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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
THE STJ30)A.T OREGONIAJT, PORTIiAOT, OCTOBER 1, lf03.
ACK TO CAPITAL
Whole Population Lines the
Streets and Gives Sal
vos of "Hurrahs."
WASHINGTON OPENS ARMS
Greetlng Only Second to Inaugura
tion Enthusiasm Given Presi
dent and Family Flags
"WASHINGTON, Sept 30. Thousands
of his fellow-citizens turned out to wel
come President Roosevelt to" the National
capital this evening- and made his home
coming' an occasion for an ovation from
the time he was sighted on the platform
of his car until he passed within th
doors of the White House. There was no
band of music, but the sweeter melody
of the cheers of the assembled people
made the air ring with "hurrahs," as his
carriage passed slowly up the avenue.
The President was deeply touched by the
welcome and especially by Its spon
taneity, "It was awfully kind of them to come
out to greet me," he remarked to some
Mends at the "White House gateway,
"and I was deeply, deeply touched by
Welcomed by Officials.
The Presidential train came into the
station at 6:19 o'clock. On the platform
were assembled a dozen or more officials.
At their head was Sir. "West, the District
Commissioner, who was in charge of tho
arrangements for the welcome and who
was the first to shake the President's
hand as he stepped from tho train. "With
the President were Secretary of State
Root and Mrs. Root and Secretary of the
Treasury Snaw. At the station were Seo
retary Hitchcock, Postmaster-General
Cortelyou, Mr. Quesada, the Cuban Mln
Ister; Dr. Rlxey, the Surgeon-General of
the Navy; Mr. Palmer, .the Marshal for
the District of Columbia, and others.
A mighty cheer went up as the crowd
Inside the station caught sight of the
President, and was taken up by the
crowds outside the station and passed
along the line as the President was rec
ognized. He shook hands first with the
Cabinet members and other officials:
then giving Mrs. Roosevelt his arm. he
walked slowly to his carriage, which was
waiting at the Sixth-street entrance. As
he reached the enelne the President
thanked the engineer for his safe trip
and stopped to shake his hand. v
Streets Resound With Hurrahs.
In the carriago with the President were
Mrs. Roosevelt and their children. Ethel.
Kermlt and Quentln. Quentln sat on the
box with the coachman. The Cabinet and
the other members of the party followed
in carriages, accompanying the President
to the "White House. The President fre
quently arose and bowed to the cheering
crowds on both sides of the avenue, and
during the latter part of the drive the
"Hurrahs" becamo so enthusiastic that
the President stood most of the time.
Mrs. Roosevelt was greatly pleased with
the greeting and her face was radiant
as she bowed to the right and left.
Not since last inauguration day has
Pennsylvania avenue held such a crowd
as lined it this afternoon from the sta
tion to the White House. Heavy cables
stretched the whole length on both sides
kept the crowds on the sidewalks. Street
cars were stopped and vehicles were
halted In the side streets as the party
came up the avenue. From every flag
pole and from many windows flags were
flapping in the cool evening breeze.
White House AH Aglow.
A brilliant scene greeted the President's
eye as he reached the "White House. The
mansion was illuminated from basement
to attic, bathing the whole white struc
ture with a radiant glow.
The President received a great cheer
as ho passed tire lino of G. X R- veter
ans, who stood at attention in front of
their hall on Pennsylvania avenue. Tho
President acknowledged their greeting
with a bow and a cordial wave of the
DEPARTURE FROM OYSTER. BAY
"Village Is Decorated and Girls Sing
OTSTER BAY, L. I.. Sept 30. With the
cheers and good wishes -of his neighbors
and friends following him. President Roos
evelt, his vacation ended, left Oyster Bay
at 10 o'clock this morning for Washington.
The farewell given the President by the
residents of his home town was notable.
Throughout the vlllace residences and bus
iness buildings were decorated, and Au
dray avenue, over which the President
passed to the railroad station, was hung
with large American flags at Intervals of
30 feet. At the railroad station, over the
entrance to the waiting room, a white
dove with outstretched wings, perched on
an American shield, had been placed. Be
neath this emblem was the one wordj
"Peace" xne wnoie was entwined with
the national colors of Russia and Japan.
At the station hundreds of neighbors
and acquaintances of the President and
his family bad assembled. Scores of
school children were mass'ed about the
platform, each waving a little American
flag. Within a part of the platform which
had been .roped off to enable the President
and his party to reach the train.
20 young women stood attired In white.
trimmed with ribbons of red and blue.
As the President boarded the train they
sang. "God Be With You Till We Meet
The President from the rear platform of
his car made a few farewell remarks to
his friends and neighbors.
