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The evening times. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1895-1902, January 20, 1900, Image 3

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An Impressive Russian Ghnrcli
Ccremonv in Xew Yoik.
A 1HU of En tern KoolesiasUonl In
Keniilrj TimIlnnetl to the Tene
ment District of tlic "Vletroiiolis.
Ilie l'eaxt of Eiilinn Cclo
Itrutetl 1 Orthodox Hcliccr.
NEW YORK, Jan 20 No less tur
bid than ubuqI wore the waters of
The East River yosterda afternoon
The ill-favored current swept as sullonlj as
over around the island of the lawbreaker
and past the island of the maniac Its
jioisome surface even gave up the usual
number of dead to the Bellevue Morgue
The rivei was ungrateful, lor it had been
blessed with all the solemn pomp pertain
ing to the ceremonious ritual of the Rus
sian OrthodoK Church an oidnance unus
ual here and rarel seen thiB side of St
It was a quaintl picturesque procession
that passed through the teoming life of the
East Side before the rier was blessed a
prott bit of Eastern ecclesiastical pagcan
trj transplanted amjd the tenements of
New "iork. The march began at the Rus
sian Oithodox Church of St NMcholas, in
Socond Avenue, below Nineteenth Street.
It was called the procession of the cros
At its head floated, side b side, the flags
of the United States and Russia, followed
bj the brilliant scarlet and blue banners of
the church Then, borne aloft b Russians
robed in rich green brocade with trim
ming of scarlet, silver and gold, came the
gilt framed hob pictures of Christ, the Di
Mne pother and the saints, and represen
tations of Christ s baptism and the Resur
lection. Escorting a huge cross and a galaxy of
ecclesiastical images marched a batta ion
of stalwait fellows., coatless, bareheaded,
and sunbrowned, whose stead, practiced
iramp proclaimed them of the church mili
tant. The were sailors of the imperial
Cnar's navy, members: of the crew of th"
cruiser Vaiog. or Viking, recently
launched from Cramp's shipyard, in Phila
delphia. At the head of the detachment of flis
tingniished clerg. next in line, were
rather Hva ZotikofT assistant priest of the
Rasetan Church and Father Michael
Huan. an Arab receotl ordained b the
Bishop Following them came me iw
Alexander A Hotovitzky, Teetor of tie
Hussion Orthodox Church, of New i.crk.
and Father Gebe. the Hungarian orthodox
priest from Bridgeport. Conn , the Rev.
Archimandrite Raphael, of the Syso
AraWnn Church and his deacon Ml weie
liehlv garbed in the luxurious vestments
of their rank, cloth of siler, parp e and
Jtae linen All wore the special purple
"velvet borettas and the mitres of thur
oecleeiaetlcal rank in the church of the
great white Czar
Last of all ami Tiost ditinguish-d
marched with solemn mien and bowtd
bend the Right Rc Bishop Tikhon,
Btehop of Aleutia and Alaeka. and head of
the UtMBtau Church in America The
jeweled golden mitre upon Lis head
lleanu d hkt. some tinel toy of s'agiland
The long, blond locks of bit hair and beard
rested light! on the white satin and silver
brocade of his vestment He was
jHitriarcaal. majetic even amid -thos
bUonglv unaesthelic East Side surround
ings Beside him vested acolytes bore
along the Epibcopal double and tiiple can
dle, mbolical of the dual nature of Christ
and the Tnniti
Behind this brilliant company .swarmed
A motlc throng, some devout, as befitted
the men and women of the Russian and
Sro-Arabian parishes others open
uiouthed and staring peddlers, sweatshop
blaves, the outpouring of the hive-like
East Side tenements Man knew not what
it all meant, but there was little sacri
legious leit, after all Een the most
stolid intellect recognized something
vaguel sacred in the ceremonial
Prom the church the route led them
down Second Avenue to Fourteenth Street,
thence through Avenue C to Sixteenth
Street and the East River and all along
the line were open windows bareheaded
women and children, and running and
jelling ui chins, who saw in this Eastern
pageantr some new and, strange fantas
or March Gras
It was the feast of the Epiphan the Rus
Knns were celebrating With the East
Hiver substituted for the Neva, they were
doing their best to simulate that great
annual court festival or St Petersburg,
which is graced bj the faor of the no
bilit, the Grand Dukes and the great
white Czar himself
But thi6 was not the Neva It was the
East Rier, ami circumstances here forced
some slight departure from the orthodox
litital In Russia all the streams and
t-prings are Weeded in meraor of Christ's
Imptlsm in the Jordan and the glad popu
lace descend the sloping banks and drink
of the waters
Steep and precipitous piers make the
Eat Rier not eat. of acces, and its
noisome waters are not pleasant to the
taste. So it happened that clear, pure wa
ter had been carried b one of the priests
in a cross-crowned sliver chalice and
When the throng looked cwt across the
river toward A ilhamsburg the water in the
hi Ivor 'vessel was blessed b dipping into it
the golden cross according to formula, and
then the congregation and the unhol
rior itself were sprinkled with the holv
water A service of prayers, hymns and
litanies was celebrated, the lust -voices of
the Csar's sailor men joining brave! in
the ISpiphan chorus
After the procession had reformed and
returned to the church the official state,
"man ears, or 'long life." were pro
claimed for the Emperor, the imperial Tam
il, the President of the United States,
the Bishop the arm, and fleet, and all
orthodox Christians
Bishop Tikhon will not come to New
York again for a ear. On bis next isit
It is hoped he will consecrate the new Rus
sian church, a site for which has been pur
chased in East Ninet-seenth Street, be
tweon Tifth and TJadison Avenues.
