ill 3) :'.: ::k
chyeane, Wyo ! ."
Chicago, ill it :rj. :ni
Cincinnati, O p; :r. r.l
'on.'cri'ii. Kan ii 7 ."..s
Iavenport. la 14 IX :u
Ies Moires, la b ,.2 is
Galveston. Tex .V ;s 2
Helena, Mont .14 Ui 4
Jacksoir. Mle, Fla 21 .".s 4h
l!Lnas City. Mo P. :i ',
IJttle Roek. Ark 2S
Marquette. Mich ; y i'
Memphis. Tenn tl r,2
Nashville. Tenn 14 :u :.
New Orleans, Ia 4S i't
New York, N. Y 42 :;2
North Platte. Neb ; 74 d
ikIahoma. . T 72
nm;ha. .b 2i ,v, ;.2
I'ittKburg, Pa IS 2S is
Qu'Appelle. N. W. T 8 -Jfi 12
Jtaptd City, S. I Tn :x V,
Kelt Lake City. Utah.... 42 SI 01
fit. I mollis. Mo 30 44 In
fct. Iaul, Minn... li 21 ,i;
Sprlngrteld, ill 1 34 .1;
prinetleld. Mo 23 W fJi
Vlckaburg, Mis a 64
.Vaibington, D.C ZS IS Zi
W ill Have a Capital Stock cf ?27.00,
M Ltttest Concerning the Ililllon.
Dollar Coal liuiiblne.
NEW YORK, March 8. Within a shcrt
time the International Steam Pump Com
pany will be organized under the laws e-f
New Jersey, with a capital of $17. ."), 0
divided into -cr-cenL cumula
tive preferrel stock, and $ir.MJ,0 common
stock. The new company will acquire the
control of the business of the following cor
porations: Henry R. Worthington corpora
tion, with a manufactory at Brooklyn. N.
Y.. and a factory at Kllzabethport, N. J.;
assets of the- company, KlU.t&T. It has
branches? and agencies throughout the worM
and did a foreign business in 1V.S stated
at ,?Zj). Rlake & Knowles steam-pump
works, limited, with works at East Cam
bridge and Warren, Mass.; assets. $2.17S,'X).
Deano steam-pump works, with factory at
Holycke, Mass.; assets, Sl,1,fi09. Ialdlaw-Dunn-Gordon
Company, with works at Cin
cinnati; assets. $S.0. " Snow steam-pump
works, with works at Buffalo; assets, $700,-
These five companies have been brought
under onn head for the purpose of carry
ing on the manufacture of steam pumps.
The combined asret." are $ll,Jil,30f, and the
net earnings of the five companies are
stated at ll.ill.fCJ. Each of the five com
panies now maintain agencies In the prin
cipal cities of the United States and it is
estimated that they do about W per cent,
of the steam pump business of this country"
exclusive of high duty engines. The Worth
ington and Blake companies have stores and
carry stocks in Eondon, Paris, Hamburg,
Vienna and other foreign cities. All the
agencies in this and other countries will be
Out of the authorized capital there will
be reserved and set apart an amount of
preferred stock at par for the retirement
of the $2,Oi0.000 7-per-cent. cumulative pre
ferred shares of Henry C. Worthington. and
Jl.l.V'.Oeo -per-eent. debentures and $rx).0ii0
-per-cent. preference shares of the Blake
& KnowJes Company. The president of the
new company Isj to be Charles C. Worth
ington. and th treasurer. Max Nathan.
The proposed directors are: Charles C.
W.rthinton. William E. Bull. Theodore F.
Miller, Max Nathan. Charles E Broadbent,
Marcus Stlnel, Ewls E. Bellows, John C
Mackintosh. Robert Eaidlaw. John W.
Dunn. Daniel O'Day. James H. Snow, Philip
Lehman and Edward F. C. Young.
The Dean Brothers' steam pump manufac
turing plant cf this city is not In the new
combine, although It is reported that an
effort was made to bring it in the fold.
The Indianapolis plant Is the largest of its
kind in the State and has been doing a
very heavy business for a considerable
time past.
iaowftlp About the Proposed Comb Inn
Hon of EnMtcrn Coal Interest.
NEW YORK. March 8. The Evening
Post, referring to the rumored coal com
bination and J. Pierpont Morgan's connec
tion with it, to-day says: "The union of
the Scranton coal companies is believed to
have been effected through deposits of their
stock with the Guaranty Trust Company
of this city. The purchase of these com
panies Is a part of a comprehensive plan
fcr control of the anthracite output nnd.
while it Is said that no more Independent
collieries are at present the subject of nego
tiation, yet It may 1? taken as assured
that the Scranton mines were first taken
under control tecause of the eiangerous
proportions which the proposed Independent
anthracite line had assumed, and that
ethers will be taken if the projectors of the
plan for uniting the anthracite output see
any endangering ot their plans for main
taining prices on a profitable basis. Nego
tiations are known to be in progress with
operators In other districts. The visit of
J. P. Morgan to England has bet.n taken as
having a bearing on t he coal deal. It was
stated to-day. by those In a position to
know, that Mr. Morgan's visit had no rela
tion to any such move, nor is his return to
be made the occasion for any definite an
nouncement of a ccal combination. That
is just wiiat he and the anthracite presi
dents wish to avoid. It is, nevertheless,
a fact that all anthracite Interests are now
striving to regulate the outputs and make
the industry fairly profitable."