While the President and family were be
Ing driven to the. village from Sagamore
the rear axle broke and the back part of
the wagon settled down. Fortunately
the axle did not break off short, but splln
tered, and the body of the wagon did not
fall to the ground. The coachman stopped
the horses Immediately. He then went to
the residence of John A. Weeks, nearby.
and borrowed a carriage, to which the
President and his family were transferred
arfj driven to the station. The President
made light of the accident. Insisting that
lie and his family were at no time In any
The President was accompanied to
Washington by Mrs. Roosevelt and their
children, Ethel, Archie and Quentln. Eec
rctary and Mrs. Loeb we're obliged, oa
account of the serious Illness of Mrs.
Loeb, to go to Jersey City by water, mak
ing the trip on the naval yacht Sylph.
Mrs. Loeb has been 111 for several days,
and on the trip to Washington will b
under the care of a trained nurse.
Root and -Shaw Join Party.
NEW YORK, Sept. 30. The Presidential
party arrived at Jersey City at noon and
were escorted by a detachment of police
-to the special Pennsylvania Railroad
train which wag In waiting for them. Sec
retary of State Ellhu Root and Secretary
of the Treasury Leslie M. Shaw joined
the President's party before the train left
for Washington. The train left Jersey
City at 1:23 P. M.
Mrs. Loeb III With Fever.
WASHINGTON. Sept. 30. When the
President's train arrived today, Mrs.
William Loeb. Jr.. wife of the secretary
to the President, who Is 111 with fever,
was taken from the train to her home,
where she is resting: quietly tonight.
Ambassador's Return to Capital.
WASHINGTON, Sept, 20. Baron Rosen,
the Russian Ambassador, the Baroness
and their daughter, arrived tonight from
Magnolia, Mass.. and reopened the Em
bassy here. Mr Jusserand, the French
Ambassador, lso arrived here tonight.
FACTIONS WILL PARADE
HUNGARY DREADS CONFLICT
STREETS OF CAPITAL.
"While Emperor-Kiss Strive for Peace,
Soclallxtn unci CealltlonUt Plan
BUDAPEST, Sept. 30. (Special.) Prep
arations are being made for the popular
demonstration next Tuesday In favor of
the coalition programme. At night 50W
torches are to be used to light up the
streets. Meanwhile the city Is paralyzed
and commerce is practically suspended
because ot the uncertainty produced by
the political deadlock. The cost of liv
ing has Increased tremendously by rea
son of the condition of unrest. Move
ment through the streets is dangerous, as
conflicts between the police and students
or Socialists occur dally.
Many persons are in the hospitals as a
result of the frequent brawls and pro
miscuous stabbing. Two students have
lost their lives In the fighting. The troops
have been ordered to hold themselves In
readiness and the Emperor's expected pol
Icy of absolutism may be put into effect
at any time. While the Socialists are at
the bottom of the disorder, they receive
important support from other sources.
The Hungarian treasury is In a sorry
stat, as large sums in taxes remain un
Beron Banffy published a long letter in
the Budapest newspapers this morning
refuting charges made against him by
Tho members of the Coalition party
and the Socialists are summoning their
adherents in tho provinces to tho cap
ItaL The Socialist leaders have or
dercd the workmen to take a holiday.
and it is expected that 100,000 persons
will participate. As both parties have
arranged to march in tho same streets,
the authorities and the public are ap
prehensive of disturbances.
The anxiety is accentuated because
of the fact that the King's name day,
October 5, coincides with the anniver
sary of the execution of the 13 so
called martyrs of Arad during the rev
olution of 1848. The authorities have
asked assistance from the troops.
ENLIGHTENS THE MONARCH
Czariky Explains Hungarian Sltaa
tion to Francis Joseph.
"VIENNA, Sept. 20. Count Czariky,
President of the upper house ot the Hun
garlan Diet, was received- in audience by
the King-Emperor Francis Joseph at the
Hofburg this morning, and a lengthy ex
amlnatlon of views followed, during which
the situation In Hungary was fully
thrashed out. Count Czariky was able to
place the Emperor in possession of tho
real feeling of the Magyar national and
Indicate the line of action most likely to
lead to a compromise, which both sides
are now heartily desirous of reaching.
TWO PARADES SAME NIGHT
Coalition and Socialists Will Mako
BUDAPEST, Sept. 50. The Coalition
party has given the police notice of its
Intention to hold a torchlight procession
October 3 to the Kossuth Club. The So-
clalLsts have also announced a similar
procession for the same evening, the ter
minus of theirs being the offices of a So
cialist newspaper In close proximity to
the Kossuth Club. The police are taking
precautions to prevent a collision.
