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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 6, 1905)
THE A OKEGOXiTAX,; PORTLAND AUG1?ST 6, . 1905: .
RELATE MAY DIE
Yellow Fever Attacks Arch
RESULT GF SELF-SACRIFICE
Labor Among Stricken Italians at
New Orleans Causes Him to
Take Disease His Great
Services to Ghurch.
NEW ORLEANS. La.. Aug. 5. (Special.)
Archbishop P. L. Chapelle. of the Dio
cese of Louisiana and Aiostol!c Delegate
to Cuba and Porto Rico, Is confined to hln
bed at his residence In this city with a
virulent type of yellow fever. He has
been sick for the past four days, and lato
tonight it was reported that he was dying.
His residence Is located on Esplanade av
enue, I" the heart of the most exclusive
French residence section, which part of
the city has been considered safe from the
disease, as It has been restricted prin
cipally to the Italians.
Archbishop Chapelle's illness was kept
secret for a while, but it leaked out today,
when an announcement was made that he
would probably die.
Archbishop Chapelle has spent consider
able time In the Infected district, and has
been,of inestimable service In advising the
Italians to heed the Instructions of the
authorities. He is a fluent linguist, .and
mingled with them. He was stricken yes
terday, but the diagnosis was not con
firmed until today.
Right Reverend Placide Louis Chapelle,
Apostolic Delegate for Cuba and Porto
Rico, is one of the best-known Catholic
prelates in the United States. He has
taken a prominent part In the affairs or
the church, both here and In the Philip
pines, where he settled the dispute be
tween the friars and the United States
officials, after the occupation of the is
lands. He was born In the Diocese of
Mende, Fance. in 1812,. and came to the
United States In 1S49. He took a complete
theological and philosophical course In St.
Mary's College, and taught in St. Charles
College from 1S63 to 18C5. In the latter
year he was ordained a priest and an
nounced that he would -evote his time to
missionary work. In 186S. St. Mary's Col
lege conferred the degree of doctor of
divinity upon him.
In 1870 the young priest was called to
the assistant pastorate of St. John's
Church, In Baltimore, and his work was
so remarkable that within the year he
was made pastor of the church, which,
under his direction, prospered greatly.
Later ho, was transferred to St Joseph's
Church, where he continued his good
work. In 18S2 he became pastor of St.
Matthew's Church In "Washington. He
took a prominent part in the religious life
of the city, being renowned as a leading
theologist. In 1E91 ho was chosen coadju
tor bishop to Archbishop Salpointe In
Santa Pe, with right of succession, and
consequently titular Bishop of Arblssus.
He was promoted to be Archbishop In
May. 1893, on the resignation of Archbish
op Salpointe, becoming Archbishop ot
He was appointed Archbishop of New
Orleans in November, 1S97. His Holiness
Pope Leo created him Apostolic Delegate
to Cuba and Porto Rico September IS,
138, and one year later he was sent to
the Philippines at a time when the very
existence of the church was endangered
by disputes that had been left as a legacy
by the Spaniards. This mission completed,
he returned to Rome, where he was
granted private audiences by the Pope,
who showered him with high honors.
Later he went to Cuba and Porto Rico,
remaining there .some time.
COXDITIOXIS XOT ALAHMING
Doctor Says Stray Mosquito Bit
NEW ORLEANS. Aug. 5. At 10:30
o'clock tonight. Dr. Larue, who is at
tending Archbishop Chapelle, gave out
the following statement:
"I saw the archbishop Friday night at
9 o'clock and found that he had a well
defined case of yellow fever. I saw him
at 9:30 o'clock tonight and, while he is
quite sick, his condition is not at all
The archbishop had Just concluded a
tour of all the parishes, where he con
Though there are cases of fever not
far from the archbishop's residence. Dr.
Larue -believes that a stray mosquito
from an Jnfected house Is the cause of
the archbishop's Illness.
DIES OX WAY TO HOSPITAL
Death Comes Quickly to One Yellow
NEW ORLEANS. La., Aug. 5. (Special.)
