Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937, May 01, 1901, Page 5, Image 5

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THE MORNING 0BEGOOTAN, WEDNESDAY, KAY f, 1901.
5
KIDNAPERS SICK OF IT
WILIiUfG
TO BETBRJf
THE MOXEY.
PAET OF
Omaha. Packer Refuse to "Withdraw
the Reward or Give Up the Search
for the Criminals.
fTWAfTTA, April 30. An agent of the kid
napers has made a proposition -to Edward
JL Cudahy to return $21,000 of the money
paid for his son's ransom, demanding in
return a -withdrawal of the $25,000 reward
and a cessation of the search that is being
prosecuted, together with an abandon
ment of the determination to punish the
criminals. The proposition came In a
letter from Elgin, III., and Mr. Cudahy
Is convinced of Its authenticity. He went
to Chicago 10 days ago because of it, be
ing summoned there by his brother In
response to overtures that had been made.
He refused to consider the offer for a. min
ute, and declares his unchanged resolve
to prosecute to the end the search for
the men who stole his boy.
'I received a letter about 10 days ago,"
said Mr. Cudahy. "It was dated April
15, at Elgin, and bore the Elgin post
mark. I cannot show It to you because
I sent it to Mr. PInkerton; nor can I give
you Its contents verbatim, as I did not
. make a copy of It. It was very brief,
and recited that the chief kidnaper had
communicated with the writer, and was
getting uneasy. It set forth that the
ehase by the detectives was getting un
comfortably close, and asked if I would
"withdraw the offer of reward now out
standing, and let up on the effort to find
the criminals, 'and have $21,000 of the $23,-
000 ransom returned to me.
"It seems that the writer got somewhat
in a hurry, for as soon as he mailed the
letter he must have slipped right over to
Chicago, where he called on my brother,
Michael, the same day, which was two
weeks ago today. He asked my brother
whether I -would consider a proposition
of that kind. My brother told him that
he did not know anything about it, but
would ask me to come over to Chicago
and talk the matter over, althugh he did
not believe that I would consider it. That
afternoon I received a telegram from my
brother, asking if I could come over, and
1 replied that I would be over there In the
morning. I left here on the afternoon
train, and on reaching Chicago I learned
what had transpired at that end of the
line. I arrived home Thursday, and the
letter from Elgin was here awaiting me.
"The letter was signed and gave direc
tions how a reply should be addressed to
reach the writer at Elgin. I do not wish
to make that public, as assurances were
given that I would not, and that the party
could submit such proposition as he de
sired to make. So far as the offer Is
concerned, It has been rejected. I refused
absolutely and unqualifiedly to consider
It, and am determined to prosecute this
search as vigorously as I know how. That
is what we started out to do, and I feel
as If I would follow those men to the end
of the earth. I realize that this means
$46,000 to me, and that Is a sum that Is
certainly an object to any man, no
matter what may be his means. As I
feel about the matter, I would spend my
last $1000 rather than compromise with
the criminals. I am desirous of having
them punished for what they have done,
and to deter any other daring gang from
compelling other parents to undergo what
we ha.ve undergone."
BAD FOR EASTOIAK.
Some Evidence Introduced Favor
able to the Prosecution.
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., April 30. The pen.
dulum of evidence In the Eastman murder
trial today swung slightly over to the
state's side of the case through a fa
vorable decision In the morning and some
expert testimony late In the afternoon
tending to show that the bullet taken
from Grogan's body came from a center
fire revolver, although Eastman in his
many statements said that the accident
took place while he had an old rim-fire
revolver in his hands. Members of Gro
gan's family testified that Eastman had
said that he was not on good terms with
Grogan.
The expert testimony offered on the
composition of the rim-fire and center
fire cartridges was of Interest, as Profes
sor Wood, of Harvard, who had made
an examination, testified that he had
found tin in the fragment of bullet taken
from Grogan's body, which corresponds
with the composition of the center-fire
bullet, while the rim-fire bullet was of
pure lead.
John Grogan, brother of the dead man,
described a quarrel between Eastman and
Richard Grogan In November, 1S99, when
Grogan told Eastman that he was tired
of feeding Eastman and his family. East
man was In the act of raising a chair
when witness put his foot on It .and
stepped between the men. Eastman with
drew, saying to Richard Grogan: "I will
plug you If I have to wait five years for
this." Eastman repeated this declara
tion twice.
two volumes. On the inside of the cover
was a depression three Inches square,
snugly fitted wlth tae 15 blocks. These
blocks are made variously of lead, wood
or pasteboard.
All the blocks are in pairs, -except one,
which is a rhomboid; and all are exactly
proportional, the sides being . either , half
an Inch, an Inch and ehalfor-two Inches
In length.
The blocks of Chinese children are not
used, as in our kindergartens, simply to
familarize the child with geometric fig
ures. The more specific purpose of the
15 magical blocks is to picture scenes of
history and myth that will have a moral
(and Intellectual effect on the budding
brain. Of course, Chinese children build
houses, bridges and wagons Just as. ours
do, but primarily their blocks are Intend
ed lor education.
The first picture ray child visitor built
for men that afternoon was a dragon
horse. I asked him to tell me about it.
The little fellow explained that this was
the.dragon horse of Fu HsL Fu HsI was
the original ancestor of the Chinese peo
ple, and he saw this animal emerge from
the depths of the Menc River. On the
hack of the dragon horse Fu HsI descried
a map containing 55 spots. These 55 spots
represent the male and female principles
of nature, and out of them the ancient
sage used to construct what are known
as the Eight Diagrams.
PETTIGREW AT WORK.
