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The morning call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, December 14, 1892, Image 1

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No Obligation Has Been
President Harrison Would Never Yield
the Free Navigation of the Hud
son to a Foreign Power.
Special to Tut Moknino Call,
Washington, Doc. 13.— The attention of
Secretary of State Foster has been called to
a lengthy interview with the Canadian
Finance Minister Foster, telegraphed from
Ottawa, In which the -Canadian severely
criticizes President Harrison's annual mes
sage with reference to the allusions to
Canada. Speaking of the reciprocity mat
ter. Secretary Foster said that during the
conference last win Mr. Blame did not
insist on a. uniform tariff for both countries,
but did ask that tbe schedule bo not con
fined to natural products but that it also
include an agreed list of manufactured
goods. The fishery question covers more
than a century of voluminous discussion
and prolonged controversy, but the most
limited examination of it shows that at
every step In Its history the exacting and
unreasonable demands of Canada have
frustrated the otherwise harmonious adjust
ments of the difficulties between Great
Britain and the United States. This was
especially noticeable in the fur seal contro
versy. It is a well-known fact that In 1888
the subject bad reached a complete basis of
settlement in London between Lord Salis
bury and Minister Phelps when Canada's
remonstrances defeated the arrangement and
precipitated the two Governments into a
bitter discission, out of which has grown
the Bering arbitration.
"The Canadian statement of the issues In
volved in the controversy is also mislead
ing," said Secretary Foster. "It is not a
question of free fishing in the high seas.
The Government of tbe United States does
not claim that Bering Sea is mare clausum,
and dees not seek to restrict the legitimate
freedom of the ocean ; but, in the language
of Mr. Blame, 'it does claim that the law
of the sea Is not lawlessness.' It holds
that the fur seals born and reared on the
Pribylov Islands, on which they spend a
large part of their existence, and to which
they return with unvarying instinct, rep
resent a large and valuable interest and
industiy and should not be permitted to be
exterminated by the inhuman methods of
Canadian poachers.
"The Canadian Minister clouds the canal
controversy by shifting tbe real ground to
an alleged comparison of the relative ad
vantages the two countries will derive from
er.ch other's concessions under the treaty
of Washington in the matter of navigation.
The whole movement is evidently designed
to force the United States to yield to Canada
free navigation of the Hudson River, a
concession which was left unconsidered in
the conference which led up to the treaty
tf Washington. The navigation of Lake
Michigan by the Canadians was made then
the express equivalent of tne navigation of
the St. Lawrence River.
"Every attempt to bring about a better
understanding of the canal tolls has been
met by a demand from Canada tbat free
navigation of the Hudson River should be
thrown In by the United States as the price
of Canada's fulfillment of the simple terms
of the treaty of Washington. All nations
bavo carefully guarded their internal ave
nues of communication and their coastwise
commerce from foreign Intrusion, and the
President has neither inclination nor power
to pay the price of its surrender in this In
stance to secure the observance by Canada
of what he regards as plain treaty obliga
Secretary Foster also devotes some space
to Canada's attitude toward our railway
traffic, and says our tolerating of the opera
tions of the Canadian railway system thus
far has been only one of many instances of
the forbearance of the executive and a dis
tinguished mark of desire to cultivate
friendly relations with Canada.
A Bridge in Which the Southern Pa-
cific Is Interested.
Washington. Dec. 13.— Clifford Coggins
was to-day appointed postmaster at Laguna,
Pensions— California: Original— Embash
Werich Walters, Albert C. Smith, William
Smith, Frank L. Popplewell, Charles J.
Inman. Additioual — James Holdren, Alonzo
Ferrlo, Adam H. Murphy, James W. Morri
son. Reissue— Thomas H. Howe, deceased.
Original widows— Foye, Josie E.
Oregon : Original— James M. Duffv, Dan
iel R. Hurst Additional— Daniel Hicke
tbier. Original widow— Catharine Flanagan.
s Washington: Original— William Tillman,
William L. Larkin. Original widow—Mar
ion T. Coe.
Pacific Coast patents: Henry C. Finkle
of San Francisco, roller brake; George Har
vey of San Francisco, snatch block; Charles
C. Haub and James F. Dasha of San Fran
cisco, car coupling; J. W. Kinsman of San
Francisco, swinging crane; Bartlet Mcln
tyre, assignor to the Vulcan Iron Company,
clip for wire-rope ways; William E. Walsh,
assignor of half to W. B. Craig, a means for
transmitting power; James Rich of North
Ontario, cultivator; Christian Koenig of
Stockton, tricycle; James Lamb of San
Jose, horse-shearing apparatus; Willis H.
Ostrander of Merced, assignor to the
Ostrander Repeating-gun Company of San
Francisco, repeating breech-loading gun,
reissue; liobert W. Murphy of Seattle, Ink
roller for printing presses ; Ulysses S. Rush,
assignor of two-thirds to H. L. Jenkins and
W. G. Gosslin of Tacoma, photographic
printing apparatus and process.
* B. H. Yandell has been appointed post
master at Independence, Inyo County, Cal.,
Vice J. J. Moore.
The New Orleans bridge bill, introduced
at the suggestion of the Southern Bridge
and Railway Company, wblcb desires to
build a bridge over the Mississippi river
above New Orleans, was taken up to-day
by the House Commerce Committee, who
decided to do nothing with it uutil the peo
ple of New Orleans can be heard.
G. W. Cross of San Francisco was to-day
admitted to practice in the United States
Supreme Court. ' } fS :^
The Latest Indian Outbreak Comes to
Washington. Dec. 13.— The Indian offi
cials here have received no information as
to the cause of the recent shooting at Fort
Belknap, Mont. A telegram just received
•ay* tbat the Indian police have shot two
other Indians and that the ngent had re
ceived a wound in the leg. Everything Is
quiet now and no further trouble is ex
Great Falls, Mont., Dec 13.— News
from the Fort Belknap Indian Agency
about the Indian trouble Indicates it is a
drnnken row,, and no fears are entertained;
of an Indian outbreak. A newspaper courier
bas gone to the scene and is expected back
tbis evening. : .
Proposed Amendments to the Inter-
State Commerce, Law.
Washington, Dec. 13.— Senator Cullom
today proposed an amendment to the inter
state commerce law, designed to meet the
recent Counselman decision. The amend
ment proposes to permit contracts between";
railway } companies ; under certain, restric
tions, reserving the right to the interstate
Commerce -Commission, however, to canc.»l^
them If they produce unreasonable, r.'.tes or
discrimination; to make corporations subject
The Morning Call.
to prosecutions under the law; to do away
with the imprisonment penalty and give
witnesses immunity from the results of
their testimony. : w ;
The United States Government May
Take the Boys.