FEVER MILDER IN FORM
Orleans Prepares to
NEW ORLEANS, Sept. 30. Reports of
yellow fever cases to G P. M.:
New cases. 31; total to date, 5000; deaths,
2; total deaths. 5SS; new focus. 1; under
treatment, 240; discharged, 2372.
.V terrific rainstorm that temporarily
put many streets under water, descended
on the city today, but, as the water was
speedily carried off by the drainage ma
chines, there was no Interruption of the
work of either doctors or inspectors.
The death list was again, a source of
gratification, pointing unmistakably to
the fact that the type of fever is exceed
ingly mild. Today completed the tenth
week of the fight against the disease.
With the fever practically whipped,
conferences are now proceeding in con
nection with the establishment of a per
manent hospital, by which It is hoped to
prevent any further recurrence of tho
fever in epidemic form. Following the
example of Havana, the fundamental act
of the promoters Is to secure a site likely
to be most free of stegomyia mosquitoes.
New Cases at Pcnsacola.
PENSACOLA. Fla., Sept. 30. Fourteen
new cases of yellow fever and three deaths
were reported today. A new city ordi
nance requiring property-owners to keep
their premises free from standing water
was applied today, when two arrests were
3Ibre Cases at Vickshurg.
"VICKSBURG. Miss.. SepL 30. Twelve
rw cases of yellow fever and two deaths
were reported up to 6 o'clock this evening.
Four More at Natchez.
NATCHEZ. Miss., . Sept. 30. Four new
cases of yellow fever were reported to
day. The total cases to date number 85.
Alabama Quarantines Mississippi.
BIRMINGHAM, Ala., SepL 30. Ala
bama has quarantined against the entire
State of Mississippi, the quarantine tak
ing effect at 2 P. M. today.
Escapes From Asylum and
Dogs President Through
New York City.
IS MURDEROUS ANARCHIST
Evidence Ho Planned Attack Causes
Strong Guard to Escort Pres- -ident
Seen With Him.
NEW YORK. Sept. 30. Speclal. With
the escano of Marl Emll Serven. a luna
tic and murderer, who is closely affiliated
with anarchists of the violent stripe, from
the state asylum for Insane at Farm In g
tnn urn and h! ansanuice in New
York today simultaneously with the ar
rival here of President Roosevelt, the
secret service agents announced to tho
New York police that the prisoner must
be guarded by every available man on
the uniformed and detective force. Tho
President, however, passed through the
city In safety.
That Severn planned an attack on the
President was borne out by Information
received by Detective Leonard, and later
by J. S. Graham, chief of detectives ot
Jersey City. Severn, it is stated, mado
his appearance in Long Island City be
fore the police had been notified of his
escape and long before the arrival of the
President's train. The roan was well
dressed and his manner attracted atten
tion. When the President arrived here ho
had never before been under such guard.
A cordon of police was formed from his
train to the Nassau, which .carried him
to Jersey City. A line of detectives
formed a circle around him and he was
hurried to the boat. He stopped long
enough to shake hands with the engineer
and fireman and then the detectives
closed about him and he was carried
forward. Severn was In the depot at
Jersey City when President Roosevelt
arrived. In Jersey City three men Joined
him. All of them pressed forward when
the crowd surged against the fences to
seo the President and cheer him. That
the man was Severn the police were con
vinced. They began a search for him
and the guard about the President's car
riage was mado stronger. Severn is be
lieved to be hiding In New York.
GOMEZ WILL TAKE REST-
Coming to America, hat Iiiberals In- ,
sist on Continuing Fight.
HAVANA, Sept, . EpecJal.Woae
Miguel Gomez, candidate of the Liberal
party for President of the. Republic of
Cuba, sailed this afternoon on board the
American steamer Monterey for New
York, where he will remain the guest of
some of his closest American friends. He
stated before his departure that ho ex
pects to spend six weeks In the United
States, most of the time in New York
City, in recuperation from the trials of
an arduous campaign.
The fact that beforo sailing Mr. Gomez
tendered his resignation as Presidential
candidate of the Liberals, was widely
discussed today, and. It is expected that
the executive committee of the Liberal
party will decline to permit him to re
tire at the present time, but will insist
on the campaign being .conducted along
the lines already laid down.
CHARGES AGAINST WICKARD
Alleged Accomplice of Shcrrick Is In
INDIANAPOLIS, 8ept. 30. W. S. Wlck
ard was arrested today on an indictment
charging him with conspiring to commit a
felony. The arrest Is In connection with
the financial troubles of David E. Shcr
rick. ex-Auditor of State, who was
removed from offlco by Govornor Hanley
Mr. Wlckard Is the son-in-law of J. H.