When the new structure is completed
the Bishop will reside in New York for
ECeraI months each year. The Cathedral
and diocesan seat, howeor, will remain in
San Francisco, as at present.
Six "Million Uollnr Suit.
DETROIT, Mich, Jan. 20 Simon Borge
& Co , of New York, today began a suit in
volving $6,000,000 against the Chicago and
Grand Trunk Railroad They allege in
their petition that the officers of the road,
who they sa are morel creatures of the
Grand Trunk, have been manipulating the
receipts of the road so as to bring about a
practical consolidation and that a declara
tion of insolvenc was madp with this idea
in view when the property was amply suf
ficient to realize the amount of the bonded
indebtedness They further ask that all
those holding second and third mortgages
and other liens on the road be made par
ties In the foreclosure proceedings.
1 The reason I ' II" 1 1 Kmbn I
i is simple KSShHIsIRi C fIIIC tried for i
fasABG. UPPIillRIII 0 I III V 50 years.
There is a reason forexcrvthing.and the reason for the popularity of BecchanVs Pills s
is. that they fill aM the requirements of a general antidote for ALL BILIOUS AND s
NERVOUS DISORDERS in a more satisfactory manner tlian any proprietary medicino
5 ever placed before tha pablic. Beccham's Pills are brought before your notice, and, s
whether you require them or not if not today, you may tomorrow wnen the necessity -
E crises you should, in your own intcreit, take them. The reason for their need is often a
best known to jourself, but be that as it may, you will show good judgment by taking
z them in reasonable doses, and doing so Is as simple as A B C. s
The enormous sale of Beccham's PIHs has been ochieved without the publication
5 of testimonials, the fact beiftg that Beecham's Pilis recommend themselv cs.
5 Sold everynrherc, in boxes, io cents and as cents each.
5..... iMiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiuiiuiiuiiiitiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiitiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiuir
JnniCH Hnnclt round bj Tlojw In fl.
Pitiable CondHIoii.
MERIDEN, Conn., Jan. 20 Some small
bos plaing in the rear of aif old house
In the immediate centre of the city found
that the house was occupied, although it
was thought to be deserted, and their re
port led to an investigation b the police
Surrounded with filth which covered the
floor several inches' in depth, James
Roach was found ling ;n the place in a
pitiable condition. Roach is known to own
real estate and has considerable read
money, his property -.eing valued at $20,
000, but for some reasons unexplained he
Was living in abject poert.
When Sergeant McGovern and Health Of-
finnf A T TV. XI 11 Ivltrt(l tllf TllaCe
Ttcmch was lying on an improvised mat
tress in what at one time must nave oeeu
the kitchen, judging from the quantit of
vegetable cans and bones scattered around
Rubish of all kinds was strewn about the
room while in the other rooms were ashes
and refuse of ever description Although
the day was cold, the old man wore no
clothing of an kind There wab no food
m the house and no evidence that there
had been a lire foi a long time.
Roach has several wealthy relatives in
this cit. including a married daughter and
a son He is well known, but he faileto
recognize cither-of his visltcors Vn ex
amination b the health officer revelled
the fact that the man was ver ill for
want of food. The selectmen were no
tified and the man's relatives were in
formed of the condition of affairs
The daughter said she could not keep
the old man at htr home, as he refused
to remain there. She lost sight of him
about one month ago. and it is presumed
he wandered into the deserted house
where he was found and determined to
isolate himself there.
Roach owns xaluable propert in varl
cus parts of the citv. He was rccentl
offered $10,000 for a building lot on Main
Street He seems insane on the subject
of lanilov,mng and will part with noth
ing The selectmen have taken Roach
in hand and removed him to the alms
Vn .cl Couple In e'l Jcrii'j Cim
A l.MKi-r.Vr-.
MT HOLLY. N. J , Jan. 20 After s'xt
jears of wedded life Thomas N. Page and
his wife, both of them 73 ears o'd,
"agreed to disagree," and. like "Bets and
1," hae signed separation papers before
Justice of the Peace Clexenger. While the
papers were being drawn Page grew xio
lent. ?buced his daughter, whom ne ac
cused of causing the diilicult and de
clared that he would pa his wife cnl $!
per wck instead of $". as he had promised
Vrvp has lived in Mount Holl cnlv two
ears, and little is known there of his
past. The couple have seen child'cn liv
ing, all of whom are married and well to
do - So far as is known. Page was a oe-
Aoted husband and father until rei.cntl
when he inherited $10,000 from his broiNr
This mone is held in trust b the
Camden Trust Conipan, and the princi
11 goes to Page's childrm on his death
Page is aid to derive an income of $600
from this fund
1 ho snemltlirift Ho UrlnK- Both to
I')1 Tt.
