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The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, December 20, 1890, Image 1

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Sunday's Record :
Adsjn the Other Thrrg Dalli.n 453 |[S
' I J^t
United Ireland's Story of tlie
Dublin Meeting Denied,
Intimation That Parnell Was Pelted Will
Mod Instead of Lime.
Eisbcp Hanogue of Sacramento Gives the
Result of His Observations During
a Trip Through Ireland.
Fj e rial to The Mobxino Calt.
Lokdox, Dec. 19.— Archbishop Walsh has
telegraphed to the London papers that the
account of the meeting of the Chapter of
Dublin, as published yesterday by United
Ireland, is a shameful fabrication. The
article declared the chapter adopted a reso
lution urging the ecclesiastical authorities
to abstain from taking any action on the
Paniell matter.
The branch of the National League on the
Island of Jersey has adopted a resolution
against I'arnell.
i'Arxell's ixjcmes.
A dispatch received in this city from
Michael Davitt states that the Injuries sus
tained l>y Parnell at Castle Comer were in
flicted by women nnd girls, who pelted him
with flour and mud. The story that lime
was thrown in his face and eyes, the dis
patch says, is Parnell's latest disgusting
dodge to eveke sympathy aud divert the
people's mind from the real issue.
The Kilkenny correspondent of the Tele
graph declares that he tasted some of the
matter thrown at Parnell and found the
sub«tance gritty anu acrid, and it was un
doubtedly collected from a small lime kiln
near Castle Comer.
Drm.ix. Dec. 19.— Canon Cody asserts
that it was mud that was thrown in I'ar
nell's face and eyes, and not lime, as
Parnell and his colleagues drove to Johns
town to-day. Redmomi, in alluding to the
denials that lime was thrown, declared that
two doctors stoked their reputation on the
fact that it was hrue they found in Paruell's
McCarthy addressed a meeting at Kilken
ny to-day, as did also Sexton. The latter
deeply regretted the violence done to Paruell.
CAXOH lee's denial.
Canon Lee, Dean of the Dublin Chapter,
writes a long letter denying that the chapter
met in Dubiin as asserted by Parnell, and
adds that be is convinced that Ireland should
act in accord with the maDlfesto of the
hierarchy. ••Parnell's character as revealed
in the divorce court," Lee says, ''speaks for
itself, and since the verdict he has
given further abundaut proof of his unfit
ness for the leadership of the Irish party."
Lee proceeds at much length to state "his
opinion that in view of the exetal state of
public feeling it is inexpedient fcr the clergy
to mix up with violent meetings. He is no
less clearly of the opinion that (he clergy
have a duty to perform in impressing up^n
the people on every suitable occasion that
drspiie his many precious services they find
themselves forced to the conclusion that
they must regard Parnell as a fallen leader
no longer worthy of Ue people's confidence.
bishop manogite's views.
New Yoiik, Dee. 19.— Right Rev. Bishop
>..;,...■■ of Sacramento, Cal., has arrived
on the ilajestic. ' Bishop ilanogue was born
in Kilkenny, Ireland, and is on his way
home after spending eight weeks traveling
through Irelnnd. Speaking t.f Parnell and
the present Irish situation the Bishop says:
"At present the people of Ireland are so
greatly excited they have difficulty in view
ing the situation wisely. However, there can
be no doubt ihe leading people of Ireland
feel convinced that Parnell is making a
great mistake in maintaining his position in
face of the fact that it is more than likely
that he could, by temporary retirement, g:iii
home rule for Ireland in a short time. Tn
day the ardent well-wishers and workers
for lielaud'n cause believe Parnell is no
longer working for the well-being and wel
fare of his country. They believe ParnellJs
now making his right for Parnell and nit
for borne rule. He has the advantages of
the prejudices of the Iri«h people against
England, and Is now deliberately postpon
ing the further advancement of the cause
lor which he so long and honestly labored.
" ITis tight to-day is to be a greater man
than Gladstone. He refuses to perform the
pieat act of patriotism Oy withdrawing, and
thereby giving v chance for the Irish mem
bers to remain intact, acting with the Lib
erals to confer upon Ireland the longed-for
boon of home rule. Tlie people of Ireland
could not have been weaned from
Parnell had it not been for the ex
posure of the divorce courts. In that
case he promised to come forth from
public trial unstained, and left many
of the very best Irish elements in doubt as
to the is'ue. But they trusted him and
believed him innocent. Then instead of
ottering himself be appeared neither per
sonally nor by couusel, and by thus confess
ing himself Kuilty he bitt rly disappointed
his mojf ardent friends. It 'is thin admis
sion or^Juilt which led so many supporters
of home rule to declare against Parneil. The
next general election will show how thor
oughly he is repudiated."
The Times' Cork special says: Although
at this juncture the eves of the world are
fixed on North Kilkenny, yet, being anxious
to observe for myself the strength oi the
feeling i f the people in other parts of the
country. I have made careful inquiries
throughout Cork. Nearly every public
board in County Cork has declared against
the ex-leader, while not a single
infill of iiny prominence in thn
county has declared in his favor.
Jn other counties si-Uttered Parnnllite ad
herents are occasionally able to make dem
onstrations in fav.ir oi Parnell by the con
struction of bogus resolutions. Tiie feeling
indeed against him is intensely bitter. Auy
priest who spoke in favor of Parnell would
Incur the risk of suspension. To insure a
favorable reception Parnell sent a consider
able sum of money to this city, aud it is no
torious that the torchlight procession which
met him on liis arrival was arranged at his
own expense. The tide of public feeling in
Cork has begun to set steadily against Par
Two thousand Irish-Americans attended
a meeting at the Cooper Union to-night,
which was called by the Municipal Coun
cil of the Irish National Le.igue. Michael
jßreslin presided. Wanhope Lynn, Mrs.
Margaret Moore and others spoke. Resolu
tion- of confidence in Parnell were adopted
and cabled to him. Great enthusiasm pre
Execution <i a Quebec Kurderer Whose
Crime Was P.eadiih.
Sherbiiooke (Quebec), Dee. 19.— Sheriff
Webb fcuddeuly died of heait disease at 8:45
o'clock this morning. The excitement at
tending the execution ot Itcmi la Montagne
was probably the cause. The death of the
Sheriff delayed the execution but a few mo
ments. La Montagne was hanged at 9:%
o'clock. The crime for which Montagne
suffered the extreme penalty of the law was
an abominable one. In July, 1888, he went
to the house of his brother-in-law. Napoleon
Michel, enticed him to the door, shot him
twice, cut his thaoat, slashed his body,
dragged him back into the house and set it
on tire. The wounded man dragged him
self from the Uauies, badly scorched, but
died after a few weeks. The murderer's
sister, Leda, a handsome French-Canadian
girl of 20 yer.rs, the wife of the victim, was
arrested for complicity in the crime, but
the brother escaped. It came out at the
trial that Leda and her brotiier had been
living Id incest. Slie was acquitted, ihe
fact that she was enciente evidently having
influenced the jury. A large reward was
offrred for the murderer and he was finally
'captured, l^eda absconded, but was recap
tured at Boston ami extradited on the charge
•I arson. At her brother's trial she refused
The Morning Call.
to testify and was sent to jail for one year.