Murry. of the J. H. Murry Lumber Com
pany, whose paper was found In the State
Auditor's office to tho amount of US.OOX
In addition to conspiracy "Wlckard Is
charged with embezzlement and grand
larceny. He was released under a bond
of J15.000. Mr. Wlckard says the J. H.
Murry paper will be paid.
PUT LID ON ALL KICKERS
(Continued From rags t.)
bcr the Willamette"; G. A. Hurley, on
behalf of the committee on deep-sea
harhor; F. W. Waters. "Salem to Ya
quina Bay," and others.
Resources of Coos County.
Peter Loggie, of North Bend, Coos
County, addressed the League briefly
upon the commercial resources of the
Coob Bay country, showing that its
lumber, agricultural, coal, mineral and
dairy products offer Incalculable op
portunitlcs for commercial devc!op
A communication from Judge L. R.
Webster was read favoring tho con
struction of a stato highway irom
Portland to the California line by
Forest Grove and Albany wer sug
gested as places for the holding of the
next convention of the Willamette Val
ley Development League. The ballot
resulted in favor of Albany by a vote
of 29 to 6.
Committee on Irlgatlon.
President Hofer appointed the fol
lowing committee to investigate and
report upon the subject of Irrigation
In Western Oregon:
" A. C- "Woocock. H. W. Thompson. Eu
gene; Charles Rivett, Springfield: C
"W. "Washburn, Junction City; Adam
Wllhelm. Sr., Monroe; J. K. Weather
ford, Albany; Robert Johnson, Cor
vallls; "Wr "W. Perclval, Independence;
John Van Orsdal, Dallas; J. S. Richie,
Scott's Mills; H. B. Thlelsen. Salem;
E. P. Marco m. Woodburn; Harvey
Haines, Forest Grove; A. King "Wilson,
Portland; Dr. Leroy Lewis, McMlnn-vllle.
RESOIOTIONS OF THE LEAGUE
Adopted at Xcstcrday's Session at
EUGENE, Or.. Sept. 30. 3 pedal.) -The
following resolutions were adopted today
by the "Willamette Valley Development
Tlctolred. That this conratloa Indorses all
rBoria leading to the coastructlon ot rail
roods froa tbe Willamette Valley Into the
great interior of ear etate aad from this val
ley to the harbors' en t&- "Western Co ft.
Resolved. Vjr tke- 4UtM la till eBventloa
ihled. Tfeat we briieve tfcere U sufficient
jxra 11 o aa BtMrtBeea alOEC th lino of the
But Side railroad to warrant optratlnr a
al!r local -pasengr train each way betwea
Woodburn aad 8prlagald.
ReolYtd, That we believe that the popula
tion aad buflseca of the Wlllaiaetts Valley has
advanced to sufficient lumbers aad volume to
"warrant extension of the Wert Side railroad
Xroai Corvallla to Junction City or Eugene!
Recolred, That we heartily eutain the Ini
tiation by the laet Legislature of the under
takl&r to coaetruct a model stale hlshway
frora Portland through Western Oregon south
to the California, line, with convict labor and
the employment of ruch other labor as may
be needed and the co-op ration ot the state
aad county authorities, and we pledge the
coram Insd on appointed by Governor Chamber
lain our heartiest cuppcrt.
Resolved. That in view of the Increase In
population of the country tributary to and
served by Coos Bay. the Willamette Valley
Development League would matt earnestly sug
gest to the 'Federal Government our convic
tions that this harbor should 6e Improved
by dredging the inner harbor channel and
strengthening and extending the JetUee at the
aaaln entrance to the bay. Further, as the
Government baa at this time the dredge Chi
nook lying out of commission at San Francisco,
we would urgently recommend that this dredge
be sent to Coos Bay to dredge the Inner chan
nels of the harbor.
Resolved. That we urge upon the Federal
authorities the necessity for the improvement
of Stuelaw harbor and that a committee be
appointed to present this matter to the proper
GORMAN IS WELL R D ASTED
SECRETARY BONAPARTE EXPOSES
AIMS OF DEMOCRATS.
Declares FersMe In to DU franc Viae
Not Oaly Negroes, feat Ala Rc
BALTIMORE. Sept. 30. (Special.)
Secretary of the Navy Charles J. Bona
parte gave an Interview today criti
cizing Senator Gorman's statement in
the Democratic convention that negro
disfranchisement Is the only issue of
the state campaign, and that tho Sena
tor will retire if the Democrats win.