PHILADELPHIA. March 8. Nothing of
a confirmatory nature could be learned here
to-day relative to the published report of a
consolidation of the great Eastern coal in
terests which. It was said, would be placed
under one management with a capital of
nearly a billion dollars. Philadelphia offi
cials of the companies mentioned as having
entered the deal here refused, to say any
thing at all on the subject, or declared they
had received no information regarding it.
Many men hi financial circles were Inclined
to doubt tho story.
Option on Shipyard.
CLEVELAND, O., March 8. The pro
moters of the shipyard combine have, it
Is Ftated, secured options on nearly every
shipyard on the great lakes. The owners
of the plants selling out to the trust have
agreed to take L0 per cent, of the amount
to bo paid for their plants in stock. The
Cleveland Ship-bulldlng Company, however,
has declined to accept the pric offeree! for
its plant. The promoters of the combine
say that they will eventually report an
agreement with the latter concern by which
It will lm brought In. It is understood to
le the Intention to close down a number of
the smaller shipyards permanently as soon
as the new company Is organized, while the
big plants will be enlarged and improved.
Another Rolling: 31111 Combination.
Y'OUNGSTOWN, O., March $. Repre
sentatives of the Mahoning Valley Iron
Company, the Brown-Bonnell Iron Company
and the Andrews Company, three local roll
ing mills outside the two great combines,
are in Chicago to-day forming a combina
tion with representatives of thirty-one other
mills west of Pittsburg. It is reported here
that the big deal will be consummated to
morrow and that the capitalization ot the
new concern will be $2),0o0.. Since the
formation of the National Steel Company
outside; mills are said to be experiencing
tllfficultv tn obtaining steei and the erection
of a new steel plant Is also under considera
tion. Broom I p r0 Cent! n Doxen.
CHICAGO. March S. The convention of
manufacturers of brooms, after a two days'
session, adjourned to-day, having decided to
raise the price of brooms throughout the
United States W cents a dozen on all grades
under per doztn. The broom corn deal
ers' also adjourned, but did not decide on
anvthing d finite. A second meeting will be
called within a few weeks. The meeting will
l held in Chicago and members of the
dealers' association forecast an advance to
til a ton "on broom corn. Still other advance-
In prices may be loked for If the
visible supply does not Increase.
e York IlnllriVr Fall.
NEW YORK. March S. William Noble,
who built the Grenoble Hotel, the Grenoblo
apartment house, the Empire Hotel and
other well-known buildings in this city, filed
a voluntarv ietitlon In bankruptcy. Lia
bilities $l.cJ7.4t,. of which MWi) 1 secured.
Mr. Noble . failure was due, it vas learned,
to a venture in tho newspaper field. Mr.
Nolle disposed of tne Kmpire Hotel a year
or two ago. He was the owner of the Fort
William Henry Hotel at Etke George. The
Hotel Grenoble was sold under foreclosure
prociedtngi a year ago to satisfy claims
of a second mortgage.
Western t'nlon Dividend.
NEW YORK, March 8. The directors oY
the Western Union Te'esrraph Company
have declared the regular quarterly dividend
of l1; per cent., paj-able April 1". Th state
ment for the quarter ending March 31. with
March estimated, shows net revenue, $1,
2.V).00, an increase of $:M,477. and a deficit,
after interest and dividend, e.f $11.3, a de
crease Of l'.'4,kS.
Three-'lllllnn-Dollnr Shliitril.
NEW YORK, March S. It was announced
on Wall street tr-day that the capitalists
who plan to build a new shipyard on the
Atlantic coast had secured the entire amount
of subscriptions, $3,X0,er?. The location of
th yard is still an open question. The places
under consideration are New York. Balti
more and. a site on the Delaware river.
Youngstown lO.) capitalists and investors
in New York and Philadelphia subscribed
most of the money. It is expected that the
Kite will be selected within about ten days
and the preliminary work started Immedi
ately afterward.
The Proponed Caket Combine."
UPPER SANDUSKY. O., March $. It is
learned on the most reliable authority that
the capital stock of the new casket combine
will be $2S.1MJjj0, and that J. Pierpont Mor
gan, of New York, will float the bonds. The
trust will include lb casket companies and
easket hardware factories, one-third of
which 'Will be shut down as soon as the
trust Is Incorporated, which will be done in
New Jersey. Two months may see the com
bine completed.
Stove May lie Advanced in Price.
CHICAGO, March 8. The meeting of
Western stove manufacturers, which was
scheduled for to-day, was postponed until
to-morrow, only the vanguard of the manu
facturers having reached Chicago. It is ex
pected an advance of Vi per cent, will result.
Steel lllllets I p to 921 n Ton.
PITTBURG, Pa., March S.-Steel billets
took another jump upward to-day and sold
at L'4 a ton, the highest price since Sev
eral large sales were made at that price.
CJen.- M. S. I.I t tit-lit-ll. AVlio Studied
Law in-Abraham Lincoln' Office.
NEW YORK. March General M. S.
LlttJefield is dead at his home, in this city,
of apoplexy, aged sixty-six years.
Moultcn Smith Littletield studied law in
Abraham IJncola's office in Springfield, III.,
and for some time practiccel in the same
office. When tho civil war broke out Mr.
Little-field became captain ef Company F.
Fourteenth Illinois Volunteers, which was
commanded by General John M. Palmer,
who was then colonel. General Little field
went through the campaign cf iv2 as Gen.
Sherman's provost marshal and was sta
tioned at Memphis, Tenn. loiter ho was
transferred to the department of the South,
with headquarters at Holtonhead, S. C.
He also served in the siege of Charleston.
He was fur some time on the staff of Gen.