Chester Patron, a white man, 50 years
old. died here on his way to the hospital
today from fever. He came from Strader.
La., and discovered that he had yellow
fever yesterday and was today sent to
the Texas Charity Hospital. When ho
reached town, he was so far gone that
the ambulance had to be summoned. He
started out in this conveyance for the
no8p!tal. He had ridden but two blocks
when ho expired.
E INLAND SEA
COLORADO RIVER. CUTTING CHAN
NEL TO SALTOX SINK.
Chaagre of Course Will Make TfeouKtinda
HohicIpmb and Destroy Vat
Ainotmt of Property.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 5. (Special.)
The flood situation on the Colorado
River Is far more serious than is pop
ularly supposed, according to officials
of the Reclamation Service. They de
clare tha the Colorado River Is actual
ly In process of abandoning Its channel
to the Gulf of California and pouring
Its entire, flood into Salton Sink. This
would mean the submerging of the
wholo Imperial Valley with the de
struction of farms. Irrigation works and
railroads, leaving S00O people home
less. The Reclamation Service today
gave out the following statement re
garding the situation:
A combination of peculiar topo
graphic features and prolonged floods
has wrought great havoc in Southern
California and Southwestern Arizona
and a still greater calamity threatens
settlers unless Immediate steps are
taken to keep the Colorado River be
tween tho banks of its original chan
nel. The. silt borne down from the
mountains through past centuries by
the Colorado River has built up a great
delta and gradually raised the river bed
until the water flows on ground nearly
200 feet above the basin, which long
since has been dried out by evapora
tion. In 1904 the California Develop
ment Company, cut a canal about four
miles below -tha Mexican
opening a short cut from the river to
Its main canaL No headgates were pro
vided and during the high-water period
of the past Winter the banks of the
canal eroded and the ditch deepened
until' over 50 per cent of the flow of the
river was running through the canal
into, Salton Sink.
"Unsuccessful attempts were made to
shut off the flow into the canal and
there Is a grave possibility of the
river's abandoning its present channel
to the Gulf of California and forming
an inland sea In .Salton Basin. The
flooding of this basin means the pos
sible submergence of Imperial Valley,
with farms, homes and other improve
ments of nearly 8000 people In Califor
nia; also of settlements on the Mexican
side and the destruction of 120 miles f
the Southern Pacific Railway.
"Opposite tho heading of the canal
through which the water is now rush
ing lies a long Island and an attempt
is being made to divert the river to
each channel around this island by a"
dike about 3000 feet upstream from the
canal heading. This diversion. If suc
cessful, may work serious Injury to tho
Yuma Irrigation project, as now planned
by engineers of tno Reclamation Serv
ice, but. If the river Is properly han
dled. It iu believed the damage will be
slight compared with the greater evil
of allowing It to flow into the sink.
"As the greater part of the damage
and loss will occur In the United
States, steps are being taken to protect
toe improvement measures immedi
ately." m THE MOST LIBERAL
NICHOLAS LOOKS FOR REPRE
SENTATIVE ASSEMBLY SOOX.
"Would Celebrate First Birthday of
Czarevitch by Issuing Impor
tant Manifesto to Russians.
ST. PETERSBURG. Aug. C (1:15 A. M.)
After months of preparation and anx
ious waiting tho project for a new pop
ular representative assembly, an Inno
vation to the Russian political system
of greater importance than tho emanci
pation of the peasantry or the establish
ment of Zemstvos in the '60s, is now un
dergoing final revision and its comple
tion and promulgation are thought to bo
a matter of realization.
The Emperor, it is well known, hopes
to signalize tbe first birthday of the In
fant heir-apparent by a manifesto sum
moning the representatives of the people,
and during the long meetings of the com
mission at Peterhof last week, he has
driven the work of revision as fast as
it was possible. In order to have It fin
ished before August 12.
It is understood the counsellors thus
far have recommended some sweeping
changes In tho project as it came from
the hands of the council of ministers.