When asked what he thought of Gor
man's promise that If the Pee disfran
chisement amendment should be passed
he would not again be a candidate for
public office, Bonaparte laughed and
"To my mind that leaves the situa
tion Just where it stood beforo the
statement was made. Now it is sim
ply trifling with a serious subject to
pretend that the source of this plat
form commands confidence. It comes
from the very men who. In 1875, and
repeatedly during the years that fol
lowed, falsified or attempted to falsify
the neoplo's will at the polls from
men who are universally believed to I
have instigated, and are known to
have profited hy, gross frauds at the
polls and shameless perjury by election !
"When they deny that they wish or
propose to dlsfrancise white men, thoy )
are contradicted by all they have dons
Blnce they began to tamper with the
honest election law ot 189 S. Thousands
of white men aro msirancnisea ny tne
law of special session and the trick .
ballots of 1901, as the "Wilson bill ap-
plied to counties where not one voter
In 100 is a negro.
"Their records show that they wish
and mean to disfranchise any. white
or black, who will not do as they dic
tate, and the amendment they offer us
enables them to disfranchise anybody
nt pleasure. To ask people to believe j
inai ii auca men inive aucn puncia
these powers will not be bxerclsed. Is
to Insult people's memory and common
"W. It. HEARST FEELS HUSKY
Would Lock Horns "With Mayor Mc
Clellan, or New York.
SAN FRANCISCO. Sept. 30. There Is
every reason to believe that W. R.
Hearst will be an Independent candidate
for Mayor in New York at the approach
ing election. In fact, some of Hearst's
San Francisco friends make no secret of
tho fact that the New York Representa
tive In Congress has determined to bo a
candidate. Hearst has been in Europe on
a prolonged tour and only returned to
this country yesterday. All speculation
as to the political plans of Hearst wero
given a decided, turn this morning when
Hearst's paper, the Examiner, announced
that the Congressman had been urged to
be a candidate and had taken the matter
If Hearst runs It will be as an Independ
ent candidate on a platform of municipal
ownership. Hearst Is not on good terms
with Mayor McClellan. and would stop
at nothing to effect his defeat. He has
looked about in vain for a way In which
this may be accomplished. He has now
come to the conclusion that ho himself,
and only he. can take McClellan from the
Mayor's office, and It Is said he has de
cided to make the attempt.
NEW YORK. Sept. 30. A statement was
lssutd tonight by Judge Samuel Seabury,
C. Augustus Haviland. Judge Palmer,
Thomas Gllleran and Melvin G. Palllser,
of the Municipal Ownership League, that
It had been decided to place a third mu
nicipal ticket in the field.
Parker's New Law Partnership.
NEW YORK. Sept. 30. Altdn B. Parker.
Democratic candidate for President In the
last campaign: Edward W. Hatch, ex-Justice
of the State Supreme Court; cx-L!cu-tenant-Govcrnor
William F. Sheehan and"
Charles H. Werner today formed a law
partnership under the firm name of Par
ker, Sheehan &. Hatch.
NEW RHEUMATISM CURE
After Eighteen "Years' Chronic Sick
' ncss Uquid Sunshine Cures.
ST. PAUL. Minn.. Sept. 30. Darius F.
Simms, a cripple for IS years past, suf-
fering from chronic rheumatism, who
ieii nere jiine weens since io visit wiu
Portland Fair, accompanied by a nurse
nnd crutches, returned hero last even- J Such a tonto was grown In Nature7
ing with the nurse, but minus crutches, j Laboratory, hidden m the ground ana
He Is full of enthusiasm at his remark- brought theoee forty years aoo by Dr.
able recovery. Eighteen years ago he R. V. Fierce, who k&4 made tho treat
was taken down with Inflammatory ment of lingering diseases his life-long
rheumatism, which left him a cripple, i study and care.
his condition getting worso each year. He usee glyceric extracts Instead of
On his arrival at Portland, OK, he says, I alcoholic ones, exactly proportioned and
he placed himself In the care of tho combined by procesees of hla own Ixrrea-X-Radium
Medical Institute physicians tion, first used In his private practice and
and was treated for seven weeks with I now given out freely to the world In hU
the new elixir of life. "Liquid Sun- i "Golden Medical Dteeovery," which It
shine." which has effected a complete 1 composed of Golden Seal root, Queen!
cure. The local physicians who have ' root, Storvo root. Black Cherry bark, Blood-
treated Mr. Slmms for the past 15 years
are themselves astonished at his mar- ,
veious cure, uuier invaiius nere are
preparing to leave for the Portland X
Radium Medical Institute.
Britain's New Naval Bases.
LONDON, Oct. L The Observer, follow
ing up Its article of last Sunday on Great
Britain's naval plans, says the scheme Is
to establish bases at Gibraltar. Dover J
and Singapore, replacing "vTcl Hal Wei. I
Trinkoraall (In Ceylon), Halifax and Es- j
qulmalt, B. C The paper adds that Do- I
ver two years hence will be fully equipped f
as a nrst-claas base and fortress. .