BRIDGEPORT. Conn . Jan 20 Affr
having roadt SJO.000 b hard vork, and
Icsmg it through the spendthrift habits of
his onl son Edward Hawkney died in the
almshouse, at the age cf eigLt-one He
was buried in the paupers' busing
ground In thi. same almshouse Edward
Hawkne, the spendthrift son. is confined,
hopeless insane from dissipation
The senior Hawkne amassed his fortune
b careful attention to his trade of
caipenter and observing economical habits.
He educated his son for a phvsician. send
ing him abroad to perfect his education
The son was at one time a member of the
Bellevue Hospital corps. In New York, but
was obliged to leac there ov.ing to his
loe for liquor.
The downfall of the onl son broke the
old man s heart, and the mone he had
saed was used up in getting the bo oat
of scrapes A ear ago the father was
taken to the almshouse, and six weeks ago
the bo followed him
It is onl a question of a short time
before the "son is laid at rest be iJe his
father in a pauper's graie.
'IIie Qneiuli the rinnics and Lnu;;b
at the Itowrnlarx.
PEEKSK1LL N "i , Jan 20 Owing to
a defect in the apparatus controlling the
whistle an alarm of fire sent in from box
No 34 onl sounded the three jesterdax
afternoon. As a result the xolunteer fire
department of the Milage, which turned
out promptl at the first sound of the
alarm, knowing that there is no box No
S, concluded that crossed .vires had caused
the alarm and returned to their houses.
So much for the department
St Joseph s Home for Children, con
nected with the Tranciscan Sisters' Con
vent, has a company of boS organized as
St. Joseph's Hose Compan. These bos
heard where the fire was and hastened
When the arrived the house was so
-Tilled with smoke that it was with great
difficult that the flames were located
certheless the vent at their gob with
vigor, and ten minutes later when the
Peekskill firemen, called out b the alarm
corrccth sounded, arrived at the place,
the were met by a. jeering group of bo
firemen who had alread conquered the
flames and were returning to their homes
A I'cnnsj Ii ania Parmer IJcsh o Be
Taken to Jail.
LEBANON, Pa,, Jan. 20 At his own
request, John II. Light, a well-known
Swatara township farmer, is a prisoner In
the county Jail, a confessed forger. Busi
ness troubles and a stricken conscience
arebelieed to have affected his mind, with
the result that he contemplated taking his
own life. His plan of self-destruction was
thwarted, and this led him to surrender
himself to the authorities.
Recentl Light, who formerl kept a
store here, became financially involved,
and to liquidate some indebtedness he
forged the signature of E. J. Bomberger. a
Union township farmer, to a $75 note.
This action troubled him much, and sev
eral das ago, when Sheriff Oberholtzer
seized his property, his mind became af
iected and he resolved on suicide to end
his troubles.
Twice he was in the act of carrying the
design into effect, when he was disturbed,
and, losing his nerve, he begged the offi
cers to believe his stor of the forger snd
lock him up. Onl when he threatened to
kill himself was he taken in custody, and
an inv estigation of his stor was made,
with the result that it was found to be
m mm eepoblic
Economic Conditions Discussed by
""""Consul Livingston.
Increased IIiikIiicss Depression Im
portations KcNtricteil to the eees
sltles of Life 'Hie Conntij rentlj
In Atert of Capital V l'loinlsIiiBT
I'lelrt for 1'iolltulilc Inv estnientx.
Economic conditions in Haiti is the sub
ject of a report just recened by the State
Department from Consul Lilngston, at
Capo Haitien Mr Lhingston sas:
"The seere business depression in Haiti
noted. last car Ins not onl continued,
but is supposed h conseratie business
men to hae increased Importations are
restricted closcl to the necessaries of lire,
rnd a fall In the prices of homo produc
tions has -diminished exportations Jionc
has shown all the sensitheness of a ba
rometei in its fluctuations, the premium
on gold varying from daj to day anywhere
within the limits 'of 125 and" 200 per cent,
without any appreciable cause
"The rumoi of an attempt to negotiate
a loan,, or of a minor financial operation,
or of an incipient insurrection has been
sufficient to cause the premium to take an
upward or downward leap, accordingly as
the rerort was faorable or unfavorable to
commercial improvement and stability.
The trade with the United States, although
it has fallen off er materiall from its
former proportions, has not suffered in
an exact ratio with the general decline on
account of Its character, the importations
from the United States being confined al
most wholl to provisions and the tough,
cheap cotton goods worn b the masses.