The discussion at Peterhof gave color to
a current report that Emperor Nicholas
and the grand dukes appear to be the
most liberal-minded and the most truly
anxious for reform among the members
of the conference.
The absence of a provision for uni
versal direct and secret suffrage un
doubtedly will cause complaint from po
litical theorists: but the decision of the
Bouligan commission and the council of
ministers In favor of Indirect representa
tion seems to be based not on a desire
to make the , assembly unrepresentative,
but on the belief that some Intermediate
step is necessary to enable the masses
of the uneducated to choose their repre
ORGAXIZIXG REBEL PEASANTS
Revolution Spreads Quickly Through
All Southern Provinces.
LONDON, Aug. 5. (Special.) Accord
ing to reports from Moscow, the organiza
tion of the peasants into bodies of polit
ical opinion after the model of the work
ingmen's unions Is progressing" rapidly.
Beginning In the Province of Moscow, It
is now known to have spread to ten other
central and northern provinces. Accord
ing to latest advices, the southern prov
inces of Kursk, Boitava and Kharkoff are
Joining in the movement. The provinces
of the south arc already In a state of In
surrection, and It Is believed that, as the
organization gets more nearly In touch
with the revolt In the south, the trouble
will spread over all European Russia.
ANOTHER COLOXY REVOLTS
German East Africa Makes Govern
ment Tired of Fighting.
BERLIN, Aug. 5. The Governor of
German East Africa telegraphs today
to the Colonial Bureau of tho Foreign
Office that tho natives In the Maturbl
Mountains, north of Kllway, have
arisen; also that there has been an
outbreak on the coast at Samanga, dur
ing which several warehouses were
burned. The causes of the discontent
appear to be unexplained.
While rebellions are In progress In
other German-African colonies. East
Africa hitherto has been quiet. The out
break therefore causes some concern.
The government Is thoroughly tired of
these colonial wars. In which consid
erable sums of money have been sunk
without bringing profit or lory.
Russia Will Borrow Again.
ST. PETERSBURG. Aug. 5. Tho gov
ernment has decided on the Issuance of
another internal loan to the amount of
.a00.O00.0M, of which, however, only $75,
000,000 may be Issued at first. The loan
wii. be practically of the same nature and
under the same conditions as that of
March last, and wnl probably be Issued
In about a fortnight.
Crops Need Praying For.
BUCHAREST. Aug. 5. The entire grain
crop of Roumanla is threatened with ruin
owing to the persistent drouth. Their
has been no rain .for two months. The
Holy Synod has ordered special prayers
for rain, and processions carrying Ikons
will proceed throughout the country to
morrow. s Raid on Socialist Leaders.
WARSAW. Aug. 5. Detectives todav
made a successful raid on a coffee-houso
in Crochmalna street. In the Jewish quar
ter and captured 70 members of the -Social-Democratic
party, 30 of whom are
Many Sunstrokes In Austria.
VIENNA, Aug. 5. Extreme heat pre
vailed throughout Austria-Hungary to
day. Many sunstrokes are reported.
See announcement, "Used Pianos to be
Sold This Week." on eleventh page,
this issue, for the most upusually low
quotations on good used pianos which
Ellers Piano House is to sell or rent at
once to make additional room for their
great down-town piano exposition and
World's Fair display.
Strike Off at Carnegie Mills.
TOUNGSTOWN. O. Aug. 5. Members
of the amalgamated lodges at the mills of
the Carnegie Company, where a strike
has been on for over a year, took a. vote
tonight, deciding to call iiu strUca xI
& larce xaajocUy,
SED BT fi BEAR
Man Drops Flowers to Flee foe
His Life. v
TREED FOR 18 LONG HOURS
Former San Franciscan Nearly Dead
From Fright and Hunger When
"Wounded Bruin Is Driven
Away by Rescuers.