J. C. Gilmoro and was afterward inspector
general of Colorado troops and was promi
nent in organizing colored regiments, la
June, lxfif.. General Littlcneld was honorably
discharged from the army. Since that time
he has been interested in railroads in the
South and North and other business affairs.
Robert S. iartllner.
BOSTON, March S.-Robert S. Gardiner,
president of the Rand-Avery Supply Com
pany, of this city, died suddenly at his home
here this morning from apoplexy. He was
fifty-seven years of age. He was a vet
eran of the civil war. He formed the Rand
Avery Supply Company In lvC. He was
vice president an. I general manager until
five or six years ago, when he became presi
dent. Lonia II. Qu'ickeiibo.
NEW YORK, March S.-Louisa R. Quaek
enbos, who was co-author with her hus
band, tho late George Payn Quackenbos. of
the Quackenbos series of school text-books,
is dead at her home, In this city, aged seventy-two
Ilarnn Truro.
LONDON, March S. Thomas Montagu
Morrison Wilde, third Baron Truro, grand
nephew of the celebrated Baron Truro, for
mer lord chancellor of England, died to-day
at Mentone. In his forty-third year.
H Appearance In Puerta Corte May
Quicken Action by Honduras.
WASHINGTON. March S. Next Tuesday
the Inhabitants of the little port of Puerta
Cortes, on the gulf coast of Honduras, will
sen anchored in their harbor, for the first
time, probably, the entire North Atlantic
squadron of the United States. Admiral
Sampson will go there directly from Ha
vana, and possibly the appearance of the
ships may stimulate the Honduran gov
ernment to action in the case of the murder
of Mr. Pears, a native of Pittsburg, Pa.,
who was ?hot by a sentinel on aceount of
his ignorance of the Spanish language. The
commander of the Machlas has been looking
into the e;'se, but it 1s supposed that the
Honduran government has not heeded our
re-quest to investigate It.
Gunboat nt Kingston.
KINGSTON .Jamaica, March 8. The
United States gunboats Annapolis' and
Vlckshurg have arrived here In advance of
the other ships of the American squadron.
Preparations are. being made by the civil
and naval authorities for suitably entertain
ing Rear Admiral Sampson and his officers
during their visit to this port. Puhlic sym
pathy with the United States is evidenced
by the Keneral display of American flags
throughout the city and on the shipping In
Movement of Stenmer.
LIVERPOOL. March S. Arrived: Cepha
lonia. from Boston. Sailed: Sylvania, for
Boston; Waesland, for Philadelphia.
SOUTHAMPTON. March S. Arrived: St.
Ixiuis. from New Yrork. Sailed: Lahn, for
New York.
NEW Y'ORK. March 8. Sailed: South
wark, for Antwerp; Majestic, for Liverpool.
GIBRALTAR. March 7. Arrived: Kaiser
Wilhelm II, from New Y'ork.
MOVILLE. March S. Arrived: Furnessia,
from New Y'ork.
NAPLES, March 6.-Sailed: Allcr, for New
Rndynrd Kipling nnd III Daughter
Recovering: Slowly.
NEW Y'ORK, March S. Rudyard Kipling's
health continues to mend slowly. So far
beef tea Is his only article of diet and noth
ing will be added to It until an Improve
ment in Ms condition will permit. He has
not yet been told of the death of his daugh
ter Josephine. Elsie, the other daughter,
rested eiuietly to-day.
At 10 o'clock to-nlpht Mr. Kipling was
said to be resting eiuietly and making en
couraging pregress. It was said he proba
bly will be moved te another suite in tho
hotel in another week, merely to give him
a change of surroundings.
The following bulletin was issued at 2:E
p. m. : "Mr. Kipling has continued to im
prove. He has only a very light fever, less
to-day than at any previous time. This was
due to coexistent pleurisy, which is lessen
Grant of .t.'l.CHMMHMl Acre To He Col
onised by Spanish Soldier.
CORPUS Clim STI, Tex., March S. Dr.
J. Diaz iTieto, Mexican consul at this place,
has Just beon granted the sole right to re
claim 33,000,(0) acres of government land in
the districts ef Montezuma, Sahuhaesipa
and Arispe, fconoro, .Mexico, comprising some
of the gold lands of the Yaqui country. The
agricultural tracts of this vast grant are to
be colonized by Spanish ex-soldiers from
Porto Rico and Cuba. A conservative esti
mate places the value of the grant at about
$40000.1X0. The grant was made by the Mex
ican government as a testimonial of its ap
preciation of Iir. Prieto's success in bring
ing foreign capital into Mexico.
A ll-Knorn Writer Elected Presi
dent of Wellenley Colleice.
WELLES LEY. Mass. March S.-Mlss Caro
line Hazard, of Peacedale, R. L, has been
elected president of Wellesley College to
succeed Mrs. Julia J. Irvin.
Miss Hazard Is forty-two years of age,
and is widely known loth by her writings
and through her membership in a family
whieh for many generations has been prom
inent In affairs. She Is a granddaughter of
Rowland ti. Hazard, a manufacturer of
Peacedale, and a writer on philosophical
"utjfcts. Mrs. Irvine's retirement is due to
Increasing aire and a desire to le relieved
of the burden of the duties of the position
Imposed upon her.
Situation in the Philippines a
Viewed by Returning Traveler
Complaint of Oar Troop.