M. E. Mathias and J. G. McFadden.
working nights In Saginaw mine. Dead
wood, S. D., were found dead In the tun
.nel yesterday. They had been killed by a
TIRED ALL DAY, EVERY DAY.
MRS. T. TRLHZK.
VfC- ' 'fW
I t - BBBBBlS:! SbBHIsBBbP 'iL
Thousands of Women Write Dr. Hartman
They Never Feel Wholly Rested, That They
RS. T. TRENER,
Notch Road, Pater
son. N. J., writes:
"I suffered Ave
years with my spine
and pains In my
I consulted you,
fortunately, and In
14 weeks was cured
by the use of Pe
runa and following
"I can now do my
own work, I cannot
thank you enough.
I cannot tell you
how happy I am. No family should be
Suffered Years "With Pa Inn.
Mrs. Ida Germain, 531 Manhattan
Ave.. New York City, writes:
"For many years I suffered with
pains In the pelvic organs. I was un
able to find relief, as no doctor could
T read of your wonderful Peruna
and decided to give It a trial. I took It
for some 'time and obtained much
"Now I am strong again nnd have a
good appetite. Peruna nas relieved. me
ot a chronic aliment, and I therefore
recommend It to all womcn."
Alvrays Tired nnd Wealc
Mrs. E. A. Connolly, 3227 G,arner St.,
Kansas City, Mo., writes:
"I have suffered for years with
stomach trouble, so that l could eat
hardly anything. I was tired and weak
ull toe time
RriilprS flf Marhlfihead Need !
NOT SAFE TO GO TO SEA
Engineer Officer Requests Survey
Before She Leaves Mare Island.
Roller Tubes Thin and
VALLEJO. Cal., Sept. 30. (Special.)
The reports regarding tho United
States ship Marblehead, now at this
yard for repairs, arc in direct contra
diction of each other. From tho yard
officials and from officers who are ap
parently in a position to know comes
the story that she is simply hero for
the ordinary repairs which all vessels
of the squadron receive from time to
time on their regular visits to the yard,
and that the Marblehead's stay hero
will be limited to imonth. Roar-Admiral
McCalla, when asked this after
noon about the matter, partly confirm
ed the report, stating that the ship
would be hero until November 1, and
that during the Intervening time as
much work as was necessary would bo
mSEBS DANGER IS ON OUR TRACK
Prom tfa Mem of ovr blrik till ire-lis
down fer ih last ikae.
The bmt dsn5 from the dangers of
disease is vigor of
body and activity
of the natural func
tions. The Mnd of a
sirtance is Import
ant. It snttt not
be stimulation for
that glvaa bat tem-
grrj effeet, aad
e reaction U mora
Take a teh(o one
that will ra-stab-
,1 d iraft-
tlon and aimila-
tion and prove a recocstructiverather
than a promoter of wait. This will cive
j nature a jar cnancc to put in motion
I normal work of repair and tissue mnldlnsr.
root and Mandrake root.
Mrs. A. T. Jones, of S3 Hayes Street, San
Francisco. CtL. writes : "As a calld I was
delicate, and great care was taken of me
beca&se same ot my reUttras had died or
conMapiioo. altboagh myfatksr and mother
were bealuar. I sre-v ap with only the or
dlaaz-r fltrnrt of all ehlldrsB. bat aboat
two Tears aso I contracted a severe cold,
which would not yield to such home-treat- eral other members ot the party will re
cent as v handy. Doctors were tried, bat ., .0,i cik 7
after three Booths of this treatse&t 1 was
only worse. Then I was adviaed to try Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery, and am
rlad to say that three bottles not only cured
ase of the cold and cousb. but made me feel
better this 1 ever had before. J will alwaya
have a bottle of this ateolclne in the 00016."
CtVu iLJi-M- Tbese tiny, suffar-coated aatl
&A?trr.3L billon rranmlea reflate and
Kevtivi Idvirarate Stotaach. liver and
BoweU. Do not bee the "pill
habit.' hat care constipation. One or twe
each day for a laxaUve and realator. three
er ioar tor aa aettra oataartle. One tried
always la favor. Put as la vlala ( always
Ins aaa aeliaeW
.-J?hKKBBtttL''-, fyt. jit aassaasksBBtassHiaBBBBBlllBktffr&Va
PELVIC CATARRH CAUSES MANY
There are so many women who are tired all tho time. They get up In the
morning tired and drag themselves around wearily all day.
