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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 7, 1905)
THE MORNING OREGOXIAJf. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1905.
GFiSP ON HAMBURG
Another Case of Cholera -nd
More Are Suspected.
EMIGRANTS ARE DETAINED
American Government Surgeon Says
Precautions Will Keep Disease
From America Gradual
Spread in Prussia.
HAMBURG, Sept 6. A case of chol
era, the third up to date, was found
today in the heart of the business and
hotel districts here. The new case Is
that of a Polish woman living' In a
thinly populated alley. The health au
thorities expect to discover several
more cases as the result of this one.
The authorities trace the latest ca6e
to the same source as the other two.
"When the Russian emigrants came to
Hamburg, they were permitted to enter
the town, where they visited a 'dance
halL Hero the woman evidently came
into contact with them. She now lies
In the Eppendorfer Hospital, but may
Past Assistant Surgeon Mclaughlin,
of the United States Marine Hospital
Corps, vrho arrived here yesterday
from Naples under orders to make a
thorough investigation of the situation
and who has been instructed to enforce
the United State Treasury regulations
relative to ships leaving for American
ports, began work today. He visited
the quarantine station, and will go to
Brunshavon and examine the 1000 emi
grants there bound for New York,
when they will be transferred from the
Bulgaria to the Graf Waldersee, on
which they will sail for America.
Dr. McLaughlin in an interview with
the Associated Press today said:
I am very much pleased with the rrankneM
and openneea both ol the authorities and the
Keamshlp companies. Today I was informed
of tne discovery of the latest case, but It wan
officially published and thl Information en
abled me to promptly vlrit the Infected house
and neighborhood In which It was situated.
I found that the precautions taken were most
The methods of the Hamburs-Amerlcan
Steamship Company are very thorough, and
there Is no danger of the dltearc spreading
to the United States. The American regula
tions require the detention of emigrants from
an Infected country for five daye, whlch""ls the
period of Incubation for cholera, 'while the
company here detains all emigrants bound for
the United States for at least six days. I
shall have no heeltancy In giving a clean bill
of health to the Graf Waldersee for the
1000 emigrant now detained on the Bulgaria In
midstream below Hamburg.
CHOLERA REACHES THE ODER
Infected Area Widens and Thirteen
Ca6cs Are Reported.
BERLIN, Sept. 6. (4:53 P. M.) An
offlciai bulletin Just issued says that
13 new cases of cholera and two deaths
were reported in Prussia during the 24
hours ending at noon today, making
the total 90 cases and. 2C doaths.
The Infected area was sensibly wid
ened today. The River Oder has be
come tainted. Three cases have been
reported from the administrative dis
trict of Franl:fort-on-thc-Odor in throe
small places along the stream among
the river men. Thirty boatmen have
been quarantined at Kustrin, a railway
town near the union of the Oder and
the "Warine. Sharp sanitary precau
tions have been taken throughout the
Deaths at Three Cities.
MARIENWERDER, West Prussia,
Sept. C. Three frosh cholera cases and
one doath have been reported in this
POSEN. Prussia. Sept 6. The wife
of a shipowner, Karl Scheffler, of Stet
tin, died here today of cholera.
BROMBERG, Prussia, Sept. 6. One
Death from cholera has occurred here.
LESS POLITICS, MORE WORK
What Is Xeeded In Lrnbor Bureaus of
the United States.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept 6. At to
day's session of the Labor Commission
ers of the United States, Commissioner
Blair, of Pennsylvania, said In an ad
Uress: "What ia needed in the labor bureaus
of the United States is less politics.
With pollfcs eliminated and men of
wise Judgment selected to fill the of
fices, a great work could be accom
plished. Give the commissioners plenty
of room and unhampered choice of
their assistants. Gve us a universal
system of gathering statistics."
The session .was held on Mount Ta
snalpais. A letter from Governor Par
vlee welcoming the commissioners was
Olympian in New Hands.
OLYMPIA, Wash,, -Sept 6. (Special.).
The record ownership of the Morn
ing Olympian of this city has again
changed. Since late in 1904 the record
owners have been H. D. Crawford and
Charles P. Cork, of Aberdeen. Ac
cording to common report, however,
tthe proprietor of the Seattle Post-ln-tolllgence'r
and C. J. Lord, president of
the Capital National Bank, had put
enough money Into the venture to con
trol the policy bf the paper.