RENO, Nev., Aug. 5. (Special.) Adolph
Manhclro. a well-known resident of this
city, formerly engaged In business In San
Francisco, had a thrilling experience in
the Sierra Nevada Mountains near Weber
Lake yesterday. For nearly IS hours he
was held a prisoner In tho 'topmost
branches of a tall pine tree while a bear,
wounded into a fury by a rifle shot, pa
trolled the place, pawed the ground and
made attempts to reach the frightened
man above him.
It was late last night when a rescue
party sent out from camp reached tho
place, attracted thoro by his cries for
help. The bear, probably frightened by
the intrusion of the rescuers, escaped.
Pools of blood, tracks and torn up ground
were the only evidence of the vigil It had
kept over Its captive, ilr. Manhelm,
weak from hunger, thirst and nervous
ness, was carried back to camp, but today
is recovering from his thrilling ex
perience. Manhelm started from the lake yester
day morning to pick wild flowers In the
hills. He was alone and was not looking
for game. He took no weapons. When
about two miles from camp and deep In
the woods, he heard the 'bear growling
in pain and started to escape. As he
started bruin came in sight at full speed.
In the race of 200 yards that ensued, Man-
helm reached a tall tree and lost no
time In climbing to the top. The bear
was wounded through the neck, probably
by some hunter In the neighborhood. It
wag of great size.
ENVOYS COME TOGETHER
(Continued From Page L)
tion at the head of the stairway to re
ceive the visitors. The launch whirled
through the maze of boats surrounding
the Mayflower and the Jackies that were
maneuvering it grappled the stairway
with their hooks.
President Greets Japanese.
Baron Komura, followed by Minister
Takahlra and their pvon dozen follow
ers, climbed the steps. They were re
ceived at the top by Commander Wins low,
who in turn handed them over -to Mr.
Pelrce. The officers of the ship were
presented to the little delegation and
each received a very low bow and a smile
from the Japanese. Mr. Pelrce led the
way Into the library cabin, where the en
voys and their suites put their silk hats
and then took them below stairs.
The President greeted them all with the
utmost cordiality. He knew a number
of them personally and these he greeted
I with such expressions as "Here's my old
comrade," "Well, I am glad to see you
again," or "I saw you out riding the other
day. Hbw are ypuT'
After the Introductions had been all
made, the President told Baron Komura
and Minister Takahlra that he wished
to have them visit him again at his home
during the present Summer. "Now," said
the President, "I want a little Informal
visit with you. Baron, and you, Mr. Ta
kahlra," and with a laugh and a wave
of the band ho bore them off to Com
mandcr Wlnslow's princely cabin, where
they chatted for five or six minutes, the
rest of the suite meanwhile standing
around, smiling politely upon Mr. Pelrce
and each other.
Cannon Boom for Russians.
While all this was going on, the
Chattanooga, bringing the Russians
from New York, had dropped anchor In
the bay,, and at 1:22 P. M.t m response
to a wigwag signal from the May
flower, telling that all was in readi
ness for their reception. Count Wltte
and his followers disembarked for the
President's yacht. That meant more
booming of cannon. The Japanese were
escorted to another part of the ship
while the Russians were climbing up
the side. Tho reception of the Czar's
plenipotentiaries was practically a
repetition of the first. There were the
same smiles, tho same hearty hand
shaking, and after going through it
the President extended the same In
vitation to Mr. Wltte and-Baron Rosen
that he had given Baron komura and
"It was a groat pleasure to have you
visit me," he said, "and I want to have
you come out to my home again and
take lunch with me."
Enemies Meet as Friends.
The most delicate function of the
d.y. the introduction of the envoys to
each other by the President, was per
formed In less time than It takes to
toll it. The Japanese filed in. M. Wltte
was first Introduced to Baron Komura
and Minister Takahlra was presented
to Baron Rosen, the President using
English as the medium. The Introduc-.
tions then became general; every
Russian shook hands with every Jap
anese, and all smiled pleasantly.
"Now, let us go In to lunch," said
the President. "Captain, Is lunch
ready?" he asked of 'Commander Win
slow. Commander Wlnslow said It was, and
the President led the way with a wave
of his hand to the dining-room. Mr.