They have pain in the back and dragging sensation which seem to weigh
them down as though carrying a burdon.
Such women are undoubtedly suffering from systemic catarrh. The
proper remedy for them to take Is Peruna.
The catarrh has invaded the whole abdominal and pelvic organs. Through
mucous discharges they are losing vitality ev.cry moment.
The food they cat and the sleep they get Is hardly sufficient to keep up
with the Incessant drain on their vitality.
The only hope for betterment in their cases is the complete removal of
the catarrh. r
This Peruna will do. It cures catarrh wherever located in the human
body In the thorax, abdomen or pelvis.
"Thl3 was caused by Indigestion and
female trouble. I suffered agonies and
was afraid to bo left alone.
At times I was afraid to stand on
my feet and to ntlempt to do any
housework was out of the question.
"One day I read an advertisement ot
Peruna "and its wonderful cures and I
decided to try It
Nerr Life aad Vigor.
"My husband brought home one bot
tle and before that bottle was halt gone
I felt new life and new vigor.
'That tired, hopeless feeling loft
me. I began to eat and my food nour
ished me. I could walk and do my work
PeruBR'n Wonderful "Worlc
"I took several bottles during the
Summer and Fall and cannot praise It
enough for the wonderful work It did
"When I feel tired or nervous from any
cause, a few doses of Peruna cure mc.
j dono on her. What this work would be,
he could not state, afl the request for
repairs from Marblehead's officers
, had not received the sanction of the
i Navy Department.
j Commander Kossuth Nlles, of the U.
S. S. Boston, who was present at the
Interview, Joined with Admiral McCalla
In saying that the Marblehead would
relieve tho former vessel at Panama In
I a couple of months. Instead of going
to Australia, as had been currently re
ported would be the case.
Boilers Jfccjl Overhauling.
"While this Is the state of affairs as
told by many officials at the navy-yard.
another and very different story comes
from the Bhlp itself. From the latter
source It Is learned that a general
overhauling of her boilers Is desired,
an overhauling such as could only be
given them In all probability by plac
ing the ship out of commission. It Is
said on good authority that the engi
neer officer of the ship much desires
that a thorough survey be held on the
boilers before the vessel Is again al
lowed to go on a cruise. He Is desirous
further that tho Burvey be of much the
same nature as that recently given to
the boilers of the Lawton. as a result
of which It was discovered that they
wer In such condition that the ship
could not be sent to sea without en
dangering her safety.
Thorough Test Desired.
It ia desired that the boilers of the
Marblehead be subjected to the drilling
test to determine the exact thickness
of her furnace and that a tube be
drawn here and there to ascertain the
condition. A general survey of the
boilers has been ordered for next Tues
day and, if their condition is found
anywhere near as bad as is said it will
mean many weeks' work to put them
In good shape. It is said that the
crownsheet of one or more of the fur
naces has sunk, a condition which had
much to do with the explosion on the
Bennington. Shortly after the disas
ter to that vessel tho Marblehead was
ordored to Bremerton, and It was be
lieved that the condition of her boilers
was a result of her being placed out of
Tho present boilers have been in the
ship since she was built, in 1887 or
1388. Three years ago they were given
a thorough overhauling at this yard.
When the Marblehead was last here.
In April, her engineer officer reported
that tha boiler tubes were wearing thin
from age, but that up to that time no
leaks had beon discovered.
It Is plain some anxiety regarding
the boilers is felt aboard the ship, but
how much of this Is due to actual
causes and how much to the uneasiness
which is felt aboard many vessels as a
result of the explosion on the Benning
ton cannot be determined until the
surveys are held on Tuesday next.
MISS ROOSEVELT TO MARRY
Engagement to Representative Long
wortli Believed at Washington.
WASHINGTON, Stept. 30. Members of
the Taft party returning from the Orient
say tho romance In which Miss Alice
Roosevelt and Representative Nicholas
Longworth, of Ohio, are the principal fig
ures seems likely to find a natural ending
at tho altar at no distant day, when Miss
Roosevelt will become Mrs. Longworth.
Mr. Longworth was most attentive to
Miss Roosevelt at all times on the trip.
It Is said he rescued her from a perilous
situation on a. trip which some members
of the party took to tho Island of Min
danao. Miss Roosevelt, Mr. Longworth and sev-
turn on the steamship Siberia.
Miss Roosevelt will be the first White
House bride In many years. Announce
ment of the engagement Is expected at
Wanted for "Suitcase" Crime.