Washington, Dec. 13.— Senator Mitchell
to-day introduced a bill to establish a tem
porary camp of military instruction for the
army and volunteer forces at Chicago dur
ing next August. The bill authorizes the
President to accept as volunteers in the
United States service for instruction not
exceeding 50,000 -Stale militia for fifteen
days. The President is further authorized
to notify the Governors of States, and le
quest them to inform him before "Stay 1 of
the number of organizations and men that
will volunteer for service. The bill ap
propriates §1,500,000 for the camp.
It Is Said That He Will Join the
Roman Catholic Church.
sXaJtrrroKfi, Conn., Dec. 13.— The Times
has a Washington special-reiterating with
great positiveness tbe assertion that James
G. Blame will within the next ten days, if
he has not already done so, become a mem
ber of the Roman Catholic church.
Senator George Denounces the
Method of Exchanges.
■— ■■ i;,j
A Victory Won in the House by the
Committee on Ways and
Special to T*Be Morning Cali.
Washington, Dec. 13.— Vest's resolution
regarding Indian Territory was discussed
in tne Senate to-day during the morning
hour and then went over without action
until to-morrow*. *w— :: ; : ;"* :
In the course of the discussion Piatt of
Connecticut took an advanced position in
favor ol putting an end to the existing an
omalous condition of.thiug6 by the establish
ment of a regular Territorial government
in the Indian Territory.
Among the bills introduced ana referred
were the following:
By Gallinger— For the suspension of im
migration certain circumstances.
By Mitchell—To provide for a national
encampment of militia at the World's Fair.
By Cullora —To amend the Interstate
commerce law.
By Peffer— To facilitate promotion in the
.navy. .P- : ,!
By Felton— For the relief of James Joy
by placing him en the retired list of the
army as lieutenant.
George addressed the Senate in favor of
the anti-option bill. It was alleged, he said,
on the part of the Cotton Exchange that tbe
passage of such bills would be disastrous
to farmers; but, on the other hand, the
farmers of the Southern States, as well as
tho farmers of the West, with almost one
voice, demanded the enactment of tne same
measure to prevent dealings in futures. The
cotton-growers every year were becoming
poorer, and were made the victims of a
rapacious policy, which had taken their
earnings and added the amount to tbe over
grown wealth of men who used their po acts
for that purpose. George quoted from the
rules of the New York Cotton Exchange
to show that quotations were not fixed
according to the actual traffic in the market,
but by a sliding scale established by the
revision committee, which met only- once ■«
month. "Who. gave the New York Ex
change authority to fix prices for the cotton
of Mississippi, Arkansas and other Southern
States?" he asked. "No one, and their ac
tion was impudent usurpation."
Before the conclusion of George's speech
the Senate went into executive session aud
confirmed the following nominations:
P. B. Cheney of New Hampshire to be
Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Pleni
potentiary to Switzerland; G. M. Lambeit
son of Nebraska, Assistant Secretary of
the Treasury; M. R. Rose of Ohio, Assist
ant Commissioner of the General Land
Office; I. A. Benton, United States Marshal
lor Utah; Thomas Eraser. Registrar of the
land office at Sacramento, Cal.; Judges of
Probate in Utah, Charles Foote of Juab
County, W. W. Wallace of Sevier County,
and C. A. Herman of Toole County.
The Ways and Means Committee
Wins a Victory.
Washington, Dec. 13.— la the House
the Committee on Rules reported back
favorably the resolution offered by Wilson
(Dem.) of West Virginia directing the Com
mittee ou Ways and Means to inquire aud
report on the present condition of the.
treasury and the future probable revenue
under the existing laws.
This settles the contest between the ays
and Means and Appropriations committees,
both of which have been anxious to secure
tho handling of this investigation. Then,
after the Rules Committee had reported,
Breckinridge, of the Appropriations Com
mittee, tried to get throngn a substitute
dividing the work between the committees.
It was defeated. The members of the
Ways and Means Committee were at once
informally notified that a meeting of the
committee would be held this week to begin
the Investigation. It will be made, accord
ing to Mr. Springer, by tbe full committee
in open session.
The Senate bill enlarging the provisions
of the act for the distribution of awards
under the La Abra claims was passed. The
effect is to refer the whole matter to a
court of claims, with power to appeal by
either party.
The House then adjourned.
It Swept Through the House of a
-[:-- Baptist Minister.
Summit, Miss., Dec. 13.— A terrible cy
clone passed" two miles above town this
morning, carrying death and destruction in
ils path. The house of R6V. S. R. Young, a
Baptist minister, was completely demol
ished and Young and his family wore res
cued from the ruins all dangerously
wounded. The killed are: The daughter
oIS. A. Lowe; W. M. Freeman; a colored,
man and a colored woman whose names are
unknown, and a colored baby, not identi
fied. The wounded are: S. R. Young.
Mrs. Young, a daughter and a son of S. R.
Young, Mrs. S. A. Lowe and a negro
woman and child. The cyclone cut a path
300 yards wide, carrying everything with it.
There May Be a Strike at the World's
Fair Grounds.
Chicago, Dec 13.— The committee ap.
pointed by the trades unions to fight the
awarding of the World's Fair-catalogue to
tbe Conkey Company to-day called upon
the Board of Control, but were requested to
return to-morrow, when the matter will be
thoroughly discussed. The men declare
that unless the contract Is taken from Con
key it means a strike of 5000 men at tbe fair
Trusts to Be Sued.
St. Joseph, Mo., Dec. 13.— Tbo Prosecut
ing Attorney will begin suit against forty
three companies doing business here for
violation of the anti-trust law. The pun
ishment for violating the law is forfeiture
of charter and a fine of $100 for each day
that has passed since tbo violation began.
American Sabbath Union.
- Chicago, Dec. 13.— The annual meeting
of the American :; Sabbath : Union' began
here to-day. The entire session was given
up to a discussion of the- proposed opening
of the World's Fair on Sunday. The actual
work of the meeting will begin to-morrow.
Corruption Reaches High
in France.
Charges Against the Minister of Fi
- nance Compel Him to Resign "
His Post of Trust.
Special to The Mornivo Call.
Paths-, Dec. 13.— Clemenceau has written
i letter to the Figaro relating that on the
eve of the death of Baron Reinacn the lat
ter came to see him with Rouvier, Minister
of Finance, and asked him to go and find
Cornelius Herz in order to stop the attacks
then being made. Clemenceau accepted,
and went with Rouvier to Herz, who, how
ever, declined to say anything.
