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The morning call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, December 15, 1892, Image 1

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Fifty Men Imprisoned by
Negligent Inspection Leads to a
Frightful Disaster in One of
the Wigan Coal Pits.
Special to Ti:f Hokimra Call.
LotfDOX, Dec. 14.— There was a frightful
explosion this morning in the Bunfurlong
colliery at Wigan, supposed to have been
caused by firedamp, and it is believed that
not less than fifty men have lost the r lives.
The miue.was inspected early this morning
as usual, and then the men went down to
work in it. Shortly after the last of them
bad gone down into the pit there came an
explosion that shook the earth and a cloud
of t moke shot up from the shaft. Of course
it is impossible to say at this time tow the
disaster occurred, but it is though: that the
Inspection must have been carelessly made
and that the inspector overlooked a great
accumulation of gas somewhere. Certainly
the miners could not have uncovered a de
posit of ga», as they could hardly have mrre
than started to work before the disaster
As soon as the explosion was heard,
coiu^D and children, the relatives of the
men in the burning depths, came rushing to
the mouth of tha pit, and there was a (rail*
ing of agony and weeping and wringing of
bauds such as no: even the hardest could
look v; mi unmoved.
There was another rush, also— a ru«h of
volunteers to explore the miue, Ifcouch fire
had broken out in the mine immediately
after the explosion and it seemed tapoasibta
to pet down to where the imprisonei men
were. la spite of this, however, steps
were taken at once to ascertain the extent
of the disaster.
It was learned that I<X) men were in the
mine when the explosion occurred, ;.ud at
noon the rescuers, fighting tho smoke and
flames at eveiy s'.ep of the way, had taken
cut twenty, badly burned. At that time
it looked *.i$ thouch most of the men below
would be taken out safely, bu; the situa
tion grew worse rapidly.
The rescuer* reported that the mine was
on fire in the upper level and that the men
who were still alive were in a lower i-eam.
imprisoned by the fire that cut them off
from the surface. Under these dream
stances it was, of course, Impossible to
flood the mine, but the air-pumping ap
paratus was found to be still in working
order, and so long as that was all right
fliers was hope of rescue.
This nope was doomed to short life.
Despite all effrrts to extinguish the fire the
fian:es spread to tbe engine-house at the
head of the air tunnel. This stopped tbe
punuiiDg of air into the mine and added
greatly to the peril of those who wer« la
the pit. The fire was not subdued until 5
oVliM'k this afternoon and some little time
after the bodies of twenty miners were
brought to the surface by rescuing parties.
i :t>!-e rescue parties report horrible
scenes In tl.e mine. In the main roads
b d.c« lie in twos and threes, as the men
fell. Larce sections of the ro:>f of the mine
and cilleries ccllapn^d and amid the ruins
»e r e found mangled bodies and half burned
limDJ. These ruins blocked many parts oi
the mine, anJ, therefore, the mea searching
for bodies were unable to give any definite
idea of tbe number of those last. Several
miners who were just alive when found died
on the way to the surface or shortly alter
being taken from the car. The work of
re»cne will be continued through the night,
althouKh there is littlo hope that any m« re
men will be taken out alive.
Caprivi Works Hard, but He Is
Probably Beaten.
The New Army Bill Cannot Pass, and
the Reichstag Will Probably
Be Dissolved.
Sp«rlal to The Mornixb Call.
Berm.v, Dec. 14.— The debate on the
first reading of the army bill was continuel
in tl.e Reichstag to-day. Herr yon Mas
teuffel, a Drominent leader of the Con
gervative party, made a speech on the
measure, in the course of which he resent
ed the aversions cast upon the Conserva
tive party by Chancellor yon Caprivi, who
a f»-w days ngo declared that the Conserva
tives were supporters of Rector Ahiwardt.
On beUalf of the Conservative party Wan
teuffel disclaimed any intention of carrying
on a demagceie propaganda. They never
made their attitude toward the army bill
dependent upou concessions in other mat
Caprivi replied and referred totlie report
published in the Kreus Zeitung of a recent
meeting of the Conservatives, and said he
drew from this report the conclusion that
tne part}- had sympathy for the man who
bad been condemned by the judges of the
land as an aspersor cf the army.
This stateiueut was greeted witb cries of
"On, on," by the Conservatives.
Continuing, the Chancellor said he was
satisfied now to find the party declined to
identify itseif witn Ahiwardt.
Dr. Lieber of the Center party declared
the Centrists would only support the two
years.' service clause of the bill under the
existing organization, and would oppose an
increase in the number of soldiers provided
for in the bill. They would, he added, op
pose other points of the measure. In the
eonrse of his remarks Lieber made ex
tended reference to the relations existing
between Germany and the Vatican. He
laid particular emphasis upon the state
ment that the entire party would not dream
of demanding the restoration of temporal
power to the Pope as the price of the Vati
can's sanction of the Triple Alliance.
Upon the motion of Dr. Osann, National
Liberal, the bili was referred to a committee
of twenty-live.
Caprivi is doing everything in his powor
to gain time, in the hope of winning over
the Cen'er party, but everything points to
tto© abandon uncut of the army bill. The
socialists are actively organizing, in view of
the dissolution of the Reichstag, and declare
they are certain of an enormous increase in
votes. It is reported the magistrates are
instructed to have voting lists ready for
January 20. If tni*\ this points to the con
viction in Goverument rjre>s that dissolu
tion is imminent and will be necessary.
Fifty Conspirators Arrested at Val
Yalpakai^o, Dec. 14.— Another plot of
tl:e followers of the late President lialma
cedn has been discovered by the Govern
ment at Santiago and frustrated.
An attempt was made to corrupt the
Kevrtitii litvimeut, and the fact became
known to the Government Shortly before
the evening call yesterday the police
closed in, barring the exi'.s from the bar
racks. They then arrested several groups
of conspirator*.
The plans of the plotters were seized.
Various points in the city were to have
been sacked and lists of prominent Govern
ment officials who were to have been killed
were fouDd. A number of masks, daggers
and revolvers were also iound.
Forty-six prisoners are now in custody.
They are all ex-officers. Tlie Seventh RegL
The Morning Call.
nieut has bee i ordered south and tl:e execu
tive intend* asking Congress fur extra
ordinary powers. Public opinion demands
strong measures.
~lr. Balfour Indulges in Some Rather
Plain Talk.
