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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MORNING OKEGOXIA3T, MONDAY, APKip 9, 1906.
fly TIL WAVE
About 150 Lives and Much
Property Lost in. the
VESSELS DRIVEN ASHORE
.Steamer Mariposa Ilrings Details of
tlic Devastation Wrought in
the Terrible Storm of
SAN KHANCISCO, 'April & The f-toara-cr
Mariposa arrived today from Tahiti,
bringing additional particulars of the
Monn which swept the Society and other
South Sea Islands last February. Accord
ing to the latest estimates about 150 lives
wore lost and the property damage
amounted 10 11,500,090. Anions; the Mari
posa passengers were li. Chalec, C
Brown and J. Harris, members of the
crew of the British ship County of Rox
burgh. Captain J. Leslie, which went
ashore during the hurricane at Tokarva,
in the Paumolce group of islands. Out
of her crew of 21. ten lives were lost.
Other vessels lost during the storm
were the French schooner Tahtionne. 53
tons, with Captain Dexter and eight of
her crew, and the French schooner Tou
turc. 2S tons, with all on board. The
French schooner Jlitulmi, 19 tons, -went
.ashore at Monilil. Her crew was saved.
The French schooner Morurora. 37 tons,
went ashore at Tikchou, but the crew
The Krench schooner Jilmoo, 150 tons,
is overdue and It is supposed that she
is lost with all on board off Tikchou.
Thirty-seven cutters of 12 to 13 tons wore
also lost in the storm.
VILLAGES AUK WIPED OUT
Anaa Was in the Direct I'ath or the
I'APKBTli, Tahiti, March 2.V (Cor
respondence of the Associated Press.)
Anaa, the small unsheltered island of
the Tuamotu group, on which most of
the casualties thus far reported oc
curred, lay directly in the path of tno
recent tidal wave. There were six
settlements on the island, and not a
vestige of the three most important
villages remains. Even the foundations
on which they stood were made level
with the sea and nothing: now remains
except Jagged coral rocks, devoid of
their former covering of sand.
Off Tuhura. the largest and most
important city, " where tho Roman
Catholic cathedral stood, nothing now
remains by whlcli the place can be
recognized by passing craft.
At Telcahora on the extreme south
eastern part of the Island the most
lives were lost. About noon February
S the sea began washing over the land
carrying away all movable articles.
The fury of the sea continued to in-f-rasc
and refuge was sought by the
Pp'i" In ii lame ntono building.
Twenty-eight on the Inside and 24
outside clung close to the sheltered
About 3 -o'clock n series of large
waves broke upon the building. The
building collapsed, burying- and killing
IS persons in the debris. Several others
were swept away while trying to reach
the rock houpe.
In all there were 9 deaths on this
island at tc time of the storm and
several have died since from injuries
CAHIIIUD OVEU DAHlllEU KEEP
Marvelous Escape of Crew of the
County of IJoxboroufjh.
I'APKICTK. Tahiti. March 27.-(Corrc-spondence
of the Associated Press.) E.
Brown, third officer of the British ship
County f Roxborough, gives the fol
lowing account of the wreck of that ves
sel in the disastrous storm of last Feb
ruary: "The ship left Cabro, Chile, December
17. Jor Port Philip Head. Australia, for
orders, being in ballast. On the night of
February 5 .there was brilliant sheet
lightning all around the horizon and a
most brilliant sicctaele in the zenith.
The wind shifted to tho northwest, then
XWM 1 w.w .' .y .1 WwJM" MMk H.JLJWP . BiHIBaHlliaiRaaHiVMMMMMpv KiASSS1B
to the north, blowing with the .force of
a hurricane. Sails were blown from the
vessel and she became unmanageable
during the three following days. The
ship was' then in latitude li. midway be
tween the Marquesas and Tuamotu Isl
ands, and drifting southwest toward the
reef of the Tuamotu group,
"At 5:50 in the evening. February S.
breakers half a mile ahead were p re
ceived, in an attempt to lower' a large
ship's boat with ten men in It, some
one blundered. lowering one end of the
boat too rapidly. The ten occupants,
as a result, were thrown out of the boat
and were almost immediately drowned.
"In the course of 10 or 15 minutes
the vessel was at the edge of the reef.
Tile surf was running about 75 feet high.
The officers and remaining memixy of
the crew apparently bad gone below and
shut themselves in. awaiting the end. It
was impossible to slay on d&k with any
degree of safety.