Baron lieinach at that time said: "If we
do not succeed I am lost. Let us go to
Constats." All three went to see M. Con
stans, who declared that he could not do
anything. On leaving, Baron Reiuach said,
'I am lost." The letter ends with thee
words, "After which I saw him no more."
- Clemenceau's letter has greatly compro
mised Kouvier in the Panama affair and to
day the latter resigned his position as Min
ister of Finance. Notwithstanding bis
resignation Kouvier will be summoned to
explain his counectlon with the affair to the
investigating committee. Her/ will also be
summoned, but it is extremely doubtful if
he will appear.
In the Chamber of Deputies, following
the publication of Cleinenceau's letter,
Kouvier confirmed the statement made by
• iemeneeau that he and Reinach had visited
Clemenceauon the eve of the Baron's death,
and that tho three visited Herz to try and
induce him to use his influence to stop
the attacks on Reinach. Herz Informed
them that it was not in bis power
to stop the attacks and the -• vis
itors left. Paul Deroulede made a violent
attack upon Rouvier, declaring that he
ought to be compelled to appear before a
court of justice to answer the charges
against him In connection with his
conduct while holding -a ministerial posi
tion. Rouvier said be was ready to answer
thechaigesin any court, adding that he
had visited Reinach solely from motives of
humanity. Rouvier's resignation will prob
ably result in an extension of the official
life of tbe Rlbot Cabinet.
Shortly after Rouvier's visit to President
Carnot it was officially announced that the
Finance Minister's resignation had been
accepted, and Tirard was appointed to
succeed Ruiivier.
Premier Ribot has decided to make the
Poissetln bill a cabinet issue and will stand
or fall by the Chamber's rejection or adop
tion of that measure.
So far as Clemenceau is concerned the
end of his revelations Is not yet. In to-day's
issue of La Justice, his own paper, he dis
tinctly denies that Heiz used the columns
of that journal to puff his enterprise. Ho
admits that Baron Reinach and Rouvier suc
cessively visited him on the right before
Rriiiacb's death, but be was out nnd did
not see them. Rouvier had explained to
him in the lobby of the Chamber that
Reinach was being driven mad by the cam
paign organized by the papers against him,
and it was for him a question of life or
death and he had wished that Rouvier
would a-fcompany him to see Herz at;d In
duce him to use his influence to stop the
attacks. Accordingly Kouvier and the
Baron, accompanied -iy Clemenceau, vis
ited Herz together. Herz declared be could
not render the service required.
The Panama Investigation Will Cover
Nearly Everything.
Paris. Dec. 13.— The Panama canal in
vestigation committee, by a vote of 12 to
7 rejected Barthous' proposal that allega
tions not connected with the Panama ca
nal affairs should not be beard. . It decided,
however, to cancel all persona! evidence.
The Temps to-day says that a chemical
analysis of the viscera of Baron de Reinach
disclosed the presenre of atropine in the
organs examined. Keinach's valet, in tes
tifying before the magistrate, admitted that
he found a bottle of poiStn beside the
Baron's dead body.
The committee's decision to bear evidence
not directly bearing upon the Panama ca
nal scandal caused great consternation
among the Republican members of the
Chamber. A. meeting of the various Re
publican factions has been called for to
morrow to consider the future course of the
Republicans in view of tbe present agita
tion aDd the unexpected extensions of the
Panama canal inquiry.
Suicide Opened to Him the Only Road
to Safety.
Par;-, Dec 13.— Gaulois publishes
what purports to be an account of the last
hours of Baron Reinach. The story con
firms in many particulars what already has
been stated and credited to rumor. The
paper sty* that after the fin si Interview be
tween Reinach, Rouvier and Herz the
Baron found all hope of escaping the con
sequences of his connection with the Pan
ama affair gone. He returned home at
midnight, wrote several letters, destroyed a
number of documents and then swallowed
poison. The paper tells the story with
great particularity of detail. The genera
opinion is that Reinach was, with Arton,
one of the "useful" men of the Panama
scheme, . it is known be bandied large
sums for the company, and the Panama
investigating committee Is now trying to
learn to whom the money was paid and for
what services.
The revelations made by Clemenceau as
to the visit paid him by Reinach and Rou
vier on the eve of Reinach's death has
caused consternation among the supporters
of the Government, and it Is said that
another Ministerial crisis is impending,
and that another upheaval may be expected
jit any time. 5
Ciemenceau's Story Hardly Credited
in London.
London. Dec. 13.— Tho Paris correspond
ent of the Daily News says: The Figaro's
Herz article reads like a fairy talc. Much
of it is true r.nd much of It fancy. Nearly
all its conclusions are strained and twisted.
De Freycinet intends to testify as to the
honesty and ability of Herz. who has been
a friend of bis for many years.
Senator Girault has tabled the bill to give
the widest jurisdiction to the Panama canal
investigating committee, to collect evidence
and proposing to refund to the company all
the sums Illegitimately expended.
— — - ♦
Sad Condition of Affairs in Rio
Grande do Sul.
New York, Dec 13.— Herald's Val
paraiso special says: The Herald's corre
spondent at Santa Ana telegraphs that
residents there are in terror, expecting an
invasion of the province by the Federals.
Barricades have been erected to assist In
the i, defense, and the garrison stationed
there hope that aid will be sent by Colonel
Portugal of the ; Republican forces. The;
high military chiefs of the Republicans who
bad. been imprisoned in San Borja prepara
tory to their removal to Porto Alegro were
killed by the guards escorting them to the
capital of the province.
The Herald's correspondent In Monte
video wires that ' frequent skirmishes be
tween Federal and Republican forces have
occurred in Rio Grande do Sul and it Is be-'
lieved . that; a serious battle is :- Imminent.
Both sides are accused of cruelties. ; The
Federals are indignant at the Government
of Uraguay for permitting alleged violation*
of neutrality in allowing purchases of aims
and ammunition in their territory.