FORESTERS OF AMERICA
THOSE "WHO "WXLI. ATTEND MEET
ING OF GRAND COURT. ,
Ninth Session "Will Be Held at Salem,
Mar a4-10 Officers to
Be Elected.
SALEM, April SO. The ninth session of
the grand court of Oregon, Foresters of
America, will be held in this city May
14-16. In addition to the election of of
ficers to serve for the next two years,,
there will be two supreme representatives
elected to represent the grand court
of Oregon at the supreme court conven
tion to be held in Baltimore on the fourth
Tuesday in August.
The jurisdiction of Oregon is composed,
of 24 subordinate courts, all of which are'
In good standing. The past term has been
most prosperous, both in membership and
finances, A net gain of nearly 100 per
cent has been made in membership, while
there is now nearly $10,000 in the treas
uries of the subordinate courts. This good
showing Is due to the liberal spirit mani-
.
erty, and TV". Ii.'Vanderpool the rest of the
Dufur property, consisting of two unim
proved blocks. Mrs. Rebecca "Wilson re
ceived her thircl in coir The farm was
sold to T. H. Johnston for the sum of
$220ft prior to the settlement.
Last Saturday the "farmhouse of Thomas
Seavey, on the north side of the MoKenzie,
a short distance below the mouth of the
Mohawk, and about eight miles from Eu
gene, was totally destroyed by fire. The
fire was, caused by sparks from the chim
ney falling on 'the roof, and no one was
present at theJ time 'except Mrs. Seavey
and her 3-yearold niece. Mrs. Seavey
did all she could, to save the furniture
from the flames, hut succeeded In getting
out only a few articles. The house was
built in 1S68 by John Coggswell, at a cost
of about $3300. It was. Insured for $1500.
Last- week, says the Arlington Record,
a son of Isaac Clark, was out with sheep,
and while standing 'on a. precipice It gave
way and rocks rolled down on him and
crushed one of his legs In a terrible man
ner. The boy was alone, but he managed
to drag himself to camp, where he lay
all night. The next morning his father
started on horseback 'to the camp. OA
the way the horse he was riding fell on
him and dislocated his shoulder, and cut
a deep gash in his Head. Dr. Low was
called Immediately, and reduced the dis
location and dressed, tlvft scalp wound. The
AND STEEL TARIFF
UNITED STATES MANUFACTURES
NOT ENTITLED TO IT.
He "Will Try Hard to Be Returned to
Senate in 1003.
WASHINGTON, April 29. According to
Senator Kyle, of South Dakota, bis late
colleague, the vicious Pettlgrew, has not
retired from public life, but. has begun a
systematic fight for re-election to the Sen
ate two years hence. Mr. Kyle says It is a
grievous mistake to think that Pettlgrew
will remain in retirement. The term of
Senator Kyle expires in 1903, and -It la
at this time that Pettlgrew hopes to re
sume his place in the Senate. The for
mer admits that he will have -a hard race,
as Pettlgrew is a stubborn and persistent
fighter, who unquestionably has a -large
following in the state. The campaign of
last Fall, which brought about the down
fall of Pettlgrew, it is admitted, was
largely assisted by the presidential cam
paign, which of Itself did much to carry
the state for the Republicans. Two years
from now there will be no national In
fluence at work. At the" same time if the
present prosperity in South Dakota con
tinues. Senator Kyle, who Is to be a can
didate to succeed himself, hopes to win
out over Pettlgrew. This announcement
of Pettigrew's- activity in his own behalf
Is somewhat of a surprise to many poli
ticians In Washington, who had come to
believe that he would remain lnaotive for
a time at least. However, those who know
him best, and recognize In him a man of
boundless energy and persistence, are not
surprised to learn of his present activity,
and in fact would have been surprise", had
the defeated Senator lost a single oppor
tunity to strengthen his own cause.
AT THE HOTELS.
t H M t t H H H H H H t H M H t t ""
NOTED AS A STRONG MAN
THE PORTLAND.
Leonora Georsres. S P J J G Jackson, Chpo
ueo a Jjons ec w, s j'is
H M Westervelt,
Seattle
Chester F LecVictorla
J W Alexander.Seattle
uus j well. .Buffalo
.H Bell Irvine, Van
couver. B C
E C Bibson & wife,
Victoria
W F Eells. Phlla
Al Jacob8, N T
F J Batchelder. N T
Dennis "W King & wf,
jopnn, ja.fi
Mrs Chas Leigh Had-
ley. N T City
Miss M K Hadley. do
C C "Webber & wife,
Minneapolis
C H Brownell & wf,
"Washington. D C
L R Brownell, do
R L Edmlston, Spokn'
A G Almy. Spokane
S M Cooper, San FT
I L Fletcher. San FT
THE PERKINS.
Bearwald. San Fr
A Hamburger, San I
Newton Philips, S F
J M Huddarti San FT
H B Cornwell, San Fl
W H Burnett &. wife,
Newark, N J
Gay Lombard, Tekoa
Miss Douglass, San Fr
M R Jacobs & w. NT
H P Nye, San Fran
J Davis. San Fran
J J Gorman, city
F H Lechler. city
Chas RuefC
S S Toplitz, San Fr
M Silverthan, N T
"W H.Ryan, Mlnnpls
A "W Jackson, San FT
C S Pierce. St Paul
W "W Phllbrlck, Seattl
Henry Jacob, San Fr
H G Thompson, Chgo
F J "Welnand. Chgo
J McLelland, Chgo
F C' Hammond, Juneau
OLD MAN'S CONFESSION.
Committed a Cold-Blooded Murder
Last Month in Miitsourl.