"Almost miraculously the vessrt was
lifted by the high surf over the edge of
the barrier reef and carried over the
coral fiat many hundred yards. All
stayed on board the vessel that night,
but on the following day a sailor with a
rope around his waist was lowered over
the .ship's side and between the inrush
ot-the seas slowly made his way to the
shore. Mr. Buren later Joined him and
the two passed the night on tho sand.
"On the following morning the sea and
wind, having abated, a number of ca
noes carrying natives were seen to be
coming toward the men and the ship.
The natives explained in broken English,
and French that the vessel had strand
ed at Taharoa. of the Tuamotu Islands.
Mr. Buren and the seaman were then
taken by the natives to Papeeto and no
tified the British Consul, who sent a
vessel to bring off the remainder of the
One of the most distressing incidents of
the great hurricane of last month was
the wreck at sea of the schooner Ta
hitienne, which foundered about 40 miles
from the Island of Tahanea, The vessel
was loaded with copra. When the hur
ricane struck the vessel she heeled on
her side helplessly. Captain Dexter asked
two sailors to go forward and hoist the
foresail to steady the vessel.
The sailors refused to go on account of
the danger, and the mate. Dick Chares,
putting on a lifebuoy, went forward and
partly hoisted the sail. Under the pres
sure of the wind the fore part of the "ves
sel broke away, carrying the mate oft.
Many sharks were following the vessel,
having been following it, for many hours,
ever since the bodies of the cook and
steward, who had died during the storm,
had been thrown overboard. The mate
was doubtless devoured by the sharks.
Six men, including Captain Dexter,
clung desperately to the remaining
wreckage. After two days effort Cap
tain Dexter was washed away. Four
sailors soon succumbed. Two native sea
men, after five days exposure, clinging
to the wreckage without fowl and with
but little fresh water, squpezed from
lhir clothing during the rain, landed
throughthe jurf on the reef of Tahanea.
They were In a semi-conscious condi
tion when cast upon tho beach.
After spending a mouth on an uninhab
ited island, sustaining themselves- on
cocoanuts and shellfish, they were res
cued by the schooner Papeete.
BREAKERS SEVENTY FEET HIGH
Stone House of Refuse nr Anaa
Overwhelmed hy Waves.
PAPEETE. Tahiti, March 27. (Cor
respondence of Associated Press.) The
latest estimate of the number of lives
lost in the hurricane of February 7
and 8, Is 153. Property losses will ag
The British ship County of Roxbor
ough, of Glasgow, 2100 tons. J. E. Les
lie, master, was wrecked at Taharoa.
Tuamotu Island, and ten seamen wero
drowned. The schooner Tahitlcnne
broke up at sea near the Tuamotu
Islands and Captain George Dexter was
swept from the wreckago after two
days and drowned.
It is reported that Mate Dick Chares
was eaten by sharks. Five others of the
crew perished. Two natives, after a
five days' hard tight against sharks,
hunger and boisterous seas reached an
uninhabited island, Tahama. and were
rescued about one month later.
"Wreckage of the schooner Tautura
has been identified. All of the ship's
company appear to have been lost.
A boat of the gasoline schooner
Eimeo. was found on the beach on one
of the Tuamotu Islands. Possibly 25 'or
30 persons porished with the Elmco.
Many of the Tuamotu Islands were
swept clear of all buildings and thou
sands of cocoanut trees.
Aa Anan, the center of the hurricane,
a substantial stone structure, in which
about 45 or 50 persons took refuge,
collapsed under the pressure of tho
heavy seas, and caught 48 persons.
Breakers estimated at C5 or 70 feet
rose at Anaa and many other Tuamotu
Islands. A Roman Catholic priest.
Father Paul, was drowned at Falte.
Two Latter-Day Saint missionaries,
Messrs. Bunker and Brewerton, saved
their lives by clinging to the tops of
large cocoanuo trees.
Messrs. Mapin and M-rwin with their
schooner Franco-Australia, reached
Papeete March 24, having ridden out
the gale at the Island of Han in the
ITALIAN' MAKKKT. UNION AVENUE. JHCTWEKN EAJ-T MADISON AND KA5T MAIN STKXXTS. TTHKriT NOW BEING KBCTKD.
Tuamotu Islands. All hope for them
had been abandoned.
The schooner Vahlle Arcra reached
Papeete March 25, after all hope of her
safety bad been given over.
