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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
THE MOHNING OREGONIA, THURSDAY, APEIL '4, 1501.
.THE JONES-PATRICK PLOT
MILLIONAIRE RICE'S VALET
TIXUES HIS STORY.
Hott the Lavryer Tested His Forgr
- cries The "Witness Proved to
NEW YORK, April 3. Charles F. Jones,
who was the valet-secretary to William
Marsh Rice, the aged millionaire, who,
according to Jones' confession, yesterday,
was murdered by the use of chloroform In
September last, finished, his testimony to
day on direct examination In the proceed
ings before Justice Jerome, charging Al
bert T. Patrick with murder. The story
of the murder and conspiracy which Jones
-outlined Tuesday he today filled In with
a wealth of detail, and with a coolness
end nerve, which, under the circum
stances, was almost overwhelming.
According to the story of the valet-sc-retary,
he and Patrick had drawn up the
bogus will, and, were waiting with what
patience they could for old man Rice to
die, when a mill burned down In Texas.
Rice's connection there -desired to rebuild
it, and he epoke or advancing 5100,000 or
r?155,000 required to replace the burned
property. "Patrick told me to use all my
Influence with Rice," said Jones today,
"not to rebuild the mill, as fhls would
take out all the ready cash from the es-
tate.' But Rice Insisted on advancing
the money, and presently authorized a
draft for 525,000 from one of bis corre
spondents in Texas. Word of the draft
arrived In New York Saturday, and Jones,
in accordance with his compact, told Pat
rick about It. It was only 525,000, but.
nccordlng to the valet, Patrick felt that
-"- " "
he could not spare even this much out of
the millions that he was already count
ing as his own. "He then said," testified
Jones, "that he would have to do some
thing to get Rice out of the way before
Monday, when the draft would arrive."
Even more illustrative of the caution
and thoroughness of thealleged -plot con
ceived and carried out by these men was
another instance related by Jones. The
manager of Rice's estate In Texas a man
named Cohen was in the habit of send
ing to Rice monthly a check made out
,in his name for his salary. Rice paid him
by signing the check and mailing it back
to him. When one of these checks came
along and after Rice had signed it and
given it to Jones to mail, he turned it over
to Patrick, in order that the latter might
practice on the signature. The next check
that came from Cohen was signed with
the forgery of Rice's name and sent along
in order that they might test the merit
of their forgery. The experiment was an
entire success, and gave them great con
fidence in the greater -forgeries yet to
There was one point today at which it
was confidently expected Jones would
give some sign of emotion. It was even
anticipated that he might "break down.
ThlB was when he was asked about the
effort he had made at suicide In the
Tombs, but expectation was again disap-
pointed. It was on cross-examination
that Jones really demonstrated that he
was emotion proof. Robert Moore went
about the cross-examination In a spirit
of thoroughness that would have dls-
jnayed- most men. Gradually he felt along
the outline of Jones' story until he had
Csat&fied himself that there was nothing
to be gained by a patient siege, and then
he attempted to storm Jones' position.
"When he spoke of the killing of Rice he
called 3t murder, and he kept the electric
chair in the mind of the man on the -witness
stand, who answered everything as
calmly and quietly as if the thing was
,-ffnerely a perfunctory rehearsal. It was
Impossible to shake the testimony of the
witness. He had a memory like an al
manac, and his replies were phonograph
like in their brevity. Perhaps the only
pbint where the attorney for Patrick even
appeared to shake the nerve and .confU
dence of Jones was when they extorted
from "him that he hoped by 'telling hit
present story to escape the death penalty
Patrick's defense will be a general de
nial. It will not be revealed in detail
until the actual murder trial takes place,
which will probably not be until October
next Jones, according to the defense,
wasthe arch conspirator, and Patrick was
only the innocent tool of the valet.
PORTLAIfD GOLFERS LOST.
P...B. Glfford nndj Miss Kinp De
feated at Victoria Tournament.
VICTORIA, B. a. April 3. In the first
round of the tournament for gentlemen's
championship of the Pacific Northwest
A. H. McLeary beat C J. Prior two up.
J. Collins, of Seattle, beat J. M. Ashton,
of Tacoma, one up. Glfford, of Portland,
"beat A S. Reid, five up four to play.
S. D. Bowers, of Tacoma, beat E.
Strout, of Seattle, seven up six to play.
H. S. Griggs, of Tacoma, beat W. V.
Burwell, five up and four to play. W. E.
Oliver beat R. W. Dunsmuir, eight up and
seven to play. D. R. Irvine beat Mason,
of Spokane, five up and four to play.
In the second round, E. W. White de
feated Glfford, the present champion of
Portland, four up and three to play.
Jn the ladies' championship match, Mrs
Martin beat Mrs. Barnard. Mrs. Burton
beat Mrs. Jones. Mrs; Langley beat Miss
Loeven. Mrs. Coombe beat Mrs. Burrell,
of Tacoma.. .Mrs. Snow, of Tacoma, beat
Mrs. J!shi&m, Jot, Tacoma, Miss Drake
beat .Miss JQnsf or "Portland. 3frs. A W.