"The most probable causes of this in
dustrial depression arc the Olaordertd
condition of the finances, the hca export
dut on staple products, and the want of
capital to develop the natural resources
of the countr. A large proportion of the
iler mone has been bought up at less
than its intrinsic value during this pe
riod of high premiums and shipped off to
New York, where it has probabl been
melted down. The guaranty for the paper
in circulation is the export duty on coffee,
and this duty has become so high that it
is stifling production, an anomaly in which
the weight of the prop is contributing to
the collapse of the ver structure it was
designed to support
"There is nrobabh no other country in
the world where capital is so greall need
ed as in Haiti, or where it ought to icld
greater results, all things considered
Capital invested here, with proper secur
it and protection and it is believed that
secuntv and protection are now easily ob
tainable ought not onl to yield a hand
some profit, but, if coupled with the in
troduction of improved modern methods
and appliances, would create a vast mar
ket for agricultural and mining imple
ments, railway and electrical supplies,
maihiner and general manufactures
The present demand for the simplest
of these things is ver small, and for most
of tuem entirel wanting And et mil
lions ot acres of the most fertile lands in
the world, suited to the growth of all spe
cies of tropical products, are either wholly
idle or cultivated in a spasmodic and
primitive fashion It is the natural soil
for the sugar cane, and et no sugar is
made Tobacco of a superior qualit can
be grown and et all the tobacco con
sumed is Imported
"The Haitien orange is probabl second
only to the Florida orange in the delicious
and juic character of its pulp, but, not
withstanding this fact, there are no orange
groves Lands capable, in qualit and ex
tent, of enriching so small a country
through the cultivation of the banana
alone remain untouched Even coffee and
and cacao, the staple products, are left al
most wholl to nature. There are vast
quantities of mahogan and other cabinet
woods and deposits of unknown extent of
iron, coal, and other minerals
"The projected railroad from Cape
Haitien to La Grande Riviere, referred to
at some length in a previous report from
this consulate, is now well under con
strucfon and, being the onl one in the
republic, promises to be an important
factor in the development of the countr
The concession for the enterprise, as
amended and now in force, is the most
liberal one ever granted b the Haitien
Government, allowing the formation of a
joint-stock companv m which foreigners
not onl can hold shares, but are able
through their holdings to acquire a con
trolling interest.
"One of the most active members of the
svndicate is an Englishman a merchant
residing at Cape Haitien All material for
the construction and equipment of the
road is admitted free of dut The con
cession is for sixty cars and the govern
ment offers to guarantee an interest of 6
per cent on $24 000 per kilometer In tilt,
construction The government also grants
to the compan for a period of twent
years the tolls of an iron bridge at the
Cape Haitien terminus which at present
amount to ?S00 a month in Haitien cur
renc .
The distance from Cape Hatien to La
Grande Riviere is onlv fifteen miles, but
the concession Includes the privilege of
constructing branch roads to Ouanaminte,
a distance of thirty -fhc miles, and to
Limbe, about nineteen miles The region
through which these roads are to pass is
one of the most fertile plains on the isl
and, adapted to the cultivation of all thf
tropical products for which Haiti is noted.
"The government lands granted to the
company include 4.000 acres specially
suited to banana growing Deposits of
coal and iron have been discovered within
eas access of the road, for the exploita
tion of which concessions can be secured
b the compan. The compan is now so
liciting capital to complete these roads,
cultivate the fertile lands included in its
grants, and develop the iron and coal
mines in the neighborhood It is believed
to offer an unusual! enticing field for the
investment of American capital."
An Illuminating: Company Offers
EnHtoii i!5 Per Cent Off.
EASTON. Pa . Jan 20 At a meeting ot
city council last night representatives of
the Easton Power Company stated that
preliminar arrangements looking to the
absorption of the illuminating compan of
Easton, a rival, had been made, and that
the final transfer would take place Tebru
ar 1. The announcement caused a sen
sation. Alfred Clark, of Uoston, Is the general
manager of the Easton Power Company.
The piesident Is T. A H. Hay, of Easton.
The capital stock is $250,000 .The Edlsoa
Illumination Company's capital stock is
JJ20.000 It is owned bj the Easton Con
solidated Electric Company, which is con
trolled b a sndicate headed by E B
Smith &. Co , bankers, of Philade'phia. W.
A. Stern of Philadelphia is the president
of the Edison compan. The Easton
Power Company representatives after
making the announcement offered to light
the city of Easton for five ears at 25 per
cent below the cost of the past five years
to run the cit's plant. No action was
V Vi-Kro DimiiWM'iirN.
PRATTVILLE, Ala, Jan. 20 Last
"Wednesday a negro, who a few days before
shot Deputy Sheriff John L Carter, of Au
tauga county, was arrested near Kingston
A party of Carter's neighbors started to
I'rattville, the county seat, with him. Tho
negro never reached here and the mem
bers of the party separated and went to
their homes It is stated the negro was
"lost" or in other words lynched on the
road between Kingston and Prattville.
Some Fneti on (It Gjvi'ii by a M'ell
ICnoivn jico;rniilier.
Some veo interesting facts concerning
the Black Hills were given In a lecture de
livered before the Rational Geographic So
ciety last night by N. H. Darton.of the
United States Geological Survey In part
11 r. Darton said
"The Black Hills are an outlier of the
Rocky Mountains rising, prominently above
the surface of the grcal plains, mainly in
southwestern South' Dakota The region
presents great contrasts to the semi-arid,
treeless plains, with its wooded hills and
rugged mountains, grassy valles and run
ning streams. It has great resources in
mineral wealth and timber and presents fa
vorable conditions for sustaining a rela
tively large population.
"The area is about 5,000 square miles, or
slightly more than that or Connecticut, and
Us peaks rise from 2,000 to 3,000 feet above
the plains The higher peaks attain an ele
vation somewhat above 7,000 feet.