The local government Is caring for
about 400 victims of the disaster at Pa
peete and two small schooners are
cruising among the islands with food
and water. Relief funds arc urgently
Among the many harrowing experi
ences of the disaster was that of- a
small cutter of eight or ten tons bur
den, which was caught near Blra Blra.
Leeward Islands. William Buchln, a
French trader of Blra Blra. and other
persons. Including: a native woman, the
wife of one of the party, were in the
cutter and could not enter the harbor
on account of the rough sea. The cut
ter was blown out to sea. During- five
days the cutter was capsized five times.
Tho party after many hours struggle
had succeeded in righting the vessel,
but finally the exposure and hardship
weakened the strength of the woman
and she was drowned.
A singular rescue occurred near Pa
peete, when an Infant wrapped in a
shawl was torn from its mother's arms
by a strong wave. A few momenta later
reaching out to the limbs of a tree for
support, she found her child in the tree
No word has yet been received from
Marquesas Islands Flint Island, west
of the Marquesas about 300 miles, was
badly damaged, only one house now
standing. Sixty-five tons or copra was
washed to sea nnd several thousand
cocoanut trees were blown down.
The Astral Islands do not appear to
have suffered anv damage. .
RAXKS JfEXT TO CANADA
Imports nnd Exports for 19 05 Far
In Advance of Any Pre
WASHINGTON. April R.-A report Is
sued by the Department of Commerce and
Labor on the Cuban trado says:
Cuba ranks second In Importance in
the trade relations of the United State
with other Amorican countries. The to
tal trade of the United States with tho
principal countries of America in the
calendar yar of 1503 was: Canada. 3393,
000.0: Cuba. $I2S.00i).tO: Brazil. WILOCO.
t00: Mexico, J92.o-0.OOo; Argentina.
The valuo of merchandise Imported into
the United States from Cuba In the cal
endar year ISAj. according to figures pre
pared by the Department of Commerce
and Labor, was $.$57.SK. against JS7.22S.
291 in 1!C. i31.747.229 in lKO and JK23.455
In 1RS7. in which year our imports from
Cuba touched the lotvc-t point In the last
half-century. The exports from the Uni
ted States to Cuba aggregated J44.K9.S12.
against 2J.r04.417 In IKS. nK.5at.lU in 150
and $7.2TS.13 'n 1RM. in which year they
were smaller than in any preceding year
In the last half-century. In both Imports
and exports the figures of tho year liC
are larger than those of any earlier year
in our trade with Cuba.
Sugar and molasses, tobacco, cigars and
fruits are the principal articles forming
the imports into the United States from
Cuba- Tho value of sugar Imports in
1M5 was over J72.OX).0CO; molasses, JI.C37,
153; leaf tobacco. J11.S73.ICS: cigars. 33.K53.
820: fruits. Jl.23S.028 (of which all but
$5S03 represented the value of bananas),
and Iron ore. $1,537.SW1.
The exports to Cuba Include: Flour,
3.S.0IS; cattle. UW-IK: bituminous
coal. JL40R.77G; cotton cloth. 11.21S19;
boots and whoes. 5LMG.7M: lard, 31.(30:
lard compounds. $1,035,215: bacon. $412,572;
hams. $4CS,S42; pork. JWJCS; milk. S6I7.
?26; lumber. J2.O01.214. The shipment of
rlco to Cuba is an entirely new feature
in our export trade, the total value of
the rice sent to tliat Island in 15K4 being
but J172.707. and in 1KB but JIS. while
the total for li5 was JS1S.01!.
By far the larger group of articles in
the exports to Cuba la that of iron and
steel manufactures, of which the total
in 1505 was JS.4S4.2G7.
While taking tho fiscal year as the
basis of comparison with the other
American countries, the report gives "only
calendar year figures In the separato
items of imports and exports, saying by
way of explanation that the reciprocity
treaty between the United States and
Cuba began Its operation practically with
the beginning of a calendar ycar that
BODY FOUND IN RIVER
Farmer Believed to Have Lo.-t Life
While Intoxicated. .
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.. April S--Chris-tophor
Svcn. a farmer. In connection with
whose disappearance February 24 many
suspects were arrested early in March,
was today found in the river. It is
thought he walked into the river while
APOSTLES ARE OUT
Polygamous Member Resign
From Mormon Quorum.
FLED FROM SUBPENAES
Matthias T Cowley and Francis W.
Lyman Declare Thcjr Are Oatof
Harmony With Other Mem
bers of Iluling Body.
SALT LAKE ClTf, April S. As fore
shadowed by President Joseph F.