London. Dec. 14 —The Conservative Con
ference Ht Sheffield has adjourned. A reso
lution was adopted in favor of measures to
remedy the depression in tlte agricultural
industries of (ireat Britain, provided such
measures should involve no increase in gen
eral taxation. The conference extiibited
great enthusiasm, especially in denouncing
Irish home rule.
Before the adjournment Balfour said that
the Conservatives would support any firm
and energetic Foreign Minister, no matter
what his politics. Tlie condition of the
international strain in Europe at present is
so great that it would be folly to anticipate
confidently an indefinite future of European
peace. Unless the imperial forces should
be kept at the highest possible efficiency,
the lime might come when the British
Foreign Minister would be powerless to
forcibly support the national honor.
Clearly France Has Kinjc Behauzin
Pretty Well Whipped.
Paris, Dec. 14— X ng Behanzin writes
that the negotiations which took place at
Cana had resulted in the conclusion of an
agreement providing for the cessation of
war in return for the cession of the town of
Kotonou to the French. Genera! Dodd, tlie
commander of the French forces, broke the
agreement, however, and oommptieed to
march to Abnmey, the capital of Dahomey.
Ueiiauziu adds that he thereupon set fire to
Aboniey and retired to Acradulen with
20,000 soldiers and is prepared to carry on a
sanguinary guerrilla warfare. He concludes
his letter by proposing to cede Wnydah to
the British.
European Nations Look Upon Them
With Disfavor.
London. Dec 14. — The Chronicle's
Vienna correspondent says that, according
to information received from a semi-official
source, the United States Immigration reg
ulations will form the subject of an inter
national exchange of idpa», and the Euro
pean powers will probably make a repre
sentation on the subject to the Government
at Washington.
His Brothers Involved in the Pan
ama Canal Scandal.
The President Reported to Have Said
That His Retention of the Office
Was Almost Impossible.
Special to The Morn i no Call.
London, Dec. 14.— A dispatch from Paris
to the Central News says : "The rcraor3 that
President Carnot will resign shortly are
confirmed this evening. At Tuesday's Cab
inet meeting, during a heated dispute be
tween Bibot arid Rouvier, the Presides! in
terposed the remark: 'The action of certain
ministers renders my retention of officfl
almost impossible.' Carnot's difficulty is
increased by the reports that his family and
brothers are involved in the Panama canal
scandal." '.y L . v '
Nothing to Add to His Statement Al
ready Hade.
Paris, Dec. 14.— Tiie principal witnesses
examined by the Panama canal committee
to-day were Rouvier, v. ho yesterday re
signed the finance port! . Constans,
formerly Minister of ilia Interior, and
Clemenceau, the well-known radical Deputy.
Rouvier declared that he had nothing to
add to what he had said yesterday. When
he asked Baron Reinach if he had com
mitted any criminal offenses or bad bribed
any Senators or Deputies, the Baron re
plied: "No, I nave realized mine profit*,
which I have shared with certain friends."
Clemenceau testified that Rouvier asked
him to sea ban on account of the desperate
9 ate of mind into which Baron Reiuach
had been driven oy the charges brought
against him by various newspapers. 1 lie
witness did not know why Reinach applied
to Ilerz to have the press attack's
stopped. When witness and Baron Reiunch
left the house of Constant tie last-named
gentleman having denied the instigation of
the newspaper^' agitation, the Barm had
said: "I am lost." _
Georges Duval, actlnz clitor of La .Libre
Parole, Aho was summoned to testify be
fore the committee, has written a disr*
fi.l letter, la which lie refuses to appear
ar.<l declares that Dnuaoat, the editor of
the paper, must lie liberated from prison.
The members of the committee ti
at length the proposal to invest it vita
judicial powers and decided that la view of
the attitude of the <>■ verument and ihe as
sistance it had given the c; mmitlee no fur
ther powers were necessary.
Lh Republic Francaise congratulates
Rourier upon resigning the finance port
folio. He will now be at liberty, the paper
say?, to attack his accusers, who, it adds,
are the assassins-of tee republic.
The monarchist papers arts jubilant over
the fall of liouvi»r, and lian his resignation
at a triumph for the monarchical cause.
The Debacle declares it' will lead a move
ment looking to the holding of another con
grers at Versailles.
A Washington Dispatch Says It Will
End Fatally.
N'fw FOBS, Dec. 14.— The following spe
cial dispatch lias be?n received from Wash
ington: James G. Blame is now on Bit
deatl-b.'j. The strenjith-sauping malaly.
from wnch he has suffered for so lornz a
time, has assumed a form which warns the
family and friends of the statesman's speedy
The Oi«ease attacked the lung 3 a short
ttaM IgOh and its course has b»Hled the skill
of physicians. There are reasons to believe
that the ex-Secretary'6 d«*ath may occur at
any day. There is a strong belief here that
It is Blaiie's desire to 'lie a communicant of
the church of which his mother was a de
vout number. Father Ducey's visit to the
Bl.iine icsidence naturally accentuated the
Washington, Dec. 14.— "Very much bet
ter," was the reply given this evening at
the family residence to th» inquiry about
the health of James G. Itlaine. .
New FOBS, Dec. 14.— A Washington dis
patch says James G. liuine Jr. is authority
for the statement that his father has not
joined the Catholic church.
Explosion of liynamite.
Hazi,eto\, Pa., Dec. 14.— An explosion
of dynamo- occurred at MilnesvMie this
evening witii terrible results. Thouias
Walter and Michael Parrish were blown
almost to a-t<>ms. Domiuirk Walt'-r, a con
tractor, and Michael Mares were fatally in
jured. The cause of the explosion is not
Train-Robber Collins Confesses.
Him in., i •., W. Va., Dec. 14— Tom
Collins, arres'f d this morning charged with
being the VSDM traiu-rcbber, made a com
plete cnnfpssi' ti of the entire affair, saving
that Forcer planned it two weeks ago. The
prisoners waived examination and were
bound over without bond.
Fatal Tire at St. Paul.
St. Pavi^ Minn., Dec. 14.— 1n ;< fire to
night in a bonding-house kept by Mrs.
Nonnie Kacims, me lady and her sou and
daughter were burned to death.
Oader Eclipse Clitmpajiut lor the holidays. *
Canal Promoters Greatly
This Congress May Not Act, but There
Is a Belief That the New
One Will.
Special to The Morning Cam.
