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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Dec. 2, 1902)
THE MOK$IjSTtt" PKEGPIANTUEDAT, DECEMBEE 2, 1902.
LAKE VESSELS LOST!
Steam Schooner Wrecked
TWENTY LIVES- SACRIFICED
Terrible Gale ob Lake Snpcrlor
Tear Loose Vessels in Tow and
Drives Steamer Ashore-i-Schoon-er
Aloaa Is Also Missing.
SAUIiT STE. MARIE, Mich., Dec. 1
In the terrible west gale on Lake Superior
Saturday night the steamer Charles Heb
ard was driven on the rocky shore at
Point M&jnalnse and was soon dashed to
pieces by the seas. Her crew, consisting
of 13, men and a woman cook, have not
beeti Tieard from, and It is feared all have
perished. The schooner Aloha, one of
the consorts which the Hebard had In
tow. broko away from the steamer In
Lake Superior and has not been heard of
since. When last sighted she was labor
ing heavily in the trough of the sea. Lit
tle hope is entertained for her Bafety.
The schooners "Warmington and Fran
comb, the other vessels of the tow, ran
before the gale after breaking away from
the steamer and Anally succeeded Jn
reaching an anchorage at Copper Mine
Point. Tonight the tugs General arid Phil
adelphia were dispatched from this port, to
bring the two schooners here and to
search for eome trace of the Aloha.
The four boats had loaded lumber at
"West Superior and were bound for Lake
Erie ports. When In the middle of Lake
Superior, Saturday night, they were
struck by the gale, and soon after the
Aloha, the rear vessel of the tow, parted
her tow line and went adrift. When last
seen she was rolling in the trough, with
none of her canvas set. The remaining
two consorts either broke away or were
ect adrift soon afterward. Before day
light Sunday morning the Francomb
reached Copper Mine Point, at the east
end of the lake. When day dawned the
wreck of th Hebard was seriously near
shore, with only the smokestack and pilot
house sticking out of the water, but by
6:30 o'clock everything had disappeared
and the ship and cargo were being strewn
along the beach by the breakers. As the
shore at that point is very rugged and
rocky, it is feared that, even if the crew
had attempted to leave the steamer when
she struck, their boat must have been
dashed to pieces.
Tho first news of the disaster was
brought here at noon today by the steam
er -Oasifrage" -which arrived from Michl-
pocoten. Mrs. MeArthur, wife of the cap
tain of the Francomb, came down on the
The list of the members of the crewtof
tho Hebard, according to the last trip
sheet, is as follows:
George G. Ryan, captain, Detroit.
William Schumacher, flrst engineer, De
troit. Joseph Roy,, second engineer, Detroit.
T. F. Correll, first mate, Detroit.
A. Jackson,- second mate, Detroit.
Charles Barton, ' wheelman. Mount Cle
mens, C. Eastman, wheelman.
John Koortas, watchman, Detroit.
Nell Faj watchman.
William Egan, fireman.
George Turpln. deckhand.
Matthew Hudson, deckhand.
Mrs. aBrncs, cook, Buffalo.
The crew of .the Aloha on her last trip
was f ollowpi ..ii - t
Peter. Johnson, master, Tonawarida.
Benjamin Berry, mate.
Mrs. Olsen, cook.
G. Anderson, seaman.
William Much, seaman. .
S. G. Miller, seaman.
R. A. Bell, seairian.
The stcamor Hebard was owned by.Hol
iand fi: Graves, of Buffalo. She was built
in 1S8S and registered 761 tons. The Aloha
was owned by the same firm. She regis
tered 521 tons. t
ST. LOUIS' EVEXTFXJL TRIP.
Liner Reitch.es New York After a
Very Stormy Passage.
NEW YORK, Dec. 1. The American
line Btcamer SL Louis arrived in port early
today from Southampton and Cherbourg,
one day late, after a very stormy passage.
The St. Louis left the Channel with mod
crate breezes, which later became a gale,
with violent saualis and a very high, dan
gerous sea. The gale continued until Fri
day. Among the pasosngers were J. Al
lison Bcwen, Deputy United States Consul
General at Paris, and General Ben I. Til
Joen. formerly of the South African Re
Aa the St. Louis came Into her dock she
rhowed the effects of the rough weather.