Jones leads in the ladies' handicap match
with a score of 73, receiving a handicap
of as: .
THE TRAP SHOOTERS.
American Team Selected for the In
NEW YORK, April 3. Ten target and
trap shooters have been selected to rep
resent the United States at the proposed
International match which is to take place
during the week beginning July 15 at the
Pan-American Exposition at Buffalo.
They are: Thomas A. Marshall (cap
tain); ICelthsburg. HI.; J. A. R. Elliott.
Kansas City; W. R. Crosby, O'Fallon,
I1L; Jack Fanning, Jersey City; Fred
Gilbert, Spirit Lake, la.; R, O. Helkes,
Dayton, O.; F. S. Parmalee. Omaha;
R. Merrill, Milwaukee; C. W. Budd, Des
Moines, and Chauncey Powers, Decatur,
A revolt has started among a number
of citizens of New York against the
wholesale slaughter of birds at the tourn
ament of the Interstate Shooting Associa
tion which Is now In progress at Inter
state Park, L. L, and it is said a move
ment has been started to secure legisla
tion prohibiting such events. Among the
leaders in the movement is Ralph Waldo
Trine, the Boston author. The promoters
of the movement take the stand that such
tournaments are not sport and that a
true sporting man ought to be disgusted
at such slaughter.
Owing to bad weather the Grand
American Handicap, which was to have
been shot off at Queens today, has been
postponed until tomorrow at 9 A. M.
THE DAY'S RACES.
"Winners nt Tanfornn.
SN, FRANCISCO, April 3. Duckoy
was the only favorite to win at Tanforan
today. -Long shots were in evidence, scor
ing In most of the events. Results:
Six furlongs, selling Thornwlld won,
MasterCal second, Mamie Hildreth third;
Foiir furlongs, selling Barklyte won,
Lulette second, Carlo third; time, 0:50.
One mile, selling Walkenshaw won,
Bogus Bill second, Rio Chlco third: time,
Four furlongs Royalty won, Oratossa
second, Sileslan third; time, 0:50.
Six furlongs, selling Duckoy won. Ur
chin second, Clarendo third; time, 1:16.
Six furlongs, selling Spry Lark won,
Sweet William second,, The Singer third;
time, 1:16. j.
Races at Memphis. '
MEMPHIS, Tenn., April 3. Results:
Six furlongs, selling Wax Taper won,
Johnnie McHale scond, Weldeman third;
Half mile, selling Drummond won.
Rosy Cross second. Winter Bell third;
Half mlje, Gaston Hotel stakes Charles
W. Mayer won, Brannagen second, Gor
don third; time, 0:50.
Seven furlongs Lady Schorr won, Queen
Dixon second, Beana third; time, 1:31.
Mile and a sixteenth, selling Barilla
won. El Caney second, Tammany Chief
third; time, 1:55.
Six furlongs, selling Sue Johnson won,
Hmsford second, Jim W. third; time,
Racing: 1n England.
LONDON. April 8. At -the first da's
racing today of the Northampton and
PytcWey hunt Spring meeting, A Mcln
tyre, an American jockey, rode A. Bailey's
Ravensden, in the mile selling plate, but
s. ... . 1 f mU n'tA 1
was aisquaunea lor uoruis. j.c !-
was awarded to King of Pearls, on which.
Lester Relff had the mount.
Conrslnf? In Kansas.
ABILENE, Kan.. April 3. The Abilene
Coursing Club began the largest meet ever
held here today, over 70 dogs being en
tered and owners being present from Ne
braska. California, Colorado, Oklahoma
and Missouri. Eighty jacks are gathered
and promise fine sport. Thirty dogs are
entered In the puppy race and about 50
In the all-age stake. The purses amount
McCoy and Maher Matched, t
LOUISVILLE. Kv., April 3. It was an
nounced by the management of the South-
I 4,lil -II..V. inAair fUat- "VIA" "MV
" . . . i- , rrta
for a 20-round bout here, April 29.
NEW YORK. April 3. Kid McCoy left
this city tonight for 'Saratoga, where he
will prepare himself for the proposed
match with Maher. McCoy states if Ma
her does not sign, either Sharkey or Jef
fries will be acceptable.
Constftntion Will Be Its Name.
NEW YORK, April 3. Captain Duncan,
manager of the syndicate's cup defender,
now being built at Bristol, R. I., an
nounced today that the name of the boat
would be the Constitution.