The brother was convicted aud hanged as
Several Men at Halifax Drowned While Un
loading a Steamer.
Halifax, Dec. 19.— A large gang of men
was engaged in unloading coal from a
steamer lying beside South Wharf to-night,
when, without warning, a large section of
the wharf caved in. A great mass of coal
went under water, carrying a number of
men with it. Nicholas Baldwin, Jobu
Kelly, Henry Powers, Henry Wiso (col
ored) and John Brown (colored) are known
to have been drowned, and it is feared one
or two others were lost.
' ♦ --
Retaliuive Duties.
London-, Dec. 10.— The Bradford Cham
ber of Commerce has adopted a resolution
favoring the imposition by the Government
of disci iminating duties on French wares.
This action is recommended for the purpose
oi retaliating against France for its duties
on English products established by the new-
Anglo-French Commercial Treaty. The
adoption of such a resolution is considered
of special siznifiennee, as it is the first di
vergence by that body for forty years look
ing in any degree toward a protective policy.

FreccU Wines.
FABIB, Dec. 10.— The Minister of Justice
has instructed the Procuureurs Generaux to
prosecute sellers of wines containing sul
phuric acid. The sale of wines, treated
With plaster of paris will be tolerated until
April l>t. Tho TarilT Committee has lived
the minimum duty on wines at TO centimes
per degree of alcohol, and tiie maximum
duty at 1 franc.
Emm Fasha Recalled. '■
Berlin, Dee. in.— Advices from Baron
Wissmann state that he has recalled Emm
Paslia o«ing to the lalter's disregard of or
ders. He says Kuiin impeded operations
and relumed to .net in accordauce with the
plans of the Imperial Government. Ger
mans in East Africa believe that Emm will
march to Widelai despite Wissuiaun's or
The Czar's Action.
Colooe, Dec. in.— The St. Petersburg
correspondent of the Gazette says the Czar
has intimated to the London committee that
he will decline to receive its appeal ou be
half of the Jews.
Reported Wreck cf a Cruiser.
Lonimin. Dec. 19— It is reported that the
new British protected cruiser I.atona has
goue ashore. The Admiralty office authori
ties, however, do not confirm the report.
The Ict;i-Co'.ODial WrreV.
QiEitEC, Dec. IS.— -The official report of
yesterday's luter-Colonial wreck does unt
increase the list of dead and injured made up
last niulit.
Ecshonslasf! Oo cfTicrU
London, Dec. 19.— The cgent of the Brit
ish South African Company writes in glow
ing terms of the golil fields of Mashuualand.
Medical Hen Discuss Its Merits at the
Eyrand Trial.
Fatus, Dec. in. -In the Evraud trial te
dsy, Dr. Liegeois, the head of the Medical
Faculty Culligd of Nanoy, and a believer in
hypnotization, explained his Mea3 on the sub
ject, and expressed surprise that he had
not been allowed to see Mile. Bonrpard for
the purpose of a;ceitaining to what decree
she is susceptible to hypnotic influence. Tlie
prisoner ought again to be^iut to sleep by
mesmerism in order to revive her recollec
tion of the facts occurring at the moment of
her confession of the crime. According to
the indictment, Eyraud had not bern able to
put Mile. Bompard to sleep, yet she had been
proposed amenable to the hypnotic inrlu
euco of Gnranger, having revealed the crime
to him while hypnotized. For his (Liegeois')
part, if he were a Judge, bearing in mind
previous miscarriages of justice, he would
rather cut off his hand than pronouuee sen
tence upon Mile. liompard.
Yheti the sensation which this declaration
caused tied subsided, the proenreor asked
by what scientific means it was determined
whether hypnotic sleep is real ir simulated.
Lieeeois replied that a subject who has beeu
really put to sleep can bear without betrav
ine any symptoms of sensibility to pain, pm
pricks in various portions of the body. Dr.
liroiiardel was then called at d said he had
little esteem for the theoiies of hypnotism.
Liegois' statements wanted scientific proof.
Bronardel was not in favor of again hypno
tizing the prisoner. lit* did not wish to run
the risk of letting the audience hear revela
tions that might be surprised out of the
accused. Doctors Mollet and Ballet shared
his views. They thought the case too com
plicated to have beeu committed under
hypnotic influence.
Mile. Bompard's counsel and counsel for
Eyraud Jointly requested that the woman be
hypnotized in open court. Tlie Judges, after
consultation, refused the request.

A House Kfs-lution Conderr.nirg the Policy
of the Czar Regarding J?w«.
Washington, Dec. !!>.— ln the House to
day Cummings of Xew York offered for
reference a resolution setting forth that the
menib. rs of the House of Representatives
of the United States have Ixeard with pro
found sorrow and a feelinir akin to horror
reports of the persecution of Jews sn Rus
sia rellictinß barbarism of past age?, dis
gracing humanity and impeding the progress
of civiiiziiti.jn. That their sorrow is intensi
fied by the fact that such occurrences should
happen la a country which has been a firm
friend of the United States aud that clothed
itself with glory not long since by the
emancipation of its serfs and by its defense
of Christian** from the oppre-siiou of Turks.
The resolution directs the Secretary of State
to forward it to tlie American Minister to
St. Petersburg for presentation to the Czar.
Tae CruUer Boston Narrowly Miss s Being
funk at Biooklyn.
New Yoi:k, Dec. 19.— The cruiser Boston,
which is lying at the navy-yard awaiting a
new crank shaft, had a narrow escape from
being destroyed on Thursday night. A bi^
piece of metal, weighing thirty tons, was
hoisted ten feet on a derrick to be put on
board the Boston, when suddenly the chains
snapped and the Miaft tumbled on the cap
stan. The latter and the shaft were smashed,
entailing a loss of sm.ooo. Had the shalt
struck the vessel it would have gone through
her. An invalidation has been ordered.
A Young Servant Girl's Attempt to Murder
an Entire Family.
Ci.AßKHiiuito (W. Ta.), Dec. lU.— Charles
A. iiond, nil wife and five children are ex
pected to die fmm the effects of arsenical
poison administered by a young colored girl
employed as domestic in the family. She
put the poison in the coffee this morning,
but refused to state the re ison for her act.

Suit Against an Insurant* Company.
Kansas City, Dec. 19.— Suit has been
brought by Clements & Conrad ask
ing that the Phoenix Insurance Company
be placed in the hands of a receiver. The
company w»s organized a year ago with a
large capital, but the State Insurance Com
missioner refused to license it. The peti
tioners assert that favored Directors and
stockholders were given back «heir money,
and that others have been unable to set an
An Emlett'ing County Treasurer.
Lincoln (Neb.), Dec. l'J.-Carl Korth, the
Treasurer of Pierce County, was arrested at
Norfolk to-day on a charge of embezzlement
An investigation revealed a shortage in the
county funds of $34,000. Korlh turned over
his property to his bondsmen.
A Snow Blockade. '•
Pittsbiiso, Dec 19. — The Plttsburg and
Wheeling divisions of the Baltimore and
Ohio Kailroad »re blockaded by snow. Pas
senger trains on the Pennsylvania and other
linen are running, but from one to three
hours late.