Washington", Dec. 14.— The Nicaragua
canal project received attention nt both
wings of the Capitol to-day. The Shertna*
bill was considered by the Senate Commit
tee on Foreign Relations, and several slight
changes suggested by Mr. Sherman were
agreed to. Further consideration was then
postponed until the next regular. meeting of
the committee.
The chief interest, however, was on the
House side, where Senator Morgan deliv
ered an argument advocating the early comp
letion of tl.e- canal by Government aid.
Morgan spoke for two hours, and the com
mittee-room was well filled v*iih enthusi
astic Nicaragua canal promoters.- The
speaker was thoroughly conversant with
Mis subject. lie ha; always been a close
student of mutters affecting foreign and
interstate commerce and has taken special
Interest in the Nicaragua canal project.
Morgan's views were Riven at the special
request of the committee, He said that me
g;eat importance of the proposed work was
too well appreciated to call for extended
comment. He dwelt at length upon the
vast benefit that would result to the- coast
wise trad* of the country. The trip around
Capo Ho: 11 is too slow for these day, and
it is dancerous also. Morgan detailed the
events t!:.t have transpires in the history
of the caua! and explained at length the
financial propositions taat form the most
important feature of the- enterprise, includ
ing the proposed guarctitee by the Govern
ment of the United States of 5100,000,000 in
lie said that the Sherman bill, which was
now being conslderrd by the Senate Com
mittee on Foreign Reiation?, included this
proposition. He expected that the Senate
committee wonii be ready to report Sher
man's bill ;ior ,ow or very soon there
after. Certain amendments were to be
proposed Unit could not be divulged at th:
time. Mr/Morgan declared that he was ii
no sense a personal champion of the bill.
His , -ate— Alabama — was greatly Inter
ested in the commerce between the Atlantic
and Pacific ocean*. He gaTe a statistical
comparison of th« 9 business transacted by
the Suez and Snolt Me. Marie ennuis and
the immense volume of business that would
be transacted by the proposed Nicaragua
Considerable interest was evinced in the
financial aspect of the canal scheme by
those who heard Mr. Morgan speak, and It
was evident from the inquiries made that
there would be stronz opposition to the
pending legislation. This bill, it was said,
would give the promoters of the canal, alter
it hud been paid lor, the entire balance of
the $190,000,000 0f capital stock Wt alter
deducting the sums that had been paid for
concessions and for other expense*. '!!•>
remainder of stock «cu!tl amount to S7i\
-000.000 or $50,000,000, or more, at its par
Senator M r^nn said, however, that the
canal proDle were willing, should the
Govornnient guarantee the bonds fur the
construction of tup canal, to turn the S7O,-
OnO.OGO or £50,000.00Q of stock over to the
Governmeut, to Us held as it* own propert y.
lie said that Nicaragua favored the United
States against any other nation an ! wanted
it to build the canal. The Nicaragua Gov
ernment had already granted this couutry
valuable concessions for the pttrpeee. Great
Britain had stood by and seen the treaty
Biadr, after which she tried to get the same
concessions an 1 succeeded in making a
treaty subordinate to that with IheUaited
State;. In making that treaty Great Britain
had acknowledged mat the treaty of l&yj-^
--the Clayton-Bulwcr treaty — had bceu aban
At the clo«e cf Mr. Morgan's remarks the
committee adj taraed.
The committee of five sent here by the
New Orleans convention met to-ni^iu at the
Arlington Hotel. They talked over the
situation and were apparently very much
encouraged over the bright prospects for tie
bill's p.issage. !".'" I
Kentucky Is in Favor of Building the
Louisville, Dec. 14.— The Commercial
Club has indorsed the Nicaragua canal
ana recommended that the United States
own, complete and hold it. and have called
a State convention of commercial bodies la
Louisville on January .10 to make the rec
ouitucndatlous to Congress.
Christmas Pardons for Prisoners on
Alcatraz Island.
Washington, Dec. 11. — I. N. Day, of the
Grin of I. N. & J. G. Day of San Francisco,
lias been in tot me 1 by General Casey, chief
of engineers, that lie will be awarded the
contract for work at the Cascades on his
lowest, bid of $1,521,000. Mr. Day will bo
required to give a bond in the sum of
$400,000, and he will qualify within ten days
after the award of the contract. The stone
work at the Cascades will begin as soon as
the rainy season is over.
The contract fur a heating and ventilat
ing apparatus for the Los Angeles Post
office, for which bids were recently opened,
will not be awarded at tills time on account
of nonavailability of funds for this pur
The commanding offkerlat Alcatraz l<)
--iin<l baring recommended Ntttiian Berry for
eJeatoaej, to take effect en Christmas day,
ll much of his sentence at shall remain
unexpired on December 'J."J, is by direction
of the President remitted
la the case of Joseph (Iraollver, now at
Alcatrnz island, the unexpired part of his
sentence is remitted, and" he is given per
mission to enlist in Company I, Eleventh
IVnMotis 1-ave been granted a<» follows:
Calif on la: Orlftatl — FxMiu T. IteAlit
ter, Herman Uichter. William 11. Spitler,
William Chamberlain. Additional—lticb
ai i.l (i. Mayo. Increase— Jl«ury Colts.
Original wi.lowj, etc.— Martha A. Baker,
BrMfet Kobinson.
Oiegnn: Increase— William Meyer.
WashiugfDti : Oiiginal— Jonathan S. Jlob
ersoa. Addiiional— William L. Vis«cher.
incruasP— Josuj h Fiey. Original widows,
etc. — Mary Patterson.
The Comini-sioner's decision has been
affirmed in the case of the United States
vertus William P. Jieustls, llumboldt dis
trict, Cal.
Tl.e motion fur a review is denied in the
case or John Donnelly versus JaineM F.
Georg?, Los Angeles district, Cal., and in
the case of It. Worthingtou versus L. C.
Clbert, llumboldt district, Cal.
It Karris lias been appointed Postmaster
at Compton, Los Angeles County, vice G.
il. Marsden, resigned, and J. C. isouler at
Troplco, Los Angeles County, vice D. J.
Shuler. resigned.
The Treasury Department to-day pur
chased 320,000 ounces of silver at .W45.