MONEY-ORDER RATE LOWER
Betvreen Offices in the United States
WASHINGTON, April 3. An arrange
ment has just been concluded between the
United States and Canada under which
all postal moneys sent between this coun
try and Canada will go at the domestic
rate of .3 of 1 per cent Instead of the in
ternational rate of 1 per cent as 'at pre,
ent This concession Is regarded as more
important to the money-order business
than any action taken since the Incep-
tion of the system. Negotiations have
been In progress for some time between
the respective postal administrations
looking to the further unification of the
postal systems of the United States and
Canada with respect to the money-order
business. The money orders annually
sent to "Canada now aggregate about
52.000,000, and In the United States direc
tion a little less than that amount The
exchange of these orders Is now restrict
ed to 4000 offices in this country, but under
the new arrangement will be extended to
30,000 offices in this country, and money,
order offices in other countries, being thus
authorized to Issue or pay them. It is ex
pected that the radical reduction In the
rate will treble the business. It. is. prob
able that similar arrangements will be
made with the Philippines, Cub'a and else
where. w , , ,
Want to Try Independence.
WASHINGTON. April .Representa
tive Dalzell, of Pennsylvania, who has
just returned from a two weeks' trip to
Cuba, saw the President today and talked
with him about conditions there. Mr.
Dalzell. said that he thought there was
hardly a man in the island, except poli
ticians, who did not favor the acceptance
of the conditions of independence imposed
by the Piatt amendment. "But the poli
ticians are disposed to play a waiting
game," he said. "I believe they will stand
out until Congress meets, and then, End
ing that we will not modify our terms,
they will accept the conditions. The bet
ter element in Cuba favorn ultimate an
nexation to the United States, but I be
lieve a large proportion agree that it
would better come after a trial of inde
pendence has been made."
St. Louis Fair Commission.
WASHINGTON, April 3. Ex-Senators
Thurston, McBrlde and Lindsay, ex-Representatives
Allen of Mississippi and John
F. Miller, of Indiana, five of the recently
appointed members of the St Louis Ex
position Commission, called upon the
President today. Mr. Allen remarked hu
morously after the interview that the
commission had simply called to thank
the President on behalf of the country for
the wise selections he had made. Under
the law, the commission must organize at
St Louis, under the direction of the Sec
retary of State, within 30 days after its
appointment After leaving the White
House the members "of 'the committee saw
Secretary Hay. The five members of the
commission took the oath of office at the
State Department and received their com
mission. There was some discussion as to
the date upon which the commission
would meet, but no agreement was
reached, and It was left open until other
members ' of the commission could be
Owing: to Lack of Funds.
VALLEJO, Cal., April 3. At the Mare
Island navy-yard 450 workmen were dis
charged from the .construction department
today on account of lack of funds.
Catholics and Negroes Excluded.
BOSTON, April 3. In the will of David
Hitchcock, filed in the Probate Court,
appears the following clause, referring to
a contingent 'bequest of $100,000 to the
Wellesley Female Seminary to establish
scholarships for worthy young women:
"I exclude Roman Catholics and colored
persons, because I feel Introduction in
to said seminary of pupils who differ es
sentially in race and religion from the
others may prevent the best interests
thereof. Such girls to be selected as the
beneficiaries of this fund by the officers
of said seminary as would be unable to
afford the expense of an education at
said Institution without such assistance,
and I request said officers to limit the
benefit of said assistance to such girls
as appear to them to be bright and in
telligent and likely to profit thereby."
Minnesota Primary Election Bill.
ST. PAUL, April 3. By a vote of 45 to
12 the State Senate today passed the
House primary election bill, providing for
the nomination of all candidates except
for state offices and for election boards
at a regularly called primary election.
Candidates for Bvery office, including
town, city, county and Congressional, are
to be chosen on the same day at the prl.
maries, electors voting with such party
as they -may desire, and not being com
pelled to vote for that party's candidates
at the regular election. A few amend
ments by the Senate will probably be ac
cepted hy the House.
Army Deaths at Pekin.
WASHINGTON, April 3.-General Chaf
fee, at Pekin, reports the following deaths:
March 18, at Pekin, Private David Mc
Danlels, Ninth Infantry, croupous pneu
monia; March 26, at Tung Chow, C. A.
Brett, civilian teamster, Quartermaster's
Department, fractured vertebra; March, 27,
at Pekin, Private 'Morton Stalmaker,
Ninth Infantry, croupous pneumonia.
ALL BUT INDEMNITIES
NEGOTIATIONS OP THE MINISTERS
AT..PEKIN ARE PROGRESSING.
The Only Claims Not Ready Are the
British, German and Japanese
General Claim Favored.
PEKIN, April 3. As soon as t the Gen
erals 'of the powers notify the 'Ministers
as to what disposition Is desired of ar
ticles eight and nine of the protocol,
everything will be practically conclude'd
except the indemnities, the only claims
not ready being the British, German and
Japanese. The Germans say they can
be ready at, a moment's notice. Private
claims, however, can be filed- until May
14,. A majority of the Ministers "are In
favor of making a general claim as soon
as the German claims are In, making al- j
lowances tor a iew tnousanas ior possmie
future claim's, although it Is believed that
all private claims are now .filed.