MANILA, March The temperature to
day at C o'clock was eighty-seven degree?,
but the cloudy air wad like steam and the
troops wero greatly inconvenienced on the
line in splto of the temporary shade af
forded by matting and bamboos wherever
feasible. T'iere were fewer prostrations,
however, from the heat. Our troops to-day
are not compelled to remain in the open
country to the same extent as yesterday,
when they were engaged in clearing the
jungle. The rebels seldom appear in the
open except In the coed of the morning and
In the evening. Our soldiers will probably
feel tho heat less when they are on the
The following lights on the coast of Panay
and Gulanaras islands have been re-established:
Manlgonlzo, Zeigantes, Calabazas,
Sietopecados, Hollo and Luzarana.
The French second-class cruirer .Tenn Bart
has urrived here.
American Soldier Were Fretiuently
IiiNulted by Native Soldier.
VANCOUVER, R. C., March S.-Mail ad
vices from Manila brought by the steamer
Empress of India throw some sidelights on
tho causes of hostility between Americans
and insurgents. An Englishman who wit
nessed tho first outbreak says: "I was told
that Aguinaldo had displayed a tlag of truce,
but that Dewey refused to recognize it, add
ing that tho Filipinos started the fighting
and they would have to abide by it. An old
Filipino told mo it was the leet thing that
could have happened, as, if the Americans
gave the Filipinos a thorough good drubbing
now, they would have peace for the next
fifty years. American soldiers whom I have
spoken to complained that the taunts and
gibes they had to put up with from the
Filipinos was awful. It was quite a com
mon thing for a Filipino to tell them that
they could not tight, and that one Filipino
was better than a dozen Americans."
An American gentleman named Crocker,
who saw a good deal of the stirring events
at Manila, corroborates the statement as to
American soldiers having to put up with
all kinds of insulting language from, in
surgent sentries, saying that the Filipinos
would frequently walk up to them, point
their bayonets at their faces and taunt
them. Soldiers had, however, strict orders
to take no notice of them unless they tired,
when tiring was to be returned with inter
est. Mr. tTTocker states that before the
outbreak took place the soldiers to whom
he had spoken frequently exclaimed to him:
"Wo cannot stand it much longer." Mr.
Crocker added that in firing upon the Amer
icans the Filipinos wished to see how much
the Americans would stand.
John Rarrett, formerly American minister
to Siam, at Hong-Kong addressed a special
dispatch to the Associated Press in widch
he speaks of the form of government which
should prevail and said: "Judging from
my own investigation of the Philippine
Islands, thir resources, possibilities, loca
tion, inhabitants, customs, habits and capa
bility of leaders of people, the happiest solu
tion of the present problems and difficulties
would be the careful establishment of a
seml-lndependent protectorate, under the
general control or guidance of the United
States, until and provided that the Philip
pines shall prove quality and ability to
stand alone, the United Stntes reserving for
itself some port like that of Subig bay for
a naval station and securing for itself and
other nations in the event of eventual inde
pendence extraterritorial right of Jurisdic
tion over nations as we now have In Japan,
China. Siam. Persia and Turkey. I would
lay special stres on this point of territorial
rights as assisting in settling Philippine
Regular Will Soon Cilve Fillpluo
LeoiiM In Slut rpMliuotlnjf .
WASHINGTON, March S. A fact in con
nection with the regulars who are now re
inforcing General Otis In the Philippines
that is giving considerable satisfaction to
the War Department is that they are nil
armed with the "Caliber 30" rifle, common
ly known as the Krag-Jorgensen. The-re
has been more or less uneasiness over the
fact that the volunteers on the firing line
around Manila were at a decided disadvan
tage against the natives owlnj? to the fact
that tho Filipino sharpshooters, armed with
Mausers, could keep out of range of the
Springfields, with which our volunteers were
armed. This was not only the source of a
good many casualties among our troops, but
had a bad moral effect on them, as it was
very trying to be continually- under fire
from an enemy who kept discreetly out of
range. With the arrival of the regulars this
situation will be completely changed. The
reinforcements all neve the "Caliber 30"
ride, which is practically Just rs good a
gun ns the Mauser, whilo in addition our
regular troops are sharpshooters almost to a
man. This is largely owing to tho fact that
for years tho target ammunition allowance
in our small army ha been about J per
annum, an amount no European nation has
ever thought of spending. This tloes not
say that there are not many excellent Phots
among the volunteers, and though the War
Department has no definite information on
the subject, there is little doubt that the
best shots among the volunteers are armed
with the new rlrt?s already. 2,000 stands of
these arms having already been sent to
General Otis, while there ate t,uX more
awaiting his order at the Uenecla arsenal.
There have been somo reports recently of
the wounding of some of our own men by
explosions of fie Sprlnglields, and it has
been suggested in tho War Department that
possibly this was the result of trying the
new smokeless ammunition in these guns.
Hut this Is discredited by tho ordnance
bureau, which says that, although there
have been shipments of smokeless amihuni
tion for the Springtields, that It is not like
ly the volunteers have yet received it. In
addition the charge of the smokeless powder
has leen accurately gauged so as not to
overtax tho resistance of tho old Springfield
Women NnrscN nnd 9-0,tMK Worth of
Supplier Sent to the Philippine.
NLW YORK, March S. The fact that the
soldiers who are wounded in the trenches
around Manila and elsewhere in the Philip
pines need care has not been overlooked, by
the New York branch of the Ited Cross So
ciety. More than ),e worth of clothing,
medicinal supplies and delicacies haves been
shipped recently to Manila, and many nurses
have been sent thither. Within a week or so
there will be a thoroughly equipped field
hospital for General Otis's troops. This hos
pital will 1m? under the management of Miss
Margaret Henshall, who was detailed by the
New York auxiliary of the Keel Cross to
take charge of the work of relief In the
Philippines. Miss Henshall left New York on
tho United States transport Grant, which is
due to arrive in Manila bay within the next
two or three days. Three trained nursen
are with Mis Henshall. Another consign
ment of supplies for the Manila hospital
was sent by the New York lied Cross aux
iliary on the United States transport Sher
man, under the guidance cf Miss Starr, who
has three trained "nurses with her. When
the transport Sheridan sailed for the Last,
a few days later, another shipment of med
ical supplies was made. Miss Gladwin and
three nurse-s being in charge.