KANSAS CITY. Mo.. April 30. Dr. J. L.
Gartrell, 70 years old, today confessed
to Chief of Police Hayes that he killed
D. B.jDonegan, a Colorado miner, whose
body nvas foundJJln Mulberry Creek, be
tween Amoret aiWTOslhart, Mo., yesterday.
Dr. Gartrell and his son, "INT. P. Gartrell,
were arrested here last night, after Dr.
Gartrell had demanded the proceeds from
a sale of Donegan's team and wagon.
"When arrested both men stoutly denied
complicity in the murder. Finally this
morning the younger Gartrell gave way
under a severe "sweating" and confessed
that his father had killed Donegan March
19. Later he said they negotiated the
sale of the dead man's outfit to a Kan
sas City horse dealer, and came here to
get the money. Dr. Gartrell, when shown
his son's confession, broke down and con.
.fessed. He admitted having murdered
Donegan, saying he slipped, up behind the
Colorado man and brained him with
an ax.
Dr. Gartrell is a benevolent-looking old
man and until recently has made his
home in Victoria, Tex. He fought In
the Confederate Army under General
"Price. Dr. Gartrell Is said to have served
two terms In the Texas Legislature, be
ginning In 1SS0. He was born in Callo
way County, Mo. A dispatch from Em
poria, Kan., states that the Gartrells were
well-known characters in that city five
years ago. Dr. Gartrell at that time deal
ing In horses and representing himself as
a Government buyer.
T "E Jones, Weaver-
viue, cai
Rev A S Foster, Knap
pa, Or
O P Graham, "Warren
toa D H Fretts. San Fran
E E "Williams, Ores C
H A Espy, Oaklnd,Cal
a. h iicGowan, Chi
nook. "Wash
R H Espy, Oystervllle
K K Churchill, Pen
dleton. Or
"W C Staatz, Oregon C
J it ia xourrette, s ir
J a wnitney, city
J H St Arnold. Dalles
A V Reeves, So Bend,
ur
Frank Bldwell, Union
C XT tMflKiimr CnnVn
TV F Matlock. Pendltn'
Ben A Glflord, Dalles
C B Upton, "Walla "W
Harold Birdette,
Seattle
J K Schenck, Seattle
L .Spraker, Seattle
J Griffin, Seattle
Geo "W Hlslop, N T
John H Guendling, Ft
"Wayne
J H Cook, city
F B Colvllle. Agent
Royal Italian Band
F A Bryant, city
Chas Van Oterendorp,
San Francisco
Mrs Van Oterendorp,
San Francisco
J C Parell. Monmouth
TVm L Harvey,. San Fr
Miss Mayo, "Evil
Eye" Co
Miss Herndon. do
Mrs Flsk Rutter,
ClatsKanie
Miss Marguerite Fish,
' Clatskanle
T B Allen", city
M Allen, city
Miss S.Allen, city
M C Strickland, Oregt
R A Atkins, do
Maurice L LonghouM
Chehalls
F H Moulton. San Fr
"W F Slaughter, St Hel
ens, Or
Mrs W F Slaughter, do
C C Alvord, Goldendalo
Miss Hamilton Stevens,
Scotland
F F Deyo, Astoria
W F Clark. Tacoma
J C Mlchaux, Oregon
Mrs Mlchaux, do
Oscar Pames, CastleRk
L "WBall. Qulnns
Mrs Bali; Qulnns
Miss Lena Crandall. do
F R Mclntyre. San Fr
I Cohn, San Fran
Roy McCHnton. San Fr
B L Bogart. Eugene
Mrs Bogart, Eugene
F H Yeaton. Ilwaco
"Wiley B Allen, city
Mrs w B Allen, city
Miss Nettie Wilson, do
W O Duvall, Lincoln,
Neb
E S Howe, Duluth
Parke Gibson, Ohio
J M Sponsel, St Paul,
.Minn
C H Hemstreet, Goble
Mrs Svensen, Svensen
J C Porter, Newberg
Mrs sorter, JxewDerg
J "E "Whitney, city
C E Klouchek, city
Mrs C E Klouchek, do
Wm Turnbull, OceanPk
E J sprague, do
THE LATE PHILLIP SAGAR STAMP,.
LA CAMAS, April 30. Phillip Sagar Stamp, who recently dledi at hla home
near here, in his 85th year, was born fn Dryden, N. T., In 1810. He was the son
of John Stamp, who served In Captain Franklin's company, of infantry under
George "Washington. Mr. Stamp In his youth stood six feet two Inches In his
stocking feet, and was noted for his strength and endurance. He had a record
of shearing more sheep than any other shearer in his time. In hjs younger days
ho was chle'fly engaged In logging and rafting on the Susquehanna River, and
was renowned as the strongest man In that section. In 1854, with his family, he
removed to Cass County, -Michigan, where he 'engaged In farming and well-digging.
In 1850 his wife died, and left him with seven children. He again mar
ried, and 'his second wife survives him. In -1809 they came to Clark County,
Washington, and took; up a homestead, on-which-he lived till his death. Seven
of 10 children, the fruits of hlsJ second 'marriage, also survive him. Mr. Stamp's
funeral was largely attended, neighbors arid Acauaintancescomlng for miles to
pa a last mark of respect to a good neighbor and upright man,
-ccote ---a
V C London, Roseburg
THE IMPERIAL.
C "W. Knowles, Manager.
D M Miller. Seattle F W Jewett. Mlnnpls
Eraiied From the Docket.