The Ministers' are considering proposals
submitted by financial experts for the
raising of a sufficient sum. for the payment
of the indemnity. It is probable that some
arrangement .will he arrived at on the
basis of the scheme of Sir Robert Hart,
Director of the Imperial Maritime Cus
toms, .which provides for handing over
tlje salt and llknen taxes to the marl
time customs administration and the levy
ing of a public tax equal to half of one
month's rent, which It Is calculated will
provide sufficient to' pay 5 per cent Inter
est on 250.000,000 taels and clear the whole
of the, principal In less than 40 years.
Two hundred and fifty mllllpn taels is
equivalent, roughly estimated, to 36,
000,000. but the total amount of the in
demnity Is likely to- be much more. Some
of the powers are greatly adverse-.io com
pelling China to contract a loan for the
payment of the .Indemnity. It is thought
that the increased cost of raising the
money required In that way is likely to
hamper the commercial development of.
China and It Is, therefore, believed to be
desirable to have the money raised intern
ally In China. -,
Russia's Intentions Toward the Mnn
WASHINGTON, April 3. The St Pet
ersburg dispatch to the Associated Press
printed this morning has aroused inter
est ln official circles here. Forthe same
reason that prevented the correspondent
,from quoting any authority in the Rus
sian Government as a source of the sug
gestion contained In his dispatch. It is
not possible to cite official authority for
the comment that has been passed here
upon the suggested Russian plea. This,
In brief, is that the action of the powers
in opposing the Manchurlan agreement
will make it Impossible for Russia to leave
Manchuria at all. The , comment upon
this suggested plea Is that Russia de
liberately proposes to commit a greater
offense In the permanent seizure of Man
churia if the powers will not connive
at a lesser one In allowing her to make
a secret and private agreement with
China. This plea, It is said, would be
laughed out of any court of Interna
tional law. Russia Is displeased because
the powers discouraged China from sign
ing the agreement, yet Russia herself
joined with the other powers in under
taking to avoid any such private ar
rangement Involving' the acquisition of
Chinese territory. Even if she persists
in trying to force China to sign the Man
churlan agreement, there Is no obliga
tion upon the powers, and certainly not
upon the United States, to whom this
Russian pledge was given, to look upon
it as binding at any point. By the same
reasoning should Russia, falling to secure
an agreement, continue In Manchuria be
yond a, reasonable, time, there, is no obli
gation t upon any power .to respects her
title and it . may be predicted that, this
subject will lead to a controversy of
the graveBt character:
Although no official -notice has reached
here of the reported departure of tPrince
LI Hung Chang from Pekin for Shanghai,
the officials are inclined to believe It Is
true that Li Hung Chang Is really leav
ing Pekin for good and because the Em
peror Is displeased with his conduct of the
negotiations. It was known here that
when LI Hung Chang was made one of
the peace envoys he was pro-Russian
In sentiment, but there was no cause
for complaint on that score until the
Manchurlan agreement came up for con
sideration. Now it is believed by officials
here that Earl LI has proved so earnest
an advocate of the Russian cause and
has so strenuously worked for the sign
ing of the agreement that his own gov
ernment, has felt It necessary to deprive
him of power to further the agreement
If this understanding is correct, It Is be
lieved that an effectual check has been
administered to Russia In her designs
upon Manchuria, for It Is thought the
Emperor of China would scarcely have
acted in this summary fashion had he not
recelvd assurances of support from some
of the other powers.
Mr. Rockhlll has not acquainted the
Government with the exact language of
the agreement reported to have been
reached at Pekin as to the Chinese forts,
but taking thepress accounts of the Min
isterial meeting as accurate, it Is gath
ered that Secretary Hay's views have
formed the basis of the agreement. The
original proposition, strongly backed by
most of the European powers, was com
pletely to destroy the Chinese forts In the
Gulf of Pe Chi Ll and on the 'road from
Taku to Pekin. The State Department
felt that It would be lnexpdlent to pro
ceed so far and Ieavo China naked to at.
tack. Therefore, the powers were urged
to content themselves with the simple
dismantlement of the forts, leaving them
In condition to be again mounted with
guns In a reasonable time. It Is be
lieved here that this project has been
accepted, for It appears from the lan
guage of the press dispatches that the
only'fort ordered fo be "destroyed" Is
one on a point in the Pel River, which is
to be removed simply because It forms an
obscructlon to navigation.
5A cablegram has been received at the
State Department from the United States
Minister at Seoul stating briefly that the
McLevy Brown difficulty has been satis
factorily adjusted. Brown, an English
man, was charged with the management
of the Corean department, and it was re
ported, he had been removed under Rus
sian Influence. Although Mr. Allen does
not state directly the basis of settlement,
It is known that his sympathies were
strongely with Brown, so it is believed
that this official must have been rein
stated. Japanese Are Bellicose.