Her funnels were salt lncrusted where
the 6pray had been dashed against thorn,
and one of the forward starboard boats
hung a wreck on the davits: others on the
same ?lde were marked by dents where
the heavy seas had struck them.
Durln? the height of the storm on Wed
nesday afternoon one seaman, Charles
Johnson, a Norwegian, fell overboard and
was lcet. During most all of the trip the
captain was obliged to remain, on the
bridge and moot of that time the ofticers
were lashed to supports to keep the seas
from carrying them away.
On the 29th the St. Louis ran into a
violent hall storm and the hailstones were
so large that the officers had hard work
navigating the ship. For days they ran
the vessel, under reduced speed, with the
passengers behind storm doors and the
cea continually breaking over the ship
and sweeping the decks.
On Wednesday about 4 o'clock in the
afternoon the storm became worse. Seven
seamen were detailed to make the life
boats more secure, when a heavy sea
came curling over the rail. There was a
shout of warning, and all of the men held
fast except Johnson, who was dashed
overboard. The boat was stopped, but so
wild was the sea that no aid could be
given to the man, and the steamer re
sumed her journey.
Yesterday afternoon, when the St.. Louis
was eff tho Nantucket lightship, a fire was
dlrcovered forward on the main deck . It
was caused by a defective electric wire,
and was extinguished with a few buckets
of w?ter The incident created no excite
ment. NO HOPE FOR THE BANNOCKBURN.
Fails to Discover Signs of
Vessel or Crew.
STLT STE. MARIE, Mich., Dec. J.
There is no longer hope for the safety of
the steamer Bannockbum and her crew of
20 men. The death knell to the hopes of
the owners and relatives of the crew was
sounded today, when a dispatch was re
ceived from the captain of the tug Bcyn
ton stating that he had traversed the en
tiro shore where the missing steamer was
believed to ham stranded, and that no
trace of the boat was discovered.
It now seems certain that the wreckage
found by the steamer Rockefeller in the
middle of Lake Superior marked the
watery graves of thp r.tcamer and her
crew. As the waters of Lake Superior
reach their greatest depth at that point. It
is probable that none of the bodies will
SCHOONER CELTIC MISSING.
Crew of Eight May Have Been Lost
on Lake IJtiron.
DETOUR, Mich., Dec. L The schooner
Celtic. In tow of the steamer Runnels,
broke away from the steamer In the gale
Saturday night when In the norCh end of
Lake Huron, and It is feared ha3 been lost
nrtth all on board. After searching all
along the east shore ol the lake from
Duck Island northward to this point, with-.
out finding- a trace of the schooner,, tnc
Runnels came here today. The Celtic' car
ried "a crew, of eight, but the only mem
bers of the crew known here were Cap-"
tain H. Jeffries, of Detroit, and Cook 3Iar
garet Quirk, of Marine City.
BELGIAN STEAMER LOST.
Reported to Have .Foundered "Witk
Twenty-four oa Board.
BRUSSELS, Dec L There Is an. unconfirmed-
rumor that the Belgian steamer
Leopold has foundered In the North Sea
and 24. persons have been drowned.
Astoria Marine Notes.
ASTORIA, Dec. L (Special.) The
American barkentlne Chehalis, which has
been tied up at Clifton for several weeks
awaiting a charter, has been ordered to
Aberdeen, where she will load lumber.
Captain Edgar M. Simpson, son of A. M.
Simpson, owner of the vessel, goes as her
master. This la Captain Simpson's first
trip as master, and he received his papers
only a few day ago.
Collector of .Customs Robb has received
notice from the Treasury Department at
Washington that the fine of 55000 recently
assessed against the British ship Riverside
for failure to produce consular bills of
health on her arrival from Hamburg, had
been reduced to ?5. The agents of the ves
sel at the port of departure forwarded
the necessary papers, and they are now on
file at the customs department.
Deputy Collector Parker today paid off
the crew of the revenue cutter Perry.
The salaries amount to about $2000 month
ly, and the vessel has other disbursements
amounting to an additional $1000.
No Fine Likely lor Danish Captain.
SEATTLE, Dec. 1. It Is notfllkely a fine
will be Imposed upon Captain Connauton,
of the Danish steamship Manauense,
which was charged with carrying four
passengers from St. Michaels to Seattle.