But He Will Make an Effort to Atone
for It. ,
Wasijin-gton, Dec 14 — The Committee
on Interstate and Foicign Commerce was
given an hour this morning for the consid
eration of its bills. The San Fri\nci«c»
members were hoping that Representative
Cutting's bill appropriating $50,000 for a
new C'ubtooj-Uouso boat, to ye used m a
boarding- vessel, would be cons dered. as it
wa« one of the first bills reported from tho
Interstate and Foreign Commerce Commit
tee at the last session. Representative
Geary is a member of that committee, but
he neglected to call the bill up for considera
tion, consequently it will probably fail of
passage, as the committee may not be called
again this session. Mr. Cutliuc wil! try to
secure recognition from the Speaker to
call up his bill by unanimous consent. Its
passage would be of great beneht to the
shipping interests of the bay. Tb« old
II irtlej has seen twenty years of service,
and is about worn out. Mr. Cutting's bill
authorized the construction of a boardinj:
ves-ei to lafct her place.
Commissioner Morgan on the Educa
tion of Indians.
Washington, Dec. 14.— Indian Commis
sioner Morgan sent to the Secretary of the
Interior to-day a letter atatinu.thata crisis
hsd.bpen reached in the work carried on by
the Indian Cilice iv the education of Indian
He says the cfSeei9 helpless to further
enforce the regulations made in accordance
with the act of lfcl<u, and he says the fact; in
the case ere before the Secretary fur his
information. General Morgan gives the de
tails of several recent cases where the au
thority of the Gnvernmeut, as represented by
the Indian atrtnts. had been openly defied.
Morgan say* he does uut believe in using
violence, but he certainly does think the
Government should show the Indians that it
It in earnest in the matter. He is of opinion
that all that would be necessary would be a
show of force. The Commissioner makes
no specific recommendations.
McGarrahan's Bill Not Allowed to
Pass Unquestioned.
The Senate Should Not Be Hasty in the
Matter of Overriding President
Harrison's Veto.
KHixre Calu
ffA«iMM.rii\, Dec. 14 —In the Senate
the bill tßtfaorizlng ?he removal of the Pima
and (ii!a Indians from tlie ie>erv;itiOii In
Arizona to another reservation w.ts re
ported. Placed ntj the calendar.
The President's veto of last session of
the bill to submit to the Court of Private
Land Claims the t'.tl.i of William McG.irr.i
tian to tiie lUucho Panocho Grande in Cali
fornia was laid Before ill* Senate as ppeclil
order, and the vote was about be.' taken
on the Question, "Shall the bill pass?"
w lion Sanders demanded an explanation M
the part of the friends of the bill of their
reasons why it should pas- 1 . He explained
Mi own understanding of the matter. One
of his objections to the bill was that it
rested on the imputation thai the judicial
and executive departments of the Gov
ernment had been for many years past
guilty of wrongdoing in the premises. His
own proposition was that even if the ex
ecutive and judicial departments of the
Government had declared the original
grant valid it still would not hive found
the remotest foundation fur such provis
ions as were contained in the pending bill.
He thought, therefore, the Senators should
be grateful to the President for having re
called their attention to the bill. .'-•*'-
The bill was debated up to - o'clock, at
which time Uia in rning hour expired and
the I .«■! Ull to-morr'!W.
The anti-option bill was then taken ut>
and (reorga -resumed his argutueut Id .sup
port of his own substitute for it. He said
that ho saw in one dI the New York papers
the statement that dealers in futures in that
city had undertaken to punish the people
because i!.." Senate was considering this
bill. Cutton hod been made to fail three,
four or i.. point*, the dealers in futures
ihorebf uudertakinz to force the Senate to
cease from tho performance of a great con
stitutional duty. To show that the fall in
cotton was purely fictitious he called atten
tion to th« fact that while cotton had gone
tl3»u in NY* York, corn and provisions
had cone uu in Chicago. George spoke for
over two boars and did not finish. Tho bill
then went over without action.
Dealola' rosolßtloa ealtißf for infurmation
OB the subj"ct uf tl.e civil service was
agreed to.
The Senate then adj. turned after the fol
lowing nominations hail been confirmed:
Edwin E. Eili», tn tM agent for the Indians
of the Consolidated Puyallup Agency,
Washington. Postmasters: Arizona —J.
G. Pritchard, at BUbto; California— A»a
Crocker, at Suisun City; Montana— George
Pfeffer, at Boulder Valley ; Nevada— George
H. lie ll, at Carson City.
Mr. Anthony of Texas Objects to the
• System.
Washington*. Dae. 14.— 1n the House
Cobb of Missouri reported a bill from the
Committee on War Claims for reference to
the private calendar for the relief of the
heirs of Mary and Randolph Custis L9O of
Virginia, amounting to 5217.000.
'i no publication of io.oju copies of tho
President's annual messagowas ordered. -Q
After business of minor importance the
Jlouse went into committee of the whole on
the army appropriation bill. The ap
propriations carried by the bill are 524,
--252,743. against appropriations for the cur
rent year of 124,288,4501 and an estimate of
52T..P22.95C for the coming year. The bill
having been read for amendments, Anthony.
(IX) of Texas offered an amendment pro
vi ling that any retired officer or retired en
listed man shall not receive such pay if he
is receiving Day from the Government in any
other official capacity. ITIBIJIBBI (U.) of
Pennsylvania strenuously opposed the
amendment and referred to the cases of
General Sickles Jand IGeneral Rosecraus, to
both of whom ho paid a high compliment.
Ho was ably seconded bY Mr. Outhwaite
and the amendment was rejected. The cam-
DiiUot then arose and the bill was passed.
The House then adjourned.
President Harrison Tells Why Protec-
tion Has Failed.
MAX.iiKvrKi:, N. II . Dec. 14—Ex-Gov
ernor Cheney says that President Harrison
recently wrote him a letter in regard to the
recent election, saying. In part: "1 was a
leader imprisoned, and save for a little visit
to Air. ileid I knew or thought but little
about if. Protection ha« failed because the
wage-earner has refused to shire Ins shelter
with the manufacturer. He would not even
walk under the same umbrella."
There Will lie a Surplus.
Washington, Dpc. 14.— Secretary of the
Treasury Foster to-day assured Chairman
lloloun of the Appropriation* Committee
and > ringer of the Ways ami Means Com
mittee, as well as a number of other persons
of prominence, that there would certainly
be an available balance of $20,000,000 in the
treasury at the close of the fiscal year.
Deadly Feud in Georgia.
Wavm.-hohu. Ga., Dec. 14. —The Ten
detta between the McForrills and Joneses
culminated this afternoon in a resurt to
aim p. J. M. Jones was shot through the
right side, and Charley McForrill in the
right Hide and chest. Both were seriously
wounded. Waller McFonill was also pain*
fully, but not seriously, wounded.