CUTHRIE, O. T., April 20. The last act
In the drama of the Shawnee postofHce
Imbroglio was enacted today in the Dis
trict Court room at Tecumseh, when the
case against G. G. Boggs was called and
erased from the docket. Boggs was
charged with misappropriating postal re
ceipts last February, when the real cul
prit made a confession, completely exon
erating Bogrs.
M W Putney. Phlla
Edmond Rice, Olympla
J W Flnigan. san i-r
J A Cooke, "San Fr
A G Alexander, Los
Angeles
Mrs Alexander, do
Miss Maud Alexander,
J D Burch. Chicago
Miss G Gray. BrldalVl
Dr D T K Deering,
Union. Or
A J Hunter. ForestGr
E M Beck, McMlnnvlll
Mrs Beck. do
Miss L Lleb,"The Evil
Eye"
J L Gulbneth, do
Mary Vandrum, Pen
dleton K R Chester. Butte
Miss H Chester. Butte
Master J Chester, do
C Vi Keen. Portland
S P Kimball. Salem
H Wise. Astoria
Mrs Wise. Astoria
Mrs D K Warren, do
Mrs Henry C Thomp
son. Astoria
THE ST. CHARLES,
E Arnold. Corvallls
D B Huntley, De La
mar, Idaho
A B Leckenby, Oregon
H S King, Denver
Miss King, Denver
Master King, Denver
Chas Thomas, San FT
C Benard. N Y
J B Foster, San Fran
W R Grant. Seattle
Martha Fischer, Cor-
vaius .
Geo H Kelly. Wendllng
R A Booth, Eugene
W J Mlddleton, St An
thony. Idaho
Mrs Mlddleton. do
Fred Trogstad, Warren
M Marrissay, Lincoln,
Net)
Mrs Marrissay, do
Samuel Doblns. San Fr
R E Klnkle. Corvallls
C A Nowman. Chicago
T T Gcer. Salem
W J Cook, Astoria
E L Geddes.. Astoria
H B Burns, San Jose'
Chinese Block".
AInslee's.
One bright Spring afternoon a Chinese
official and his Htle boy called at our
home, on Filial Piety Lane, In Peking.
Father and son were dressed exactly alike
boots of black velvet, trousers of blue
silk, over which hung a long garment
also of blue eilk, waistcoat of blue bro
cade, and skullcap of black satin. In
every respect, even to the dignity of his
'bearing, the child was a vest-pocket edi
tion of his father.
The boy carried a t'ao of books, which I
recognized as "The Fifteen Magic
Blocks." Xow, a t'ao is two or more vol
.limea of a book, wropped'ln a single cov-
ex.. The one that the boy had contained j
T Lindsay, San Fran
C R Lisle. San Fran
R E Darnell, Kalama
Mrs R E Darnell, do
E W Guthrie, Toledo,
Or
Thos Lawson. Duluth
A S Tilden. Tillamook
W C Brlgham, city
A D Blue. Pendleton
M T Moore, city
Mrs C Fisher. Toke-
land. Wash
Lena Fisher, do
I A ;obbs
E Ward. Oregon City
F McGregor, city
L B Thompklns, Glen
coe
Wm Shunta. Oregon C
Jorgen Henrlksen.
Washougal, Vt ash
Man Cohn, San Fran ,
(A L Porter, Dallas. Ol
A K Fratt. ScotfsMlli
IGeo Wallace, Dallas
T t: Miles. Scott'sMIlr
W J Wright. Tacoma
Mrs "W J Wright, do
J M King. Stayton. Or
Mrs E M Scanlon, Van
couver, wash
Miss Carter, do
J B Tcon. Cathlamet
jP Teon. Cathlamet
a J .uougiass. uurur
W J-Slater, Newberg
Ray McCHnton. San Fr
J Wood, Vancouver
Chas B Brennan, Cot
tage Grove
P Brennan, Castle Rck
R M Scott, Ft Stevens
A L Morgan, city
Wm Stewart. Yamhill C R Lee, city
G N Woodward, Stev
enson
N A- Michael. Stella
Mrs N A Michael, do
F S Sentsmelr. Forest
Grove
Mrs Hattle Kelty
Miss Bessie L Flack,
I venetia, fa
M S Dlppold, Rainier
W S DlDDOld. Rainier
W T Hall. Corvallla
Harry Miller, do
F A Bailey, city
J H Thompson
Geo Ecklett. Dayton
L L Burthenshaw.
Myrtle Point
Mrs L L Burtenshaw, W H Hobson. Stayton
Myrtle Point U Q Dart. Tacoma
W Sllnchcount Geo F Nachteney. Wis
J J Anderson, Sidney. 'Mrs Geo Nachteney, .do
Or Swan Saxon. St Helens
A S Tilden. Tillamook JGus Boss. St Helens
Chas Van Wagner, Sa-IA Becker, Albany
lem. Or 'R O Donaldson, Salem
Hotel BrnnsTrlck. Seattle.
European; flrst-class. Rates. Toe and up.
One block from depot. Restaurant next
door.
fested by the order in keeping an or
ganizer constantly In the field for the past
year. The grand court, too, has been
most prosperous during the past term,
and points with pride to a substantial
sum in its treasury. Among the pro
posed, amendments to the constitution of
the grand court is a change in the law
pertaining- to the grand court funeral
fund. This fund since Its adoption by
the grand court two years ago, has proved
to be of great benefit both to the various
courts and the membership. There have
been 20 funeral-claims paid, both to mem
bers and members' wives, amounting to
$1100.
The following Is a list of the officers
and delegates expected to attend the ses
sion of the grand court of Oregon:
Court Mount Hood, No. 1, Portland, A.