LONDON, April 4. "The Japanese
press continues very bellicose," says the
Yokohama correspondent of the Daily
Mall, wiring yesterday. "Count Okuma,
ex-Premier and now leader of the oppo
sitlon, declares In the course of an In
cisive article that Japan must assert
herself or the work of 30 years will be
lost Corea, he says, is not a Russian
chattel ands Russia's action is a direct
challenge to Japan."
Bound tor- Chieng Ting Fo.
BERLIN, April 3? The Cologne Gazette
today publishes a dispatch from Pekin
announcing that a French force was en
trained April 1, bound for Chiend Ting
Fu, 75 miles southwest of Pao Ting Fu,
the scene of a recent massacre of Chris
tians. Chinese Robbers Defeated.
' BERLIN, April 3. The War Office "has
received a dispatch from Count von Wal-
.dersee, formally reporting the defeat,
March 31, of 1000 Chinese robbers, by a
company of Germans, .seven miles north
of TIeri Tsln. . , r
A! Christian Science Lecture.'
ITHACA, "N., Y.,- April3. Carrollt D.
Nortqn, of New York, delivered a lecture
in Barnes Hall last night on "Christian
Science." His presence brought a petition
from the physicians of Ithaca to the uni
versity authorities protesting against the
lecture. Members of the University Chris
tian Association also opposed it as a uni
versity 'function. Dean T. F. Crane re
fused to listen to the complaint, and the
lecture brought out a big audience. Mr.
Norton dealt largely with the develop
ment of Christian Science, Its growth and
application. Cornell is said to be the first
of the larger universities at which a lec
ture has been given on this subject
AGREED TO BY COLOMBIA.
Will Lease Canal Territory to the
NEW YORTC Anrll 3 A cnonlnl in. V
.Herald from Washington says:
umciai denials greeted the published re
port fhatJ. Plerpont Morgan, having dis
cbvered & gold mine on the Panama Canal
route .woulp' head a syndicate to build a
canal, and had secured President McKin.
ley's co-operation and the aid of Colombia
Denials came from the White House, the
State Deparjtmntt the Colombian Lega
tion and the French Embassy. Most of
those; rwhot denied the report .declared
that it was- started to 'make difficult the
negotiation of canal treaties by the
The big news development In the canal
situation is that Minister SUva. who Is
&i C?il i?""1. f 2L:
fairs, in his memorandum to Secretary
Hay, has formally agreed on behalf of his
government to grant the United States
a long lease of the territory through
which the canal passes. He states em
phatically, however, that his Govern
ment will not cede sovereignty. The
leae is to be granted on these terms:
The United States shall pay to Colom
bia,1 In half-yearly Installments, during
the first 25 years after the opening of the
canal, to the public service, a share
amounting to 5 per 'cent of Its gross in-"
comfe; during, a second period of ,25 years
6 per cent; during a third, 7, per, .cent,
and during ia fourth, 8 per cent, This!
Is on thei basis of a 99-year lease. The
United States shall guarantee that th'is
share shairbe In no casa less than $250.-
003 annually. In case, of the Issuance or
stock, Colombia Is to. receive a share
based ,upon that given 'it "by the Panama
Canal Company, amounting to one-thirteenth
of the number "ot shares issued. t
Colombia is to receive $250,000 "annually
for", the use of the railroad, Colombia
malls, troops and effects belonging to the
republic, and emigrants to the country
up to the number of, 2000 must receive, rail
road transportation free of charge. Co
lombian vessels are to be allowed free
use of the canal. Finally, Colombia 'binds
herself to grant permission1 to the French
Canal Company to negotiate with the'
United States for the sale of Its con
cession. The concession absolutely for
bids the company "to cede or mortgage
Its rights under any t, consideration what
ever to another nation or foreign govern
ment, under penalty of forfeiture."
Mr. Ford, the engineer-secretary of the
Colombian Legation, made a statement
regarding the Panama Canal, laying par
ticular stress upon the fact that the Pan
ama Canal Is only affected by the Clay-ton-Bulwer
treaty In so far as Its neu
trality Is concerned, the United States
being thus free to complete it without
violating the terms of the treaty.
Denied by Hnnnn.
NEW YORK, April 3. Senator Hanna's
attention was called at the Waldorf-Astoria
last night to the report that J. P.
Morgan had formed a syndicate to buy
the rights of the French Panama Canal
Company, and that In conversation with
the President and Senator Hanna, Mr.
Morgan had advocated the abandonment
of the Nicaragua route.
"Yes, I have already seen that report,"
he said, "and you may say for me that
there Is not a word of truth in it. Per-
tsonally I, have never expressed a prefr
.'eierice T fjor antf routef but as for this story'.
J,rhqve,vne,yer nearu oi.sucii, u. wuub. -"
Mr. 3Iorgan is going into the canal busi
ness, I am not In 'his confidence."
MAt OF PHILIPPINES.