In the change in ownership, Craw
ford and Cork retire and the new own
ers are David W. "King, who has been
managing editor of the paper since
January, and C. A. Hartwell, a young
newspaper man who, it Is said, recently
came in for a fair lump of money
through a relative. The purchase prico
is given at 510.000. With. the bill of
sale there is filed ior record a mort
gage for 15000 to E. C Hughes, one
of the owners of the Post-Intolll-gencer.
The mortgage Is given" to se
cure a note for a like amount pay
able on demand. The demand feature
of the note Is taken as an indication
that there are .silent partners In the
reorganization of the publishing com
pany, who propose to dictate the busi
ness and political policy of the paper.
According to belief here. Lord still re
tains a strong grip on the paper, either
through King or the Hughes mort
gage. During the session of the Legisla
ture the Olympian was strongly pro
Wilson in the Senatorial fight op
posed legislation that was Intended to
require the division of state deposits
controlled by Lord's bank, and a strong
supporter of Governor Mead In all his
acts. No change in policy is expected.
Killed by FmlUug Revolver. J
ENTERPRISE. Or., Sept 6. "While
Deputy Sheriff Harvey Wilson was
-anted In the krJK8 office wjta ale
feet on the table, & 'SS-c&liber Revolver
slipped from his 'pocket and was dis
charged. The bullet entered the of
Hcer's back and he was found in a
dying condition soon afterward. Wil
son leaves a wife and child.
Safo to Visit Lin n County.
ALBANY. Or., Sept 6. (Speclal)-An
Albany real estate dealer today stated
that the continued reports of forest fires
In Linn County have friffhtened a number
of intending settlers Into the Idea of
glring up trips over the Valley. Three
families arrived In town Yesterday, and
stated that they had about decided not
to come to Llnn County, when "the whole
Valley was afire," but were Informed by
friends in Portland thait would bs a
As a matter of fact the fires are jail in
the mountains, and there are a good
way from the line of the Southern Pa
cific Railroad. There Is nothing to sus
tain a general fire in the Valley, all the
timber being in the mountains, and any
one desiring to see the agricultural coun
try can safely come to Linn County.
Teachers Granted State Papers, s
SALEM, Or., Sept C (Special.) The
State Board of Education granted state
teachers' papers today to the following
State certificates Josephine Cnrraa. Port
land; Lora Faster. Cornelius: H. Truman
Baughman. Medfora; Acsn Bulfineh. We-c-ton;
May Shofner. Portland; Bertha A.
Ilowe Buena Vista: A. Bertha leader. Cor
bett; JDtUa. O. Tlbbette, RoBebur; Nettle
ElAte diplomas Clar O. Springer. Cor
vallia; Luella May Stone. Joseph: TVlnnle It
Sprlnf-r. Corvalll; William J. Hooker, Eu
rene: Brastus P. Elliott Lebanon, wpoa
State certlncateB. rood for one year, upon
papori from another BtaU Edith Bloom,
Echo, upon Pennsylvania papers; Annie
Bomlr, Salem, upon Iowa papers; W. C
Lyans Eurene. upon South Dakota, papers;
Louis 'W. Worrell, Bandon, upon Nebraska
SACRAMENTO, Cat, Sept 6. Weather
fine; track good at State Fair races.
2:30 class pace Lorfanette won. EagU
Pilot second. Dott third: best time, 2:13.
Running;, six rurloncs Coronado won. I"ury
second. AnnU Darling- third; time. 1:14 tt.
Six furlong Potentla won. Penance sec
ond. Rice Chief third; time. 1:15 2-5.
Six furlongs The Reprobate won. Doublet
second. Mountebank third; time, 1:10.
Mile Lone Fisherman won. Dlxelle second.
Exapo third; time. 1A2H.
Seven furlongs Tarrlgan won. Loves Labor
second. Lord Eldred third; time, 1:20.
Do Not Want Indian Pickers.
SEATTLE. Wash.. Sept 6. Special.)
Hopgrowers In the Puyallup, White and
Stuck River Valleys have askod the Seat
tle public employment bureau to provide
400 men for the hoppicklng season. Em
phasis Is laid on the growers' statement
that they do not want to employ Indians
this year. White labor Is exceedingly
scarce, and labor contractors who handle
Chinese and Japanese labor believe there
will be a chance for the Orientals to cut
Into the business.