Anderline, I. Goldenberg and H. Cleave;
Court Columbia. No. 2, Portland, E. A.
Gassell and George Houghton; Court Mult
nomah, No. 3, Portland, P. F. Rogoway
and M. Klapper; Court "Webfoot, No. 4.
Portland, A. Brauer, James Bain and
F. T. Bourgeois; Court Germania, No. 5.
August Dehne; Court Scandia. No. 7,
Portland, A. E, Schwartz and E. H. Ahl
gren; Court Astoria, No. 8, Astoria, A.
Schroder and Gunderson; Court Robin
Hood, No. 9. Oregon City, S. O. Dillman
and F. S. Baker; Court The Dalles, No.
12, The Dalles, F. "W"., L. Sklbbe; Court
Ocean View, No. 13, Gardiner, T. E. Moee;
Court Coos Bay, No. 15, Marshfield, F. A.
Golden; Court Queen of the Forest No.
17, Bandon, A G. Hoyt; Court Shr.
Forest, No. 19. Salem, A. L. Brown and
J. M. Chase; Court Maid Marian, No. 22,
La Grande, "W. H. Klepper; Court Liberty,
No. 25, Albany, C. G. Burkhart and "W.
H "Warner; Court Mistletoe, No. 26, Ash
land, C. H. Gellette; Court Josephine No.
27, Grant's Pass, James Tremble; Court
Unity, No. 28, Corvallls, J. J. Mulvey;
Court Benevolence No. 29, Shedd, (not
reported); Court Independence No. 30,
Independence. E. L. Gale; Court Doug
las, No. 32, Roseburg, "W. C. Gray; Court
Bohemia, No. 33, Gottage Grove, T. "W.
Jenkine; Court Poplar No. 34, Eugene,
William S. Moon.
Grand Officers.
F. T: Rogers, grand chief ranger. Port
land; J. H. Mathews, grand sub-chief
rantrer. Astoria: Dr. Edward uieancn.
grand treasurer, Portland; Samuel Kafka,
grand financial secretary, .roruana; james
Fisher, grand recoraing secretary, xue
Dalles; J. G. Stephens, grand senior wood
ward, Portland; G. N. Reynolds, grand
junior woodward, McMlnnville; I. Green
baum, grand senior beadle, Salem; James
McKInley grand junior beadle, Portland;
J. B. RImbold, grand trustee: A. P. Nel
son, grand trustee; A. Friedman, grand
trustee. .
boy was taken to Arlington, and Is at the
Vendome, under the care of Drs. Low and
Ruedy.
M'KINLEY PARADE.
Committee Issues Invitation 'to Civic
Organizations."
The parade committee of the executive
committee for the reception of President
McKinley met at the Armory last night,
General Beebe presiding. Colonel Jack
son, Colonel Everett, Major Moore and
F. "V". Holman -were present. The follow-'-Ing
invitation to civic organizations was
issued: ,
"Pursuant to the action of the general
committee promulgating the plan of pa
rade on the occasion of the arrival of the
President in Portland, all civic organiza
tions desirous of participating in the pa
rade are requested to signify their in
tention of so, Joing to the undersigned,
chairman of ttie parade committee, on or
before Friday, May 10 next, after which
date it will be impossible to consider any
such applications. Each organization de
sirous of 'participating will report as near
ly as possible its strength to be repre
sented; whether uniformed or not, and,
if so, in what features, and the address
of its presiding officer or commandant, to
whom will be communicated as soon as
possible after the date designated all de
tails in connection with hour and place
of formation, -etc., etc.
"CHARLES F. BEEBE.
"Chairman Parade Committee."
Tacoma Hotel. Tacoma.
American plan. Rates. $3 and up.
SoBBclly Hotel, Tacoma.
European plan. Rates. 60c and up.
Oregon Notes.
The Sclo creamery will begin- operations
the first of this month.
Carnenters are at work at DeMoss
Springs on a new hotel.
"Work has started on the soldier's me
morial monument at Eugene.
R. E. Eastland has Been appointed As
sistant Street Commissioner of Eugene.
The board platform at the Lebanon sta
tion will be replaced with granite sand.
The 3-year-old son of T. J. Coyle, of
Sodaville, swallowed a $5 gold piece last
Wednesday. No serious results followed.
J. W. Howard, of Crook County, de
livered at The Dalles Monday 108 head of
beef cattle, which he sold to Roe Grimes
for the Union Meat Company.
J. E. Drucks, of the Lebanon flouring
mills, last week bought 2000 bushels of
wheat at the Tallman warehouse. He
has bought between 10,000 and 12,000 bush
els at that place during the past season.
A division of the property between the
three heirs of the estate of the late Mrs.
Mary "Vanderpool, of Dufur, was made
last week. The estate was valued "at
JG000, consisting of a farm near Dufur,
town property In Dufur, and money and
J-pool becomes owner of the "residence prop-
Venezuela Expresses Regret.
NEW YORK, April 30. A dispatch to
the Herald . from Caracas, Venezuela,
says:
The incident, relative to the arrest of
Ignacio H. Dalz, United States Consular
Agent at Barcelona, was closed today.
Consul Goldsmith, 'at La,Guayra, sent to
Mr. Russell, the American Charge dAf
falres here, a Jetter from the Venezuelan
Government expressing regret for the
accurrence and explaining that It was a
case of mistaken identity. The situation
of affairs here Is now quiet.
Fair's Trnst Clause Invalid.