Smith at his opening- address of the
Mormon conference, two members
wnm dropped from the quorum of the
12 apostles at the church election to
day. When the nominations were about
to be read. Apostle Francis M. Lyman
announced that Apostles Matthias F.
Cowley and John W. Taylor had ten
dered their resignations October 2S. for
tho reason that they wero not In har
mony with tho quorum.
Taylor and Cowley are the polyga
mous apostles who could not be found
when they were subpenaed before the
Senate committee in the Smoot investi
gation. At that time they were be
lieved to be in Canada.
Tho recent death of Marriner W.
Merrill had caused another .vacancy in
the quorum and tho three places were
filled by the unanimous election of D.
O. McKay, of Ogden: George F. Rich
ards, of Tooele, and Orson F. Whitney,
of Salt Lake.
The vote of the congregation for
President Smith and the other officers
was unanimous. Apostla Reed Smoot
was not present. None of the ncwly
clcctctl apostles is now living In
BUSY DAYS INLANE COUNTY
Small Army of Men Employed In
Woods and Mills,
EUGENE, Or.. April S. (Special.)
Tho prosperity of Lane County In a gen
eral way is indicated by a demand for
labor in excess of the supply. But when
Inquiry Is made as to tho cause of this
condition the answer is to a stranger In
definite and does not Indicate explicitly
the industrial development that ls In
progress in this vicinity.
That reliable labor Is in strong demand
In every branch of Industry is the result
of general progress. The hopgrowcra have
been grubbing and working their yards
with short crows, farmers are hasten
ing their seeding; fruitgrowers are busy
trimming, grafting', cultivating and spray
ing; mills and factories arc working; all
the help they can get and would like
more: contractors In the building lines
have all they can do for weeks ahead,
mines are working with large forces both
In development and In milling- ores: the
forests resound with the ringing of the
ax and saw. and. the puffing and blowing
of the indispensable "donkey: rivers are
utilized and hundreds of the hardiest
men arc driving logs to mill, and at
the sawmills every energy Is strained to
make the output somewhere near meet
the market demand for lumber.
Probably the lumber industry is the
most Important and the most actlvo In
the county. There are'15 or 30 mills In
Lane County In operation, eight or ten
of these having a capacity of 50A0 feet
or more of lumber per day. They cm
ploy about KO men. and the wages paid
are Jl-73 to J2J5 per day. In the timber
and on the rivers where the logs for
these mlfs are obtained there Is a small
army of men constantly at work, about
KO being engaged.
Tho mines of Blue River. Bohemia and
Black Butte are all active and employ a
large number of men. While the output
of these mines Is hard to estimate on ac
count of the owners refusing to make
known their results, it Is well known
that large quantities of ore arc brought
out and marketed monthly.
The industrial development Is so wide
ly diffused and so many "pay streaks
are being worked that It Is difficult to
comprehend the great work that is go
ing on. If. however, the whole were
bunched together to be seen there would
be a showing that even the best informed
citizens would witness with incredulity.
No Tidal Wave in Azores.
PUNTA DEL GAD A. Azores Islands.
April S.-SpccIaL) the report circulated
In Berlin to the effect that a tidal wave
had overwhelmed some of the outlying
inlands of the Azores group, with result
ant loss of life. Is without foundation.
Nothing to approach a tidal wave has
taken place In this vicinity recently.
$46.00 Ladies1 Tailor-made
$13.50 and $15.00 Coyert
Jackets : ?8.45
$7.50 Japanese Silk Waists $4.95
8000 yards colored Taffeta Silks, values
to $1.00 at 73c
85c Black Taffeta Silks 69c
60c White Japanese Silks .
75c White Japanese Silks 63
85c White Japanese Silks 73d
$1.00 White Japanese Silks 87
$155 irVhite Japanese Silks 98
50c White Suitings and Waistings 33ci
$4.00 Trimmed Hats $2.95
$5.00 Trimmed Hats 3.95
$7.00 Trimmed Hats ........ $4.95
Easter display of Side Combs, Barrettes, Back Combs in beautiful mountings.
Beautiful novelties in Jewelry, Leather G-oods and Stationery.
Great Easter sale of Colored and Black Dress Goods.
NO PLAGE IN IN
fContlnufd From Fa 1.)
nacic. He owns this entire estate. What
1 want you to do is to send all tithes
and offerings to Zlon n the name of
Overseer Granger, Instead of in the name
of John Alexander Dowlc. Make all
checks and all commercial paper of every
description payable to Alexander Gran
ger. vThe day has come when you ought
to act as men and women and exercise
your God-gtvcn free will.