"The Sun Francisco branch of the Ited
Cross has been doing most of the work of
relief among the wounded soldiers of the
army In the Philippines." said Chairman
Denlge, of the New York supply commission
of the society, "but we saw that the New
York auxiliary would find plenty to do
Camialtleit Reported by Oil".
WASHINGTON, March 8. The following
list of casualties was received from General
Otis at Manila to-day:
March 4. near San Pedro Macatl Wound
ed: hirst Washington. Company C, Corporal
Frank A. Johnson. breat. slight.
March Wounded: Sixth Artillery, lot
tery D. Macksmith Ixmis Heibeck. Ig.
slight: First Washington, Company K. Pri
vate Frank L. Hose. ohet, ullght; Company
H. Stolemon & KufTell. thigh, moderate.
Injured: First Wanhlnston, Company M,
Private Fred C. Thorn, toot crushed oa
Marquena road. Wounded: First Nebraska,
Company F, Corporal Walter J. Huntington,
chest, severe;. Company I. Private Charles
A. IjOuIs. hip. severe; John Tflmble. thigh,
severe; Second Oregon. Company G. Private
Harry L Stantom. leg. moderate; Albert A.
Fade, abdomen, severe. Hospital corps. Pri
vate Cornelius M. Monahan, leg. severe.
March 7. near San Pedro Macatl First
Washington: Killed, Company C, Private
Frank A. Love joy.
The Baltimore nail Monterey.
WASHINGTON. March S.-The Navy De
partment Is Informed that the cruiser BaltK
more and the monitor Monterey, which have
been in dock at Hong-Kong, have arrived
at Manila.
C'rnJwcr Ilnleljth Returning.
ALGIERS. March S. The United States
cruiser Kaltigh, on her way from Manila,
arrived lure this afternoon and Is coaling,
preparatory to resuming her journev.
Vasrrnnt and Other Flogged and Or
dered to Leave Town.
MISSOURI CITY, Mo.. March S. This
morning sixty masked men battered down
the jail door and seized Odit Summers, who
was locked up on a charge of vagrancy.
They took him to the public school grounds,
stripped him, tied him to a tree and lashed
him forty times with a twisted grass rope.
He was then released and warned to leave
Clay county, and never return. Tho mob
afterwards secured Jim Jackson, Jesse
Yates, jr.. Joe Asbury, Dennis Stevens and
Pen Monkers. The five prisoners were taken
to a stone ejuarry, stripped, whipped and
admonished to leave Clay county. The vic
tims declare that they do not know why
they were punished.
Story of the Revolution iih Told by
American AYbo Unlisted In the
Innnrsent I'anne.
NEW ORLEANS, March S. The steam
ship Condor arrived to-night from Blue
fields with forty-one passengers aboard,
mostly the Americans composing the body
known as "Rough Riders," with Capt. J. C.
Kennedy in command. They tell the story
of tho revolution which failed. They had
been sent to attack Grey town, inarching
overland, and the San Jacinto, the gunboat
which the revolutionists seized, was kept
close to the shoro to supply them with ra
tions and aid in tho attack. When they got
half way they ran into another gunboat
which Nicaragua had borrowed from Hon
duras. The San Jacinto could have sunk
the enemy, but turned tail and fletl. The
Honduran gave pursuit, but when she got
near enough to use her stationary gun the
Saa Jacinto ran up the white flag. Her
captain made terms for the soldiers ts well,
and then both boats steameel up and made
known the fact that tho revolution was
over and Iteyes had fled. They went back
to Bluefields and found the revolution really
Eleven Americans had led a victory at
Rama, but after that were eleserted by the
natives and also compelled to return to
Bluefields. Reyes had been told that his
armies were defeated and the Nicaraguans
in the interior had joined the Zelaya stand
ard Instead of his, so he sought safety by
escaping on the Bonaventure to Iiocas del
Tore. Tho Rough Riders were taken aboard
the Condor and sailed for America under
the terms made with General Ruhlin after
the gunboats met. General Ruhlin is now
in jail at Bluefields for letting the insur
gents off so easily. A Spanish priest at
Rama, who aided tho insurgents, was to
have been shot for the prominent part he
took In breeding revolt, but he stowed away
on the Condor and came to America in
Kxnloslem of Nitroglycerin That
Killed Tvro Men und Injured Others.
PARKERSBURG, W. Va., March S.-An
explosion occurred on Whisky run, near
here, this afternoon, in which two men
were killed instantly. An oil well was
burned and other damage done. It was
causeel by nitroglycerin used In drilling.
George French, Jamestown, N. Y., and V.
Michaels, a farmer, were killed. Tom Car
rcll. John Metcalf and Charles Blair were
dangerously injured, and William Hopkins
was seriously injured. The well is located
on the Gartland Oil Company's lease, three
miles north of Ellenborough.
"Welcome A. Hoi kin "Want Lcnl Sep
aration from III Convict NVlfe.
SAN FRANCISCO, March S. Welcome A.
Botkln, husband of Cordelia Botkin, con
victed of the murder of Mrs. John P. Dun
ning, of Dover, Del., through the agency
of poisoned candy sent through the mails,
to-day applied for a ellvorce on the ground
that his wife had been convicted of a
"Work, of a Kantian Legislature.