SAN FRANCISCO, April 30. The State
Supreme Court has reversed a former de
cision and declared that the trust clause
in the will of the late, James G. Fair is
invalid. In his will, Fair' left his estate,
valued at $15,000,000, in .trust, the proceeds
to go to his heirs but the principal to
be kept out of their hands. As a result
of the decision of the Supreme Court, the
estate will now ,be' divided among Fair's
'children, Mrs. Herman Oelrichs, Mrs. W.
K. Vanderbilt and "Charles Fair.
Amateur Baseball League Formed.
The Pacific Amateur Baseball League
has been organized with the teams. of the
Fontellas and .Stephens' Athletic Club, of
Portland; the jolly Good Fellows, of Ore
gon City, and the Vancouver Athletic
Club, of "Vancouver,- as members. Games
have been scheduled for Sunday between
the Oregon City' and Vancouver teams at
Vancouver, and the Stephens and Fontella
nines on the professional grounds in Portland.
Changes in the Postal.
CHICAGO, Aprll.30. Charles Baker, for
many years general superintendent of the
construction department of the Postal
Telegraph Company, today succeeded E.
J. Tally as assistant general superintend
ent of telegraph. Mr. Nally was recently
appointed general superintendent.
"Wldener May Recover.
PHILADELPHIA, April 30. Joseph E.
Wldener, who was ""dangerously injured
Saturday by the overturning of a tally-ho
coach; is much Improved. While his con
dition may still:l)e regarded as critical, the
chances" for his recovery are gooL
Representative BnbcocU's "Western
Trip Convinces Him ol "Wisdom
of His- Bill to This End.
WASHINGTON. April 29. Representa
tive Babcock, of Wisconsin, after a trip
of several weeks through the West, where
he went to look Into industrial condi
tions generally, has returned to Washing
ton more than ever convinced of the wis
dom of his bill introduced late in the
last session of Congress, removing the tar
iff duties on steel and Iron products that
are manufactured cheaper In this country
than anywhere else.
"It Is not material," said he, in discuss
ing the bill, "whether it Is an individual
or combination of Individuals that have
obtained control of any single product,
so that they can fix any prices they see
fit and nifrkc the consumers pay that
price. Congress and the representatives
of the people will fall short of their duty
if they permit a tariff to remain on such
articles when the tariff Is not needed for
protection on the lines advocated by the
Republican party. This is by no means
the Democratic theory. It Is in accord
ance with the Republican theory of pro
tection to American industries. When an
article can be manufactured cheaper in
this country than It can be made any
where else, that industry needs protection
no longer. If the Republican party falls
to meet the new conditions. Its whole the
ory of protection falls to the ground.
"There is a difference, for example, be
tween steel and sugar. Sugar demands
protection to develop the beet-growing In
dustries of the West, and for the cane
growers of the South. Furthermore, su
gar furnishes more revenue than any oth
er article on the tariff schedule. Sugar
should continue to receive protection un
der the Republican policy. Steel and Iron
manufactures not only produce no revenue
to speak of, but It Is" a fact that they
can be manufactured cheaper in the Unit
ed States than in any other country. This
is due to improved methods in the devel
opment of American machinery and In
ventions, and to the skill of American
workmen. .
' "During my absence from Washington
In the West I talked with the represen
tatives of many of the largest interests
of the country. I have not-met a single
manufacturer who did not Indorse this
movement. The only opposition I have en
countered comes from a class of people
who look upon the tariff with a reverence
to be paid a Chinese joss to be admired,
but not touched. The farmers and the
laboring classes are deeply interested in
this question. It is impossible for them
to understand how these great aggrega
tions of capital come about. This ques
tion will be brought squarely to the Re
publican party In the next campaign:
Why do you permit a tariff to remain on
articles which can be produced here
cheaper than elsewhere? What answer
will be made to that proposition?
"It has been suggested to me by one or i
to express one's thoughts easily andvcon
vinclngly is a valuable accomplishment.
It is probable also that to ati extent" the
ability to converse well may be acquired,
but able talkers, like the great poets, are
born and not made. The "gift of the gab"
Is with some men a birthright. They be
gin when they are children to argue with
and convince their Xellows. and when they
grow up theJ' become successful
lawyers. book agents or confl-
dence operators. With no amount
of special teaching can the average man
ever hope to meet them in a conversa
tional contest, whether the subject be
the sale of a book or a gold brick, or the
winning of a lawsuit. If In the over
crowded public schools the pupils are
taught the fundamentals of correct, not
j to say elegant, use of the English lan
guage, the niceties of conversation as a
viTOMACHSSTKAT WON'T W.ORK
That Retain the Food and Refuse to
Digest It, Malce the Heed Heavy
and the rNervea "Wealc, Need
Stnnrt's Dyspepsia Tablets.
There Is a. cure for dyspepsia. Sufferers
who have tried noxious nostrums win
probably be skeptical, but skepticism van
ishes when Stuart's Dyspepsia Tablets are
tried. Whether the trouble Is dyspepsia
of long standing, or merely a. 3lmple casa
of Indigestion, relief is prompt and pro
nounced. The less the trouble the fewer
tablets need be taken.
Heaviness after eating, sour stomach.
as indicated by belching, fatigue with
fine art may perhaps be left for future ac- j slight exertion, or with no-exertion at air.
qulremenL
nes3, and "yet able, calmly, resignedly, to
give to the world a letter In response to
a universal manifestation of sympathy for
him, which is scarcely excelled. In which
he says: "Let me pray that not to me
only, but to all others, your loving kind
ness only, but as well to those in health.