"The mineral production from the Black
Hills was about $7,000,000 in 1S99, and it is
steadil increasing Gold Is the principal
product, but coal, silver, lead and other
minerals are worked. Cattle, sheep, and
lumber production also is very large The
cattle and sheep ranges are mainly on the
adjoining plains and the total shipments of
their products in 1899 ielded nearly $5,
OCO.000 About 3,000 square miles of the
Hills are covered with pine forests now in
larger part embraced in a Government tim
ber reservation
"The Black Hills are due to a local dom
ing of the crust of the earth The streams
have cut away much of the crest of the
dome and exposed the upturned edges of
the complete series of rotks which under
lie horizontal! the adjoining plains
"In the centre are granites and costal
line schists rising in .high peaks and rug
ged hills while on the outer slopes are the
off-dipping beds of sandstones, limestones
and shales Some volcanic rocks were in
truded during the uplift, but the are not
of great extent. The mineralization is
principally in the crstalllne schists, basal
sandstones, and adjoining eruptive rocks.
In the gravels and sands along the streams
there are accumulations of placer gold
eroded from the original ledges.
"The Black Hills were almost unknown
until 1874, when General Custer visited
them He was accompanied by a large
force of soldiers for the rtgion was occu
pied b the Sioux and they were unfnend
1. Gold v as discovered, and an influx of
prospector began notwithstanding great
opposition from the Indians and the United
States Government
"In 1S75 a geologic expedition was tent
to investigate the resources, and as its ic
l ort was favorable, the Goveriraent at
once began to bargain for the purchase of
the hills from the Indians
The Sioux war of IS7G. with the
massacre of General Cueter, delaed
negotiations but in March. 1S77, the
Irdians accepted ?500,000 for the hills,
and thev were at once made available bv
Presidential proclamation
"Meanwhile miners had flocked to the
region and large amounts of gold were ob
tained from placer deposits In the Dead
wood region Mining is now conducted on
a large scale, notabl in tho fnmois
Homestead group of mines at Lead City,
where the earl production of god is
ntarl 5-1 000,000
Tho ore of these mines averages some
what less than $0 lier tori eo that over 2 -000
tons pfr da have to be mined and
pounded Into powder in the stamp mills to
ield this output The ore is free milling
io that it is v orked at a relatlvel good
profit One of the smaller mines of free
milling ore known as the 'Holy Terror,'
las ielded nearly fJOO.000 In gold per
year, at one time with the dally output
of S1.000 from a 10-stamp mill.
' There are extensive mining operatl ns
in gold ores that require to be treated by
smelting chlorinalion'.or cyaniding which
add largely to the geld production of the
Hills Nev ore bodies are constantl
being discovered usuill of ore of moder
ate value but which will yield good profits
if worked ecdnonncally on a large scale "
Olllcinl m-port of tlic I.oni of the'
Cruiser Clittrlestoit.
An official copy of the report made b
Capt George W. Pigman, of the eiulser
Charleston, wrecked about ten miles off
Kameguin Island, in the Philippines, No
vember 2, has been forwarded to the Nav
Department b Rear Admiral Watson.
The vessel was bound from Kasiguran
Ba for Manila, around the northern end
of Luzon, starting on her trip October 31
On November 1, at midnight, tho vessel
was steered clear of land at Illgan Point,
but at 2 30 a m , November 2, what ap
peared to be either land or a dark cloud
appeared on the port bow, the weather be
ing so hazv it was impossible to defimtel
determine whether the object was land
or a clond About 5 o'clock rocks were
made out ahead and an effort was made
to avoid them, and it was while thus
maneuvring that the vessel ran on an
uncharted reef There was a strong cur
rent which swept the vessel broadside on
the locks, and there she hung, resisting
all efforts to back her off The vessel be
gan to fill ver rapidly and in five minutes
the fireooms were Hooded, extinguishing
the fires The boats were launched with
difficult and filled with arms, ammuni
tion, and provisions, leaving enough room
for the officers and crew. The personal
effects of all v. ere left behind in order
that the arms and ammunition might be
saved The water was rough, and it was
S a m , three hours after the vessel
struck, before the boats were loaded and
left the ship
A landing was made in Font Islrnd at
2 15, guards being placed over the am
munition and provisions, and every bod
was put on half lations
Native boats from another Island visited
the castawas and promised to return the
next da with fruit, which thev did, the
pa master buing a lot of the fruit for all,
but none of the officers or men were al
lowed to buv an thing for personal use
The first night was spent in the open
air, the men having only light canvas
covering, but they fared falrlv well, as
there were only a few light rainfalls
There was no water on Font Island, and
Captain Pigman, after finding the natives
at San Pep V friendly, decided to
move his camp The natives met the offi
cers and crew at the beach and received
them in a friendl spirit.iand placed a num
ber of huts at their disposal Guards were
posted around the huts, and the men were
put through their daily drills with the
guns The men were ordered not to molest
the natives in any waj, and not to appro
priate anything belonging to the natives
and such forage as orringes and other fruit
brought in b the 'men 'were turned over
to the pa master fof distribution to all the
part A lot of fresh beef and rice were
purchased from thc'Jnatives
Several attempts tfere made to reach the
Charleston in the Sailing launch, which
had been saved, Tnit'the vessel had sett'ed
so badlv and the water was so rough that
the attempts had to be abandoned No
vember 8 Lieutenant McDonald, in charge
of the sailing launch, started for Manila.