Passengers Who Refused to Yield to
Iron Gate, Va., Dec. 13.— As the Chesa
peake and Ohio vestibule train pulled out
of Huntington, Va., last night, four masked
train-robber-'-, with two pistols each, ap
peared and ordered the passengers to bold
up their bands. Two passengers seized one
of the robbers, and In the scuffle one of tha
passengers, a German from Cincinnati, on
his wedding trip, *as mortally wounded,
and P^ter Drake, also of Cincinnati, wan
wounded twi. c. The conductor secured
the revolver and emptied it twice at the rob
Meantime the scene was one of indescrib
able confusion, the passengers hiding be
neath the scats and women screaming and
fainting. At last the robbers, realizing that
the! job was a failure, pulled the bill-cord
stopped th-s train, jumped off and disap
peared in the darkness. It is believed some
of them were wounded.' '" -1
Pittsbuhg, Dec. 13.— At 9 o'clock to-night
the detectives arrested the first man alleged
to have been connected with the train
robbery. Bis name is" Burwell Furgey,
and he is the man who was shot, though be
alleges the wound was inflicted in bis own
doorway soon after the attack on the train,
when he went out to drive some supposed
prowlers off his premises. The appearance
of Furgey tallies in almost every detail with
the description of the taller of the two rob
Suit to Recover Damages for Loss
, of Life.
Fkanklin, Pa., Dec. 13.— Action in tres
pass has been entered against the Eclipse
Lubricating Oil Company by Mr. Roach,
whose wife and cbildreu were burned to
death In the great fire and flood at Oil City
In June last. It is alleged that the Eclipse
works-owned a large tank of benzine ami gas,
which caused the explosion and conflagra
tion in which the plaintiff's wife and chil
dren were burned to death. Negligence is
alleged on the part of the defendant, end
the suit Is to recover damages. This is but
a preliminary case, and should plaintiff
win, others who sustained loss will •**•
enter suit. if *V '
s -..
There Seems to Be a Slight Difference
of Opinion.
Chicago, Dec. 13— Chief Ramsey of the
railroad telegraphers said to-day that there
would be no strike on the Big Four road. It is
also definitely settled that none of the other
organizations will strike. Chief Ramsey
says the men will surely win, and Manager
St John still insists that there is no strike.
Rome, Ga., Dec. 13.— The strike of the
operators of the Georgia Central Railroad
caused all tbe freight trains of the C. H. and
C. line to be dropped to-day. Rome is the
only office which did not go out. It Is
reported that some important offices are be
ing filled with non-union men. ■ ''"-•.-'?';
Money Set Aside by the Federa
tion of Labor.
Homestead Strikers, the /liners of
Cocur d'Alene and the Tennessee
/liners Come in for a Share.
Special to Tilt MORNINU Call.
Philadelphia, Dec. 13.— At this morn
ing's session of the Federation of Labor, the
various committees reported progress and
the rules were adopted.
Resolutions were Introduced on tbe saloon
Question, the standing, of the Knights
of Labor in the federation, political
action, granting of charters to cen
tral bodies, compulsory arbitrations. in
terference of tbe courts and military,
Chinese sailors on Pacific Mall steamers.
assisted immigration, calling out armed
bodies during strikes, to amend the alien
contract labor law, the universal label, to
establish a sinking fund, for the pardon of
the Chicago Haymarket anarchists, for a
national eight-hour law. for the Inaugura
tion of education by the federation, favoring
the abolishment of trusts and speculation
in food products, for the organization into
national bodies of the unions of freight
handlers and broom-maker**, and a number
of others of minor importance.
At tiio afternoon session the question of
making an appropriation for the Homestead
sufferers was discussed. The report of tho
committee recommending that the conven
tion donate $1000 to aid in tlio defense of
the arrested strikers was adopted, and $500
additional was contributed to the relief
fund. President Weihe of the Amalga
mated Association made a detailed state
ment of the troubles and said that 225 men
were now under indictment, of whom fire
were charged with murder, over thirty with
treason and the remainder with conspiracy
and riot. Although many of the old em
ployes wero vow at work. 2200 bad not been
taken back.
First Vice-President McGuire moved that
$500 be contributed to the defense fund of
the Cesar d'Aleno miners and the motion
was carried.
Delegate Toltcnhausen of Knoxville,
'IV nn , made a motion tbat $500 be appro
priated to support tbe Tennessee miners.
Some of the delegates thought the matter
was being carried too far and a general ob
jection followed, but finally the proposal
was carried.
Speaker Crisp to Be Soothed by the
New York. Dec. 13.— The Mail anti-Ex*
press quotes a prominent local Democrat as
saying: "Crlip will receive an apologetic
note from Anderson and Fairchild and the
Reform Club will consider the -incident
closed, but tho friends of Hill and Crisp
cannot be mollified so easily. Abundant
proof has been produced that tho slight put
upon the Speaker was Intentional. Mills
knew Crisp was to be snubbed, and so over
joyed was he at the thought that he could
not keep the secret. "_
Debate on the Military Bill.
Berlin, Deo, I'l.— general debate on
the military bll was continued in the Reich
stag to-day. The Minister of War spoke
strongly in favor of the bill. Rudolp yon
Bcnulgsen, leader of the nationalists, op
posed the bill, declaring that it could not
pass unless altered. August Bebel, the
Democratic leader, denounced tbo bill from
beginning to end.
Satolli Will Stay.
New York, Dec Austin Ford, the
editor of tho Freeman's Journal and who Is
the only layman who met Monsignor Satolli
upon bis arrival in this country, says there
is no truth in the report that Satolli Is to be
recalled. *--4>Rni£&B&&9Sl
Will Wear the Red Hat.
Roue, Dec. 13.— Information has been re
ceived from confidential sources tbat the
Pope intends to raise to tbe cardinal ate a
number of foreign prelates, including Arch
bishop Corrigsn of New York.
The Quebec Ministry Resigns.
- Quebec, Dec 13.— At the meeting of the
Executive Council this morning Hon." C.B.
de Boucher vi lie ' banded in bis resignation
as First Minister, which also Included bis
colleagues In the Cabinet. > :
Sir John Burke Dead.
London, Dec 13.— : John Bernard
Burke, editor of the famous record of Brit
ish nobility known as 1' irk.'-. Peerage,
died to-day at Dub. ln, aged 77 ''
Dr. Briggs Enters Upon
His Defense.
To Get the Question Before a Higher
Tribunal the Accused Condescends
to Answer the Committee.
Fecial to The Morniko Cali.
New. York, Dec. 13.— The Brig?*; trial
was resumed to-day, and the galleries of
the church were crowded. Among the
prominent people In the galleries was Mrs.
Cleveland. The large attendauce was due
to the fact that Brings was to answer /the
charges'. He read his answer from a
printed pamphlet/ He considered the
points of the prosecuting committee's argu
ment, and asserted that the lines of prose
cution adopted by them were illegal and
dishonorable. Much of McCook's argu
ment was devoted to the exposition of the
fourth and seventh charges, which had been
ruled out by the presbytery. By thus de
fying the preebytery, tho prosecution
had succeeded in the scheme of send
ing the case to a higher court hereafter
for argument in support of the truth of the
charge-*. The defendant argued on the
evidence adduced by the prosecuting com
mittee to sustain charges 1, 4, 5 and 6, and
these charges he said should be thrown out.