Press Association's Greeting:.
SPOKANE, Wash.. Sept 6. The follow
ing telegram, unanimously approved by
the Washington Press Association, was
sent to President Roosevelt today:
To the President of the United States: The
editors of the State of Washington, In con
ventlon assembled, congratulate you on the
success of the treaty of Portsmouth.
L. M. WOOD.
H. H. HUTCHINSON.
Mrs. Martha- W. Hargadlne.
ASHLAND. Or., Sept 6. (Special.)
Mrs. Martha W. Hargadlne. widow of
the lato R. B. Hargadlne, one of tho
earliest pioneers of Ashland and the
first merchant here, died last -night
aged 66 years. She was formerly Miss
Martha Kilgore. and came to Oregon In
1854. residing in Ashland almost con
tinuously ever since.
SURPRISE TO ISU6 TORPF
GOES TO MEET WIFE, FINDS
Joyous Anticipation Turned to Grief
)n Arrival of Steamer in
NEW YORK. Sept C (SpeolaL)
Isaac Torff came -from Germany long
enough ago to accumulate sufficient
money to 6nd a few weeks ago for his
wife, Ida. Jle Instructed her to Bail
on the Potsdam. With delightful an
ticipations he went to Ellis Island to
day to welcome her. In the course of
time an official called out "Isaac Torff."
Isaac stepped forward.
"Ida Torff,"' called the official.
Isaac turned Joyously to greet her,
when a wave of surprise, succeeded by
one of anger, swept over his face.
"What!" he shouted, "Mine mother-in-law!"
And so H was. Instead of
Mrs. Torff there bustled forward her
"What are you doing herert Torff
demanded. "Where 1b mine Ida?" The
mother-in-law explained that the lot
ter with passage money reached her
first and she decided to run over and
see that everything was all right for
Ida's reception. Torff was angry, but
finally decided to take his mother-in-law
out of hock and then went home
to save money to send for his wife.
PUNISHED FOR YIELDING
Nebogatoff and "His Officers Dis
missed for Surrendering Ships.
6T. PETERSBURG, Sept 6. An impe
rial order was issued today dismissing
Rear-Admiral Nebogatoff and the Cap
tains of the battleship Nicolai I (now the
Ikl) and the cruisers Admiral Senlavaa
(now the Minoshbma) and General Ad
miral Apraxlne (now the Oklnoshlma).
which were surrendered to the Japanese
In the battle of the Sea of Japan.
All four officers, besides being deprived'
of their rank, are liable to punishment
under the provisions of the naval penal
code. The Emperor has ordered oil other
officers who surrendered their vessels to
be tried on their return to Russia.
Wright Gets New Bondsmen.
SAN JOSE, Cal., Sept C Eli Wright
the E.enator from this district, expelled
from the last State Legislature for
"boodhng." and whose bondsmen with
drew from his bonds, was arrested to
day by Deputy Sheriffs at the office
of his attorneys and taken to Sacra
mento. Before leaving hero he secured
two new bondsmen, who were accepted
by Judge Harlow and his release was
FOLK'S TRIP WEST
Governor and Staff Start for
NO PASSES AMONG PARTY
Threatened to Shoot Fortescue.
WOOSTER, q.. Sept C. Captain Tag
gart was on the witness stand today In
his divorce trial. He testified that upon
one occasion, while he and his wife
were living at Fort Leavenworth, he
had told his wife' he would shoot Lieu
tenant Fortescue If .he came home with
her. Another witness heard today was a
detective from a private agency In
day to Attend Missouri Day
Observance Severe Pen
alty for Pass-Riders.
JEFFERSON .CITY, Mo., Sept 6
(Special.) Aboard the special car
Kemble Governor Joseph W. Folk and
his staff of Generals and Colonels will
depart for Portland and the Lewis and
Clark Exposition Saturday morning.
In the party will be the following
members of his staff:
General James A. Do Armond, of
Butler. Adjutant-General; General Em
mett Newton, of Springfield. Inspector
General; General George 6. McGrew,
of St Louis, Paymaster-General; Gen
eral Henry T. Lee, of Ashland, Commissary-General;
General Henry P.