Has Been Drafted by the Govern
WASHINGTON, April 3. The United
States Coast and Geodetic Survey has is
sued an atlas of the Philippine Islands,
which is by far the best publication of
the kind that has been prepared. The
only drawback to it Is that the publica
tion Is very limited, and.lt Is almost Im
possible to secure copies for any purpose
whatever. The atlas la part 3 of the
Philippine Commission report, and Is the
most interesting part of the report in
When, the Philippine Commissioners
reached Manila, they found that a series
of maps, of the more Important islands
of the archipelago was being prepared at
the Jesuit observatory, under the super-'
vision of Rev. iJose Algue. The commis
sioners made an Inspection of the maps
and found them superior to anything that
they had seen, and at once made arrange
ments to complete the work, and to se
cure their publication. The technical
work of the maps -was done by native
Philippine draughtsmen. The maps in
the atlas are not absolutely correct, and
it is stated that the islands can never
he acurately mapped until there is a com
plete survey of all the islands.
One "value of the publication is In the
fact that the names given are correct.
They were first prepared by the priests
and churchmen of the Islands, the men
who were best equipped to have knowl
edge of the names, and who were the only
people in the Islands of the educated
class who could do the work. These
names have been approved by the Board
of Geographic Names of the United States.
The work has been done by the Coast
and Geodetic Survey, whose officers are
very skillful, and who have faithfully
reproduced the drawings of the Jesuit
draughtsmen. The scarcity of the publi
cation may be appreciated when It is
known that only two copies each have
been given to Senators and members of
the House. Rev. Mr. -rvlgue, In the Phil
ippines, was given 1000 copies, and It is
said he was holding them at $20 each.
For those who must have acurate knowl
edge of the geography of the Islands, the
price is not considered too high.
Goes to Relieve Schley.
"NEW YORK. April 3. D. B. Woodward,
lAsslstant Commissioner-General to the
Paris Exposition, sailed this morning on
the St. Louis. He goes over to close up
the work o,f the United States Commis
sion. On the same vessel sailed Rear-Admiral
Bartlett J. Cromwell, who goes to
relieve Rear-Admiral Schley as Command
er of the South Atlantic Squadron. He
was accompanied by Lieutenant Jay H.
Sypher, his flag officer. On the arrival of
the St. Louis at Southampton they will
sail on a Royal Mail steamship to Monte
video, where the squadron now is.
Will Not Affect Standard Oil.
NEW YORK, April 3. The Herald says:
S. S. T, Dodd, solicitor-general of the
Standard Oil Company, when asked yes
terday whether the proposed amalgama
tion of Independent Texas oil companies
to compete with the Standard seemed
likely to become a formidable competitor,
said that the new combination will have
to create Its own market for fuel oil,
as one of their wells Is quoted as having
a dally output In excess of the world's
present use of oil as fuel. This oil, he
''SAY AYE 'NO' AND YE'LL NEVER BE MARRIED."
DON'T REFUSE ALL OUR ADVICE TO USE
said, may be sold as fuel in Texas and
California, where it will not cost as much
for transportation as coal. He said fur
ther that the Standard's fuel oil business
is not extensive enough to be affected by
the new combination.
Show the River to the President.
Pendleton East Oregonian.
The most significant fact noticed by
the members of the Chicago Commercial
Club, during their recent visit to the
Pacific Coast, was that the claims of the
Columbia River Basin before Congress
have not received the advocacy deserved.
The president of the club, Mr. Fuller, said
to the East Oregonian that he and all
his fellow travelers had had their eyes
opened as to the character of the "open
river" proposition, and that they would
return home with a better understanding
of the North Pacific Coast's needs than
they had before making the Western
It Is reasonable to assume that upon
President McKInley and his friends who
will accompany him would be wrought
exactly the same effect. They would have
their eyes opened to the needs of the
North Coast, and the strength of th'e
clatas for the Columbia River Basin.
Whatever may be the plans of the va
rious towns through which the Presiden
tial party will pass, let this idea be kept
In mind. To see the river and to be In
formed of the country tributary will do
more to Interest the Nation's Chief Ex
ecutive than 100 Congressional speeches
or a dozen years of. faithful committee
work, on the part of North Coast Rep-
Thjs question must be hammered away
at throughout all of the vast extent of
country embraced In the Columbia River
Basin. It will require years In which to
make progress to the goal. Therefore, let
the hammering be kept up. Some day this
hammering' will hammer away the ob
structions at Celllo, or be the cause of the
construction of a canal around the rapids.
The Name Commended.
St. Helens Mist.
"Weshake hands with The Oregonian on
Its prqposal for a title for the 1905 expo
sition. "American Pacific Exposition" is
brief", 5:et It Incorporates a volume' of
meaning. Not only do we approve the
title, but we pledge hearty support to tho
big fair In our feeble way. Ours is a sec
tion of the 'state which witnessed the
early explorations of the Lewis and Clark
expedition, and every individual up and
down the Columbia River should feel directly-interested
in the undertaking.
Blown to Fragments.