Give a helping hand and a word of com
fort and hope to your struggling brother;
clear his path of difficulties, rather than
beset It with obstructions; help him to
be a better man, and by so doing you will
help yourselves to be better men. It can
not be that all the love you have shown
one comes from a perishable life. I cannot
believe that It will pass away with my
consciousness and be lost. We shall meet
again in a land where love will reign su-
the greatest railroad men In the United j preme. and where In eternal sunshine all
HIS NOBLE EXAMPLE.
Heritage Left by L. B. Cox to His
Fellow-Men..
PORTLAND, April 29. (To' the Editor.)
This community and this state has late
ly lost by untimely death a most worthy
citizen, and although The Orcgonlan, and.
lastly, the members of the bar, have
made fitting public acknowledgment of the
event In the only way they can make It
aside from Individual action, it seems to
me that the influences of his short life
upon the rising generation should not be
permitted to be lost In our rapid dally
whirl of business and enterprise. It was
my pleasure to know Mr. Cox but com
paratively a short time, scarcely a year,
and yet In that short space I learned
quickly to admire and love him, not only
for his business integrity and enterprise,
but also for his personal traits of char
acter so far above the average, as revealed
to me in my Intercourse with men during
a life of over 60 years. But It Is more
particularly I want to write of his splen
did example on his sick bed, of fortitude
and faith in things present and things to
come.
Here was a man, entirely possessed of
all his mental faculties, on a sick bed.
afflicted with a malady which he wa3
entirely aware could only result In death
in a short time; nay, at any moment, dis
playing a calm fortitude scarcely par
alleled, surrounded by a lovely wife and
beautiful children, in the prime of man
hood, impressed with a fervent desire to
nve ana ueneuL ni3 leuow-men; assurea ot j . , ... . , . , ,,. :
a prosperous cause in the lines of Uus!- ?T " wl t 2!! , d
no nr,A -, om .ii ,,! V And showed the names whom love ot God naSJ
disturbed sleep, nervousness, constipation.
depression, "blues, tnese things can com
monly be set down as symptoms of dys
pepsia. And dyspepsia Is merely Indiges
tion In an aggravated form.
By promoting perfect digestion. Stuart's
Dyspepsia Tablets produce strong nerves,
restful, refreshing sleep, pure blood and
good, sound, healthy flesh. They maka
the skin clear, the eyes bright, the mind
cheerful.
Stuart'9 Dyspepsia Tablets are a medi
cine and more than a medicine. They di
gest the food and make it easy of assimi
lation, and they relieve the inflamed, dis
eased condition of the membraneous lin
ings and the glands of the stomach end
bowels. They help the digestive organs
over tha.hard places, and put them into
a healthy, active-condition. They effect
a quick and permanent cure. You don't
have to continue taking them lorevers
still it is well to have a box handy,, and
take one at the first return of the trouble.
Perfectly well people are made sick bjf
eating too much, or unwholesome food;
but not If they take a tablet after eating.
Treatment with Stuart's Dyspepsia Tab
lets does not necessitate dieting or any
change of habits. They digest the proper
food, anil act upon the other kind in. such'
a way as to- make it pass off quickly and
harmlessly. You may eat and drink whatoi
you like, when you like, and as much as
you like if you take a tablet afterward.
all druggists, at SO cents for fulWdset
package.
Send to F. A. Stuart Co., Marshall
Mich., for little book on stomach diseases j
maiieo iree.
States, a man who has built up one of
the largest systems, and upon a rock
ribbed and rock-bottom financial basis,
the stock of whose road has never sold
for less than par, and often for more than
$200 per share, to Incorporate a provision
in the bill which will limit the floating
of watered stock. It was been suggest
ed '"it the stockholders of corporations
doing an interstate commerce bus'ness,
coming thereby In a measure under the
control of Congress, should be liable for,
say, two years after they dispose of their
stock. In other words, that something
like the law which prevails in Germany,
where the liability extends for five years,
and slmllarto the law In several of the
Western States, which as a rule provide
'that all property taken in by a corpora
tion shall he at Its actual market value,
and 'any stockholder who disposes of his
stock to a purchaser must practically
guarantee that the property held by the
corporation is scheduled at Its true mar
ket value, and for two years thereafter
said stockholder shall be liable, not only
for the debts of the company, but for
any false inventory or misrepresentation
upon which the capital stock has been
Issued."
Commercial Valne of Conversation.
Chicago Tribune.
The principal of one of the Chicago
Public Schools has just published a book
in which he sets forth the value of conver
sational power as a commercial asset. He
points out that large salaries are paid to
men who have conversational gifts, and
that a young man will find few things of
more value than the ability to express
himself fluently and forcefully. Inciden
tally the professor sets forth the methods
which he has adopted in teaching his pu
pils In the public schools to converse.
There can be no question that the ability '
clouds will have passed away."
O sublime fortitude! O universal love!
O transcendant faith! Tell me not, ye
scoffers, that there is nothing beyond this !
vale of tears! That when a man dies his
eternal existence is at an end!
In thinking of Mr. Cox, the words of
the poet, J. G. Holland, came to my mind,
and are reproduced here:
God give us men! A time like this demands
Strong minds, great hearts, true faith, and
ready hands.
Men whom the lust of office will not kill.
Hen whom the spoils of office cannot buy.
Men who possess opinions and a will.
Men who have honor, men who will not He,
Tall men, sun-crowned, who live above the
tog
In public duty and private thinking.
To his dearly beloved wife comes the
great hope of every believing soul that
the Joys of Paradise are his, and while
she mourns she finds comfort in teaching
to his children his great example, and
which is found in these words of another
poet, Leigh Hunt:
Abou Ben Adhem (may his tribe Increase!)
Awoke one night from a deep dream of peace.