Wltte and Baron Rosen dropped In be
hind him, and Baron Komura followed
with Mr. Takahlra. Then the members
of -the two parties trailed In, and the
general attack on the eatables began.
The President took a sandwich In one
hand, a plate of salad In the other, and
motioned Count Wltte and Baron
Komura to follow his example, which
they did. Count Wltte took a seat In
one corner of "the room and Baron
Komura sat down beside him. Then
the President moved a chair directly In
front of them both, and Baron Rosen
and Minister Takahlra took seats, sldo
by side, almost touching his right
hand. The rest of the company sat or
stood around the room, while the Chi
nese waiters filled up plates and cups
and glasses. In the middle of the
meal, the President offered the follow
Toast to Peace and Prosperity.
"I propose a toast to which" there will
be no answer, and to which I ask you to
drink la silence, standing: I drink to the
vaatert asd prosperity of tfc MTere&xvi
and peoples of the two great nations
whose representatives have met here oa
this ship. It Is my earnest hope and
prayer. In the Interest not only of these
two great powers, but of all mankind,
that a Just and lasting peace may speed
ily be concluded between them."
As the luncheon neared Its end, some
one suggested that the envoys be photo
graphed. The Idea met with Instant fa
vor, and the President walkediout In the
hallway, where the light was better.
"Stand anywhere," said the President,
diplomatically. "Suit yourselves about
your positions," and tho two Russians at
once stepped to his right-hand side, tho
Japanese envoys smilingly accepted the
left hand, and so the picture was made.
Then there was another handshaking,
and the Japanese said good-bye, the offi
cers gathered on the deck near the head
of the stairway, the band played, and the
Japanese party disappeared over the side
to sail to the Dolphin, which was to take
them to Portsmouth. In a few minutes
the President and his cousin, W. E.
Roosevelt, left the ship, the President's
flag was pulled down from the peak, and
the Russian flag took Its place. Tho vis
iting officers from the other ships. Includ
ing Admiral Coghlan, commanding the
Brooklyn navy-yard, and Major-Gcneral
Fred Grant, of the Department of the
East, left the ship, and the business of
the day was over.
Tho Dolphin, bearing the Japanese, and
the Mayflower, .with the Russians on
board, and the Galveston acting as con
voy, will reach Portsmouth at 10 A. M. on
TALK OF ALLIANCE WITH JAPAN
Russian Papers Grow More Hopeful
ST. PETERSBURG, Aug. 5. (6:45 P.
M.) The tone of the press today Is
more hopeful of peace than It was yes
terday. M. Wltte's report partly tending
to remove some of the Russian Ill-feel
ing arising from the belief prevailing
here that American sympathies arc
There is noticeably more or less talk
of a possible Russo-Japanese alliance
as the outcome of the peace negotia
tions. . The question of an indemnity
and of the control of Sakhalin are still
considered to be stumbling blocks in
the way of an understanding, though
the argument Is practically reiterated
in certain peace quarters that Presi
dent Roosevelt would not have risked
his prestige by a second tender of good
offices without having learned the mln
lmum Japanese demands and the maxi
mum Russian concessions and without
clearly seeing his way by his personal
Influence to the putting aside of what
ever differences may bar the way to
the bringing about of peace.
The Slovo says In part that Russia
needs a lasting peace and that such a
peace can only come through an 'alli
ance wltn Japan. It hopes tnat the ape
clal powers with which M. Wltte Is In
vested will permit him to deal with tho
question of a possible alliance, but de
Clares the possibility Is masked by an
Indemnity In connection with such an
PRIVACY FOR THE ENVOYS
Plenipotentiaries Will Have Ports
mouth Yard to Themselves.