TOPEKA. Kan.. March S. The Kansas
Legislature adjourned sine die to-night. The
fact that the Populists were in control in
the upper house and the Republicans in the
lower house, probably prevented any radi
cal legislation. Among the laws enacted is
one reducing telegraph tolls within the State
40 per cent. The telegraph companies will
fight the law in the courts. Another impor
tant measure provides for the manufacture
of binding twine in the state penitentiary
and appropriates $40.j) for the installing
of machinery and $150,00;) for a revolving
fund to carry on the work.
Itleli Gold Ore Found.
SPOKANE. Wash.. March 8. The rich
est gold ore yet found In Republic rami) on
the Coiville reservation was discovered in
the Flag Hill claim to-day. Telluride ore
was encountered in the shaft at a depth of
twenty feet, which assays $18,7 per ton.
A sensational strike of Kold oro has also
been made in the Bunker Hill mine on
Palmer mountain in Okanogan county. The
face of the tunnel is now in remarkably
rich ore and from sixty pounds of rock tak
en from the waste dump and pounded out
in a hand mortar, fourteen oi nces cf gold
was taken.
Seal Hunter Inspected.
ST. JOHN. N. V.. March S. S:r Henry
McCallum. the Governor, to-day held a
formal inspection of 3.X) seal hunters who
are to leave for thf ic fields on Friday.
It is believed he took this step In tin In
terest of the British government with a
view of determining the utility of the men
for the colonial naval reserve. He expressed
himself a.s well pleased with their physical
Klpllnic 3ln He n Peer.
NEW YORK. March K. Rudyard Kip
ling, it is reported will be elevated to the
peerage on Jan. 1, 1?A. Dr. Neil MacPhat
ter. of Edinburgh. Scotland, who Is staying
at the Windsor Hotel, says he has received
the news from Sir Walter Besant. He adds
that the report is common gossip in the
literary circles of IxDndon.
Tube Wire Gun Tented.
READING, Pa.. March 8. A preliminary
test of tho new brown segmental tube-wire
gun was made to-day at the proving
ground near Btrdsboro. Captain MacNutt.
of the Ordnance Department, conducted the
test. Three shots were fired and the gun
worked satisfactorily. The official te-st will
be made to-morrow, when 1W shots will be
Snlclde of a Confemned Murderer.
LANSING. Mich.. March S.-Sheriff Porter
has received notice that Pter Svalla. who
was arrested recently at Newport, Ark., for
the murder of Frank Hayn. In this city,
seventeen years ago. has committed suicide.
after having confessed his crime.
Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets remove
the cause that produces La Grippe. The
genuine has L C. Q. oa each Tablet. 2Cc
Presented with n Punch Hoirl nnd
Ladle and III Name Given to a
Clialr In Columbia I nlverwlty.
NEW YORK. March S. Carl Schurz was
the guest of honor at a dinner given to
night in Liederkranz Hall, In celebration of
Mr. Schurz's seventieth birthday, and more
than ) German-Americans were present.
From first to last the occasion was an ova
tion to Mr. Schurz. Diplomas of honorary
membership in a number of different socle
ties were r resented to him. The Lelder
krar.z Society gave him a magnificent punch
bowl and ladle in sclid silver. An address
or congratulation signed by 10"V,0u0 German
Americans in all sections of the United
States, and boundjji calf, was given to him,
and It was announced that it has been de
cided to raise fcJO.iM) to found a library and
endow- a Schurz chair of German literature
at Columbia University.
Tho dinner was under the auspices of the
German Social Scientific Society and was
served In the big Liederkranz ballroom. The
guests sat at six large tables placed at right
angles to the speaker's table. The tables
were distinguished by floral letters that
spelled the name of Schurz. The bunriuet
lng began promptly at 7:30 o'clock, but was
interruptetl an hour later by the formal
presentation of the gifts and the diplomas.
The diploma of the German Social Scientific
Society was presented by Dr. Max Toeplltz;
that of the German Society of Nev: York
by Julius Hoffman; of the German Club by
II J. Siendenburg; of the Hebrew Techni
cal Institute by James H. Hoffman, and
that of the German Liedrank by Dr. W. F.
Mittendorf. Dr. Mittendorf also presented
the punch bowl, and then a big arm chair
of flowers was brought in for Mr. Schurz,
with the compliments of the ladies of the
As soon as the cheers that greeted the
ladies' gift were hushed Henry Villa rd ob
tained the floor. He announced that friends
and admirers of Mrs. Schurz had decided to
ralso $i),CO0 for a German library, to be
known as the Schurz library, at Columbia
University, and. a professorship of German
at the same university, to be known as the
Schurz chair of German literature. Ludwig.
F. Thoma made tho first ddress and was
fcllowed by George Von Schal and Prof.
Knou Francke. Mr. Villard then made the
presentation speech and gave Mr. Schurz
the congratulatory album. Dr. F. W. Halls
was the next speaker.
The guest of the evening. Carl Schurz,
was then introduced. He was unable to
proceed for some minutes because of the
eivatlon given to him. When able to make
himself heard Mr. Schurz replied in fitting
Telegrams of congratulation from more
than u score of German societies and from
every part of the country were received and
read during the evening.
Ordered tu Iletnrn to Pekfntr and An
dlitt the Empredi Dowager.