• :
Buried in a Tannal j
Altoona (Pa.), Dec. I!).— A large number |
of laborers were working in the old Portage
Tunnel this evening when the roof caved
in, burying several Italians, taking the
right leg <ff a negro and severely injuring
a number of others.
Hostile Indians Surrounded in
the Bad Lands.
Over Forty of Sitting Bull's Followers Re
port at Fort Yates.
Settlers Seeking Positions of Safely— Chief
Red Cloud's Story of Starvation and
Death— False Reports.
Special to The Morxi.no CxtL

Rapid City (S. Dak.), Dec. 10.— Four
hundred men of the Infantry
started to-day for General Cnrr's camp at
Rapid Creek and Cheyenne Kiver. General
Miles now has concentrator there c.bout
IJOO men with artillery. There Is a largp
encampment of hostile Indians in the grass
basin of the Br.d Lands, about ten miles
from Can's camp, and the Indians have
been making raids on the ranches from
Troops are being disposed of tn guard
every pass and outlet and the cavalry is
scouting about to intercept Sitting Bull's
followers, who are supposed to be heading
for that point.
The indication* are that General Miles
proposes holding the Indians in the basin
until he is ready to nuike a movement into
tlie Bad Lands simultaneously with Genera I
Brooke's forces. As the troops are disposed
of, it now appears that tho escupe of the
hostiles is impossible.
FOBX Yates (N. Dak.), Dec. 10.- Bull
Head's body was buried to-day with military
honors. His squaw was up on the Cannon
Bull River when she heard of the fight
started at once for Fort Yates and walked
eighty miles without a rest. She reached her
husband just before his death, and fell in a
faint when admitted to his room.
More !han forty of Sitting Bull's follow,
ers have reported to the Agent and are now
in camp close by. The remainder are re
ported to be south of the reservation near
Jloreau Kiver.
Washington', Dec. 19.— Dr. Bland of
the Indian Defense Association has received
a long letter from the Indian chief. Red
Cloud, at Tine Ridge Agency, under date of
December 10th. Red Cloud says he is a
Constant friend of the whites, and his people
have no intention of going on the warpath,
lie never had anything to do with the gliost
dance. He complains of the Government
rations being cut down more and more every
year. The past two seasons were so dry
that the Indians could raise little, and the
rations so scant that they had to kill their
own cattle to avoid starvation. Many be
came sick from the want of the proper quan
tity of food, and 217 died from starvation
since the fall of last year.
Minneapolis, Dec. 19.— A Rapid City
(S. Dak. i special says: Reports of engage
ments between the troops and Indians at
Daly'a ranch and other points ar« false.
There have been three skirmishes between
Indians and Colonel M. H. Day's command
of settlers mid cowboys, numbering titty
men. The last one, on Tuesday, was a hot
one. The Indians attempted to burn the
haystacks at Daly's ranch, but were driven
off by Colonel Day and ten men.
A baud of 150 hostiles is moving west
ward, fifty miles north of here, in B;itte
County. Eighty men of the Ninth Cavalry
and sixty Cheyenne scouts have been sent
after them.
Dknvkr, Dec. I!).— A News special, re
ceived early this morning from Camp Chey
enne River by courier to Rapid City, says:
Frnm twenty to thirty ranchers rode inio
cnniu tn-day. All agree that the Indians
are augmenting their fores and are giow
ing bolder hourly. It »a> ascertained early
this morning that the deserted ranch anil out
buildings of a man named Wilson were
burned to the ground last night, l>i-m« first
looted. M. U. Day, aid to Gov. Mellette,
reports that beside seventy tepees between
Battle and Sprint: creeks, he paw another
large band further down tl.e Cheyenne
River. He thinks tliey number at least 000,
and estimates that they had luuO head of
ponies and a large number of cattle with
them, most of which were stolen. Early
this morning General Carr sent Captain
Stmiton of (lie Sixth Cavalry, 'with his troop,
numbering about sixty men, to scout and
look around for Indians in the Bad Lands.
Three heliograph stations have been es
tablished, one in camp, one ou the top of
the high blufls and onn which had followed
up as nearly as practicable Captain t>te*i
ton's command. A soldier from the helio
graph station reported to General Carr that
Captain Stanton was in ;m engaeement with
tho Indians. General Carr gave orders to
Lieutenant Scott and Troop 1) to go to his
assistance. Later Captain Stantm and
other troops returned. It w&s learned he
had a skirmish with a large party of In
dians heailing for the Bad Lands. Shots
were exchanged in quite a lively manner for
some time. When the Indians escaped to the
Bad Lands Captain Stanton followed them
for some time, but, fearing an ambush, he
withdrew his troops and returned to camp.
PISBBK (S. Dak.), Dec. 10.— George Mor
ris, store-keeper at Cheyenne City, near the
mouth of Cherry Creek, has just arrived.
He says the entire population of twenty
fiimilies, also a number of friendly Indians,
have left there, some going to Fort Ben
nett, some to Oaks, nnd other to Pierre. lie
says just before leaving there night before
last twenty Indians from Sitting Bull's
band arrived and held a big council
with the Cherry Creek Indians to see
whether they should fight or not, and
were joined after the council was
over by U«o Cherokee?, all of whom started
for the Brfd Lands. Morris says during the
time the relugees were getting away to the.
Bad Lunds Bbfcrp firing was heard between
the Indian police anu the hostiles, and that
a battle no doubt ha? been fought, but as
the settlers made haste to reach the towns
they can give no fuither particulars. As
the troops were oidered to that point yester
day it is believed the hostiles were routed
and captured. Morris says Sitting Bull's
Indians are well armed and determined to
avenge Bull's death.
Omaha, Dec. 19.— A special from Camp
Carr on the Cheyenne River says: John
Fainham, a scout, was to-day placed under
arrest. Karuham is suspected of giving in
formation concerning the movements of llm
troops to the hostile?, lie is a squaw man.
The troops are ready for movement as
soon ns orders are received and will have no
difficulty in penetrating the Indian strong
hold. Several easy routes have been found
in and out of the so-called impregnable
Kansas City, Dec. 19.— A special dis
patch says that 1000 Kiekapoo and other
warriors are dancing the ghost dance near
the eastern line of Oklahoma and that
troops are watching them. The report
lacks continuation. A Guthrie d'spatcu
says a number of Creek Indians asserted to
day that their people had not any sympathy
with the Messiah craze, although Sitting
Bull hnd sent couriers to all of the different
tribes to incite an uprising. The messengers
had been successful only with uncivilized
Two Feisons Shot While Trying to Disarm a
Burlington Junction (Mo.), Dec. 19.—
C. E. Dyche, the proprietor of the Commer
cial Hotel, shot himself in the chest lnat
night, inflicting a fatal wound. He was
in> pin in- to lire a second shot when his
mother-in-law, Mrs. Combs, and F. M. Baker
tried to disarm him. In the struggle which
followed both of them were shot, Baker,
perhaps, fatal ly.
It Diiguisea a Murderer Who Eicapes From
a Mexican Jail.