PORTSMOUTH, N. H., Aug. 5. New
Hampshire's seaport city Is In holiday
garb In anticipation of the arrival Mon
day forenoon of the Russian and Japanese
peace plenipotentiaries. All arrangements
for the reception of the envoys have been
completed and the preliminaries have
Today Admiral Meade, commandant of
the Navy-yard, issued an official order
which entirely will be In force during the
conference. The order provides that no
visitors will be allowed to enter the
Navy-yard, and workmen employed there
will be admitted only upon the presented
tlon of a pans. Extra sentries will be de
tailed to sec that the order is enforced.
Admiral Meade will tender a breakfast
to the envoysr at which there will be
present. In addition to the conferees, 63
guests. Including Governor McLane,
Mayor Martin, naval officers stationed
here and prominent citizens of Ports
The plenipotentiaries are due to arrive
here at 10 o'clock in the morning. The
ships bearing them will anchor In the
lower harbor, and the envoys will be
brought Into the city In steam launches.
six of the ircnall craft having been placed
at their disposal.
XO CESSIOX OF TERRITORY.
Russian Attache Also Believes in Xo
NEW YORK. Aug. 5. Naboukeoff, of
the Russian Foreign Office, was asked
today to give his opinion as to whether
Russia would make terms ceding any ter
ritory or granting a general Indemnity.
"Of courre you will understand I do not
sneak with authority, but my personal
j impression Is we shall not agree to any
cesislon of territory or any general In
Advised. Xj)t to Waste Iilves.
SITAITZE, Manchuria, Aug. 5. The
Japanese are throwing proclamations
Into the Russian lines, urging Rus
sians, on account of Impending peace,
not to undertaue reconnaissances,
which would only result In useless loss
Gang Raids Xew York East Side.
NEW YORK, Aug. 5. The notorious !
Paul Kelly gang, to which much lawless
ness and -crime have been attributed, oc
ean a temporary reign ot terror m the
Lower East Side today by a raid and win-
dow smashing In stores within half n
block of police headquarters In Mulberry ,
street, and ended by beating a man so
badly that he may not recover. The
dishes In a coffee-house were smashed
and the waiters thrown In the street, and
many plateglass windows broken. The
police were Juat In time to rescue Chrlsto
Colojanen, a Greek, after his face had
been lacerated and two ribs broken. The
gang was robbing him of pennies and
nickels. Only one member of the party
was caught. 1
Mississippi Trusts Government.
JACKSON. Miss Aug E. (Special.) i
No new points of Infection have ap
peared In Mississippi and the people
are taking a much more pleasant view .
of tho outlook and confidence is felt :
that the Marine Hospital Service will
stamp out the disease. Governor Varda-j
man and Secretary Hunter, of the State !
Board of Health, spent the day on the
coast- and are trying to bring about an
amicable settlement of the trouble be- !
twecn Louisiana and Mississippi troops.
Mall Service Interrupted. j
WASHINGTON, Aug. 5. The Pos- !
office Department announced today that '
Interruption of the mail service In
Mlsslslppl. Louisiana and Texas Is
mainly confined to limited areas or di3- I
trlcts and to points reached by local I
railway trains. Postal service which
has been interrupted will be restored j
as soon as quarantine regulations per- I
mlt,. w J
WANTS EARLY TIL
Pfister Does Not Intend to Let
BUYS NOTES IN QUESTION
Head of Company Involved Denies
Having Made Chargo-and Says'
Indictment of Millionaire
Is art Outrage.
MILWAUKEE. WTls.. Aug. 5. (Spe
cial.) To bring the charge of larceny
as bailee, brought against him by the
grand Jury Friday, to an immediate
hearing, Charles Pfister this morning
bought up two notes for a total of $82.
000, given to the First National Bank
In 1897 by tho Wisconsin Rendering
Company, and brought a civil suit in the
Superior Court to recover 5662.30 al
leged to be still unpaid on the same.
The defendants, besides the company,
are Frank C. Gross, Joseph Schaaf. R.
S. Schoyer, Charles Frledrlch and H. J.
A sonsation, second only to that
caused by the indictment of Pfister has
developed in the case today when com
mencement of suit against the Wis
consin Rendering Company by Mr.