Lay, of Warsaw, Judge Advocate-General;
Colonel Tom J. Landrum, of St
Louis; Colonel H. B. McDanlel. of
Springfield; Colonel Thomas E. Hen
nlngs, of St Louis; Colonel F. X. Craft
of St Louis; Colonel E. E. Rand, of
St Louis: Colonel Phil E. Mullen, of
Kansas City; Colonel Charles H. Has
kell, of St Joseph; Colonel Richard J.
Balch, of Monctt; Colonel E. H. Mc
Henry, of Stanberry, and Colonel Scott
J. Miller, of Chilllcothe.
Speaking of the trip tonight. Gover
nor Folk declared that every member
of the party would pay his way.
"Ko member of the staff," he said,
"will be permitted to make this trip
on free transportation. Any ono of
them doing so will be deprived of his
commission and surrender his uniform.
No one will be permitted to accept any
courtesy whatever from the railroad
company other than those shown to
other passengers and for which he
Colonel Haskell, of St Joseph, is a
newspaper man and a story is In -circulation
here that he Is to see that the
Incidents of the trip are properly ex
ploited. The Itinerary provides for departure
from Kansas City at 6:20 P. M. The
Kemble will be attached to the over
land limited, the through train of the
Union Pacific Arrival at Denver on
the outbound trip Is scheduled for 11:35
at the Western Reserve University, to
bear the name of the late United States
Senator atv A. Hanna,
FUTURE OF DEMOCRACY
WatteraoK Predicts Farther Defeat,
Caffery Sees Hope Ahead.
OREGONIAN NEW8 BUREAU, Wash
ington, Sept 7. "What Is the Democratic
party going to do In the way of reorgan
ization between now and the meeting of
the Democratic National convention in
Notwithstanding three years Intervene,
there Is a great deal of speculation among
politicians on this point though most of
the interest Is manifest by members or
Reform Governor Arrives Next Tne8-lemnb,wit of Tm.
villa Courier-Journal, a Democrat of the
old school and a far-seeing politician. Is
of the opinion that the Democracy three
years hence will be the samo divided :
party as it is today. It is his opinlqn j
that there will then, as now, be a con-
servatlve and a radical wing, the latter j
to be under the domination of William J. I
Bryan; the former floundering around for ;
a leader. Mr. watterson points out mat
since the election of ISM showed the
utter ruin of tho Democratic party no
step has been made toward reorganization,
except the steps made by Bryan. From
the very day of defeat Bryan has been
gathering his clans about him, and has
demonstrated that he is the only man in
the Democratic party who today has any
kind of visible following.
But Mr. Watterson believes, as many
other conservative Democrats do, that
Bryan will not be able to muster the en
tire Democracy behind him, not even as
much as he led in the campaigns of,lS3
and 100. He may be able to secure, an
other nomination for President; but Mr.
Watterson well says he will stand no
show of election. Or Bryan may force
the nominatiocof some man in sympathy
with his views, but he will not be able
to force the election of Jtbat man. A
divided Democracy can never win against
the solid Republican party, sayi Henry
Watterson, and the conservative clement
of his party agree with him.
Another Democrat once prominent in
Congress, ex-Senator Caffery. of Louis
iana, holds some of Mr, Watterson's
views, but he sees a possible move on the'
political horizon which may relieve the
Democracy of its embarrassment It Is
Cafferys opinion that the tariff Is to
again become- tho paramount Issue. He
points out that the Republican party is
not a unit on this question, but admits
that the Democrats are Just as badly
divided. He says there is too much pro
tection sentiment in the South to permit
Southern Democrats to actively champion
a tariff revision measured The South,
with its new factories, has products which
it wishes protected, and in Mr. Cattery's
opinion, should the Democrats be en
trusted with the yrevlsion of the tariff,
"there would be another Gorman or an
other Smith to make it a protection meas
ure." He points to the tariff speeches of
Senator Bacon, of Georgia, and Senator
Tillman, of South Carolina, as sustaln-
wie ouiDouna trip js scheduled for 11:35 1 mK nla Volnt
wiinJ i an5 f:ier"J?n Nevertheless. Mr. Caffery believes there
the rrflon iAi?; r LvSS? I m Republicans will not wise It he says It
the Lnlon Pacific. Cheyenne will be -in -b-r-viB,i . .m ,.,. tt-
reached at 10:30 P. M. and left at 11:05
P. M. Green River will be reached on
September 11 at 8:45 A. M. and there
will be a stop of 40 minutes. The train
arrives at Huntington, Or at 3 A. M.
of September 12 and tarries for 15 min
utes. Huntington Is the last stopping
point of the Journey. Portland will be
reached at 5:25 P. M. of September 12.