The Helena arrived at the island where
Positive! j-Cnrcdbyi
these Little Pills.
They also relieve Dish
tress from Dyspepsia.
Indigestion and Too
Hearty Eating. A per
feet remedy for Dizzi
ncss, Nausea, Drowsi
ncss, Bad Taste in the
Pain in the Side, TOR
PID LITER. They regulate the Bowels.
Small Pill. Small Dose. Small Price.
ia nro
Weltmerism, the New Science Which Cures AH
Diseases Without the Aid of Drugs or Sur
geon's Knife, Put to a Most Severe Test.
Hundred Testify Upon Their Ontli to the Great Ciiratlie Power of
HiIm "Wonderful Dinco er Not from Ilcarnay, but
1 Actnnl Application.
Prof S. A. Weltmer, the eminent scien
tist, of Nevada-, Mo, who perfected and
originated that method of Magnetic Heal
ing known as Weltmerism, has recently
put his scientific discovery to a verv se
vere test. It occurred In this manner:
Prof S. A.. Weltmer is vry sensitive, and
it cuts him to the quick to have an one
speak In a slighting manner of the method
for curing the sick of which he is the
originator Or course, skepticism found
its wa in the minds of the people, and
it is not unreasonable to suppose that it
would, when we consider that the new
science perfected b Prof S A. Weltmer
laid claim to the curing of all diseases,
no matter what their nature, and this
without the aid of either drugs or the sur
geon's knife It was further claimed that
it not onl cured those diseases that come
to Nevada for treatment, but actuall
cured those cases where the patients were
thousands of miles away just as readily
Prof S. A. Weltmer learned that one Dr.
Bishop, living in Nevada, Mo, had made
the statement that his method was a
fraud The Professor became rightfully
indignant at the charge and demanded an
investigation. He knew that the only wa
that a thorough investigation of his meth
od could be had was to brim? suit against
Dr. Rishop. which he did. and the case
was brought up before that eminent jurist.
Judge Graves. The testimonial in this
case was most remarkable, as hundreds
of men and women, full of gratitude to
the author of their restored health, trav
eled thousands of miles to testify on their
oath that thev had been cured through
Weltmerism. In this trial Weltmerism
had thrust upon it the searchlight of not
onl legal Investigations, but physicians
throughout the country were called upon
the stand to sec if they could not prove
it a fraud. One or the instructions of the
court was as follows. "If ou find from
all the evidence and facts and circum
stances in evidence that Weltmerism was
and had been substantially beneficial to
the general public, and their methods
had substantially produced the reults
claimed for them then ou should find for
the plaintiff " s the jur found for the
plaintiff Weltmer and his co-laboror,
Kell against the defendant. Dr. Bishop
to the extent of $750 and costs, Weltmer
ism has been sustained and substantia!!
endorsed as has no other curing power
known to man Had not Prof Weltmer
tbecastaua-SAvereaUl:20p m November
l- and Commander Moore came on sho e,
end was ordered by Captain Pigman to try
and board the Charleston, but he was un-
able to on account of the rough weather, .o man ner u """' '" ' l , "TnT swam an around the sfct p
0.. November 14 Captain Pnon. offlcn- been ., oC m or beast but they fnry y
and crew bearded the Helena, liking ts
many of their boats and as much cf their
provisions as possible with them They
were taken to Manila, where th-1 arrived
none the worse fpr their shipwreck ex
perience The report closes witn. commendations
of the hlndne-s bhown the ofiiceis . nd
i.. .u.. ...,.- r.,i mMnnx.nioMni.9
ciuw 11 liic uamvj, wiw i .Hwu,i....tuww,
that the Navy Department acknowledge
this kindness in some substantial manner.
It also acknowledges .the Jviadncs shown
them bv Commander Moore and his men cf
the Helena ---
The enqulr that wa" ordered by Rear
Admiral Watson exonerated Captain Pig
man and his officers, from all blame in con
nection with the wreck.
Suilois Hiiilil u I'lmitti-in Out of n
AVTiiNtliiiu; flnov.
(Irom tlic Xc lotk Journal.
"I shudder ever time I think of that
whistling ghost," said the boatswain's
mate of the ice-cladi British steamer Du
melzier, 'that came'"up',from the tropics
esterday with a load of jron ore. On the
ship's log the incident which so terrified
the sailor onan "w aa ebtered simpl in this
way: r. t
Dcceinbc 2S Latitude 22 W, longitude CT.10,
pad a win-thus buov, very just, but 11 gooJ
working order.
"I should think it was In good working
order," said the boatswain's mate, with a
shiver, "and I never want to see or hear
another. ...
"When we left Dilquin thirteen sharks
followed us out to sea and staed with us
a hundred miles That settled it with me.
I knew they weren't after"the iron ore.
The men In the forecastle became gloomy
after that. It doesn't take much provo
cation to make a sailor think he'll never
reach port again
"Ten hours out, at about midnight, we
knew tho meaning of those thirteen sharks.