Under the law foreign bottoms have not
the right to carry passengers between
American ports, and Captain Connauton
has assured Deputy Collector Mitten that
he was within the law. Four Americans
boarded his steamer at St Michaels for
Vladivostok, but decided not to remain at
that port, and shipped as members of the
crew on tho voyage to Seattle.
Not the Siglin. I
PORT TOWN SEND, Wash., Dec. L
Developments go' to show that the schoon
er passing here last evening, and which
was reported as the overdue schooner
General Siglln, from Behrlng Sea, was
not that vessel, but tho schooner Volante,
a vessel similar In size and rig. The
Volante is also from the north, and was
considerably overdue when she reached
Steamer Edith Under Repairs.
VICTORIA, R. C, Dec. L The steamer
Edith, which sprung a leak off the Cape 10
days ago bound from Tacoma to San Fran
cisco, with coal and had to be beached at
Port Angeles to save her, arrived at Es
quimau this afternoon and has been
hauled out In the drydock for repairs,
which will cost 530,000.
Stormy Trip Around the Horn.
SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. ll The British
ship Afon Alaw. which has arrived from
Swansea, reports a very stormy passage.
Off the River Platte, severe storms were
encountered, and from there on a series
of severe gales were met. The vessel had
several narrow escapes from being
wrecked by collisions with Icebergs.
British Warship for Panama.
VICTORIA. B. C. Doc. ,L H. M. S.
Grafton, flagship of the Pacific station,
sailed for Panama and points along the
South American Coast this afternoon. H.
M. S. Amphion was to have accompanied
her. but owlnfe to some defects found in
her boilers she was. obliged to remain until
repairs can be made. . ,
Captafn Parltcr" Drops Dead.
SEATTLE, Dec L Captain Frank O.
Parker, of the -sh'lp Orientalnaw jat San
Francisco,- dropped1 dead, of heart disease
In his daughter's home here yesterday.
He -vyas .well inown in all Coast ports.
Indravclll Is Loading.
The China steamer Tndravelll moved up
from the Flouring Mllls tb the O. R. &N.
dock at Alblna arid leaded flour and cc-t-ton
yesterday: She- will probably get
away Wednesday .morning.
-The steamer Quito moved from. the Portland-Lumber
Company's mill to the East
ern Mill to complete her cargo for Ma
nila. ,. ;
The steamer Alliance has arrived from
San. Francisco and way points;
' The Isle of Arran and the Gencsslln are
expected to leave down the river this
The German bark Silo, which was towed
Into' Nagasaki dismantled, has been con
demned and ordered sold. Another vessel
has been chartered to load at Chemalnus
In her place.
Forelffr and Domestic Paris.
ASTORIA. Die. 1. Arrived At IP, M. and
left up at 3 P. M., steamer Alliance, from
San Francisco and way ports. Arrived At
3 P. M., German bark Neeala. from Tslnctau.
Left up kt 4 P. M., schooners Fred J. "Wood
and Virginia. Condition of the bar- at 5 P.
M.. rough; wind northwest; weather hazy. .
San Francisco, Dec. 1. Sailed At 6 P. M.,
steamer San Mateo, for Portland.
Gibraltar, Dec 1. Arrived Trave, from New
Tacoma Dec. l.-Arrlved Steamer Queen,
from San Francisco; rchooner Philippine,
from San Pedro: British hark Eaton Hall,
from Port Townsend; United States trans
port Dlx.- from Seattle. Sailed Steamer City
of Topeka, for Alasia; ship Florence, for
Yokohoma, Dec l.Sa.Ued Empress of In
dla, from Hons Kong, etc., for San Fran
Gibraltar. Dec. 1. Arrived Trove, from
New York for Naples and Genoa.
Liverpool. Dec 1. Sailed Peruvian, for St
Johns and Halifax. Arrh'ed 30th, Ivernla,
Southampton. "Dec 1. Sailed DcutscUland.
for New York.