NOLAN OBJECTS TO JEFF
Talks of Collusion Between Heavy
Weight and tho Britts.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept 6. "I have no
objection to Jeffries on the score of dis
honesty, but on account of a change In
the betting I thought that there might
be collusion between Jeff and the Brltta."
Such was the statement made tonight
by Billy Nolan, manager of Battling Nel
son. Nolan prefaced tnls remark with the
statement that he was firm in hjs refusal
to allow Nelson to go In th ring next
Saturday If the heavyweight champion
Is to be the referee, and added that Nel
son will abide by any decision that his
manager may make. Nolan declared that
Nelson never made the statement at
tributed to him that any referee xcept
Billy Roche would be agreeable to him.
"I was perfectly satisfied to have Jeff
act as referee after the coin had been
tossed between him and Slier, but I
changed my mind with this. When Jeff
was decided upon It was agreed between
Brltt the club, and myself, that the
referee was to be In the city five
daya prior to the fight When Jeff did
not arrive here according to the pro
gramme, but instead sent a telegram to
the club. demanding 52000 for his services,
I considered that we were entitled to
another man, especially as the betting
had dropped after Jeff was named.
"Then when Britfs brother sent a tel
egram to Jeff signing" Billy Delaney's
name to it, and Britt wrote the answer
to Delaney accepting $1000, it strengthened
my belief that there was something
wrong. Brltt'a brother denied that he had
sent such a telegram. If Britt could prove
that he did not communicate with the
referee he could not nrove rfxnfai "
Nolan said that Nelson would be pre
pared to enter the ring Saturday on time
but would not appear in the arena If Jeff
was the umpire. Club Manager Co ft roth
tonight stated that at 2 o'clock Saturday
Britt and Jeff would be m the ring. .
So the situation stands and no one Is
prepared to say what the outcome will be.
especially as no further conferences be
tween the disputing parties have been
Firemen Bisk Lives for Horses.
CHICAGO, Sept 6. (Special.) Eight
firemen had a narow escape from death
today In a fire which destroyed the build
ing at (10-414 Milwaukee avenue and suffo
cated 14 horses. The firemen, members of
Engine Company 3, dashed Into the burn
ing building and dragged out the horses.
The origin of the fire was similar to that
of the great Chicago fire. Then Mrs.
O'Leary's cow kicked over a lamp, whllo
today a horse kicked over a lantern.
American Murderer in Turkey.
CONSTANTINOPLE, Sept t The
Criminal Court at Stamboul has con
demned to death the Armenian Ghurkls
Vartanlan. a naturalized American citi
zen, for the murder of the Armenian mer
chant Aplk Uhdjlan, August 26, who was
shot by Vartanlan in the Galata quarter
of this city.
j win be -revised by a third party. Up-
1 less tne nepubiicans revise the tariff be
fore the end of Roosevelt' administration,
he expects to ace a new party spring Into
existence, a reform party, having the
tariff and the trusts for Its Issues. The
standpatters, he says, will stay with the
Republican party; tariff revisionists will
Join the new party and Democrats not at
heart protectionists will Join In. But Mr.
Caffery says very positively that If such
a move does occur, Bryan will not be Its
leader. He thinks the peerless leader
is "down and out"
KEEPS GOOD. MEN IN OFFICE
Alabama "Will He-Elect Her Two
V OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Sept 5. Alabama is one of the
states that realizes the Importance of
sending good men to Congress and keep
ing them there. There Is to be a session
of the Alabama Legislature next Winter,
the only one for four years. In the in
terim the terms of, both "United States
Senators will expire, so It will be Incum
bent upon the Legislature next Winter
to elect two Senators, one to succeed
Morgan, whose term expires In 1S07, and
another o succeed Pettus, whose term
expires two years later. In all human
probability Morgan and Pettus will be re
elected, notwithstanding Morgan Is SI
years old and Pettus S4. The chances are
that both may die in harness if they are
given another term, but both have served
their state long and honorably, and are
thought to deserve another term. Both
are important factors on the Democratic
aide of the Senate.