It was dark and warm. There was no
wind at all, but every now and then camo
a sort of a sigh from the eastward that
that sound like the cry of a dying bab.
"All at onco we nearcl a whistle, loud
and deep. It was like nothing else I can
think of except old Davy Jones groaning
The thirteen sharks became ocited and
beat the water w ith -their tails.
"There was an old chap in the forecastle
who had sailed fn those seas before. When
he heard the wljistle he came running on
deck. I thought he was going to jump
overboard He told us the sound was made
by a spirit that haunted the. caves of Por
to Rico and fed on the s6uls of drowned
sailors. He said ho knew what "was in
store for us, as the sharks were there to
eat our bodies and the spirit, which cannot
digest flesh, was on hand to dine on our
"The whistle sounded again, this time
been absolutely rcsitive that his ecv
science, which is now known throighrit
the world as Weltmerism been all iha h
claimed for it, and had he not kno'vn
tnat it would absolutely cure all diseases
known to man and woman, both by Per
sonal application and by the absent treat
ment, he would not dared to put it to the
test which he did For it is acknowledged
that the case just closed was one of th
bitterest ever fought, as he had arrayed
against him ph8fcians of the old school,
and also that class of people who always
fight a new discovery in the field of sci
ence. And the glorious victory won by
him, for his method is such an absolate
proof that it is efficacious and that it has
at last placed the curing of disease into
the domain of an exact science that we
must now accept Weltmerism as the cur
ing power of the future. Is it not grand
that just as the waning nineteenth cen
tury Is about to bid farewell and we can
just catch a glimpse of the approaching
twentieth centurv. that we have placed
before us a method whereby all diseases
can bo cured and we need no longer fear
that we will be drugged to death by medi
cines or cut to pieces by the surgeon s
knife? For this grand discovery elimi
nates all this danger and unfurls a banner
whereupon is written in glowing letters
' Medicine a thing of the past " The tes
timonials that were brought into court
showed that more than 53,000 people had
been treated by tho absent method, and
out of this enormous number it was shown
that onl twelve had not been cured. This
is indeed a remarkable record Tor our
own satisfaction we have had Prof. Kelly,
the co-laborer of Prof. Weltmer. send us a
Tew testimonials, which we take pleasure
in publishing here
T. T. Rodcs. of Pari-. Mo . the Prosecut
ing Attorne of Alcnroe county, suffered for
ears with Sciatic Rheumatl-m. Tried
ever thing without bencS Was instantly
cured through Prof Weltmer's bent
Treatment. Mr. Rodes has recently won
fame as the attorney in the celebrated Jes
ter case Mrs C It. Graham, of Boise City,
Iowa, was afflicted for nine ver wph
rheumatism; she could not walk witiwiHt
crutches or lift her hands to her he id she
paid out $3,000 with doctors before coxing
to Nevada. She now proclaims resell
cured and a happ woman, through Welt-
I Spring', Mo . 'was In a hopeless cocdiiicn
morlcm Mrs. I) II. AHen. CI rti.ro a
mo-e awe-inspiring. It seemed to be jnst
under the port quarter Captain M:rbo.on
would have launched a boat tjgtt
but he knew that he coukin t get sitters
couldn't face a soul-eating ghost
'The skipper was determined to And out
what the whistle 'vas and brought the ship
m imi naitnl We shouted into the dwK-
npsq. but the onlv answer that came was
iho honrco w-hfstlo. each time nearr than
the last. The crew diun t want to ue any
i . . , . i. . .
investigating, oui iu w ""
t manners for a IkkUsw am s mate or a coos:
to shin up to the b-idge and tell the oM
man when to start his snip
knew those thirteen, sharks were
waiting for us, and
British sailors apiece.
to be deeper in the
-iml ih(ir n.is .1 irnnire tremb'e to her. ae
if the old thing was scared.
"By and b we sighted th thing that did
the whistling It was b-ar.ng r.ght down
on us, recking and waving its arms Ery
new and again it let out a wild ho-vl ttat
sounded cruel and terrible.
4 The old man looked through his night
glasses, and said he could make her o it as
a whistling buo, but he told us that to
cheer us up We knew better. It wa the
Porto Rico phantom We could sec it wave
its arms and fly out of the sea and"!hn
drop back again and scream.
"I suppose the devil had some sort of a
Z I y .,. ,. ,, ,,, ,, .,, ,-u-
contract with the ghost and with the
sharks to wieck us right there. What in-
terfered with It I don't know. Perhaps the
devil went somewhere else by mistake and
they'd get a coupleot ,. JS "aT STn
e. The steamer seamed Jr-If o- the card ciKtnwd battfa," . -
wntT. two feet at Ija. . aUr tbe HmaitJii tecciiwl at
Catarrh Can Be Cured !
The great success of "MIF.TCI." as a c ritive agent in th? treatment cf all eatannal
di4CJL.cs of the no c and threat Las bet" fall? demonstrated by
" The Kretol Medical Institute
of Washington, D. C."