"I don't want you to do anything more
by constraint. I want to be calm and
straightforward and present these mat
ters in a way that none can truthfully
say that you wcto excited or acted on
the impulse of tho moment. If you want
to stand for downright' lying, hypocrisy,
shameful misuse of money, keep your
seats; but all of those present who are
tired of his lying, his exaggerations, his.
misrepresentations, and his inconsisten
cies and bis hypocrisy and his gross ignor
ance of ail business laws and principles,
stand up as an evidence of their denounce
ment of Dowlc and his methods."
Acknowledge Vollva's Leadership,
Tho response to this request was Instan
taneous, everyone In the building rising
to his feet -In acknowledgment of Voll
After tho singing of a hymn. Vollva de
clared that if Dowlc Imagined that on
his arrival in Zlon City on Tuesday he
(Dowie) iwould be able to frighten Vollva
into submission, he never was more badly
mistaken In his life. Voliva then request
ed all present to keep away from tho
railway station next Tuesday when Dowle
Is expected to reach ZIon City.
"I don't want you to go down there
and listen to his egotistical harangue."
said Vollva. "If he should try any of
his spectacular antics on his arrival here
wo will put a stop to it. He cannot hold
a meeting In Shlloh Tabernacle, because
we won't let him. If he should secure a
place to hold a meeting to address the
people of ZIon. I want you all to remain
at home and not attend the meeting."
Guards to Support Xcw Leader.
After the meeting the 230 ZIon guards
employed to keep order In the dty wero
sworn in to support Vollva In all his un
dertakings, and all took tho oath of alle
giance, with the exception of one.
A message was received from Dowie
this afternoon, stating that he would
reach ZIon City Tuesday morning, and
ordering Shlloh House, his home in ZIon.
to be prepared for his home-coming.
Voliva, after reading this message, stated
In emphatic terms that Dowie would not
b allowed to enter the door of what was
formerly his ZIon City home. t
DOWIE PItAYS TO BANISH DEVIIi
loyal Greetings at San Antonio on
the Way to Zion.
SAN ANTOIO, April S. Dr. Dowie
and his party left tonight Just before
8 o'clock for St. Louis. The train was
delayed at San Antonio and this was
taken advantage of by the local Zlon
ites. who arranged for a meeting at
which Dr. Dowle was to speak. Every
seat In the local church was filled fully
an hour before the leader was to make
his appearance. Previous to the com
ing of Dowie. I C Hall, pastor of the
local Zionist Church, made a vigorous
address. In which he defended Dowle
at every point.
Preacher Hall made the statement
that every man. woman and child In
Texas who was connected with the
Zionist movement indorsed everything
that the "first apostle" had done, and
believed thoroughly in his Innocence.
"I believe that the first apostle will
be vindicated and cleared of 'these
malicious charges if he Is not, then
may God demolish Zion." ,
v Bisc to Greet Dowje.
When Dowlo entered the hall the
audience arose and sang a hymn of
praise. He walked down the center
aisle.' bowing and uttering, "God be
For ten minutes Dowle and the au
dience prayed together to banish the
devil from Zion. Then Dowlc told his
story to the expectant people- Ills
entire address was centered about thu
subjects of polygamy and the conduct
of his wife. The audience was with
him in all that he said, even when he
bitterly disparaged Mrs. Dowie.
A dramatic incident occurred after
Dowie had been speaking- about 20
minutes when Mrs. Emma Rapp and
her husband arose and faced the
apostle. The audience craned their
necks forward in tense excitement.
"Have you anything to say, sister?"
said the pastor.
Woman Scores Dowle's Wife.
"I lived In your house for a number
of years'sald the woman, "and I want
to tell these people 'here that never
was there a kinder husband or a better
Christian gentleman. I want to say
also that when your every act was one
of kindness and consideration to Mrs.
Dowie. she made life Insufferable for
you by her Insane Jealousy and fiend
"I often wondered how you could be
so kind under the conditions that ex
isted. I make this statement of my
own free will, because God has told me
Dowlo closed with an appropriate
peroration in which he declared that
so long as breath, remained in bis body
he would fight for the rehabilitation .of
Prays to Win Fight.