For his years Senator Morgan Is one of
the most remarkable men who ever held
a seat In the Senate. Ho can today talk
four or five hours at a stretch, and has
done It many times In tho last Congress,
sometimes for five or six days In succes
sion. It la true his speeches against the
Panama Canal and In favor of the Nica
ragua route have been disregarded by the
Senate, In fact have been totally Ignored,
hut hr has lived to saa the t!m wVi
1 contentions are largely being sustained.
j nis propnecies ruinned. Aside from the
canai, wnica is a noooy wnn mm, ne has
been a useful, an honored and an Influen
Pttus. though older In years. Is young-
In office and factory, shop, store or kitchen girls are at
work all over this land, and, alas I far beyond their strength.
Young women who work are especially liable to female Ills. Too often
the girl Is the bread winner of the family and she must toil unremit
tingly, no matter if her back does ache, her limbs and abdomen throb
with dull pain and dragging sensations, and dizzy spells make her
utterly unfit for work. These are the sure signs of female irregularitits
which kill beauty and youth.
builds health and strength for all women who work and are weary. It
creates the vitality that makes work easy. From the thousands of
grateful letters written by working girls o Mrs. Pinkham we quote
the following : .
Dear. Mrs. Pinkham : I feel it my duty to tell you the good Lydl
E. PInkham's Vegetable Compound and Blood Purifier have done for me.
Before I took them I was very nervous, had dull headaches, pains In back,
and monthlies were Irregular. I had been to several doctors and they did
me no good.
-Your medicine has made me we'll and strong, I can do most any kind of
work without complaint, and my periods are all right.
' I am In better health than I ever was, and I know It Is all due to your '
remedies. I recommend your advice and medicine, to all who suffer. i
Miss Abby F. Barrows, Nelsonville, Athens Co., Ohio.
Oh, If American girls who work would only realize that they have but
one life to live, and make the most of their precious health and
fm strength 1
H Mrs. Pinkham extends to every working girl who is in ill health a
cordial invitation to write her for advice. Such letters are always kept
strictly confidential, and from her vast experience Mrs. Pinkham prob
ably has the very knowledge that will help you and may save your life.
Lydia E. Pinkliam's Vegetable Compound Cures Where Others Fail
er In service than Morgan, but he Is '
3-oungcr in spirit as well. He Is a potent
factor In his own party In the Senate and
has a deal of Influence across the party
aisle. Morgan has been in the Senate
since 1S77. nearly 20 years; Pettus entered
the Senate in 1SS7. and only his advanced :
years wljl deny him as long a Senatorial ,
ewetr aa ma colleague, inaeeu, some 01
Pettus friends Jokingly assure him that
ho will yet serve as long as Morgan.
PATROL FOREST RESERVES
Montana Supervisor Will TJse Rail
road Velocipede Against Fires.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington, Sept. E. (Special.) The Forest
Service is making an experiment In Mon
tana which may lead to a betterment of
tho system of patrol of forest reserves
penetrated by railroads. Forest Super
visor Haines, In the Lewis and Clark re
serve, has been authorized to purchase a
railroad velocipede for not more than 5j.
Mr. Haines Is assigned to that part of the
reserve lying along the line of the Great
Northern Railway, and It Is proposed that
he shall use this velocipede in traveling
back and forth, patrolling the forests
along the railroad.
It is realized that one of the chief dan
gers of forest fires is sparks from railway
locomotives, and It is believed that a
ranger or rangers equipped with these
conveniences will be able to more thor
oughly and more frequently patrol the
line of a road in the danger belt than
rangers afoot or on horseback. If the
experiment proves a success in Montana,
rangers In the reserves of other states
will bo similarly equipped, wherever re
serves are crossed by railroads.
Arrests of Masters and Mates.
SEATTLE, "Wash., Sept. 6. (Special.)
Wholesale arrests of masters, mates and
seamen, accused of having obtained nat
uralization papers fraudulently, are about
to be made by Captain B. W. Bell, In
charge of the local United States Secret
Acting on orders received from Wash
ington and warrants from California.
Captain Bell and his assistants are plan
nlng to make a raid on half a dozen coast
steamships as soon as they reach this
port. At least two-score arrests of men.
from captains down to ordinary seamen,
will result. The secret service men will
have a list of the vessels on which the
suspects are and the names and descrip
tions of their men. The moment the ves
sels reach here the officers will be on
hand to get the menv
It has been tho practice of the seamen
to secure their papers so that they
would become eligible for service as
mates and officers on American ships.