Pfister forthe recovery of 6543, balance
due on promissory notes held by him,
was followed almost Immediately by a
voluntary- statement from Fred C
Gross, president of the Wisconsin Ren
dering Company, denying that Mr.
Pfister owes the company any money,
and also denying' ever having made
any charges against' Mr. Pfister before
the grand Jury or having any knowl
edge of information on which such an
Indictment could bo based.
'The Indictment of Mr. Pfister Is a
most outrageous piece of work," said
Mr. Gross. "If Mr. Pfister feels badly
he cannot feel half as badly as I do."
BRIBE FOR IiATJXDRY DEAL
Giver Pleads Guilty to Giving $500
MILWAUKEE, Wis., Auff. 5. (Spe
cial.) Adam Kreuter, a member of the
Arm of Nelson & Krueter, laundry sup
ply agents, pleaded guilty to a charge
of offering and giving- a bribe on which
he was indicted a year ago. He was sen
tenced to pay a flno of $1000, with an
alternative sentence of six months In
the house of correction. Kreuter paid
the fine. He collapsed when sentenced.
By the terms of the Indictment it
was alleged that Kreuter offered ex-Su-pervlsor
E. F. Stoupe J500 for his' vote
on & laundry deal ponding at the Coun
ty Hojpltnl July S, 1902. It was In
tended to refurnish the laundry with
new machinery. It was stated Kreuter
offered the money through Henry Klot
ter, architect, in consideration of bolng
awarded the old machinery of the con
cern, as well as the Job of fitting the
place with new machinery at 56947.
JIMMY HYDE ft MINSTREL
IN TYPICAL minstrel attire, he
Spends Summer NIkm With Hilarious
Spirits SercBadlHK Society Peo
ple la Automobile.
NEW YORK, Aug. 5. (Special.) A
special to the Morning. Press from
James Hazen Hyde has assumed the
part of a village cut-up, and has been
the leader of a band of hilarious spirits
that In the last few nights have been
serenading- society men and women. In
true modern minstrel style have Hazen
and his little band been doing serenad
ing, for their nppearance has been In
burnt cork, with red smallow-tall coats
with large pointed collars and glitter
ing stones blazing from their multi
colored shirt bosoms.
Out into Che night they roam In their
garish makeup, propelling- themselves
from place to place in their automo
biles and, as their voices are wafted
on the gentle Summer breezes to the ac
companiment of guitars and mandolins,
society has been found to dispel the
monotony of existence.
I'nappreclatlve persons have com-
Knows enough to carry n umbrella
when Jt rains, but the wise one Is he
who carries one when It Is only cloudy.
.Any man will
send lor a doctor
when he gets
bed-fast, but tha
wiser one Is be
tive and curative
first appear the
Ills which. If un
checked and un
cured, grow Into
tion and nutri
tion are generally
of a nervous or functional break-down.
Nature has provided remedies most
abundantly for all such conditions in our
native medicinal plants. With the use
of chemically pure glycerine, of proper
strength and at a proper sustained temp
erature, Dr. Pierce oxtracts from Golden
Seal root. Queen's root. Stone root. Black
Cherry bark. Blocdroot and Mandrake
root, medicinal principles which, when
combined In just the right proportions,
constitute his widely famed "Golden Med
ical Discovery." It restores the tone of
the stomach, the activity of tho liver
and the steadiness of the nerves, pouring
vitality Into the blood till the once sick
and debilitated one Is so renewed In
health, strength and power that he can
resume his work; whatever It is, with
vigor and elasticity.
All medical authorities, of whatever
school, agree that Hydrastis, or Golden
Seal one of tho essential roots In tho
make-up of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery Is of very great valuo as a
fiure tonlc,and as an alterative valuable
n chronic affections of the stomach, In
testines -and bladder.
Not only tbe OriflaaJ bat tbe
Liver PlH, first pat
Vee ?S 89 r . by old
Dr. B. V. Fierce, bare been
KMh IsattaUd tmt never eqasied, u thou
sands attest. They're purely vegetable,
beuw mads ap of concentrated and reined
medicinal principles, extracted from the
root of American plaata. Do not rripe.