A Valuable Horse Shot.
Columbus, Ga., Dec. 14.— The two-year
old horse Reez fell in his stall to-day and
received injuries of such a character that
he had to be shot The horde was owned by
J. J. McCaffrey, who had refused 825,000
for him. ~
' Tbe guaranteed curt (or all headaches!* ■ ' v .
Bromo-StUier— loc • bottle
Many flen Will Not Go to
the Senate.
Instructed to Vote for Neither Republi
canns or Democrats Where They
Hold the Balance of Power.
Fp«cla! to Tkk Morntvo Cam.
TorEKA. Kan*., Dec. 14.— Copies of a
letter from 11. E. Taubeneck, chairman of
the People's party national centra! commit
tee, have been received here, in which lie
urges the members of the new party to
forte the election of Biraightout Populist
Senators in those States where they hold
the balance of power in the Legislature.
The Taubeuecfc letter pumorts to be in
reply to one received from , D. B. Haaat of
Taconia,Wn6b.. who wishes to prevent. If
possible.^ any; Populist member voting for
either^ a Republican or Democrat. Tau
leneckiays: M Th« great question now is,
What" will the People's party legislators do
when it comes to balloting fur Senators?
Will they be big enough for the position
they occupy ?,*,.Will they remain true to the
people who elected them, or 4 will they dis
ari.ee iheir States and send men to the
United States Senate with the tinge or.
bribery attached to their certificates of elec
tion as the S.tat« :of Illinois did two years
ago?i Any one who has not pone through a
contest of that kind does not knew what he
will have to bear. The future of our move
ment rests with them." They can either
make or destroy. the party, but it seems to
mo any one with the fate of Moore and
Cockrell before him will never turn back on
the people who elected him/
Cardinal Satolli states the Occasion
of His Mission.
Baj/timoue, Dec. 14.— There has just
been issued for private circulation among
the Bishop* of the Catholic Church in the
United States an abstract of the minute* of
the late conference of Archbishop* in New
York. It states that Monslgnoi Satolli in
formed the Metropolitans that he had been
missioned by the Holy Father to speak
to them in his nauio on the question of
Catholic education. He then read and ex
plained fourteen propositions which he laid
before the Archbishops for the purpose of
finally settling the school question and in
dicating the means that should be adopted
foe imparting religious instruction to Catlio
-1 c children.
Alter having declared that this statement
was made in the name of the Pope, SatolW
wont on to say that ha had been charged,
moreover, by the Tope, to Inform the
Metropolitans that as it had been customary
with tli4 Holy See to aj>D~>int an apostolic
delegate to reside permanently in the coun
try where the hierarchy was well estab
lished nail religion flourishing. It was
tli« Pope's heartfelt desire that now a per
intaont apostolic delegation should be estab
lished in ih« United States, with the con
currence of the most reverend Archbishops.
Certain modifications were suggested to
tin, and Satolli explained that the docu
ment represented the mind of the Pipe,
wfrieli aid cot admit of discussion, but that
the style and expressions were his (Salotli'f.),
and that he would be happy [to make in
th "iv any modifications the assembled pre
lates deemed best.
Alter considerable discussion certain mod
iiii*JQE\ltl£XSl made on , lines previously
stated in these dfspTtchYi.*""' 1 "" "' •«**•—*•«
Archbishop Ireland having resigned the
position of secretary. Bishop Cliapelle was
elected to (hat position.
Rome. Dec. 14.— Much irritation exists nt
the Vatican on account of the attacks made
by certain American Catholic journals on
the person and mission of Monsignor
Satolii. It is learned, as regards the oppo
sition made to the policy of the Pope, that
the Vatican may cause an inquiry to be
made into its origin. .The Holy Father, is
desirous that his agents shall be respected,
and that His views of the pacification of
church troubles in the United States shall
be followed. If there be any need of if,
the Pore will, in this instancr, also take
severe measures with those who oppose his
intervention. It Is believed here that the
Vatican knows whence the| hostile criticism
proceeds. •
The Body Is Not Inclined to Favor
Free Trade.
rmT.AiM.i.pniA, Dec. 14.— At the meeting
of the American Federation of Labor tins
morning the Committee on resolutions re
ported a plan to create national or inter
untional unions wherever seven unions of
any, particular craft have been formed.
President Oosspats thought it would not
always be practicable, owing to the weak
ness of new union.-*. The debato on the
question was suspended to listen to the a I
dress of ex-Senator Blair of New Hamp
shire on hi* proposed improvement of the
common-school system.
A special commit toe was appointed for
the consideration r.f methods for limiting to
their proper functions the military ant
judicial powers, which, it was resolved, had
been used in contravention uf law and good
government dining th« recent labor encoun
ters. Another resolution on the same sub
ject was reported favorably, providing that,
as the strike, and boycott had failed as
weapons of organized labor, a campaign of
education should bo inaugurated by tho
federation and the irresistible power of tho
ballot be arrayed in the struggle for union
supremacy. This was referred to the same
special committee, together with others,
aimed against the military.
A large number of other resolutions were
introduced, among them the following: For
the prohibition of Japanese immigration;
asking for a Congressional investigation of
the late Coenr d'Alcne mining troubles;
favoring the opening of sehoolhouses for
public meetings, and for the exposition of
the lAbor problem in the public schools.
A brrez* over the tariff was provoked by
a negative report on the resolution astinc
for an extra session of Congress for the
enactment of free-trade legislation. A num
ber of communications if nfliltated bodies
were read, ami the convention adjourned
until to-morrow. \-
■ ■ ♦ — ■ —
Cleveland to Be Asked to Make the
Inaugural Speech.
Ciii< m;o. |)fc. 14. — At a meeting of the
ouinmhtee on ceremonies of the World's
Fail to-iUv it was decided that Groyer
Cleveland should bo asked to make the
speech on May 1.
At the close of the sneech Cleveland will
touch the button starling the 14.000 horse
power plant which is to run the machinery
of the exposition. Tho other exercises will
0 ii" »t of the reading of a poem by Dr.