El Paso (Tex.), Dec. ly.— Doc Bolton,
who has been in jail at Juarez, Mexico, for
killing J. 11. Cavitt, escaped yesterday and
is now in Texas. Cavitt nnd Bolton were
wealthy cattlemen and partners, owning
extensive interests in Mexico. A business
difficulty resulted in the shooting. Yester
day was visitors' day at the Juarez jail, and
many persons called on him, amone the
number being some American soldiers, and
Bolton escaped while disguised in an army
coat. Cavitt's brother is hot on his trail,
and trouble will ensue when the men meet.
The Remains of the Late Major-General
Terry Interred at Hew Haven.
New Haven (Conn.), Dec. 10.— The re
mains of Major-General Terr}' were placed
in their last resting-place this afternoon.
At 1 o'clock services were held at the home
of the deceased fcr members of the family
only. The remains were then transferred
to the United Church, and until 2 o'clock
the public was allowed to naze upon the face
of deceased. Then the services were held,
during which minute-puns were fired and
the bell In the City Hall was tolled. The
remains were interred at the Grove-street
Cemetery. The pall-bearers were eluht
sergeants from the Second Regiment. Tho
honoiary bsaiers were ex-Governors ITarri
son and lngersoll, Lientenant-Governor
Mervin, Judge Hollister, Francis Wayland,
Henry A. Bhike and Arthur D. Osbourne.
In bis address at the liiueial of General
Terry to-day Rev. Dr. Munger, referring to
the fact that thfi deceased had been some
what criticized iv connection with the Cus
ter massacre, said lie was authorized now to
speak without reserve. Ouster's fatal move
was iv direct violation of the written
and verbal orders of General Terry.
When his rasiinessaudilisobcdienceendcd in
the total destruction of Mis command. General
Terry withheld tlie fact of the disobedience
aud suffered itu Imputation, hurtful to his
reputation, rather than subject his brave but
indUcreet subordinate's memory to the
charge of disobedience. The fame of tlie
dead comrade was dearer to him than his
own, eveu though that fame had been for

Ad American Court Trvine- R beUUui Enb*
j el' of the Sitter X rub; c.
San Anto.vhj (Tex.), Dec. 10,— The ense
of Ruiz Sandoval, the Mexican revolutionist,
is still on trial before tlie Federal Court
here. Tho evidence submitted to-day went
to show that General Sandoval and a num
ber of Mexicans held a meeting during the
month* of .May aud June iv Laredo, Tpx.,
and that these persons were euK»g'd in
making preparations for an expedition of a
military character in Mexico. There has
been no positive evidence that any arms or
ammunition were stored on the American
side, save in the cases of threo or four men
who took their private arms wiih them when
they crossed the Kin Grande into Mexico
twenty miles above Lartdo. The meetings
fur consultation by the intending revolu
tionists, However, were frequently piettv
generally known iv Laredo, lex.
Incorprrat-on of an Association to Collect
Official Reports on Crop«.
Nkw Youk, Dec. I<J.— An association of
hop-dealers has just been incorporated
with the following officers: Albert
Lilienthal, President; John 11. Scott.
Vice-President ; A. A. Siinnionds, Treas
urer, aud V, F. Fox, Secretary. The
principal object of the company will
be to collect official ticures relative to hop
crops and regulate prices. A meeting of
the trustees will be held ou Wednesday
next in the Produce Exchange. It was re
i'orted tn-day thut the English hop crop
was a small oue.

An Vckccwn llf.ii Killed in a Emashup at
Ca:d ff
Lkadvii.le (Col.), Dec. 19.— An east
bound passenget train on tlie Colorado Mid
land Railroad ran into the rear end of a
freight train near Ciirditf this morning, de
molishing the caboose and killing an un
known man and seriously injuring three
Aitoona (Pa.), Dec. I!'.—Tlie first section
of a Western express train, composed of the
baggage niul day oo«clie». jutuued the track
in the yards this morning and was badly
wrecked. Two trniu-men were hurt, but the
passeugers escaped with a severe shaking
American Physicians Experience Much
Trouble in SecnriEg It.
Xew Yoiik, Dec. 19.— A cablegram re
reived in this city says that Koch's lymph
is now known as "Koclien." Several prom
inent physicians, who had gone lo lierlin to
study the new treatment as practiced by
Koch, have returned. Among them were
Dr. 11. P. Loomis, Dr. 11. S. Steams and
Dr. J. li. Llniey. llic two former physi
cians brought with them a small quantity
of lymph, secured from Dr. Libertz, chief
assistant to Dr. Koch. It was obtained
after considerable trouble, for Kocli ob
jected strenuously to supply the fluid to any
but tho^e representing hospitals, and ail
credentials were scrutinized with great care.
The vial of lymph brought by Lnomls was
the last given out before lie sailed. Only a
nominal charge, 28 marks or SO, is mude for
the lymph at the Koch laboratory.
Dr. Loomis said at that rate the quantity
on the open market would bring in thou
sands of dollars. He knew personally that
English physicians had offered as much as
SIOO a drop for the preparation. LoomU'
vial, when diluted, will suffice for about
MCiO injections. In speaking of the effect of
the discovery in Berlin Jxximis said: "The
effect 011 the people of Berlin and the sur
rounding country is something wonderful.
The entire community seems desirous of
paying homage to Dr. Koch."
Loomis said the piofessional ethics would
not perniit him to make his conclusions pub
lic until after he had conveyed them to
members of the profession. He would prob
ably put his observations into the form of a
paper, which he would read before the
Academy of Medicine at an early day. He
said that Dr. Libertz had on file about six
thousand applications for lymph. Among
them was one from Warren Cnlemnn, who was
sent to Berlin by fcjur«e< n-Uencral Hamil
ton to procure some of the lymph for the
Government. Up to the time Loomis left
C'oleman had been unsuccessful, notwith
standing his Ktrnug baclunu. Dr. Loomis ex
prmed much surprise when told that sev
eral vials of lymph had been received in
this country. He said that before he leit
Berlin he had a long talk with Professor
Libertz, who assured him that only two
vials had bet>n sent to America. One of
them was addressed to Secretary Blame
and the other to Dr. Abraham Jucobi,
M unt Sinai Hospital.
Dr. Steams also whs surprised when told
that several vials of lymph had reached
America in advance of his arrival. Theso
New York doctors are confident of the effi
cacy of the lymph in cases of lupus, bone
tuberculosis, etc., but as to its effects on
pulmonary diseases they seam to entertain
some doubt.
Dr. Loomis says that the first injectinn of
Koch s lymph was made in the Bellevue
Hospital to-day at 3 o'clock. A nnmber of
patients were injected with the lyii.ph who
were aflected by different varieties of tuber
culosis, viz.: Tuberculosis of the lungs,
bones, skin and external glands and one
case of lupus. All these and other pa
tients voluntarily submitted themselves
to the experiment. The injec
tion of these and other patients
will be continued as often rs is necessary to
make a complete experimental test of the
method. As soon as this method has been
fully tested the results will be mndo known
to the professors and to the public through
the Aew York Academy of Medicine. If
tho newspapers will avoid publishing any
thing in regard to these experiments until
they shall have been completed they will
confer a very great favor upon the medical
and surgical staff of the hospital.
■ay Be Imprisoned Two Yesn.