PHOENIX?, Ariz., April 3. News has
been received here of a catastrophe at
Senator W. A. Clark's United Verde mine,
at Jerome. While nearly a dozen men
were at work near where a shot was
'placed on the lower level, there was a
premature explosion. James Roony and
Joseph Zelfel were blown to fragments
and several others were Injured.
Gold In Rubber Forest.
LIMA, Peru, April 3. The government
engineer was measuring the India rubber
concession in Carabaya, when he noticed
that th esoll was auriferous. He found
two gold nuggets, one weighing 100
grammes, and the other 90 grammes. The
gold was found at the lower part of the
Sangabanes River. It proves the existence
of the precious metal even in the rubber
forests of Carabaya.
There is an "honest tired feel
ing," caused by necessary toil and
cured by natural rest.
But very different is " that tired
feeling," from which" so' many com
plain and which may even be
classed as a disease.
That tired feeling takes you to
bed tired and wakes you up tired.
' You have no appetite, have bil
ious taste, dull headache, are ner
vous and irritable, blue, weak and
In such conditions Hood's Sarsa
parilla does a world of good.
It begins in the right place in
the blood, purifying it and impart
ing vitality, then its tonic effect is
felt by the stomach, kidneys and
liver; appetite comes baok, all waste
is removed naturally, headaches
cease, that tired feeling departs and
you feel like a new person.
This has been the experience of
It will be yours if you take
Sar sap ar ilia
Sold by all druggists. Prepared
by C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass.
Positively cured by these
They also relieve Distress from Dyspeprf
Indigestion and Too Hear ty .Eating. A per
fect remedy for Dizziness, Nausea, Drov,si
Oess, Bad Taste in the Mouth, Coated Tongue
vain in the Side, TORPID LIVER. Then
Regulate the Bowels. Purely Vegetable.
Small Pill. Small Dose.
THE MODEKN Al'PtlAISCE. A yoaittv
way to perfect manhood. Iho VACUUM
TREATMENT cures you , without medlclno of
all nervous or dlseai.es ot the generative or
sans, such as lost munhood. exhaustive drains,
varicocele. Impotency. etc. Men arc quickly re
stored to perfect health and strength. Writ
for circulars. Correspondence confidential.
THE HEALTH APPLIANCE CO. rooms 47-49.
Saf Deposit Ride Seattle Wah
A in miiiiiA
The Only Physicians That Will Cure Catarrh,
Stomach Troubles, Deafness and Bronchial
Troubles to Stay Cured.
The Doctors Copeland and Montgomery's Treatment Stands
Today the Perfection of Years of Service, Experience
and Scientific Research in the Practice
FACTS TRUTHFULLY SPOKE
It in n medical practice ivltn a con
fidence. It is n practice greater than ever
in its aims, purpose and character.
It in "The Treatment That Cares."
It is the treatment to which others
cannot he compared.
It Is the treatment that Ton Vmoyr
lins cured your friends and neigh
bors. FOR TE
For ten years Doctors Copeland and Montgomery have con
ducted In this clty'the largest practice ever known In the
history of the Northwest The people know them. Their
fame has grown In the strong light of Intimacy and per
manency. Medical pretenders and bogus healers of every
variety have come and gone; passed In the night, unable
to endure the daytime of acquaintance. But with time and
intimacy the fame of Doctors Copeland and Montgomery
has grown stronger. Thousands of cures, recorded In vol
untary, unsolicited testimonials from your neighbors and
friends give evidence of the marvelous accomplishments of
our combination of science and skill. We curepositively
cure to stay cured.
VERY BAD HEALTH
RESULT OF STOMACH DISEASE
A COMPLETE CURE
Mr. Charles Herzogr, Portland ad
dress. 63 Third street. North: When I
began treatment at the Copeland Medi
cal Institute I was In very bad health,
the result of a serious catarrhal trouble
of the stomach and bowels. I had pain
In the stomach all the time. Nothing I
ate agreed with me. It caused bloating,
belching and cramping pains In the bow
els. I was hungry all the time, but
nothing would stop -the gnawing and j
"all-gone feeling." My bowels were soro
and tender, and for four, months before
beginning my treatment I had diarrhoea
constantly. I lost 25 pounds, and became
so weak and generally enfeebled that
even a few hours' work would exhaust
Mr. Charles Herzogr, G3 1-3 Third
street, North, Portland.
I took all kinds of medicine, but it
did me no good. As I had heard so much
of the Copeland Medical Institute, I de
cided to try these doctors. The disease
had been wearing on me for 18 months,
and had got a firm hold of me; so I was
not greatly surprised when I did not Im
prove right away. I was under treat
ment nearly three months before I saw
any change, but from that time my im
provement was rapid. Now I am aa well
as I ever was In my life. My stomach
and bowels are In first-class shape, and
I have regained my normal weight.
Mr. H. C. Prlnlc, 600 Kerhy street,
Portland: I was ailing for years with
catarrh of the head, throat and stomach.