Naples, Dec 1. Sailed Peruvian, for New
New York, Dec 1. Arrived Ryndam. from
New York, Dsc 1. Sailed Maine, for Bre
Plymouth, Dec. 1. Sailed Patricia, for New
Cherbourg. Dec 1. Sailed Deutchland, from
Hamburg and Southampton, for New York.
isiew iorfc, Dec 1. Arrived Lahn. from
Genoa, Naples and Gibraltar; La Champagne,
CALLS FOR A WARSHIP.'
British Minister to Venezuela In
censed at Continual Attacks.
NE YORK, "Dec 2. It Is known upon
good authority, cables the Herald's corre
spondent at Hamilton, Bermuda, that the
British Minister in Caracas, Mr. Haggard,
has requested the Admiral of the British
fleet at Bermuda to send a warship im
mediately to La Guayra, in consequence
-of the continual and bitter Attacks In the?
Venezuelan official press upon the British
government. Relations between Great
Britain and Venezuela are becoming, tho
dispatch asserts, more and more strained.
PREPARING FOR ATTACK.
German Spy Makes Photograph of
NEW YORK. Dec 2. It Is officially re
ported, .says a Herald dispatch from Wil
lemstad, Curacao, that a stranger who is
asserted to be a German Naval Lieuten
ant arrived in Maracalbo on November 10
and carefully Inspected that city. He
took photographs of the forts ,and the
surroundings; and studied. the bar, chan
nel and currents at the entrance to the
Tho German gunboat Panther arrived
at Maracalbo several days later and the
man went on board. x
STOKERS RULE THE CITY
THEY PREVENT SHIPS FROM LEAV
' ING .MARSEILLES.
Thoasands of Passengers, Some of
Them Destitute, Clamor for Relief
and Appeal to Government.' x
MARSEILLES. Dec. L The strike of
stokers, sailors and others here .Is assum
ing gravity with the arrival of many more
steamers. The sailors and stokers imme
diately leave their ships and the passen
gers are Unable to proceed to their desti
nations. The number of belated pjissen
gers at Marseilles now reaches 1500. Many
of the passengers are destitute.
The port remained .quiet throughout the
day, "but many strikers were loitering
about the mines and wharves, where
work was almost at a standstill. Ves
sels arriving from abroad, bowever, find
no difficulty In discharging. Three thou
sand five hundred strikers met this after
noon and adopted a manifesto' demanding
that the towing, companies should
' MRS. JELLEN GORE.
Mrs. Ellen- Gore waa studying music In Paris, and, while In the apartments of
a Russian musician named De Rydzewskj, was shot through the head by a pistol
bullet. The first impression was that Mrs. Gore had been murdered by the man,
who had In some manner beguiled her to .his rooms, t Subsequently the sulclda
theory was brought forward and held to bo untenable. Tho United States Coniul
General In Paris was directed by the State Department to ascertain the causeof
death, and he appointed a board of American-physicians to conduct a rigid au
topsy. These physicians, after a conference with the French physicians, have, it
is said, practically come to the conclusion that Mrs. Gore was killed by a bullet
from thd Russian's revolver, which had been accidentally discharged by his
dropping It to the floor.
cease their services as regards French
vessels. They also passed a resolution
calling on all the engineers and stokers
to abandon work within SI hours, under
penalty of being pronounced false broth
ers. A delegation of delayed passengers from
Algeria and Tunis waited upon the Prefect
of the department. The spokesman, the
Assistant Mayor of Algiers, explained the
consequences that enforced stay at Mar
seilles would have upon those whose busi
ness demanded their presence In the t'owns
to which they were proceeding In Algeria,
while many others were now absolutely
destitute. The Prefect promised to do his
best to arrange for the transportation of
the passengers by way of Port Vendres
and to make an appeal to the government
to give some assistance to the more needy
among them. The passengers afterward
held a meeting and decided to telegraph
to Premier Combes and to the resident
General In Tunis calling attention to their
Tranquillity prevails in the city tonlghf.
Eight thousand troops are here, and the
port Is strongly patrolled.
The captains -of the coasting vessels
have decided to remain neutral, but will
refuse to sail If the crews are Incomplete.
The chief engineers have agreed to leave
the steamers, and the petty officers also
have resolved to Join the strikers If their
vessels are ordered to put to sea. but In
the meantime they wish to remain on
board In care of them. The steamer Mag
nolia tolled for Nice tonight with a ci;ew
composed of six captains and p'.x firemen.