New Orleans, Dec. 19.— Thomas Duffy,
the newspaper carrier, who shot at one of
the Italian prisoners charged with the mur
der ox Chief of Police Hennessey, was con
victed to-day of "wounding less than may
hem, the maximum penalty for nhich of
fense «s two years' imprisonment.
Two Sist ft Killed. !
Boston, Dec. 19.— Two elstjrs, aged 22
and 27 years, were killed by an express train
at aouiervillo last night.
Revenue Cutter Launched. [
Bai.timokk, Dee. 19.— The new revenue
cattar Galveslon was successfully launched
EcLJrsK, the only true clininpflune grown Id
America. Fermented tullrely lv bottle. •
Strong Opposition Developed in
tlie House.
Doubts Expressed of Its Being Passed in Its
Present Shape.
Teller Likely to Follow Stewart in Opposing
tlie Federal Elections Bill— Coast
Semen's Memorial.
Special to The Morsixo t'Ai.r.
Washington, Dec. 10.— The Subsidy
Tonnage Combination Bill will probably oc
cupy the llouso for a day or two at least,
and what the final result will be is very
doubtful, as the opposition has not yet fully
crystallized. The members have been busy
with other work that has been assigned to
them, or that is of especial interest to them,
and they have not had time to thoroughly
examino this proposition. There are some
members who oppose all subsidy schemes
on general principles, and therefore do not
have to look very deeply into the question
to determine where they stand, but some
others will be inlluenced mostly by the ques
tion of cost. Some favor the mail subsidy
proposition, who will not vole for the tounnge
bounty scheme, ngainst which there is the
strongest opposition. The idea of the
friends of these two DKMUU was that by
combining them they would bring together
the supporters cf both propositions and
so secure the passage of a 'measure that
would give all they wanted, but the indica
tions are that they have
And have materially weakened their posi
tion by the amalgamation. The fact that a
majority voted to consider the matter does
not injure ihe passage of the bill proposed.
Snnie less comprehensive scheme may be
adopted or the whole thing may fail. At
present they are poino: over the whole ques
tion in committee of tlie whole, and a num
ber of very material amendments will be
proposed during Mie course of its considera
tion. The outcome may be a bill for a mail
subsidy merely between this country and
Central American purls. The Democrats
are hopeful of knocking the whole thing
The consideration of the bill will lead a
nnmber of Republicans to vote against it.
Cannon, Cha<iiMin of the Appropriations
Committee, said to the California Associa
ted Press correspondent to-day that he did
not consider the taking up of the bill in the
House as signifying that It would pass.
" We have plenty of money," he sail, " for
the ordinary expenses of the Government,
but we are rapidly approaching that point
where we will have to be, careful abait iu
cr.rring unnecessary obligations. We are
happily near that iioint where we
"We have revenues enough to run the
Government this year aud next year aud
fiji year after, and so on, but we have none
to spare."
Cannon evidently does not expect the
Subsidy Bounty Hill to pass in auy form,
but believes that there may be a possibility
of the passage of a modified mail subsidy
bill. The conversation drifted on to the
general subject of finances and the pros
pects of financial legislation during the ses
sion. Cannon said significantly that the
Senate seemed to be acting on the assump
tion Mint they could enact financial legisla
tion without the aid of the House. "It
would be tlie best thing for the tiuances of
tliis country," he said, "if this Congress
could end to-night/
The Secretary of the Interior has decided
the case arising on the a) peal of E. 1). Rand
from the General Lind Office, rejecting his
application to purchase land under the aat
of March 3, 18s^ in the Los Angeles Land
District. The tract lies within ihe primary
limits of the grant to the Southern Pacific
Railway Company, and tho grounds for the
rejection were that ihe land had boeu
patented to that company. The Secretary
directs that the applicant be notified that if
he will prepare a statement and make appli
cation, the same will be considered, with a
view to recommend ine tlie Attorney-General
to enter suit to cancel the patent.
In the case of W. A. Markley auaiust
Frederick W. Cody, upon the appeal of
Cody from the deeiMon holding his home
stead entry for cancellation, in the Huui
boldt L,and District, the Secretnry ntlirms
tl:e decision of the General Laud Office here
tofore rendered.
Morrow presented to the House to-day the
memorial of the Seamen's Union of the Pa
cific Coast in favor of the repeal of the law
entitled "An act relating to the shipment
of i rews iv coastwise and certain other
F. Krusfl has been appointed a fourth
class postmaster at Litton Springs, Sonoma
County, Cal., vice G. M. Bosworta resigned.
A new postcifh'ce has been established at
Keil Rock, L:issen County, Cal., with Daniel
L. Miiulton postmaster.
California pensions— Original, Albert J.
Staley, Sau Ardo; Francis A. S. Jones,
Stewart's speech in opposition to the Fed
eral Election Hill was ihe feature of the
Senate proceedings to-lay and is the prin
cipal topic of conversation here to-night. It
is the general opinion here that Stewart's
bolt will encourage other Republican Sena
tors to follow rait Like Stewart, Senator
Teller (Colorado) is very anxious for silver
legislation this sc3slon, nnd it is expected
his opposition to the Election Bill will nud
expression in a speech to be delivered
soon. Very few Senators were in their
seats this afternoon wnen Stewart arose to
address the Senate, but beforo he had been
speaking ten minutes most Of the seats were,
filled by both Republican and Democratic
Senators, who listened with the clos
est attention. The Democratic Senators
crowded closely around him, and frequently
clapped their hands in response to Stew
art's vigorous denunciations of tlie hill.
The galleries frequently broke hito ap
plause, which was not stopped t>y the pre
siding officer's admonition. At the close of
the speech, Seuator Teller shook Stewart
warmly by the hund, and the Democratic
Senators crowded around him and did liko
Although his scheme is universally looked
upon as a vngnrous financial proposition,
entirely visionary and utterly iin practicable,
Stanford's speech to-day was listened to
with attention by every Senator ou the floor.
Stanford read his speech from manuscript.
The Senate Committee Agrees to Beport It,
With Some Reee: vatior.s
■Washington, Dec. 19. — The Finance
Committee of the Senate has agreed to re
port the Financial Bill introduced yesterday
by Sherman. The Chairman of the Finnuce
Committee, Senator Morrill, is opposed to
some of the propositions contained in the
bill, nnd reservod the right to vote for the
restoration of the 2 per cent bond clnuse
when the bill was considered in the Senate.
Senator Hisc ck reserved the right to vote
against that part of the proposition relative
to supplying the deficiency in the National
Bank circulation, which proposes to author
ize the Issue of oriental treasury notes
therefore, if silver bullion cannot be pur
chased. As for the Democratic members of
the committee, they reserved the right to
oppose the wl.ole bill, inasmuch as they had
had no proper opportunity to examine it,
but consented to report the measure. The
absentees at the meeting were Senators
Aldrich and Joues of Nevada.
« ■»
I San Francisco Post office Site.
Washington, Dec. 19.— Secretary Win
dom, Attorney-General Miller and Post
master-General Wunnamaker, forming a
comfnisslon to select a site for a public
buildinfj at San Francisco, held a meeting
at the Treasury Department this morning
and he»rd arguments on the question. Rep
resentative Morrow gave information re
garding the different sites suggested. It was
decided to hear from Senator Stanford be
fore coming to a decision, and another meet
ing will be held Tuesday next.