VANCOLTER, D. C. March 8. Advices
from China by tho steamer Empress of Ja
pan state that Li Hung Chang, who has!
recenxiy Deen Dusuy oceupieu. in uetermining
and preparing for the construction of Yel
low river works in Shan-Tung province, has
been ordered by an imperial edict of the
Empress dowager to return post haste to
Peking. It is stated that this step is due
to the uncertainty of foreign and palace
politics at present, and the Empress dow
ager appears to wish to have her old ad
viser by her side when the occasion arises.
Meanwhile the Emperor, Kwang Hsu, ap
pears only to be kept alive at the dowager
Empress's will. He may be murdered any
day. The Empress dowager's fear of the
minister of Great Britain, America, etc.,
alone prevented the summary poisoning of
the Emperor after the coup d'etat of Sep
tember last, nnd the consequence was that
the health of the Emperor gradually re
covered, the idea being that -low poisoning
had been attempted. Encouraged, however,
by the apparent indifference of the foreign
representatives, as Kwang continued exist
ence especially by the cordiality with which
the wives of the foreign ambassadors ac
cepted the invitation to the palace, the Em
press dowager urged on by Kang Yi, pres
ident of the board of punishments, has now
determined to make away with Kwang Hsu
A Peking letter In confirmation of the
above states that the Emperor's health has
recently grown worse and this appears to
point to the. fact that the Empress dowager
has now learned the device of pitting the
jealousies of the opposing ministers against
each other and reaping benefits therefrom.
Clinrlen Lnwlrr Defeated by Kx-Clinra-jilon
Jim Hull.
MEMPHIS, Tenn., March S.Jim Hall, ex
champlon of Australia, to-night defeated
Charles Lawier, of Louisville,' Ky., after ten
rounds of fairly good fighting. Honors were
about even up to the tenth round. Lawier
forced the fighting, but seemed to do but
little damage. Hall drew first blood in the
third round. In the tenth round Hall de
livered a hard right-hand blow on the body
and raised it to Iawier's jaw, putting the
latter on the lleor. He arose before being
counted out. but was weak and his-arms
hung limp at his sides. Hall then delivered
the finishing touch and was given the de
cision. The mill was witnessed by about
1.500 people and was under th auspices of
the South Memphis Athletic Club.
General Sporting ew.
Oscar Gardner has arranged a match with
Jimmle Murray, of Cincinnati, for a glove
contest of twenty rounds, to take place at
Hot Springs, Ark.
The Washington Baseball Club is now
complete for next season, all players having
signed their contracts, James F. Slagle be
ing the last. Catcher McGuire probably will
b traded to either Brooklyn, Cincinnati or
The Nutwood Driving Club, of Dubuque,
la., has added a purse of $.",'K) for a free-for-all
trotting stallion thvv. the first of
this class since 1KC at Grand Itapids. which
was won by Alvin In 2:11. This brings the
total of Dubuque's purses to $$7,(0. m
Itottcu Mortar In Chimney.
Hartford City (Ind.) Telegram.
A prominent contractor of Hartford City
said that thre was not a good brick chim
ney in town which had len built for eight
years and did not have a fire-clay lining.
The mortar has been eaten by the gas
until it lecomes In many places as soft as
wood ashes, and is blown out by the winds.
In somo chimneys this rotten mortar has
left holes near the roof, and a hot tire will
sooner or later ignite the shingles. With
the return to wood or coal there will be
numerous firs unless the chimneys ire re
built. It will pay every property holder to
examine his chimneys and make such re
pairs as the condition seems to warrant.
Convention of Plumber.
NEW ORLEANS. I.. March 8. The Na
tional League of Master Plumbers mn here
to-day, being welcomed by Mayor Flower
in a brief address. The session opened at
Odd Fellows Hall, which was handsomely
decorate-d. President S. I4. Malcolm, ef
New York, presided and responded to the
happy address of the mayor. Then the con
vention settled down to routine business.
Fortune Left u .MImmIiiic Man.
ST. LOUIS. Mo.. March S. At the request
of William and Joseph Uorschiz, of Huffalo.
N. V.. the polic are searching for Michael
Borschlz. their father. A fortune of Jirt.o0
has, it Is said, been left him. The elder
Borschiz came to St. Iuis in ISTt, but t he
police can find no trace of him.
Loftt ly Fire.
BOSTON. Mass.. March 8. A large four-and-one-half-story
stone building, occupied
by a dozen firms and numbered from if. to
eV Charlfstown street. North End. was prac
tically destroyed bv fire to-day, causing a
less estimated at $7.".o"0.
Editor Wounded by IturxlH r.
PROVIDENCE, li. I.. March .-Fred
Ray Martin, associate elitor of the Journal,
was ehot and severely wounded by burglars,
who were escaping from the residence of
Dr. E. M. Harris, late last nlsht.
on's Inhaier
Colds, Coughs, Asthma, Bronchitis,
and all Throat and Lung
It reaches thir sore spots. -r
It heals the raw places.
It goes to the seat 3t disease.
It penetrates obsefcre places where drugs
taken into the stomech cannot reach.
It acts as a balm and tcnic to the who'.o
Hetter than doctors.
Hotter than going to Florida.
Better than anything you have ever tried.
Dfirn CI HO At lnii$ts, or
I I IlC P1UU mailed from oar office.
If you have Ilheui - lsm take my Rheu
matism Cure.
I? you have Dyspesia take my Dyspepsia
If you have Kidney Disease take my KIJ
ney Cure.
;7 Cures for 57 Ailments. Mostly 27c. a vial.
Write ITofessor Munyon. Arch street.
Philadelphia, lor free medical advice on any
Tube Works
WroufcbMron P'oe for Gas.
Stcsm and Water,
Holler Tubs. Cutt an&
Malable lrtn Fittinfa
(black, and galvanized).