And Baw within the moonlight In his room,
Making It rich, and like a Illy In bloom.
An angel, writing In a book of gold;
Exceeding praiso had made Ben Adhem bold.
And to the presence In the room he said.
"What wrKest thou?" the vision raised Its
head.
And, with a look made, of all sweet accord.
Answered, "The names of those who love the
Lord."
"And Is mine one?" said Abou. "Nay, not
so,"
Replied the angel. Abou spoke more low,
But cheerily still, and said, "I pray thee,
then,
"Write me as one that lov3 his fellow-men."
The angel wrote, and vanished. The next
night
blessed.
And lot Ben Adhem's name led all ths rest!
CORTLAND L. PARKER.
A Love Letter of Prince Bismarck's
Harper's Magazine.
On my windowslll, among all eorts off
crocuses and hyacinths, stand two came
llas which always Inspire me with stranga
thoughts. One of them, slender and prot-
Ity. with its ornamental crown (.top), ana
soft, pale, very pale pink blossoms, but
little foliage and only two buds, transports
me to Reddetin, holds itself rather stif
fly and lisps English. The other makes
far less impression of beauty as you look
at It. and Its stalk betrays In Its gnarled
I twisting lack ot care In Its pruning.
From the midts of the foliage looks out
a dead branch, but the crown is rich In
leaves and the foliage is greener than that
of Its neighbor: it gives promise of abun
dant blossoming in its eight buds, and
its color Is deep dark red and white In
Irregular gay variegation. Do you tako
the comparison amiss? It is a lame com
parison, moreover, for I do not lovo
camelias, because they are without odor. ;
and you I love precisely on account of I
the fragrance of the flower of your spir
it, which i3 white, dark, red and black.
Here Is a picture of the Man of Iron j
with his armor doffed.
Slated for Turner's Place.
VICTORIA, B. C. April 30.-J. G.
Brown, Minister of Finance in the late J
Martin Government, and member fori
New Westminster City, Is slated fori
Turner's place In the Dunsmulr Govern-J
ment.
Federation of Mnslcnl Clubs.
CLEVELAND, O., April 30. The seconds
biennial convention ot the National Fed-i
eratlon of Musical Clubs opened here to-l
day -with a very large attendance. Thai
session was devoted to the reading ot re-
ports.
Fell Sown an Elevator Shaft.
MISSOULA. Mont.. AprU 30. Florences
Putney, a Missoula young lady, was In
stantly killed today by falling down ani
elevator shaft in a department storaf
where she was employed.
Theodosins Secor.
NEW YORK, April 30. Theodoslus Se
cor, one of the earliest American builders!
of marine engines, is dead at his home ln
Brooklyn, aged 93. He left an estate val
ued at over $1,000,000.
You can always smell a "dead
one."
He has a costive-looking face.
His breath knocks you down.
Ml drags his feet.
Listeners to his talk turn their
heads the other way.
His breath poisons God's pure
air.
He ought to keep clean inside;
that means sweet breath, quick brain, swift moving feet. You can't feel well
and act well with your bowels closed, sending poison all through your body.
Clean them out gently but thoroughly and keep them clean with CA5CARET5
Candy Cathartic, and you will find that all bowel and liver ills and the nasty
symptoms that go with them are quickly and permanently
d!3r fcfSf lllSl V aaJ Jt" JdcJ MmrnJ? Mmm3 M. gd&k
LIVER TONIC ji'ggff8'
rnss. ,2l sasJs&SjSSSessKSiKisiwtesiOTia & &. asS"-
-fa &3K3ft. Sfe SSS -j, T m TsSI s sas h gjMnrb tl E? joA-Sz1
ptsspsg SKliM? Es us JaSaj Hi SaJw-Ss'
JOc
25c 50ct
ALL DRUGGISTS
all bowel troubles, appendicitis, bll
lonffness, bad breatb, bad blood, wind
on the stomach, bloated boweli, foal
mouth, headache, ludlccatlon. pimples.
pains after eating, liver trouble, sallow complexion
ana aizzmesg. unon yonr oovrcjs aon'i move regu
larly yon are gettlns sick. Constipation, kill mora
people than all other diseases together. It Is a
starter for the chronic ailments, and Ions years of
tmtVbrlnz that como afterrvarUg. Ho matter what
ails yon, start taking; CASCAHEXS to-day, for yon
will never get well and be -well all the time nntll
you put yoar bowels right. Tako onr advice; start
with CASCAKETS to-day. under an absolute cnar
antoe to care or money refunded. ,
NEVER
SOLD IN BUIX
TOCtTREt ITr 7ar iP
tlte flnt box or CASCAJ1
ET3 -iros .Aid. Savr ItU
arrtr six million boxeo a.
icr. ffrcater than ny
similar medlelae la the world. This Isj absolute proor or
great merit, and liar bst testimonial. TV e hare tnlta ana
will sell CA8CAKETS absolutely ipaaranteed to core or
money reftanded. Go bay today, two Qe boxes, sirs inew
lair, honest trial, as perslmole directions and If yot are
not satisfied, aileratlnz one SOo box, return the annsedaoe
box and the empty box to as by mall, or the drneSj" (roam
trbom yon parennsed It, and jsetyonr money bnsk ibr bota
poxes. inKe onr aavice no nsiwrwna nuiiuii-"
dfiT. Hunlth Trill T!i!rrlT-rnllowr ana '
on Trill Mess the day
XeasretstartedthQnseoruASl'A-Ucxn. -"".?,?"
idrfu: STEBUNG BESEDI CO., REIT I0BK or ClUCieO.
t-
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