Tin Naval Appropriation Bill. i
Washington, Dec. 19.— Tho Xaval Ap
propriation Bill has been completed. It
provides for oue new triple-screw protected
cruiser, similar to Cruiser Xo. 12, tiie cost of
which is limited to 82,750,000. The bill car
ries a total appropriation of about £30,500,
--000, being about 53,000,000 less than the
estimates, and considerably more than last
year's bill. It carries the following appro
priations: For Mare Island, $31,785; for a
residence for the Medical Director in charge
of the Mare Island Naval Hospital, $15,500.
I Silver legislation. \
New Yoisk, Dec. I!).— A Washington spe
cial says the silver managers are endeavor
ing to secure promises froui the Democrats
not to obstruct financial legislation by offer
ing free coinage amendments. The Repub
lican leaders of the House have given the
Senators to understand that the caucus on
the financial measure is acceptable, and urgo
that every effort be made to pass it iv its
present shape, otherwise they will not be
responsible for the result.

: Th? Tariff Law.
Washington, Dec. 19.— 1t is understood
that owing to a consultation between Sen
ator Sherman and Representative M'.'Kinley
on the subject, the former has determined to
withdraw tlie resolution introduced by him
to so construe tlie tariff law as to maintain
the Hawaiian reciprocity treaty iv opera
tion. The probability of amendments beinz
offered which might reopen the eutire tariff
question is understood to have caused this
Stanford Explains His Lodn Bill — Btewart
Opposes the Lod?e Bill.
Washington-, Dec. 19.— After the com
pletion of the routine business in the Senate
to-day Stanford addressed the Chamber on
his bill to increase the circulating medium.
He explained the working of his bill, which
is practically the same as his Land Loan
Bin, introduced during the last session.
At t lie conclusion of Stanford's remarks
the bill was referred to the Committee on
The Senate then took up the Printing De
ficiency Hill, on which som#dlscus9ion took
place reflecting on the House for the in
adequacy of the regular appropriation bills,
thus necessitating frequent deficiency bills.
The bill passed.
A resolution was introduced by Gray on
the subject of reciprocity with Mexico and
Canada. It provides that for the expansion
of the markets and the promotion of friendly
intercourse with the Governments on tlie
northern and southern boundaries it is
recommended that the President of the
United Mates institute negotiations with
the countries of Great Britain and Mexico
whereby the reduction and total repeal of
import duties on the leading articles of pro
duction o? the peoplu of those countries may
be effected by combined and co-operative
A bill by Ingalls to allow the exchange of
the interest-bearing debt for legal-tender
notes was referred to the Finance Com
A resolution by Manderson was referred
to the Committee on Indian Affairs, in
structing tiiat coitynittee 10 inquire into the
condition of the Indian tribes of >"orth and
South Dakota, Montana and elsewhere, the
steps necessary t0 disarm them, etc.
Ihe Senate bill for a public buildlnc at
Fresno, Cnl., to cost 575,000, was placed on
the calendar.
The Election Bill was taken up aud Bate
anil (iibseu argued against it.
(Stewart m. .Me an argument against the
bill on the eround that the attempt to exe
cute it in the would be disastrous to
both races. He was a friend of the colored
uian and deeply sympathized with him, but
lie could not ask him to put his life in
jeopardy in order to light a political battle
for his (Stewart's) advantage. He whs
equally a friend to the white man, and de
mrtd to refrain from auy act which might
justify the white man iv making war upon
the defenseless race which Congress had
enfranchised. Whatever was dime in the
matter of the protection of suffrage in the
South, unless done through the voluntary
action of the people in that section,
would liave to result in one of tuo things.
If the negro was protected by force, the
same force would inevitably be driven to the
necessity of destroying his enemy. That
Involved tho enslavement and linal extermi
nation of the whiles. The employment of
force would result ultimately in iheextermi
natinn of either tiie, blacks or whites. If
military power wae to be used in the exeeu
tiuo of the p. nding bill, then the bill
should bii defeated. If it w ns to bo a dead
letter, wliy pass it? Public opinion at the
South was entirely agaiust it. Instead of
protecting the colored man it would b:ing
upon him persecution and misery, if not
death. So assumption of party necessity
could justify such an act. It was the plain
duty oi the Semite to trust to natural causes
in the hope that they would remedy the evil.
The bill ought not to pass, because it never
would be enforced; because it would con
solidate Southern whiles; because it would
increase sectional animosity and kindle
anew discords of the past.
Stewart recalled the speeches in opposi
tion to the Force Bill of 1K75 miide by Sena
tors Hoar and Hawley, then Kepresenta
tives. Among those voting against the bill
Stewart re ailed Foster, Gailield, William
Walftr Phelps, Kasson aud Kellogu. He
sugcested that Supervisors and other officers
wiuld become marked men, and from the re
port if investigating committees and all
Knowledge obtained uurlng the past twenty
years it was plain what their f;ite would be,
unless Congress was disposed to proceed to
a remedy under the Constitution— that of
denying representation on account of ex
clusion from or obstacles to the exercise of
the franchise. The uuly remedy that ex
isted was in the enforcement of laws al
ready ou the statute books, and in the as
surance that no pressure from the outside
would be exercised. Iv his judgment
the solid South was maintained by the
use of the cry that it was in
tended on the part of those who
con ti oiled the genrnri Government to inter
fere with their local affairs. Tho moment
such a cry was effectually proven to be
wilhout fi undation, the South could not any
longer be kept solid. The sectional party
there had already begun to disintegrate.
That disintegration must necessarily bring
about protection to the negro vote. The or
ganization that is now inesistible in some
Mates in* suppressing that vote would be
among the earliest to bid for it when they
found it necessary for their existence.
Hoar had the provisions of the Force Bill
of 1875 read for the purpose of justifying
tho opposition to it by himself and other
Kepublicaus and to shuw that there was no
inconsistency in their support of the pend
ing me. i» nee.
Dawes introduced a bill to prohibit the
opening on Sunday of any exhibition where
auuropriations of the United States are ex
pended. Adjourned.
A Bill Frov dine for the Closing of tlie
WorM'i Fair on Suniays.
Washington, Dec. 19.— 1n the liou«e to
day Morse of Massachusetts introduced for
reference a bill providing that no exhibition
or exposition for which an appropriation is
made by Congress, ahull be opened on Sun
day. A violation of the act is punishable by
a fine of not less than $100 or more than
After passing a District of Columbia bill
the House took up the conference report on
the bill amending the act for tbe division
of a portion of the Sioux ludians in Dakota
Unto smaller reservations. The only cliange
4V>ude fs the authorization for mo expendi
ture ol an appropriation of $10,000 made fur
the I'un'h ii.sn of beef and other rations.
In speaking cm the inensure, Allen of Mis
sissippi took occasion to criticize Congress
for doing nothing to relieve the financial
stringency of the country, and expressed his
belief that the President tins done wrong
and shown hi* littleness in attempting to
bulldose the. Senate. He quoted a remark
of a lady who was fond of decorating her
parlor witn sculpture, to tue tnVct that she
was going to secure a life-sized statuette of
President Harrison. The report was agreed
to and the House adjourned.