"I have not long to live," he con
cluded, "but I pray that God may
spare me Just long enough to win this
fight. Then I shall be willing to go
to that long sleep, knowing that I
shall be eased to the last by the 'Well
done, thou good and faithful servant.
which will be uttered by all of my
peoplef for they will have seen the
light and learned that John Alexander,
first apostle, was chosen by God to
give the word to ZIon."
When Dowle returned to his hotel
the special correspondent of the As
sociated Presspresented him with the
following telegram which arrived
while hla people were making- their
pledges of loyalty:
"At ZIon City today everybody was
for Voliva. Communicate this to Dr.
Dowle seemed somewhat shocked at
the bluctness of the message, but de
clared tht-lt would be unwise for him
to make any comments on it at the
present time, owing to the fact that
it sight betray his plan of battle.
Tarned Down in London.
LONDON. April The Zionist Church
Coupon Free Yellowstone Park Trip
(NATION'S WONtERLANC) -
ALONG THE COLUMBIA RIVER, THROUGH BOISE AND
SALT LAKE, VIA O. R. Jc N.
One Vote for
THIS COUPON MUST BE VOTED ON OR
BEFORE APRIL 16, 1906
$155 Allover Embroideries 59d
25c Embroideries 10
$2.00 Corset Embroidery. . . ; 37
25c Medallions 5d
45c Wash Laces .15
$2.00 Dozen Valenciennes, doz 48
$1.50 Allover Laces 68 c
For the Amateur Photographer.
Pyro, ounce 20
Glycin, ounce .55d
Amidol, ounce . . ; .' 55d
Edinol, ounce 55
Eikonogen, ounce .25
'Hydrochinon, ounce 14
Rodinol, 3 ounces 45d
Brom. Potash, ounce 3
Hyposulphite Soda, 5-lb. package 10
here today confirmed the deposition of
John Alexander Dowie.
Says Dowie Consulted a Doctor.
PITTSBURG, April 8. "John Alex
ander Dowie. the deposed prophet of Zion
City, submitted himself to a week's ex
amination as to his sanity by an' alien
ist In Mexico because his wife and the
faithful believed him crazy." said Elder
Frederick G. Hendrickson. who passed
through this city tonight from New York
Two weeks ago in San Luis Potosi, a
little Mexican village where he could
avoid publicity, Dowlc allowed himself to
be put under surveillance by a prominent
English alienist now in Mexico, and was
pronounced absolutely sane and rational.
Elder Hendrickson left Dowie In Mexico
eight days ago. and hurried to New York
to protect Dowie's speculative enterprises
In Wall street, as margins were being de
manded by brokerage houses who had
become frightened at the tumult In Zion.
Dowie a Picturscquc Prevaricator.
NEW YORK. April S. Overseer George
Mason, of the Christian Apostolic Church,
in Harlem, today denounced John Alex
ander Dowie tn an address from the pul
pit. "His lively imagination." said Mr. Ma
son, "makes Dowie a picturesque pre
varicator. In raising money he saw un
limited possibilities, and estimated that
J11.0CO.00O had been Invested in Zion City,
and that he had raised about 50,000,000
abroad. The latter has never 'been dis
covered. If he Is Insane he has become
so by his uncontrollable anger and his
Insatiable pride. He is to be pitied and
prayed for. John Alexander Dowlo seems
to be the self-deluded first apo3tle."
Loyal Followers at St. Louis.
ST. LOUTS. April S. A large gathering
of the followers of John Alexander Dowlc
held here today declared in favor of sup
porting him, and denounced the charges
formulated by Overseer Voliva as a
"wicked and malicious betrayal of a sa
cred trust and the work of the devil."
The charges against Dowie were taken
up one by one and explained by Rev
Archie Arrington. elder in charge, "who
then called for a vocal expression from
the congregation, who loudly declared
their allegiance to Dowie.
Affect the whole system and
cause most diseases and ailments.
Eliminate them by taking
Liquid or tablets, 100 Doses Oae Dollar.
If fa aatfre OaielBe pradecttea of ta WerM lg
comamea every year br tba makers of
Laxativ Bromo Qmnmt
"Certs a Cold In One Day"
W. GROVE'S denature on box. 23
Secret of Beauty
is health. The secret ofhealth It
the power to digest and assim
ilate a proper quanity of food.
This can never be done when
the" liver does not act it's part.
Doyou know this ?
Tutt's Liver Pills are an abso
lute cure forsick headache, dys
pepsia, sour stomach, malaria,
constipation, torpid liver,. piles,
gaundice, bilious fever, bilious
ness and kindred diseases.
Tutt's Liver Pills