Owi or two tforjoAac)i conectiTs, three or
CATARRH STOMACH 25 YEARS
Congressman Botkin Gives Praise to
Pe-ru-na For His Recovery.
EX-CONGRESSMAN BOTKIN OF WINF1ELD, KAN.
Hon. J. D. Botkin. ex-Congressman, Wlnficld, Kan., writes:
"It Kives me plennurc to certify to the excellent cumtlvc qualities ot
yoar medicine", Peruna and Mannlla.
"I have been nfflleted morr or less for a quarter of a ceatury vrtth ca
tnrrh of the stomach and constipation. A residence la TYnnMagtoa la
creased these troubles.
"A few bottles of your medicines have jflven nit almost complete rel!ef
aad Z am sure that a continuation of them will effect a permanent cure.
"Perona Is sarely a ifoaderrnl remedy for catarrhal affectioas."
ANOTHER. REMARKABLE CURE Mr. F. R. Cox, Center Oak. Pa., writes
"I was taken with hemorrhages of the stomach and had from one to three a
year. The doctors said my stomach could not be cured, and It was only a ques
tion of how soon one of these spells would kill me and I was given up several
"I finally wrote to you, and you said that if it was not a cannMC or a tumor,
Peruna would cure me. I commenced taking Pjruna right away and have never
had one of those spells since. I am an old soldier, one of Phil Sheridan's Rough
Riders, and nearly played out now, but I have a protty good stomach again.
plained for several days that "a gang
of ruffians" have been making night
hideous. These complaints ceased,
however, ns soon as the identity of sev
eral of the crowd became known.
Droivned in Lake Erie.
BUFFALO, N. Y., Aug. 5. (Special.)
While six men were attempting to land
from a yacht at Point Ablno, which Is 12
miles from Buffalo on the Canadian side,
they were thrown Into the water and two
were drowned. Four saved were picked
up by a dingy when nearly exhausted.
The men drowned are Wallace C. Greene,
son of Dr. S. S. Greene, of this city, and
a young man named Dunning, of Chicago.
New Trnns-Atlnntlc Cable.
LONDON. Aug. 5. The cable ship Cc-
HAS STOOD THE TEST OF TIME AND WON
universal popular approval. Oldest and most famous in the
world. Best for all uses. Sold by leading dealers everywhere.
GRAND PRIZE A8jff ST. LOUIS WORLD'S FAIR.
TV. C. CAMP. SALESMAN. PORTLAND HOTEL. PORTLAND. OK.
DeUsatfally fragraat. Coollnr to cafe. Btvp Hchlsjr iaftaatly.
The ORIGINAL remedy that "kills the Dandruff Germ."
CSOIlSG-l GOING!! GONE Ml
EEMCIIE Hit SATE IT SHflCUE
A MAIN'S WIFE
It la the duty ot loma -irtvei to patch and
flare the family's weaxinr apparel, but
whea the natural corerlnr on hubby's
eroirn -rreara through, it ihoTre that the
"tltch In time" wae neglected. Erery
wile should be "scalp Inspector" to the
mc Km, m.m. im i9c. star, ' mmn m., W- h. Mr, xta. tw i
Applications at Preaaiaeat Barber Sheas.
lonla sailed today with 240O miles of cable
to lay the Commercial Cable Company's
additional line from Waterville. Ireland,
to Canso, N. S., and thence to Newfoundland.
The grocer would be too
comfortable if all his goods
were like Schilling's Best and
backed by the, maker as they
Will SITE IX
10a LATE F iklfiCllE
family, because' dandruff la a contaaious
disease. First la Infection, then after
ireeKs or months, dandruff appears, fol
lowed by ltchlnr scalp and falling hair.
Kewbro's Herptclde Villi the germ and
cures every stage of this disease except
chronic baldness. Marvelous results fol
low Its use. An exquisite hair drolnr.