' =
1 Gold From Abroad.
New Yoisk. Dec. 19.— The steamship
Lalin, from Bremen, brought £501,350 of
goki in coin mill bars.
The steamer Majestic, from Liverpool, to
day brought $2,;:aj,500iu gold for New York
V "^^ *-*• " GALiIj AND GET WHAT &
Sensational Story Regarding the
Sealing Dispute.
Cruisers Instead of Fishing Vessels May
Abound There Next Summer.
Appointment of Coliis P. Huntington as
Receiver of the West Virginia
Land Company.
Special to The Monxixo Call.
New Toek, Dec. 20.— The Herald prints
a sensational Ottawa special this morning
saying: Confidential advices Irom Wash
ington strongly confirm the press utter
ances that point to a crisis next season
in the fur seal controversy. After
the rejection by President Harrison
of the latest British proposal for arbi
tratiou, the Imperial Government will sus
pend further efforts toward a settlement of
the dispute. By May next a strong squad
ron of war vessels will be assembled at
Esquimau, and vessels of smaller class wiii
be scut to Bcbring Sea to protect
any seizure or removal of British
vessels. The naval force to enter
Behring Sea will be la:ge enough to induce
the American Government to refrain from
interference with sealing vessels unless the
President really desires to brlDg on the
crisis that the American press is predicting-
Our authorities look for do trouble and for
no molestation on Canadian sealing vessels
next summer.
A Eongh-and-Tunib'.e Fieht Between Fat
X-, en and Joe Sheehy
St. Paul, Dec. 10.— The prize-fight be
tween Pat Killen of this city and Joe
Sheehy of Ashland, Wis., Marquis of
Queensberry rules, for the Northwestern
heavy-weight championship, lasted about
rive minutes. Sheehy rushed the fight at
the start, but fouled by striking Killen
below the belt while they were
clinched. Killun got in good blows,
however, nnd would not claim the
foul. In the second round Killen fell
beneath Sheedy, who proceeded to pound
him while sitting on him. The men were
separated and another clinch followed.
Referee Moore rushed in to separate them
and received a punch from Sheedj' that
nearly knocked him out. The police then
stopped the light, which was decided in Kil
len s favor on a foul.
Dui.vth iMinn.,), Dec. 19.— Frank Hayes
is authorized to arrange a fight on behalf of
Keddy Gallagher of Denver with the Black
Pearl. If the Twin City Athletic Club will
give a purse of 81000 lie will make a side
bet of $1000. and will at once pn*t JSOO as a
guarantee with the sporting editor of the
Duluth News.

The R.iircd Magnate Takes Charge of a
West Virginia Lard Cemiany.
Parkersburg (W. Va.), Dec. 19.— An
important case was decided in the United
States District Court here Wednesday.
Judge Jackson heard the application of C.
P. Huntinßton, J. E. Gates, A. A. and J.
A. Love and Richard Irwin to appoint a re
ceiver for the Central Land Company
of West Virginia, and Huntington
was appointed as special receiver of
the property of the company, with
bonds fixed at 8200,000. Huntington is
required to report to the United States court
in this city in January next, and annually
thereafter until the settlement of the com
pany's affairs is effected. The property con
sists of a large portion of the ground on
which the town of iiuntington now stands.
It is part of the property on which John
Laidley and others obtained a judgment
against Htintington and his partners on the
ground that the, deed made by the granters
was defective as an acknowledgment.

Aa Arizona M-n Bobb-d of $11,000 Whiie
Ernnk in New York.
Xkw Tore, Dec. 19.— Lemuel Travcrs
came here recently from Tombstone. Ariz.,
to settle up 3' me business with an insurance
company. He had $12,000, which tie car
ried in a belt around his body. Travtrs I
went to the Leonard-street Station Tuesday
and told Sergeant Saul that he had been
robbed of over $11,000 in money in n hotel
in West street. He said that ho liad been
drinking and could not remember the place
where he had been robbed. All that he
knew was that he met a stranger who in
vited him to co home with him and when he
awoke in tiie morning he was sitting on a
curbstone in West street. Travers went
back to Tombstone the following day. The
police profess not to believe the story told by
Travers ana have not taken any action in
the case.
An Important Convent ion of Mexican Gov
ernors Called by Preud'nt Diaz.
Kansas City, Dec. 19. — A. J. Morris, a
well-known packer, returned to-day from
an extended visit to .Mexico. He says that
President Diaz has issued a call for a con
vention of the Governors of th« Mexican
States to consider the advisability of the
abolition of the interstate tariffs. The con
vention will doubtless recommend their
abolilioni Morris regards this convention as
one of the most important events in the his
tory of the republic. He also says that
Mexico is very anxious for reciprocity with
the United States.
nun m, i: ahead.
Five Huniied Mn Bjßdy to Settle oa a
Small Tract of Li nd.
Wausau (Wis.), Dec. 19.— Nearly 500 men
!>re camped in the Court-house square to
night to tile claims on tlie Water Reserve
lands to-morrow. But a small proportion
of this number can secure claims, and
trouble is looked for in the morning. The
military company has been notified to be in
readiness in case of a riot. There was
nearly a serious fight to-night when police
men attempted to clear the Court-house
yard. Several men were clubbed ana
knocked down in the fight which followed.
Tho Price Paid for the New York Steats
Zeilangr by IS N™ Owner ■
New Yoiek, Dec. 20.— The Herald this
morning says the New York Staats Zeitung,
which for so many years has been the prop
erly of the Ottcndorfers, will change haais
January ls.t. Herman Ridder, the owne^f
the Catholic News and Katliolisches Volks
blatt, will take charge of the great German
dally. The price to be paid is stated at
$4,000,000, with the understanding that
neither its editorial policy nor its editorial
management will be changed during Otten
dorler's life.
I Sitting Bull'i Niecei.
Wilmington, Dec. 19.— Tw o women who
say they are nieces ol Sitting Bull are liv
ing on Tatnall street in this city. One is
tin; wife of a mulatto named George Leon
ard. The couple keep a bourdiuß-house.
The other niece lives with her sister.

A Denial.
New York, Dec. I!).— A Wilmington dis
patch to the Tribune sutes that the state
ment in the Herald that Mrs. Francis Burke
Roche has secured an absolute divorce is
1 ♦
1 Perished in * Fire. !
Newark (N. J.). Dec. 19.— A frame dwell
ing here was burned this morning ami Airs.
McUulre and her grauduhild Annie per

S Prciperity of the Paciflc Mail
; New York, Dec. 19.— Kiernan's Agency
| issues the following concerning the strength
displayed by Pacific Mnil: Insiders, espe
cially George J. Gould, President, and Rus
sell Sage, say that eveu without a subsidy,
which, however, seems almost certain, the
stock is worth considerably more per share
on its present showing. The insiders insist
that when it sold at 70, four years ago thi*
month, the company did not make anything
like the net money it now puts by.
Ihe Surplus Stock of Silver.