Olivvr Wendell Holmes. It is intcuded to
have the exercises of the briefest possible
The dispute concerning the letting of the
contract for the printing of the official
catalogue of the World's Fair is being
•ettlod, as Comkey, to whom the contract
was given, aunounced to-night that ho had
no objection to labor unions mid that he
lutended to pay more than union wages to
the men who worked on the catalogue to
morrow. The entire subject will be ar
The Officers Say That There Is No
Pittsbirg. Doc. 14.— The cases of eni
l>r//t iiuMit and conspiracy against God
frey, Ball and Muodnrr, ex-supreme officers
of the order of Solyn. were resumed
tUjs saorniof. £xp«rt Vaugn testified
that the books showed a final shortage
of 51343. There was no explanation of the
shortage of $14,000, and he was not told
why or by whom $12,000 was afterward paid
In. lie found places in the books where
page- had been removed, and checks, war
rants and reports missing. Some of the
missing papers were afterward obtained
from Mundorf. The case for the prosecu
tion rested. The attorney for the defense,
in opening, claimed that Godfrey at no time
was short in hi) accounts and that it was due
to his efficient management, the order was
put on a good basis.
The ex-supreme secretary and one of the
three defendants was called to the stand by
the defense. The witness said : "When I was
chairman of tho finance committee I made
an examination of the books and found
discrepancies in the accounts of -the su
preme secretary, Benjamin F. BaUty. In
May, I*ol. I reported a shortage in the
accounts of Godfrey. I also reported tho
short in the accounts <f Beat y and
others. Godfrey made no attempt to con
ceal the shortnge of $0000 in his bank
account. Ho told the' trustee that Beatty
was petting a salary and he thought that he
had a right to a salary alfo."
Mexican Soldiers Held in Prison
by a Texas Justice.
An Act of Folly That Is Likely to
Lead to an International Com
Special to The Mokniica Call.
St. Louis, Dec. 14.— A dispatch from
Laredo, lex., gays: The Mexican Consul
here inform-, your representative that the
bandits after tneir butchery of Mexican offi
cers and ■oldlcri on Saturday night crossed
the Rio Grande into Texas and delvered
the tweive Mexican soldiers whom they
captured in the tight to a Justice of tbe
Peace at ban Ygnacio, where they are still
held prisoners. The Conaul was informed
that upon his application for «i writ of
habeas corpus t!ie soldiers would be re
leased, but he has not yet applied for ihe
No Mercy for Revolutionists Across
the Border.
Gi f.rrero, Mexico. Dec. 14. — The Gov
ernment telegraph has been repaired and
tl.e official report of the battle near San
V^: acio has bee:i scut to military head
quarter?. The battle touk place fifteen
miles from here, and on an order by courier
fur re-enforcements Mnj^r Esquebel left
immediately with 109 men: but the fight
was over and the revolutionists had crossed
the rtVer into the United States when he
arrived, taking with them twenty prisoners,
forty horses and a large amount of ammu
nition and guns. The Mexican soldiers
fought bravely. There were only forty
live of fttg opposed to 100 revolutionists.
Captain Seegar. who was in command, led
charge after charge against the opposing
force, but he was outnumbered and was
killed by a pistol-shot from the leader of
the revolutionists, who is thought to be
Prudeucio Gonzales, formerly a prominent
rancher of S:nrr County, Texas.
General Lorenzo Garcia, commander of
tliis military BOB*, has issued orders to all
troops stationed along the frontier to be on
the lookout for the revolutionists and show
tnem no tnefey' All the revolutionists
fuj'tured «>u ibis side of the border will be
dead ones in shoit order. A pronuueia
mento ha* been circulated among the
tajiotuu-'U iv Marr and Zapata counties
declaring a second invasion JTMexlco will
b<* made this month.
Nkw Okuaxs, Dec. 14 — A special to the
Tiuies-I>3m>>crnt from the City of Mexico
states that the sentence of death passed by
ihe Military court- uiar.ial at Monterey on
Colonel Niecerse Hernandez will be carried
out next Monday at sunrisp. Colonel Her
nandez was tried upou charges of assisting
Garza to escape.
Troops Take the Field in Pursuit of
the Bandits.
New OSUCAHS, Dee. 14. — A special to
t!ie AoMS-DoßMCrat from Sao Antonio
says: A dispatrh from Carrizo states that
two cun.panies of the United States Third
Cavalry had arrived there from Fort Me-
Intosh under command of Lieutenant He;
tinaton in search of the Mexican bandits
who committed the bloody onslaught on
Mexican troop-* at San Ygnacio last Satur
day. There is also a large force of United
Sta'.e* Dapatf Mar-hais in the field search
ing for the marauders.
The dispatch states that the revolution
ists were under the command of Eustagardo
Human, known as a notorious outlaw on
the lower Hio Grande. In an attempt to
airest him for the murder of another Mexi
can Ht Carraegeo, eight years ago. he killed
the Sheriff and escaped to the Texas side
of the river, taking up residence in Starr
County. In the battle at San Yirnacio, on
Saturday^ Captain Seegar and Lieutenant
Lopez, with four Mexican soldiers, sought
refuge in a jacket from the fury of the in
The place was surrounded an:l Ramon
set fire to the structure, masting six men
alive. In addition to this it is stated that
he killed fani other Mexicans in the fight
with his own hand. The Mexican scouts
in atten lame at the United States court in
San Antonio liavo been summarily ordered
to the front to aid in locating the bandits.
Sad End of the Daughter of an Eng
lish Aristocrat.
Chicago. Dee. 14.— T0-night it was
learned that the woman going by the name
of Nellie McNamara, who fell from a win
dow, dying of her injuries, a few days ago,
was uo other than Mrs. .Suanon Cole, the
daughter of Sir Johnson I.ittledale of the
English High Court of Justice.
Mr*. Cole procured a dlvorcs from her
husband here some ye.»r» ago and was
awarded alimony. The husband tied to
Canada to avoid the payments, and Mrs.
Cole sank rapidly. Tne divorce case at
tracted great attention during the trial.
Frozen Salmon for the East.
Vi< touia. Dec- 14— The steamer Danube
has arrived with frozen 6:ilmou from Cun
ningham's cannery to en East. If the ex
periment is a success Easterners will have
fre«li British Colnmbia salmon.
— — — — -♦_
Paderewsky Is Coming:.
Lmorotei Dec. 14. — Paderewskv, the
famous pianist, sailed for the United States
rre 3lti Baking
Iv all the great Hotels, the leading
Clubs and the homes.Dr.Price'sCreatri
Baking Powder holds its supremacy.
— r— -— * , ....
. Dr. ~. Price's . * The only Pure
Contains - Cream of Tartar
No Ammonia, Baking Powder.