There had been no proof offered yet that
be had been guilty of heretical teachings,
and if this were a civil court he should
stop right here and ask that the csso be dis
missed. But recognizing the fact that this
trial was merely for the putDoso of carrying
these charges to the higher ecclesiastical
tribunal he was forced to consider them on
their merit-*.
Brlggs then proceeded to take op suc
cessively tho charges and specifications and
give a categorical response In his argument,
which was remarkable for wide research,
profound erudition and close reasoning.
He first called atteution to the preliminary
principles regulating all trials for heresy
in the Presbyterian church In the United
States, which, he said, had been entirely
disregarded by the prosecution in its argu
ments upon tbe amended charges and speci
fications. The Presbyterian law requires
that the charges shall set forth that certain
teachings are in irreconcilable conflict with
certain doctrines which are essentia/ and
necessary to the integrity of the Westmin
ster standards and to the proper reading of
the Sciiptures. As to dangerous errors, net
In Irreconcilable conflict with essential and
necessary articles of the Westtniuster con
fession, this presbytery had not the eon**
htituliona! right to deal with them.
Dr. Brigjs next considered the question
as to whether the Bible was the only foun
dation of divine authority, and replied to
parts 1 and 2 together.
At this point the defendant stopped read
ing for the day. ■X-.f-
There Was a Close Vote in the Cincin
nati Presbytery.
Cincinnati, Dec. 13. — The Cincinnati
Presbytery, by a vote of 31 to 27, as unoffi
cially retorted, has pronounced against
Rev. Dr. N. P. Smith, as follows:
"Dr. Smith is suspended from the min
istry of the Presbyterian church until such
time as he shall make manifest to the satis
faction of the presbytery his renunciation
of the errors he has been teaching, and un
til It shall be found that he has a Inly and
solemn purpose no longer to teach or
propagate them."
The majority of the committee favored
rebuke, but by the close vote already given
the decision was in favor of his suspension
from the ministry.
The acquittal on the first charge and the
clcseness of the vote on the others and on
the sentence arc taken as good reasons why
Professor Smith should appeal to the Ohio
Synod an 1 to the General Assembly, but on
the other hand it Is said to be known that
the feeling of the synod is such that an ap
peal would be vain, except as a step toward
reaching the General Synod.
There is deep feeling in the Presbyterian
church over the progress and result of the
trial, and many see in it. the opening wedge
for a division of the church.
To-morrow morning the presbytery will
meet for the purpose ot approving the
record and of passing sentence upon the
convicted member.
Dr. Smith said to-night that he did not in
tend to let the matter rest here. He says
he will appeal the case to the synod, which
meets next September, and in tho mean
time he will continue in his professional
chair at L-*ne Seminary.
A Baby Killed Because It Would Have
Inherited a Fortune.
Pittsiui*.,, Pa., Dec 13.— Four years ago
Joseph Guthrie, a civil engineer, died on a
farm near Lit robe, Pa., leaving his prop
erty In such shape that his infant son would
inherit about $50,000. A year or more ago
the child became ill, ami subsequently it
was supposed was being slowly poisoned.
Great efforts were made to save the little
fellow's life, and the mother finally took the
child to California, hoping that a change of
climate would restore its health, but It was
of no use. The ilttle one was doomed, and
last week died from tbe effects of pneumo
nia and from abscess of the stomach. Tho
abscess, it Is supposed, was the result of
poison. Mrs. Guthrie Is now on her way
home from the West with the corpse. When
the child first became ill, ho said that some
one had given him a peculiar liquid to drink,
but would not tell who the person was.
Mrs. Painter Took Good Care That
She Married Insured Men.
Green -li Pa., Dec 13.— Mrs. Kato
Painter of this city was to-day arrested on
a charge of poisoning her husband. George
Painter, a well-known citizen of this place.
Painter died very suddenly and under sus
picious circumstances about six weeks ago,
and an analysis of his stomach showed the
presence of sufficient arsenic to have pro
duced death. Mrs. Fainter has been mar
ried three times. Her first husband was
killed on the railroad and her second hus
baud died shortly before her marriage with
Painter. His ailment was said to have
been quick consumption and ho left a leg
acy of $3000 insurance money to bis widow.
Painter's insurance aggregated over £4000.
The insurance companies have refused to
pay the policies pending a settlement of the
case. Tbe woman makes a general denial.
Insurance Companies to Provide
Against Them.
New York, • Dec 13.— The Commercial
Bulletin quotes an Insurance, man familiar
with Pacific Coast matters as saying of the
"falling clause," waived «in ; some of the
policies Issued in San Francisco, which, it
is claimed, is liable to earthquake:* "The
evil is growing, and unless checked at once
It will become serious. As the Eastern un
derwriters are now tackling, reforms to
some purpose, it would be a good idea for
all your readers having jurisdiction to in
struct representatives on this coast how to
vote in the. Pacific Insurance Union on so
important a matter." •
The Storm Was Short, but the White
Flakes Came Down Heavily. .;
Kansas City, Mo., Dec. 13.— The heavi
est snowfall of the season began early this
morning, but stopped before noon. During
that time a depth of from eight inches to a
foot was revealed in various parts of the
Matt. - To-night all trains from the West
are from half an hour to two hours late.
The Kansas Central road was completely
blocked for the greater part of the day, but
traffic was resumed this evening. The snow
is very heavy and in some instances seri
ously interrupted telegraph communication
with the West. In this city telegraph and
telephone wires are broken and mixed up
in an almost endless tangle.
Only the Fag End of a Revolution
Along the Rio Grande.
Galveston, Tex., Dec. 13. — Advices
from the Mexican border Indicate that the
Garza outbreak is only the fag end of the
revolution. It is very doubtful if the con-'
spirators really contemplate a revolution.
They seem to be bent mostly on plunder.
In the fight on the Mexican side, opposite
San Ygnacio, in which Captain Seguro. one
lieutenant and eight men were killed, the
bouse in which the troops were garrisoned
was burned over their heads. All their
horses were stolen, also a large number of
carbines and revolvers and considerable
ammunition. After the fight the bandits
immediately crossed to this side.