Among the delayed vessels !e the
steamer Chadoc with EOO solfilers on
board for Tonkin. But It Is stated that
she will sail tomorrow with a comple
ment of naval sailors on board furnished
by the Ministry of Marine.
MUST EAT OLD HORSE.
Berlin Butchers. Invite Philanthro
pists to Fenst They Shlrlc.
BERLIN, Dec L Distinguished mem
bers of the Society for the Prevention of
Cruelty to animals have been Invited to a
horse meat dinner on December 15 by the
Fleischer Zeltung, national organ of the
German butchers, which says It desires to
mensuro the sincerity of the society in Is
suing Its recent appeal to the public to
eat more horse meat so as to be merciful
to animals unfit to work, which will be
relieved of their sufferings If. the con
sumption of horse meat 13 made more pop
ular. The paper as yet has not received
any acceptance to the Invitations.
The paper promises to put up as good a
horEe meat feast as an accomplished cook
can produce, but the only material mu3t
be an aged, rheumatic beast such as the
society desires to emancipate. No young
colts will do.
TO LET JESUITS RETURN.
Demi Growing Out of Compromise on
German Tariff Bill.
BERLIN, Dec 1. The definite statement
Is made by the Breslau Anzeiger, a Cath
olic journal, that the present Reichstag
will pass another resolution asking; the
government to repeal the law forbidding
the return of the Jesuits to Germany, and
It is. affirmed that the Bundesrath will
this time consent to the proposed repeal.
The action of the government Is under
stood to be due to a compact with the
Center or Clerical party in return for
the lattcr's support of the compromise
tariff bill. The Center party has tried for
years to get the law rescinded, and has re
peatedly and successfully brought the
matter up In the Reichstag, but the Bun
desrath has steadily refused to agree to
CANXOT ALL GO TQQETHER.
FoTrers Find Simultaneous Evacua
tion of Shanghai Impossible.
PARIS, Dec 1. The Foreign Office has
received advices showing that It 13 Im
rtosslbli to enrrv out th nlnn for n dmul
taneous evacuation of Shanghai by the '
troops of the powers.. After arranging
the terms of the eyacuatlon, tlje date for
the embarkation of the forces was left
"opeh and the dfflclals here are now ad-j
vised that the British commander has or
dered his detachment to evacuate Shang
hai December 20. The French and Ger
man forces are not prepared for such an
early movement, as they are lacking In
transports and other facilities, but It la
.said the French forces will be embarked
as soon as transportation is available af.
ter December 20.
SHANGHAI. DecrT-Another hitch has
occurred In tho" evacuation of this city
by the foreign garrisons. The commanders
of the German and French troops Jdeclare
tSjfy will not leave beforeFebruary.
CORSICA CUT OFF BY STRIKE.
Deputy Fails to Induce Government
to Restore Traffic.
PARIS, Dec 1. The strike of the sailors
and stokers came up In the Chamber of
Deputies this evening In the form of a
question by Deputy Arene, whos repre
sents the Ajacclo Division of Corsica, re
garding the intentions of the government
as to securing the transportation of pas
sengers and freight to and (rom Corsica.
It was not admissible, he said, that a
French Department, as the Island of Cor
sica was, should remain deprived of com
munication with France.
Minister of Commerce Troulllot, In reply,
said that the policy of tho government in
the matter of strikes was to maintain an
KILLED IN PARIS.
attitude of neutrality toward both par
ties arid to protect the workmen In the
free exercise of their right to strike and
also to enforce regularity In the public
service. The postal service was already
fully assured and there was not a single
mall bag now delayed, but It was not pos
slble to re-establish the passenger and
freight traffic In the normal way. Tho gov
crnment was still studying what was the
best remedy to apply to the situation
After a brief discussion the subject was
dropped and the House adjourned.
WILL IMPROVE WANG RIVER,
China at Last Accedes to Demands
of the Powers.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 1. After much
passive resistance from some officials,
China has at last taken steps to execute
that part of the treaty of Pekln which
Involves the improvement of the Wang
River from Shanghai to the ocean. Mr,
Conger today cabled tho State. Depart
ment that the Foreign Office had Informed
him that it had given Instructions to all
Viceroys to appoint representatives from
the Wang River Conservancy, as the In
ternational Hoard of River Management
KILLING OFF THE REBELS.