New York, Dec. 19. — The Evening Sun
says: The proposed purchase of the inr
plus stock of 12,000,000 ounces of silver In «.
year is sneered at as picayunish by the sil
ver men and silver was weaker this morn
ing in consequence of the Increased pru+
pects that this solution of the problem
would be adopted at Washington.
Futally Slabbed by a Pupil.
Loxgmoxt (Colo.), Dec. 19.— Miss Ida
Laycock, the teacher of a district school
near liere, was fatally stabbed yesterday by
one of her pupils, Bert Meyers, because" sha
tried to discipline him.
Brutal Indian Murderers Die on tis
Missorr.A (Mont.), Dec. 10.— The greatest
hanging whicli ever took place in the North
west occurred this morning, when La La
See, Pierre Paul, Antley and Pnscnle, four
Indian murderers, were hanged at the Court
house here. All died game, Pierre Paul and
Antley smilingly bidding their friends good
by. Twenty minute* after the trap sprung
all were dead, their necks being broken.
The crimes for which the Indians wero
hanged were mest cowardly and brutal.
I'ascale killed a prospector named J. M.
Dunn in tlie spring of 1889, near Damere
ville. Dunn traded horses with him, and
when lie refused to trade back the Indian
shot him, taking the horse and what money
he had. Pascale hid the body in the brush,
where the bones were discovered months
later by another Indian, to whom Pascale
admitted the crime. The hones were identi
fied by remnants of clothing, and Pascale
was arrested.
Antley 's crime was participation in the
murder of three white prospectors, McDon
ald, Seeley and Thompson, in the fall of
IHB7 at Wolf Creek, near Tobacco Plains.
The prospectors were surprised at theli
camp-fire by a party of six Kooteuai ludians
and muraered in cold blood. Two of the
Indians were captured soon after and
lynched by the people of Damersville. Ant
ley remained at lurge till last summer.
La La See and Pierre Paul killed two
white men, names not known, in August,
1887, and threw the bodies into Jack River,
where they were found by a hal {.breed
woman, wlio was cautioned by the murderers
to 6ay nothing about the bodies. She noti
fied the authorities and the murderers were
arrested last summer. The murders wore
The four prisoners were tried and con
victed before Judge Marshal at Mi^oula last
The four Indians protested their innocence
before dying. Their bodies will be taken
to St. Ignatius Mission for burial. Several
prominent chiefs were in attendance at the
execution, but there was no protesting demon
stration on their part or from the members
of the tribe as tiad been anticipated. About
oue huudred persons were present.
Calcutta, Dec. 19.— 1t is expected the
rice crop will be larger than the average and
10,000,000 hundredweight will Be available
for export.
St. Petersburg, Dec. 10.— The Customs
Commission has decided to increase tho duty
on agricultural machinery and implements
40 per cent.
London, Dec. 19. — A heavy snowstorm
prevails everywhere in Great Britain and
traffic is blockaded in many places. A
number; oi wrecks of small vessels are re
Parip, Dec. 19.— Dr. Petit lias produce*
specimens of lymph, invented by hims-lf,
wliieh he claims will produce results in
tubercular diseases identical with those pro
duced by Profpssor Koch's lymph.
City of Mexico, Dec. 19— Antonio Guer
rero, alias Chalequeroy, the "Jack the Rip
per" of Mexico, hns been convicted of
eielit murders and fourteen criminal as
saults. He was sentenced to death.
Washington, Dee. 19.— The War De
partment has communicated with General
Gibbon regarding the advisability of ceding
a portion of United States lauds east of the
Presidio to the city of San Francisco.
. Nkw York, Dec. 19. — A Washington
special says that the friends of the Shipping
liill are not so sanguine as they were, and
say tli at unless more Democrats vote fur
the bill than voted to take it up it will not
London, Dec. 19.— At Sligo to-day, Lalor,
the leader of a band of uioonlinhlers, was
■mteoosd to penal servitude for life. Other
prisoners were sentenced to various terms
(■[ imprisonment ranging from one to ten
LoXDOK. Dec. 10.— Captain Norton's life
■ boat, in wliieh lie leit America some months
ago I'M a trip across the Atlantic, has been
signaled oil Gibraltar. The captain reported
"all well." llis ariival at Toulon is ex
pected daily.
The Population of Vienna.
y iKssA, uec. vj. — me emperor uas
sanctioned the new law adding forty-five
communes to the territory included in
Vienna, The population oX the city is now
1,315,0'Jti. _^___^_^__^_
Ernest Renan, the French religious his
toriau and critic, lives iv a modest house '
that seems almost lost iv the woods of
Brittany. lie is a tall and very stout man,
with curious long hair. His welcome is
always most hearty, aud his face beams
with kindness. Never a bitter word crosses
his lips, aud he is greatly beloved by the
peasants of his neighborhood.
Reports have been widely circulated for
some time past in Berlin that the Geriuau
Emperor':; personal finances have been hope
lessly iuvolved by bis own reckless expendi
ture, and that he has had to borrow '25,000,000
marks from the banker Ilerr yon Blelchro
der on his note of hnnd.
There are 500 newspapers published in the
Stattf of Texas.
The Greatest Skin Cures, Blood Pu
rifiers and Humor Remedies
of Modern Times.
I h.ive used the CTTinrRA Remedies, and find
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my brother was troubled with a ringworm of a very
malignant type, and the caustics that were applied
had little or no effect; at times, in fact, aggravating
it. one set ot the Outiuuba Kkmki>if_s completely
removed It. A friend of mina was trouble! with a
running ear and an ulcer In his scaip that suppurated
continually. Physician* and their remedies proved
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hundred dollars In trying tq cure his son, tried
Cuticuba Rkuedibn, and before ten dollars wera
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and. with the exception or a small scar In his scalp,
one would never know of his having had such asore
In his head. Ilia hearing Is perfectly sound, and li s
ear is as good as Its companion to-day.
WILL c. MAXWELL, Woodland, CaL
A Disfigured Skin
I swallowed more medicine for my disease or the
skin tbau 1 would again for a thousand dollars. My
face and body were bo disfigured by the ernptloa
that I was asiiaiued to be seen iv public plact-s. 1
used the Cuticuba Kuukiuks, and now my skin
aud lace are as clear as even before 1 was affected
with tiie disagreeable disease. Many of my friends
who .suffered wltn blood troubles, to wlioin 1 rec
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L. A. UKKINEK, Veterinary Surgeon.
471 S. Merldan St., ludlauapolls, lud.
Cuticura Resolvent
The new Hloort and Sklu purifier and greatest of
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Soap, an exquisite sum beautlfler, ctear the tkln
and scalp, aud restore the hatr. Thus the I'rn.riu
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eases, when the best physicians fall.
Sold everywhere Price, Cuticdba. 50c; Soap,
26c; Resolvent, »1. Prepared by the Porr««
SW Send for •• How to Cure .Skin Diseases," 61
pages, 50 Illustrations aud 100 testimonials.
Qinyin Skin and Scaip purified and beautliled
DMDI Oby Cuticura Soap. Absolutely pure.
(flwS B^°r females Instantly relieved by that ne»,
.^■j^B elegant and Infallible Antidote to Pain,
Inflammation and Weakness, the Cuti-
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au2B \V cSaiu

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