A special from Laredo to the News says:
This evening a force of United States cav
alry consisting of sixty men under Lieuten
ant H.'dikeu was ordered out from Fort
Mcintosh bound for Seapaea County on a
scouting expedition on the Rio Grande in
search of Garza's bandits. Further Infor
mation Uas been received here of an attack
at San Ygnacio on Captain Seguero, and
that a citizen was killed while sitting in the
captain's quarters. The Mexican soldiers,
forty-five in number, were compelled to
surrender. Five refused and were burned
alive In the building. Five of the bandits
were killed and several wounded.
Kansas City, Dec. 13.— A special to the
Times from Laredo, Tex., says that twenty
five men were killed and several wounded
in Saturday's battle between Mexican sol
diers and the revolutionists.
How It Is Proposed to Help the Nic
aragua Canal.
Points of the Bill Which Is Now Being
Urged for Passage in Con
gress. •
Special to Toe Morning Call,
Washington, Dec. 13.— M. M. Estce, who
is here on legal business, takes a lively in
terest in the Nicaragua Canal project. To a
Call representative, who called on him to
night, he gave an interesting interview con
cerning the canal aud the prospect of secur
ing legislation to promote the enterprise.
Senator Morgan of Alabama will appear be
fore tbe House Committee on Interstate and
Foreign Commerce to-morrow and argue in
favor of Government aid for the canal, but
Mr. Estee will probably not speak, for he is
Just recovering from a very severe cold.
Mr. Estaa. says that the bill which will be
urged before Congress has been agreed
upon. The capital stock ot the Maritime
Canal Company will be $100,000,000, of
which $80,000,000 will be absolutely
owned by the United, States. The
original canal promoters agreed to
and did pay to Nicaragua $G, 000,000
of unassessable stock of the company, and
to Costa Rica $1,500,000 for the exclusive
right to control and navigate the Sau Juan
River and Lake Nicaragua and for a grant
of laud of more than 1,000,000 acres. When
the Maritime Canal Company was organ
ized by Congress, in order to secure the old
company's rights, it paid to the latter $12,
--006,000 of the capital stock, making iv all
$ir..500.C00 which Congress authorized the
Maritime Canal Company to issue. Tbe re
maining $80,000,000 of stock will be owned
by the United States absolutely and for
The President Is authorized to nominate,
by and with the advice of the Senate, nine
directors out of fifteen to bo selected from
all political parties. Th 3 engineers are
to make monthly reports of progress made,
and also to make estimates of expendi
tures. The United States treasury will
issue guarantee bends only as the work Is
actually performed, -and in no event to ex
ceed $1,000,000. o :• :^'v-^;
All of the promoters are enthusiastic over
the project, and doing good missionary work
at the capital. The statement is made to
Congressmen that by having this great com
mercial gateway under the economical con
trol and management of the United "States,
low rates of tolls would lie established and
maintained so as to encouiago commerce
rather than to sees to Increase dividends,
which would be the case should a private
corporation control the canal.
For these and other reasons the Nica
ragua canal convention at New Orleans
unanimously favored governmental aid to
build the canal and governmental control
after its completion.
Experts say that the relative benefits of
the Nicaragua and Suez canals are In the
proportion of two to one. The Nicaragua
canal will shorten the distance between
New York and San Francisco by 10,000
miles, while only 3400 miles are saved be
tween Calcutta and London by the Suez
canal; yet that Disraeli was certainly a
long-headed statesmen Is proven by the fact
that the Suez canal has been not only of
far-reaching benefit to England's commerce
and that of the world, but she has also real
ized on her investment In the proportion of
five nnd a ball to one. There is an average
yearly tonnage of 6,000,000 through theTTuez
canal, every ton of which pays $2 50 in tolls.
There Is now in Washington a regularly
organized committee, consisting of fivo
members sent from the New Orleans con
vention, to aid in pushing the canal bill
through Congress. They are all confident
that the bill will pass, although they are
not so confident that it will pass at the
short session.
Once Tlore Conspirators Attempt to
Take His Life.
New TOSS, Dec 13.— steamship
Adirondack, from Kingston, Jamaica,
brings confirmation of the report that an
attempt had been made on the life of
President Hlppolyte of Hayti. While ho
was - walking in the garden several men
rushed upon him. He called for help and
the guard caught the would-be assassins
before they could barm him. it is reported
tbe conspirators were tried and shot. It is
understood they acted in tbe interest of ex
iled conspirators. „
Racing in the Mud.
New Orleans, Dec 13.— The races to
day were run on a sloppy track.
Five furlongs, John It won, Rexsetta sec
ond, Harry L third. Time, 1:06%
Six furlongs, Pekin won, at rice second,
Carrie Pearsall third. Time, 1:20.
■; Five furlongs, Angaree won, Nathan
Frank second, Wellington third. Time, 1:00.
Five furlongs, Duke of Kent won, Ansel
Jr. second, Billio Duncan third/ Time, 1:07.
One and - a sixteenth miles, Florence
Slaughter won, Sir Planet second, India
rubber third. Time, 1:59..
They Want High Tariff.
St. Louis. Mo., Dec 13.— At to-day's
meeting of the National Association of Mar
ble Cutters and Setters a committee was
appointed to revise the constitution and
by-laws. Another committee : , was ordered
to draw up a set of resolutions asking .Con
gress to Increase' the tariff on polished mar
ble from 50 to 125 per cent.
- '__ .XX,: ■ — . _
Dunraven Gets a Race.
New York, Dec 13.--Lord ; Dunraven's
challenge for an international yacht race "
was unconditionally accepted at a largely
attended meeting of the New York Yacht
Club to-night. '-■';.-. ';h-ssz- ~\"V-'.-U: ■■' - '
. ._•••' ■ i •*
Most popular champagne— Eclipse, extra dry,*
Charged With Succoring
Evans and Sontag.
- '
A Grass Valley Maiden Shorn of Her
Tresses by a Highwayman— A
B Victim of Drink.
Special to Tee Morning Cali*
Fresno, Dec. 13. — This morning. In
Judge Holmes' department of the Superior
Court, Clark Moore was arraigned on three
indictments, each charging him with belug
guilty, as an accessory after the fact, of
murder, in having harbored Evans and
Soutag. The indictments were found-No
vember 19, the warrants issued on Decem
ber 2 and the arrest made by Sheriff Henley
The first Indictment charges that on
August 7 Oscar Beaveis was killed in
Tulare County by Evans and Sontag, and
that thereafter, on September 10 and sun
dry other times, Clark Moore, well knowing
that Evans and Sontag had committed mur
der, gave them aid and comfort, harbored
them and rendered them assistance.