No Alum, Its Purity
Or any other lias never been
Adulterant. Questioned.
••I_ , _ .
■ ■.-.•■■ •-•■- ■ ■-'-■■.." ■ ■ . •.•;.■ ■ .
40 Years the Standard f
>. scat Ij »'rSaMo7p TuWeTblp *FRJ»ii
Nothing Will Come of the
It WHI Not Be Easy to Get a Free-
Coinage Proposition Before
the House.
Fpeclal to The Mountnt. Cai.i.
Washington-. Dec. 14.— The silver and
anti-silver men in t*ie H<<use are engaged in
a little light skirmishing in anticipation of
the falliirn of the Brussels International
monetary conference, from which the mem
bers say they expect nothing. Each side
is now endeavoring to learn somedtin,: of
the purposes and views of tlie other side.
Talks with the free-silver men and avowed
opponents of the present Sherman law
show, it is believed, to be unlikely that
anything will be done at this session, either
in tlie way of the repeal of t!ie Sherman
law or the enactment of more radical silver
.This morning the House Coinage Com
mittee held its regular meeting. •The day
was set for the consideration of the Wil
liams bill to repeal the Sherman law. Wil
liams, it* author, was not present and the
bill went over. Then there were some very
Informal and general discussions of the sil
ver question. The proposition was put
forward in a rather indefinite" shape-thai
an opportunity be given In the House for a
vote on the repeal of the Sherman law.
The free-coinage men were not unwilling
that this should be done, but in order to
preserve their present parliamentary ad
vantage they suggested that the method by
which to accomplish this was to take up
the Bland bill, which at the last session was
finally displaced by a few dilatory motions
after the Speaker found it necessary to cast
the deciding vote on the hill.
Bland and Pierce, leaders of -the free
silver section »1 the Democratic party in
the iloiise, expressed their willingness- to
give the other side an opportunity to offer
the Williams and other bills as amendments
to the Bland bill, provided on their part the
anti-silver men would agree to let the
House come to a vole on the question of the
free coinage of silver and other proposi
tions more favorable to the extended use of
silver currency than the present law. Tracy
and Taylor of Illinois, without committing
themselves, were inclined to this view. The
committee adjourned without action.
However, it is thought that if the commit
tee was to agree unanimously upon some
recommendation to the House the sup
port of the Rules Committee would be ob
tained to a resolution making the silver bill
a special order, but nothing in the past his
tory of the committee warrants the conclu
sion that It will be able to act harmoniously
and as a unit on the question of the consid
eration of silver legislation in the House.
The Bimetallic League Wants Noth
ing but Free Coinage.
Chicago, Dec. 14.— The executive com
mittee of the American Bimetallic League
to-day adopted resolutions protesting against
the repeal of the act of July, 1800. stating
that it would leave our monetary system
just as it was under the demonetizing act of
1873, and deprive bimetallism of nil the
advantages gained in twenty years of earn
est effort. Any change in. the existing law,
unless in furtherance of tree coinage. Is un
equivocally opposed.
Leading Railway Presidents Appear
in a New Role.
Washington, Dec. 14. — A number of
prominent railroad men, inciudin,,- Mr.
Depew of the New York Central, President
Roberts of the Pennsylvania, President
lugaiis of the Uig Four and Chairman
Walker of the trunk lines, were before the
Senate Committee ori Interstate Commerce
to-day to advocate the passage of the
amendment to the interstate commerce law,
introduced by Cullom, to modify the exist
ing law so as to authorize railroad com
panies to form pools under the supervision
of the Interstate^ Commerce Commission
and wipe out the penal clause of punish
ment prescribed.
All the gentlemen named above urged
that the great Majority of the railroads of
the country were in favor of the proposed
amendment. Depew, in the course of his
remarks, snid there were eight roads be
tween New York and Chicago, but for all
the purposes of the public there was but one.
If an ironclad rule of equal rates un.ier
equal conditions of time was established,
the New York Central mid Pennsylvania
would do eight-tenths of the business and
the other roads would go into bankruptcy.
Trie law preventing rooling was creating
trusts. If the law continued in force five
years longer Dcpew thought that there
would not be an independent business man
in any of the large cities of the Uuited
StaUs. This miserable condition of affairs
was being brought about by a law intended
to prevent trusts. Under the proposed
amendment the roads woutd be authorized
to make contracts upon a busiuess basis and
could agree upon rates which would always
be the same to the public.
In discussing existing condit T ons Mr. Dp
pew said that it would soon be impossible
for manufacturers to exist except at ter
minal points.
Ingalls spoke to the same effect. If tlie
amendment passed, said lie, it would not
result in an increase of rates, but in equal
rates, ami in many cases it would operate
to reduce rates.
An Idaho nining Camp the Scene of
a Killing.
Lkwistox, Idaho, D c. 14.— News has
been received from Warrens, a mining
camp 165 miles distant, that John Wilkius
was shot and killed by Harry Schiller, a
week ago.
It was the result of an old feud. Both
were in love with the same girl and Wilkins
finally married her.
At a candy-pulling en December 4
Schiller told Wilkins that if he passed his
house on the following moruiug he would
kill liim.
Wilkins was not to be bluffed, however,
and went past Schiller's house on a pair of
snowshoes next day. Wilkins not appear
ing in the evening a party went in search of
him and found Ma dead body in front of
Schiller's house. .Schiller was arrested.
A Yale Student Arrested for Despoil
ing a Professor.
New Havex, Conn., I)-c. 14— W. G.
Venn um, a member of the freshman
class at Yale, was arrested to-night
for theft. Friday last Dr. Anderson,
professor in the Yale gymnasium, lost
a quantity of jewelry and a pocket-book
containing a large gum of money, the whole
valued at £400 or $500. In a bureau drawer
in Vennuui's room were f.-und a uumber of
piece* of jewelry which Dr. Anderson
identified ns his property. The young man
sturdily maintains his innocence and de
clares that he is the victim of a conspiracy.
Vennutn belong* la Waucliita, Ills.
• \
Foxhall Keene Will Try to Arrange a
; Match. ;
New York, Dec. 14.-Foxball Keene,
who sailed with his bride on the Majestic
for England to-day, took with him a chal
lenge from the American Polo Association
to the , players/ of Hurlingham and all Eu
rope for ,a s?ri«3 of .. international polo
matches in. this country next summer, Witii
Keene sailed E. Wliburd Roby of tbe
Meadowbrook Club. He will act as a spe
cif agent with Keene in arrangma the
matches. Charles Carroll of Hempstead,
who is in England, will act as to advisory
member of the committee.