Turkish Troops Massacre Whole Vil
lages in Macedonia.
NEW YORK, Dec. l.Prlvate telegrams
received in Geneva at the headquarters
of the Armenian refugees in Europe, con
firm the report of a massacre In Mace
donia, cables the London correspondent
'of the Tribune. Most of the leaders In
the recent Insurrection have been killed
under various pretexts. Turkish troops
formed cordons around villages, cutting
off their communications'. It Is feared a
majority of the villagers have perished.
What They Want
Buyers of flnewilskey find in
exactly what they
a whiskey of the
it tbe wont dlara on earth, jret tbe enleit'
to care WHEN YOU KNOW WHAT TO DO.
Many have pimples, spota on the akin, vorea la
tb Mouth, utcero. falllnc hair, bone paina, ca
tarrh, don't know it 'la BLOOD POISON. Send
to DR. BROWN.- 033 Arch St.. Philadelphia.
Pa., -tor BROWN'S BLOOD CURE f2.0o pr
bottle, las one month. For aale only by
Frank Ni.-. Fortland Hotel Pharmacy.
. -.. -a
BLIND CHAPLAIN RESIGNS
FAILING HEALTH OF VETERAN DR.
MILBURN THE CAUSE.
After Fifty-seven Years' Service kn
the Senate, the Blind Man Elo
quent Yields to Old Age.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 1. Rev. W. H. Mil-
burn, the blind chaplain of the Senate;
who Is now In California, has forwarded
his resignation ,to President Pro Tern Frye,
It will be placed before the Senate tomor
row. His sucessor will be elected by the
Mr. Mllburn In his. letter to Senator Frye
says Ill-health compels him to retire from
the position and he adds! "It Is with deep
sorrow that I have come to this decision,
as It was my cherished wish that under
the favor of the Senate I should conduct
Its religious services during the remainder
of my days.'
HIS HEALTH' GIVING WAY.
Dr. Milburn Claims to Be Grand
father of Congress.
SANTA BARBARA, Cal.. Dec. 1. Ill-
health alone was the reason given for his
resignation as chaplain of the United
StatcB Senate by Rev. William Henry Mll
burn, the "blind, man eloquent." When In
tervlowed at his tenjporary residence In
this city today concerning his resignation,
which was presented to the Senate by
President Pro Tem'Frye Immediately .after
that body convened. Dr. Mllburn said he
had decided upon withdrawing from the
service, which he entered In 1845, about
two months ago, when he discovered his
falling health would prevent his return
ing to Washington this Winter. In speak
ing of his services at Washington as
chaplain, Mr. Mllburn said:
I believe I can rightfully be called tho
grandfather of Congress. Senators Sher
man, of Ohio, and Morrill, of Vermont,
both of whom entered Congress 10 years
after I became chaplain, honored me with
tho title of 'Father of Congress,' so I cer
tainly must be a grand-daddy."
Dr. Mllburn Is now nearly 0 years of
age, and shows evidence of physical de
cline, althpugh mentally ho Is clear, and
strong. He Intends to remain In Santa
Barbara until next Summer, when he will
return to Washington, If his physical con
COMPLETING SHIPPING DEAL
Shareholders in White Star and Do
minion Receive Payment.
NEW TORK, Dec. 1. Today will see the
completion of the purchase of the White
Star and Dominion lines by tho North At
lantic shipping combination, cables tho
London correspondent of the Tribune. The
amount payable in cash is estimated at
between ?20,000,000 and $25,000,000. and the
shareholders all told number about 300.
The whole transaction Is being carried
put by ordinary exchange methods and
without the shipment of a single ounce of
gold from the United States. All the ar
rangements have been matured for eome
tlmo pa3t. To have attempted to plan so
vast ah operation In the course of a few
jj fjj.. : .-. , .-. j
I ' ; says of ".; r. If
si , , II
i5 " ' If!
Presto is very good indeed. Delicious. We all liked it very much. I think
it is a grand thing. I've tried pretty nearly everything and this is the best.