The second indictment alleged the same
fact, except that in this case the murder
was that of Vernon C. Wilson who was'
killed by the train-robbers at Sampson
Flats on September 12. In the third indict
ment the murder to which Moore is alleged
to have been accessory after the fact is that
of Andy McGinnls, killed at the same time
as Wilson.
Moore was represented by his attorney.
N. C. Coldwell, and he was given till next
Monday to plead. The bonds demanded
aggregated £5000, which Moore furnished.
Considerable Damage Done by a Blaze
at San Bernardino.
San Bernardino. Dec. 13.— A fire broke
out shortly after midnight in the office of
the Populist newspaper in the Anderson
building, destroying almost half the upper
story. This- was extinguished by the fire
men, but not before it had inflicted damage
to the amount of $4000, on which the in
surance is $3000. The Queen restaurant,
Bruckman's barbershop and Doran's news
stand were vacated, but the firo was ar
rested before further damage was done, ex-"
cept by water. After the fire companies
bad gone home another fire broke out at the
same place in the bottling works of Paul
Kluss, entirely consuming the same. Kluss'
loss Is not estimated, but the insurance is
supposed to be enough to cover all losses.
Visalia. Dec. 13.— The residence be
longing to Fred Holt was burned this morn
ing. Loss $000; no insurance. The build
ing was occupied by Joseph Balaam, whose
loss is nominal. The cause was a defective
stovepipe. : ; '^:^
Grass Valley, Dec. This morning
at 5 o'clock the residence of Thomas
Hughes, between here and Nevada City,
was burned. The occupants escaped only
with their night clothes. The bouse was a
famous old-time resort and tavern. The
loss is about $3000; insured for $1200.
The San Francisco Board of Trade Pro
ceed Against a flarin Merchant.
San Rafael. Dec. 13.— Board of
Trade of San Francisco to-day. through
their attorney, Joseph Kirk, filed in the
County Clerk's office an involuntary peti
tion ot insolvency against the firm of G. A.
Feignson, wholesale and retail dealer In
general merchandise and produce. The
principal creditors in San Francisco are
Dodge, Sweeney & Co. for $067, bit tier.
Fuller & Co., C. E. Whitney & Co., A.
Schilling and Getz Bros. & Co. There are
also creditors in Mann and Sonoma coun
ties. The firm has been doing an extensive
business here of late nnd was thought to be
in good financial condition. The failure
to-day was therefore a surprise in tho com
mercial community. This has been the
worst year for failures that San Rafael has
experienced in years. The total of the
liabilities has not been ascertaiued, but is
estimated at a considerable sum.
The Steamer Empress of China Sails
With a Full Cargo.
Vancouver, Dec 13.— steamship
Empress of China sailed for China and
Japan early this morning, having been de
layed through her heavy cargo. She car
ries all possible freight, the bulk of the
cargo being flour and cotton. She also
takes a quantity of pine and machinery for
use In boring for petroleum in Northern
Japan. She had thirty-five saloon and 300
Chinese passengers.
Tho steamship Empress of India, due
here December 21, has thirty-five saloon
passengers. 250 Chinese and 1930 tons of
cargo. 1000 tons of which go overland and
the balance Is tor Pacific Coast cities. She
has also four carloads of silk for New York.
A Grass Valley Maiden Loses Her
v;;/ Locks to a Highwayman.
Grass Yauley, Dec. 13. — Yesterday
Miss llattie Winn left her father's house,
ten miles below here, to visit a neighbor.
She was on her way back, and when near
Indian Springs a masked man stepped out
of the 'brush and demanded money from
her. She said she bad none, when the rob
ber drew a sharp knife and seizing Miss
Winn cut her hair off close to the scalp.
She had a splendid head of hair. A wagon
coming on the scene frightened the scoun
drel and be ran off without taking the hair
with him. The neighbors are searching
for bim and if found he will get roughly
treated. ' , c ?:
Election of Delegates to the National
Assembly. *
Livermore, Dec. 13.— The Oakland Pres
bytery met Id annual session here to-day.
Twenty-live ministers were present. Rev.
H. P. Rice of Oakland was the moderator.
Many interesting papers were rend. The
following were elected to the General As
sembly, which will meet in Washington,
D. C, next May: Rer. Dr. Doyle of the
First Presbyterian Church of Oakland,
with Rev. Dr. Chaplin of Brooklyn Church.
East Oakland, as alternate, and Elder W.
If. 11. Hamilton of Brooklyn Church, with
Elder M. Wynn of Livermora Church as
alternate. '" > -■ ." ..:'.. .'■;'*■■*.'--
Nunan of Stockton Chosen to Succeed
/';'. Lehe.
Fresno, Dec 13.— There was a meeting at
the armory here to-night of the field and line
officers of the Sixth Regiment, N. Q. C, for
the purpose of electing a successor to Colonel
Eugene Lehe, whose term had expired!
Lieutenant-Colonel J. J. Nunan of Stockton
was elected, and Major S. S. Wright of this
city was chosen lieutenant-colonel to suc
ceed Nunan. Captain C. Cblsholin of Com
pany F of Fresno was elected major to suc
ceed Wright. :: , -, j»
Degradation ; and Death of a Promi
nent Society Woman.
Los Angeles, Dec. 13.— Coroner Welden
to-day held an Inquest on the body of Mrs.
Lizzie Anderson, the woman who died so
mysteriously at San Pedro ; last night He
found that she died from alcoholism. Mrs.
Anderson was at one time one of tbe lead
ing society women of Melbourne, where
her husband was a prominent merchant.
She became addicted to drink and her hus
band brought her to Los Angeles to cure
her, but she became more and more a slave
to alcohol, until he was compelled to leave
her. He bought her a house at San Pedro
and supplied her. liberally with money,
which she expended in buying whisky".
She left a letter desiring that a post-mortem
examination might be held on Ber body.
Her brother holds a high official position in
Australia. Her husband was very much
affected at the inquest.
Navigation on the Snake River Serf-
ously Endangered.
Boise City, Dec. 13.- Captain* F. M.
Simms, In. charge ot the Improvements on
the Snake River above Huntington, states
that the Irrigation works along the Snake
River Valley aro decreasing the flow of
the stream, and he has been directed to
make a thorough investigation of the irriga
tion system to determine whether there will
be water enough left for navigation after
all the canals are put Into operation. '.-.
Commodore Harrison Charges Two
Sausaiilans With Larceny.