James Ulute, whip of tlie Meadowbrook
Hunt Club, is also in England. He was
commissioned to buy a pack of hounds for
the newly organized Hollywood Hunt Club
and to ga her the best polo ponies to be had
in Engltod. Should the English team come
over tho players will have to be handicapped
on the same scale as the American players.
The handicap list shows that tbe best play
ers here are Fexbe.ll Keen?, J. If. Cheever,
August Belmont. O. W. Bird, T. A. Haver
nieyer, Douglas Robinson, J. L. Kernachan,
E. ia Montagne, J. E. Cowdln and Ttiomat
Hitchcok Jr.
Reliable Information From the New
Diggings Wanted.
Flagstaff, Ariz., Dec. 14. — The ex
citement ever tlie gold fields on the San
Juan River in Utah, 173 miles northeast of
this place, is as groat as at any time since
the discovery became known. Four outfits
left here to-day. There has been as yet no
reliable information as to the extent and
richness of the discovery. The fact that no
one who goes returns leads many to be
lieve that jrold exists in unlimited quantities.
No one as yet has seen any nuggest from
the new placers.
There are about 1000 people on the ground,
for whose maintenance there are no pro
visions, except such as are taken in by in
dividuals. It takes from twelve to fifteen
days to make the round trip from either
Flagstaff or Winslow, the nearest points to
the new' Eldorado. Reliable news is ex
pected here every day. So far the report*
pent out as to the latge amounts of gold
taken out have been the sheerest fabrica
tions, although there la no doubt that there
Is gold in the San Juan.-* r . •
A Rank Decision by an Umpire Causes
Serious Trouble.
Los Angkles, Dec. 14.— Los Angeles de
feated ban Joses to-day by the score of 6 to
3. Harper and Knell pitched. A bad deci
sion by McDonald in the third inning near
ly caused a riot, aud the umpire bad to
threaten several members ol th« lr,c*l team
with expulsion from the grounds to secure
Los Antilles 0 0 0 4 0 0 2 0 *— 0
Base lilts 0004 1 0 2 o •
San .loses 0 0102 000 0-
Base lilts 1 11120010
Earned rum— Los Angeles 1, Three hasa hit—
Tread way. <.l-nalvin. Two- base bits— McCan ley,
Everett. Dooley. Denny. Sacrtflce h ts- Baldwin.
Lookabau.ch. First base on errorj— Los Angeles 4,
San Joses 4. First base on called balls-Los Angelas
4, San Jonsl. Lett on bases— Lo* Angeles 5, Saa
Joses 8. Struck out— Hr HarDer 2. by Knell 7.
Double play— Stafford to McCauley. 'Pained bill—
«.'larlc. Wild pitches— Harper 'I. Time or game—
One hour forty minutes. Umpire — McDonald.
Scorer— Batter' 1..
Arrest of a Notorious Female Forger
in Alabama. -
Tacoma. Dec. 14.— News was received
tonight of the anest at Huntsvilip, Ala., of
Annie Murphy, alias Mis* McKea, who is
supposed to haTe forged numerous drafts
purporting to be drawn by the Tncoma
National Bank and the Commercial Bank
on the Chase National Bank of New York
Yesterday the cashier of the Tacoma"
Bank received a message from the Farmers'
and Merchants' National Bank of Hunts
ville. asking as to the genuineness of. a
draft drawn on a New York bank for $2947.
A reply was sent that the draft was bogm
and a reward offered for the woman's
arrest. This woman's clever transactions
have been causing banks trouble all over
the country.
Neale's Body Sighted.
Sax Diego, Dec. 14.— 1t is reported that
the body of George Neale, the boy murdered
by Captain Smith cf tho slpop Lou, has been*
sighted in a bunch of kelp off the Lower
California coast, near Ensenada. Asailonat
has gone out from there to look for tlie body.
Cholera at Hamburg.
Lonpox, Dec. 14 —The Standard's cor-
respondent at Hamburg says that foar
oases of cholera have been discovered in the
city since the 21st insr.
Entitled to Immunity.
BxkUN, Dec. 14.— Tbe Reicbstac to-dny
adopted a motion declaring Rector Ahlwardt
entitled to immunity from imprisonment.
Rosecrans Much Better.
Washington-, Dec. 14.— At midnight
General Rosecrans was much better. Ke
is now able to walk around in his room.
Whisky Going Up.
Lorrsvii.i.K, Ky., Dec. 14.— The whisky
trust lias issued another schedule raising
the price of whisky Seen it per calloa.
Possibility of Its Passing Into the
Hands of New Owners.
There is a stroug probability of an early
sale of the San FraueiSL-o and North Pacific
A week ago upon motion in the Superior
Court of Sau Rafael the order of sale of the
personal property of the late James XL Don
ahue, consisting of railway stock of the
railroad, was vuca^cd and a new petition
filed which will come up for hearing to
rn orrow.
The legatees under this will are, is said,
very anxious and determined to sell tins
railway stock and procure their legacies.and
it may be safely concluded that the San.
Francisco and North Pacitie Railroad will
be in the hands of new owners before the
end of January, 1593.
There are several syndicates looking
sharply at thu road, which pay.* 6 per cent
on $6,000,000, and it is now thought b«yooJ
all doubt that the stock will brine $20 per
share. ' "
James M. Donahue's estate ha? 42.000 ■
shares and. the Seli^mans hold the remain-'
Ing IS,(X>O shares.
{ .'/ I '1- 'I # v'
.".Well! Well!", .
That's the way .you feel after one or ' •
two of Dr. Pierces Pleasant Pellets :
have done their work. You feel •
well, instead of bilious and consti-
pated ; your sick headache, dizzi-
ness and indigestion are gone. It's
done mildly and easily, too. You '
don't have to feel worse beforo you
feel better. That is the trouble,
with the huge, old-fashioned pill. *
These are small, sugar-coated, eas-
iest to take. One little Pellet's a
laxative, threo to four are cathartic.
They regulate and cleanse the liver,
stomach and bowels — quickly, but-
thoroughly. They're the cheapest
pill, sold by druggists, because you
only pay for the good you get.
They're guaranteed to givo satis-
faction, every time, or your money
is returned. That's the peculiar i
plan all Dr. Pierces medicine* art -'
•old on. ""'."•" :•
_ C&a you ask more? -

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