Even the most digestible food caused me
great distress and pain. I had palpita
tion of the heart. I became so much
Men, Young and
This is the oldest Private Medical
Dispensary In the City of Portland,
the lirst Medical Dispensary ever
blurted in the city. Dr. Jxessier, the
old, reliable specialist has oeen man
ager of this institution for ZO years,
auring wnich time thousands ot cased
have ueen cureu, ujiu no person was
ever reiusetl treatment. The tit.
louis Dispensary has tnousands of
aoiiars in money anu property, and
uDle nnunciuily to .make its word
aince Dr. Keasler started the St.
.Louis Dispensary, over M years aso,
hunureua of traveling doctors have
come to fortiana, advertised tneir
sure-cure aoliity in the papers, ot
wnat money they could from conud
lng patients, men left town. Dr.
Kessier is tne only advertising spe
cialist wno can give reference to ail
classes. You may ask bankers, mer
cnants, and all kiuub of business
men. They will toil you that Dr.
h.essler Is O. K. .Lota of people com
ing from the country depuait their
money with nlm. .No other special
ist, on the Coast can aive such refer
ence as uita oid oocLor.
Many 'doctors in country towns aend patients to Dr. Kssler because
they know he is prepared to treat all Kinds ot private and chronic diseases.
PRIVA'O -Diseases. This doctor guarantees to cure uny case of byptnUts.
riuiHii- Gonorrhea, uieet, Strictures cured, no difference now long stand
ing. Spermatorrnea, Loss ot Alanhood. or Night t-missions, cured perma
nently, 'l'be habit ot belf-ADUse eftectually cured in a short time.
VnilMi MFN i'our errors and follies of youth can oe remedied, and this
IUUIHJ liiui old doctor will give you wnoiesome advice ana eure yuu--iaake
you pertectly strong and nealuiy. You will be umdzeu at nis suuaeau
ln curing spermatorrhea, tfeminal Losses, Nightly Amissions, and other ef-
ICIDNEY AND URINARY COMPLAINTS.
Painful, difficult, too frequent, milky or bloody urine, unnatural discharges,
carefully treated and permanently cured. Piles, Klieumatlam. and iNurugta
treated by our new remedies, and cures guaranteed
Patients treated In any part of the country by hi-j home system. WrWa
full particulars, enclose ten ic stamps and we will answer you promptly.
Hundreds treated at home who are unable to come to tho city,
npin THK '-Take a clear bottle at bedtime, and urinate in the bottle, set
ULrtU l III J aside and look at It in the morning, if It Is cloudy or has a
cloudy settling In It, you have some kidney or bladder disease, and should
be attended to before you get an incurable disease, as hundreds die every
year from Bright's disease of the kidneys.
Address J. HENRI KESSLER, M. D., Portland. Oregon.
St. Louis Medical and Surgical Dispensary.
Enclose ten 2c stamps or no answer. 230 Yamhill St.
It is the treatment thousands of
cured patients have -voluntarily tes
It is the treatment that la better
today -than it ever was
Because Improved hy the widest
experience In the world, and
Developed hy the progress of sci
ence in a direction In which Doctors
Copeland and Montgomery have 1
run down In health and strength that I
had to quit work. On the advice of my
physician I came to Oregon for a change
of climate, but grew steadily worse. Af
ter reading of the cures made at tho
Copeland Institute, and talking with its
patients, I began treatment. It restored
Mr. FrnnklCnhilc. Wondlawn, Port
land: "I took the Copeland treatment for
catarrh and deafness. I ateQi had rheu
matism. The pain was exruolatlng. I
could not rest or sleep, and was unable
to work. Until r began the"CBpaand
treatment I got no relief. It eured me."
If you cannot visit the ofllce; mark the
following list of symptoms, mall them to
Dr. Copeland and he will givs ysu a full
and complete diagnosis of your eaae free
of charge: M
"Is your nose stooped ur"
"Do you sleep with mouth toW
"Is there pain In front af head?
"Is your throat dry or er3
"IJave you a bad tnst in tha
"Do you cough?"
''Do you cough worse at night?"
"Is your tongue coated?"
"Ia your appetite failing!?'
"Is there pain after eating?'
"Arc you light-headed'"
"When you get up suddenly are
"Do you have hot flashes?"
"Do you have liver marks?'"
"Do your kidnes trouble yui?"
"Do you have pains in buek r un
"Do you wake up tired and ut of
"Is your strength falling?"
Deafness, Catarrh of the Head,
Nose, Throat, Bronchial Tubes,
Iiangrs and Stomach, Disease of the
Liver and Kidneys, Blood and Skin
Dr. Copeland' Boole Free to All.
The Copeland Medical Institute
The Dehm. Third an j Washington
W. H. COPELAXD, M. D.
J. H. MONTGOMERY M. D,
OFFICE HOimS From O A. M to 13
M. from 1 to (i P. M.
EVENINGS Tuesdays and Fridays.
SUNDAY From 10 A. M. to VZ M.
Old, Read This
J. Henri .Kssler, M. D. Manaser.