Sacs auto, Dec. 13. — To-day Daniel
Slinkey, a brother of J. E. Slinkey, pro
prietor of El Monte Hotel, and J. D. Reg
fus. a butcher, were arrested on a charge cf
larceny uuon a warrant sworn to by Com-*
modore Harrison of Snnalito. They were
arrested by Constable C. Reed while taking
lumber from the properly of the Sausalito
Land and Ferry Company and disposing of
the same for firewood. *
Carnegie's Company . Claims to
Possess Damaging Facts.
But, All the Same, There Is No Proof
That the Homestead Strikers
Were Also Poisoners.
' "-" —■ — ~ ~ ~~
Special to The Morning Call.
Pittseurg, De?. 13.— Charles Stanford,
who died in Toronto last night, it was
alleged, from poison administered at Home
stead during the strike, is not known by
the Carnegie officials.
Cook Gallagher, who is said to have made
a confession, implicating Beatty and others,
is in Pittsburg, but is in hiding through
fear, it is said, that he will be killed. The
officials and members of the Homestead
Advisory Board continue to denounce tho
poison story as a scheme to further injure
them, but that tbe company has soma
revelations to make which will b? sensa
tional there is little doubt, and the junior
members of the Carnegie firm. say that tha
denouement is yet to come.
One Han the Strikers Certainly Did
Not Poison.
Pittsburg. Dec. 13.— The Coroner's In
quest into the death of Isaac Jury, who. as
a non-union employe of the Carnegie Com
pany at Homstuad, was supposed to have
been poisoned by the strikers, shows tbat
death was the result of alcoholism.
Louisville, Dec. 13.— Judge Toney to
day refused to issue a writ of habeas corpus
in the case of Robert Beatty, the alleged
Homestead poison conspirator. He will
accordingly accompany the officers now
here back to Pittsburg.
A Victim of Carelessness.
New J Whatcom, Wash., Dec. 13.— Two
miners named Ramsey and Leeman were
frightfully Injured at the Blue Canon coal
mine yesterday by an explosion of gas.
Leeman's injuries are considered fatal.
Leeman started into the first level without
a safety lamp, contrary to the advice of
Ramsey. He had not proceeded far when
tho explosion occurred.
Made a Good Haul.
Portland, Dec. 13.— Word nas been re
ceived from Lacamas, Wash., that the gen
eral merchandise store of McMaster & Son
was entered by burglars last night, who
blew the s\fe open, securing about $200 in
cash. $190 In postage-stamps and $700 worth
of negotiable paper. There is no clew to
the burglars. ; - ■ i
Logging Train Wrecked.
Fort Brago, Dec 13.— A logging train
of ten cars, loaded with logs, while descend
ing from the woods to-night lumped a
"frog" and seven cars were wrecked. Six
men riding on tho logs were thrown in all.
directions. John Nelson sustained a badly
broke:* leg.
Shot by His Grandson.
New Whatcom, Wash.. Dec 13.— Mr.
Beeringer of Linden was shot and killed by
his 11-year-old grandson last night. Tho
old gentleman unexpectedly returned homo
late at night and tbe boy mistook him for a
The Comet fledal.
Sax Jose. Dec 13.— The comet medal of
the Astronomical Society of the Pacific baa
been awarded to Professor E. E. Barnard
for his discovery of an unexpected comet
by photography on October 12,
Four Years at Hard Labor.
Napa, Dec 13.— This morning in tho
Superior Court Henry Smith pleaded guilty
to a charge of abduction and was sentenced
to four years at hard labor at San Quentin.
Sutter County High School.
Yuba City, Dec. 13.— This morning tha
Board of Supervisors decided to locate tho
County High School for cutter County at
Yuba City. • \
Covering Entire Body with Whits
Scales. Suffering Fearful.
Cured by Cuticura.
Mv disease (psoriasis) first broke out on mylars
cheek, spreading across my nose, and almost cov-
ering my lace. It ran Into my eyes, and lire phy-
sician was afraid I would lose mr eyesight alt*-
§ settler. It spread all over my
JEFvi jtJß&\ head, and my hair all fell out
BlikfcXjßriaM until ' waseutlrely bald-headed;
B'l *j&hslff** *Nr_ It then broke out on my arms and
igtfP^ il shoulders, until mv arms sr -re
Kef >**!*• jCSf lust one sore, It covered ray ai-
fv* *sW* r™M tlro body, my **'* ' bead and
111 1 I shoulders being!; the worst. The
V **V> I white scabs fell constantly from
a \ i— / my head, shoulders and arms;
I T / the skin would thicken ami lie red
— 1 "T / and very Itchy, and would crack
fr ft , *s**y v ia» a '"* ******* If scratched. After
gCv. ., r^-^Km spending many hundreds or dol-
40S^r>^y*iy lars, I was pronounced Incnrabl a,
■\t7 df 1 heard or the CaTTICOB* ..tut
** r - v * AW . dies, and after using two bottles
CiTTroirßA Rksoi.vest, I could see a change; and.
after I had taken four bottles. I was almost; cured;
and when I had used six bottles of Cuticura
It SHIM saw I, one box of Cuticura, and one
cake of Cuticura Soak, I was cured of th*
dreadful disease from which I had suffered for Aye *
years. I cannot express with a pen what I suiter?
before using the It km kimks. They saved my lite,
and I feel it my duty to recommend them. My hair
Is restored as good as ever, and so Is my eyesight. -
Mks. ROSA KELLV, Rockwell City. low*.
Cuticura Resolvent
The new Blood Purifier, Internally (to cleanse th*
blood of all impurities and poisonous elements'*,
and Cuticura. the mil Skin Cure, ami Cuticura.
Soap, exquisite Skin lieautitler, externally (to
clear the skin and scalp and restore the hair), hava
cured thousands ot cases where the shedding ot
scales measured a quart dally, the skin cracked,
bleeding, burning and Itching almost beyond endur-
ance, hair lifeless or all gone, suffering terrible.
What other remedies hare made such cures T
Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 502; Soap.-
25c;:Resoi.vknt, $1. Prepared by the Pottm
Dkuq AND I'HtMU'M. Corporation. Boston.
ttsf Send for " How to Cure Skin Diseases,'* 64
pages, 50 illustrations, 100 testimonials. .
PIMPLES, black-head*, red, rough, chapped ana
rllll oily skin cured by Cuticura Soap. . *
a\\Xst*st\\\ - «'» ache, kidney pains, weakness,
HBB^^p rheumatism, aud muscular pains re
W jfff Moved iv «n« uiinuta by the Cutl-
I SW, \iiMr.i Aiiti-I'ain Piaster. 'i»c.
auS* W esasu

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