In California several seamen have vol
untarily surrendered their bogus papers
and the certificates as ship's officers that
they secured upon them.
Cleveland Buys New Home.
SANDWICH, N. H.. Sept. 6. Ex-President
Cleveland, who, with his family, has
passed the last two Summers In this vil
lage, has purchased two farms In the ad
jacent town of Tamworth, with the idea,
it la understood, of making the estate his
permanent Summer home.
Dan Patch Will Race Against Time.
MINNEAPOLIS. Scot. 6. The Minne
sota State Fair Association today ar
ranged with E. W. Savage, -the million
aire owner of Dan Patch, the world's
champion pacer, to run bis horse against
his record, 1:56, for a purse of $10,003 on
Saturday of this week.
Suspicions Cases Are Cholera.
BLOMSERG, Sept. 6.U has been defi
nitely ascertained that a farmer in Lud
wikovo and a man in Woyoleokovo, who
were confined owing to suspicious symp
toms in their caees, are afflicted with
Carnegie's Memorial to Hanna.
CLEVELAND, O.. Sept. 6. President
pharles T. Thwlng. of the "Western Re
servo University, who returned today from
a vilt to Andrew Carnegie, at the. latter" s
castle in Scotland, announced that Mr.
Carnegie has given $25,099 toward the es
tablishment of a fund of 200,000 for the
ndewBMat of a -chair of political economy
The Indfoa sever liked work bnt hm
"wanted his squ&Wyo get well as soon as 1
olble k taat the could do the work
and let him
hunt, thorfor 11
he dug -papoose I
root for fier, iot
that was their
freat remedy for
the same root
called JBlno Co
hosh in hls'Fa
that make li
and protect the
Da. Pimce'b Favobtxx Preacsutio
k not nor ever was a "patent medicine,1'
bat it is the carefully wrought out and
thoroughly tested real prescription of a
real phyrioion. in a reaj proof tee.
Br. Pleree's unparalleled sueeeaewith
this remedy was such that more wanted
to use It tfean aay one doctor could attend
to in a private praettee. This induced
him to manufacture it on a sufficlently
liberal scale to meet the demand.
By his own special procewes. he ex
tracts, combines and preserves the medi
cinal qualities of the several Ingredients
without the cm of alcohol (atlng chem
ically pure slroerine instead), thus ras
ing it aatoiwwy safe lor amy womaa
ft isn't their price that has made Turkish Trophies
the largest-selling Turkish cigarettes in the world.
It's their quality the rich, pure, smooth but delicate fra
grance of a blend unsurpassed at any price and equaled in other
brands only at twice the price, or more.
of any are a&4 In aay condition to ate
freely. The sames ef Ute lngredlests are:
Lady's Slipper root, Black Cohosh root,
yaleora root. Blue Cohosh root and
Golden Seal root.
, Mies May Soar beck, Kb. 71 Amaterdaai
4vee.2few York City, Treasurer of the
Wasnaa's Progressive union, writes :
"I ata hetaiebe. baekaebe. aad was very
aerrea: aeaiceir able to sleep man taut
at a Use. I was s4rle41p try
Dr. PleYqe's Favorite Preacrjsttoa. aad vu
ielkbtea wit tfce retail. Wltkta a week I
was afecpta Bteattdlr. Coatiaaea malar
tbe'rarorite PrsscrliKipB ' ior e&fet weeks.
iM Asa stowed, for I was prfHt w.
Ijer siatce tfcec yer m4sc1m kaa been m
'Favorite rreacrtgHoa tea. I TSiwasaiaal
R to eranr eee."
CeneiiMtkw althoMei a MiO HI. W-
ms big osms if Begleetea. Dr. Pierae'c
PSeaet Peiieto awaaaajsMaaitest. . U
are the only Turkish cigarette that give all
the characteristics of high-class Turkish
leaf in a pure and perfect blend at
-iq FOR 10 CENTS
TXX7LAC GUIS Exquisite re
productions of large size (6x9
inches in fourteen colors, of the
famous paintings; series of 25
beautiful women la characteristic
aaUonal costume. Effective deco
ration for den, dub-room or cafs.
The whole series sent peetpaiA
HI fifth At., New Yorle