8 West 56th SU New York City. Oct. 3,1503. (8igned) Mrs. Louisa Dowccy; with Mrs. Harry Lchr.
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panied oy heartburn, flatulence, constipa
tion or diarrhoea, languor, depression. Ir
ritability, dull headaches; all these symp
toms show that your digestive organs aro
out of order, and you should take Duffy's
Pure Malt Whiskey. It will cure dyspep
sia and stimulates the blood to healthy
STOMACH TROUBLE CURED. ,
Gentlemen: I got six bottles of your
Whiskey about a year ago. and I used half
of it and It did me a great deal of good,
and I gave the rest to my brother, who
had stomach trouble, and I think he would
be In his grave today if It hadn't been for
your Whiskey, as he was going down fast
and the doctor could do him no good.
ISAAC E. WALKER, Lebanon, Pa.
I have used Duffy's Malt Whiskey for
half a year, and It afforded me great sat
isfaction by curing mo of that dreaded
disease, indigestion, which troubled me
for two years. DAVID GORDON,
170 W. nth St. Chicago.
TWO BOTTLES CURED HIM.
Atlantic City, N. J.. March 16, 902.
Dear Sirs: I have useM two bottles of
your Pure Malt Whiskey. I tried It for
indigestion and dyspepsia and found great
relief from It. M. H. RENO.
I have used Duffy's Pure Milt Whiskey
for dyspepsia, and from the benefit I de
rived from It I can safely recommend it to
days naturally would have entirely upset
tho money market.
It la not at present possible to say to
what extent the shareholders will reinvest
their money In International Mercantile
Marine at per cent mortgage bonds, but
the each payment Is a transaction by It
self, which must Inevitably precede rein
vestment In any form.
Kinir and Cabinet Q,unrrcl.
SEOUL, Cored, Dec . The Corean Cab
inet has resigned, owing to the, refusal of
the Emperor to authorize the Impeach
ment of the War Minister on
charges which have not been disclosed.
The populace Is incensed against the
Cliinoolc Tribe Elects Officers.
Another great sun has rolled around,
and the rule of the old chiefs of Chinook,
No. 5, is at an end. The braves and war
riors assembled last night In the A. O. U.
W. Hall and chose new rulers for the com
ing year. For deeds of bravery and dar
ing there were none whose record was
found to be equal to that of A. Graham,
and he was chosen for the great sachem.
Amid the cheering of the braves and the
music of the war dance he was marched
The H-O PS? Company
11m mtJtmnwimmnmn i m nrmn nmin mnmmcnin ni mm n ttimnm uin
i I t M I If Hill ) fl t ;nM 111 1M lltffliFt U l'( 1
Wh&t does tout cook say?
any one suffering from stomach trouble.
R. M. JOHNSON, Elko, Va., Sept. 8, 1SC2.
Do, not fill your system with harmful
drugs. Doctors prescribe and hospitals
use Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey whenever
an absolutely pure stimulant and tonic
are required. It contains no fusel oil qz
other dangerous ingredients.
The genuine at all druggists and gro
cers or direct, 51.00 a bottle. It Is the
only whiskey recognized by the Govern
ment as a medicine. Thl3 is the guaran
tee. Valuable medical booklet, containing
symptoms and treatment of diseases and
convincing testimonials sent free to any
reader of this paper who will write Duf
fy's Malt, Whiskey Company, of Roches
ter. N. Y.
to the great tepee In the center of the
camp and proclaimed the great ruler.
Other warriors whose record gained them
fame were: A. G. Kern, senior sagnmore;
J. A. House, junior sagamore; A. P.
Cowan, prophet: P. S. Langworthy. chief
of records; Louis Dammasch. keeper ol
wampum: J. B. Kicsling and Ben A.
Hllmes. trustees. Forty young and able
warriors were admitted Into the ranks of
the bravc3, and tho tribe now feels aa
strong as any of its rivals.
CHILDREN ROASTED ALIVE
Avrful Atrocities Committed by Turlc.
ish Troops in 3Iaccdonia.
LONDON, Dec. 1. According, to dis
patches received here, the Bulgarian
newspapers are publishing stories of hor
rible atrocities by the Turks In Mace
donia. Children are reported to have btfsn
roasted alive and others tortured with
red-hot molds placed on their heads.
Many peasants are said, to have starved
Eery Italian infantry regiment is to be pro
vided with a cyclist company.