Valves. Stop Cock.. En
rln Trimming, Steam
tiauc'-s, Fine Tongs, lii
Cutter, Vista. Sere
Plates an l Dies Vrnchf .
Fteam Trap. lumi,
Kltchn Sink. Hos. Bit
inc. HabMt Metal. Solder.
"U nite and Colore-i Wiping
Wafte, and all other Sup
X'lies ued in connection
Uh eias. Steam and
Water. Natural lias Sup
riles a fpeoUlty. Steam
Heating Apparatus for
lubl!c Duildirps. Store
room. Mills. Shorf. Fac
tories Laundries, Lumber
lry Houses, etc. Cut and
Thread to order any aiza
Wroughtdron Pii. from
It inch to 12 inches diam-
in to ur
Why Currency Iteform Wan Xot to Be
Expected of the Lntc CouRrena.
Washington Post.
The Philadelphia Times, in It obituary
of the Flfty-iifth Congress, makes these
'"The Congress was elected upon one Is
sue only, the protection of the public crexlit.
The most Important subject it was expected
to consider was the reform of the currency.
It did nothing at all in thk direction, but
it had the partial exoue that other subject 5,
not contemplated in the election of ls, had
in the meantime become paramount."
"The Congress" means the Senate and tho
House of Representative?. Two-thirds of
the members wf the Senate wre elected
frior to the great campaign which had for
ts object "the protection nf the puWIc
credit." When the Fifty-fifth Corgre
came in the gold-?tandard House wan offset
by a free-coinage Senate. It wan a Senate
unreservedly committed and enthusiastically
devoted to 10 to 1. There was no other
occupation in which a majority of that body
found half so much enjoyment a. in voting
for free coinage at that ratio. Therefore it
is not fair, because it is untruthful, to say
that "the Congress was elected upon oiw
issue only, "the protection of the public
And who expected, who had any right to
expect, such a Congress to reform the cur
rency? Every man of average intelligence
and capahl of readlntr the newspapers
knew in November. lv, that only the
House of Representatives in the next Con
gress would be in favor of the gold ftand
ard. and that the same old silver majority
In the Senate wenild hold on. The failure
of many business men and some news
papers to recognize these immutable fact
of the situation, and their ea"orts to fore-e
legislation when it was clearly ir.ip fsitlo,
present a mystery that we have never been
able to penetrate.
But it Fhould tomfort Pur Phl'ude'phia
contemporary to consider the condition of
the public credit !urmg the ifi th-; Fifty
fifth Congress. Di1 it need any protection
after the verdict of November, was
rendered? Was there ever x time Six our
history when the credit of the Nation wus
more solid than now? I there a slrgle
government en earth whose credit is letter
than ours? And where n th? ratlin whoso
credit rests on a better bati than curs?
It is true, however, that scm:thing in tho
way f)f currency reform should to eione. A
House and Senate in arcord on t'.ii currency
issue constitute the rirft requisite lor that
work. Such a House and Senate will con
stitute the Fifty-sixth Co.grc:.s.
Money for the St. LouIm Fnlr.
ST. IX)UIS. March 8. Two subscriptions
cf JioO.CT' each and one subscription of ..
ft) have Iteen promised for the $.",.0,o.) fund
on account of the world's fair to be held
in St. Iuis in Enthusiasm prevails
and each trade and calling is competing
with others to see which can raise the larg
est amount.
What Head,
aches lean."
The dreadful
which women
suffer mean
nineteen times
out of twenty
that there is
more trouble
than headache.
There is prob
ably some un
healthy condi
tion of the del
icate organism
of womanhood
and often added to this the digestive func
tions are out of order; these two conditions
cause nearly all the headaches from which
women suffer.
There are two great remedies specially
adapted to these ailments invented by the
chief consulting physician of the famous
Invalids' Hotel and'Surgieal Institute of
UufTalo, X. V.. Dr. R. V. Pierce. His
world-renowned "Favorite Prescription "
is the most succes-ful medicine .ever
Renown for the cure of distinctly feminine
ailments and his "Golden Metrical Discov
ery" is the one supremely effective cure
for digestive difficulties.
Taken in conjunction they completely
rejuvenate the nervous syftcra of weak
and debilitated women; givinjr health,
strength and capacity to the nerve-centers;
renewed power to the blood makinsr glands
and energetic force to the entire body.
A ladv living in Cchocton Co.. Ohio. Mrs. W.
T. Stanton, of nnficld. writes: " I had female
weakness very bad for nearly three years. Had
dragging down jtain in and above ray hip und
such dreadful pains in the lark and "top of ray
head (just a though someone was lifting tne bv
the hair). Had no ambition, would try to work
a fewr days then would have to lie in "bed for a
Ion; time. No tonsrue ran express the suffering
I endured. I h.tJ much pain at tnenthlv pe
rkU. I doctored raot of the time with at'good
a physician as there is in the state, but had no
ease only when I wa quiet and off mv fret and
then I had more or less pain in mv head. When
I !x-t?an taking Dr. tierce's medicine I weighed
102 tiounds. au i was verv pale and weak. I took
twelve bottles of the 'Favorite Prescription
and srven of the T.oMen Medical Lhcovery.
Now I ieel like a dxfc'crent person. Have no
pain in my head. cai do all mv work for aelf.
husband and one child; nm gaining in rlrh. I
feel it i through C.od'j iacrvy anJ your wonder
ful medicines that I am cured."
Where constipated conditions exUt Dr.
Pierce's mild and Egrceable 4 Pleasant Pel
lets " should be occasionally used ia con
nection with, the ''Prcscriauoa,'

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