BOSTON, Sept. 20. The police are
searching for a South End druggist. In
connection with "the Wlnthrop suitcase"
tragedy- This druggist Is thought to an
swer closely the description of the man
who bought a suitcase from Pawnbroker
MRS. C A. CONNOLLY.
to Complain That
Are Always Tired.
l hope every man
and woman who
suffers will give
Peruna a trial, and
be as grateful as
my husband and
Doctored a Year.
Miss Anna Mc
Ginn. 161 Plain St..
Providence, R. L,
"I wish to let you
know of the good
your medicine his
done for me. I had
what the doctors
called heart trouble.
I had heen doctoring for a year beforo
I tried your Peruna. I suffered the meat
with pain In my head.
A Friend Advised Peruna.
"One day a friend of mine told me oC
your Peruna. so I got a bottle. After a
week's use of It I began to feel better.
"At first I could not eat. sleep or
work, but I have at last found that
the medicine that would cure me was
A Nevr "Woman.
"My face has a good color now. I am
a new woman. I thank you very muca
Follnnta Dr. nartmna' Advlcr.
Mrs. Viola Marshall, 420 West Mason
street. Springfield, I1L. writes:
"Two months ago when I sought ycur
advice, I had gotten so weak that I
had to He down most of the time.
"I bogan taking" your Peruna and
now I feel like a new woman.
"I shall never cense praising Peruna.
nor thanking Dr. Hartman for his kind
Joseph Berkman, the suitcase In which
the body of the woman was found.
This afternoon the police began search
of all the vacant houses In AVInthrop with
a view to finding evidence that would
show that the woman was dismembered
In that town. After a search of nearly 24
hours the police now express the opinion
that the drug clerk who la wanted In con
nection with tho tragedy has left the city
without leaving the slightest clew to his
Truvers Defeats Champion.
GLENCOVE. L. I., Sept. CO. Jerome
Travcrs of Oyster Bay, this afternoon de
feated Walter J. Travis, Garden City, by
4 up and 2to play In the final for the
principal cup at the annual golf tourney
of the Nassau Country Club. The for-
mer international champion showed very
little of his old time supremacy and his
younger rival outclassed him.
Tarrasch AVIns Handily.
NUREMBURG. Germany, Sept. 30
Tarrasch defeated Marshall In the tenth
game of the chess match today. Tho
score: Tarrasch. 5; Marshall. 1: drawn. I.
What Sulphur Does
For the Human Body in Health and
The mention of sulphur will recall to
many of us the early days when our
mothers and grandmothers gave us our
dally dose of sulphur and molasses every
Spring and Fall.
It was the universal Spring and Fall
"blood purifier," tonic and cure-all. and
mind you. this old-fashioned remedy was
not without merit.
The Idea was good, but the remedy was
crude and unpalatable, ami a large
quantity had to be taken to get any
Nowadays we get all the beneficial ef
fects ot sulphur In a palatable, concen
trated form, so that a single grain Is far
more effective than a tablespoontul of
the crude sulphur.
In recent years, research and experi
ment have proven that the best sulphur
for medicinal use Is that obtained from
calcium (calcium sulphldo) and sold In
drugstores under the name of Stuart's
Calcium Wafers. They are small choco
late coated pellets and contain the active
medicinal principle of sulphur In a highly
concentrated, effective form.
Few people are aware of the value of
this form of sulphur In restoring and
maintaining bodily vigor and health: sul
phur acts directly on the liver, and excre
tory organs and purines and enriches the
blood by the prompt elimination of waste
Our grandmothers knew this when they
dosed us with sulphur and molasses every
Spring and Fall, but the crudity and Im
purity of ordinary flowers of sulphur were
often worso than the disease, and cannot
compare with the modern concentrated
preparations of sulphur, of which Stuart's
Calcium Wafers is Undoubtedly the best
and most widely used.
They are the natural antidote for liver
and kidney troubles, and cure constipa
tion and purify the blood In a way that
often surprises patient and physician
Dr. R. M. Wilklns. while experimenting
with sulphur remedies, soon found that
the sulphur from Calcium was superior to
any other form. Ho says: "For liver,
kidney and blood troubles, especially when
resulting from constipation or malaria,
I have been surprised at the results ob
tained from Stuart's Calcium Wafers. In
patients suffering from bolls and pimples
and even deep-seated carbuncles. I have
repeatedly seen them dry up and disap
pear In four or five days. leaving the skin
clear nnd smooth. Although SUmrfs Cal
cium Wafers Is a proprietary article, and
sold by druggists, and for that reason ta
fiooed by many physicians, yet I know
of nothing so safe and reliable for consti
pation, liver and kidney troubles, and
especially In all forms of skin disease, as
At any rate, people who are tired of
pills, cathartics and so-called blood "puri
fiers" will And In Stuart's Calcium Wafers
a far safer, more palatable and effective