Their offices arc nipplicd with all the modfrn apparatus ncetrr, net ely tow tba w
ccg-lul treatment of CIT Willi, but of all dcavs involving the NOSR, THK0A 4 .unPLVXtttr
Spray, Ncbulims Hot ir, ami Ovypen .Apparatus necessary In tie flfearr at ALL
MODERN" AND SCIITIFIC KLMLDlEs arc used. The bcit phys " UMiJJud.
andVartors 1224 F Street N. W.
The meet successful and suentilc treatrrcrt guaranteed.
T. B. CampbeS
a3 she suffered from consJmptloB In Us
worst form. She could not sleep without
the aid of morphine Tried evarytblag
without relief Fully restored b Prof.
Weltmer's Absent Treatment D. B. Al
ford, or Rubens. Jewell Co , Kan , suffered
for three years with kidney and stem a oh
troubles, tried the best medical authori
ties, but was told that his case was hepe
lers. Took Prof. Weltmer's Absent Treat
ment and in three days was eured
Mrs Jennie L Lynch, Lakoview. Mo
was for two years afflicted with ukerattm
of the womb, heart and stomach troubles
and general debility, was redaeed to a
mere sVeleton. After tnklDg gal'ons e
obnoxious medicines, without reHof. she
tried the Weltmer Absent Treatment. In
less than thirty days she. was ea'i ely r
lioved and gained fifteen pounds.
Weltmerism is undoubtedly the greot-
est discovery of the age, and the Absent
Treatment of this wonderful science is la
deed a revelation, for tbroJgh it Pr.
Weltic'- r :n reach a'l cI- es c' p r ? ro
ma trr at what di-tanre the 1 ve By
writing Prof S A Weltrre- N vada Mo.
vou will receive, free of iharge the Mag
netic Journal." a 40-page illustrated mag
azine and a long list of the moat remark
able cures ever made.
The American School of Magnetic Heal
ing is organized under the laws of the Stale
of Missouri Prof We.tmor te the Piesi
dent of thi institution acd Prof. J H
Kellv the Secretary and Treasurer It te
lmpoiib!e for Prof Weltaier to attead te
the enormous deiaasdg made upon Wmi t
cure. He therefore, wishes others to tfce
up bis profeioH. so ibat he aay call an
them to aist him la his noble worJi With
this in view the American School ml Jtaf
netic Healing was founded The awtfewl
perfected and in use by this school is re
complete in all its details that th s weM
become as efficient as Prof "WelUaer him
self, in this great art to cure in ten s.
This noble profession is taught either b
mail or personal instructions. Any nne
who defcires can learn it, and any ow who
learns can practice it. Tht hna aeta
abundantly provea by th gri anmimr
who have been instructed and who are in
the active practice of healing toy te
method This is beyond donat the fcnst
paying profession of the age. a 9dents
who have learned this method threogh the
American Scegot of Magnetic Healing: are
earning from $10 to SnQ a day
The following letter is one of th bhwj"
in the po-session of the Ameitcan Schcel
of Magnetic Healing
Prof. J. H. Kelly, Secretarr. Nevada. Mm:
Dear Sir Your mai! course In Magnet
Healing was received some months annv
After reading same. I caught yonr ia sad
at once proceeded te put It m'o v tkav
and found I ceukTaeeomplish alt. and e6n
mere than I anticipated I have new?
failed to get immediate results in all cases
treated, and I have made a nwaner i
cures in eases that have been given np toy
the best of our physicians as Jnewroifce I
expect to devote my entire time to itols
work but should I never nee it outsfcte l
raj self or family, would consider H th tout
investment I ever made.
J T. IGLSHART, M-ridta. Mlhm
By addressing Prof J H. KeHy. Sel.
Nevada Mo . yon will receiv ftrtf msfir
t nous free of charge.
ank the wreng ship
At any mt-w wen
net sank. -
The ghost hovered around tar a4Ia
rnd then nave a howl of dteanoetetaaonvtt
. nw awav The sharks weso In a
in Tnen they started nonary, or wmr
on their tang -im back to Dttqwirt.
' "After ten mlnotes we hed-d tor Tw-
. dIaia
We said onr prayers nnora
turning is.
Captain Nicholson pot too
Porto Hteo shont down m in w
itbietiteg booy. not we Knew too."
An Villi reos AVItU Detail.
(From the "Ctw York CommncM Vtltt'l.
V went a
seed rotmvrv " wrMo a
...... .lu.. uUmii rond the entire
i h read a- to tow "gtwaii fcrwy, m m
wtthe. iloc. jwrtry "
TuT , rf .
clNMl a,, thM gold mws. Weeidv inUKoiM
tmtH ,,. , Avtnue B, m the nudnV e lb
I .
DHtressiup Khy and Bladder fMes ieIevI
,n hoars y , Great tli Vhmvmm Kfr
m?y Cwre" It h i great surprise aw account ml
I Its atceeiHas pwmptnr m reHevtn sate hi
i W,er' "f"! A ' J fej!?t-lJE
I Relieve retention rf water almost imiffiWInty,
J( want fek ztlM 3Wt, , ,M i. tW
' f sM by B r wbite-de. Wtt Pena
Ve , and Edward Stevew, rw Ae and ath
i Street, dmpj:is:3
In Ciiargc.

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