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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View This Issue
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VOL. XI.IIL m 13,153.
PORTLAND, OREGON, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY G, 1903.
PRICE FIVE CENTS.
THE GREATEST AMERICAN WHISKY. This de
licious stimulant, renowned for its purity, should be kept in
every home. For sale everywhere.
ROTHCHILD BROS., Portland, Oregon, Sole Agents
RATES NO HIGHER THAN CHARGED BY WEAKER COMPANIES.
L SAMUEL, Manager, 306 Oregonian Bldg., Portland, Oregon
There's Life and
A BEVERAGE OR A MEDICINE
Tar Sale by All Drortlits.
BlllSlAUER & HOCII, Sole Distributers, Wholesale Liquor and Cigar Dealers
l&llj KETSCHAW, Frei.
ASK FOR "BANKER" SIZE
2 for 25c
COST ONE MILLION DOLLARS.
FEOQUiRTERS FOB TOURISTS ItfD COHHEHCIAL TrUTELEW
Special rates made to families and single gentlemen. The rawage
tent Will be pleased at all times to show rooms and give prices. A mod
ere Turkish bath establishment la tea hotel. H. C BOWERS, Mgr.
You may have a feeling
Some time tlmt the glasses you are -using are not Just right. If so.
consult an optician. He -will give you an honest opinion as to whether
your glasses are right or wrong. It don't pay to use classes that do
not properly fit you.
Oculists' prescriptions tilled premrtly,
Mnftr. Jewelen and Opticians.
THAT COUGH OF YOURS
May cause serious trouble. It CAN BE
CURED. One bottle of S. B. Cough
Cure will do the work. We guaran
tee It. Ask your druggist for a sample.
BLUMAUER-FRANK DRUG CO,
Wholesale and Importing Druggists.
JL T AUSCLE
Strength In Every Drop"
C. .W. KNOWLES, XI.
JTnKTS. P0BTUI3. OB EDM
. .$1.00, $ISO$2.00., per. Dty
To your great advantage
with the fuse of cutprices
EXCLUSIVE CARPET HOUSE
J. G. Mack & Co.
80-88 THIRD STREET.
Opposite Chamber of Commerce.
$3.00 Per Day
Cor. Third and Washington St.
DICKS IS OUT
raws From Fight
IN INTEREST OF HIS PARTY
Condition Is That Republicans
Nominate in Caucus.
DRAMATIC SCENE AT DOVER
Caucus Is Called for Tonlcht to End
Deadlock IVIilch linn Lasted Since
Governor Hnnn or Stan,
ler Mny lie Named.
J. Edward Addicks yesterday with'
drew as a candidate for United States
Senator from Delaware. In order to
leave the way open for a reunion of
The condition Is that all the Repub
lican members of the Legislature shall
so Into caucus and select two candi
dates for the two vacant seats bjr ma
A caucus has been called for 8 o'clock
this evening. The Union (Addicks) Re
publicans will probably support either
Governor Ilunn or Secretary of State
This caucus- will end a deadlock
which has continued for eight years.
DOVER. Del.. Feb. 5. The sudden an
nouncement this afternoon that J. Edward
Addicks has withdrawn from the candi
dacy tor United States Senator, which he
las urged so persistently since IKS. cre
ated nn Immense sensation. Tho belief
is general that the refusal of the United
Slates Senate to confirm United States
District Attorney "William M. Byrne had
the effect of bringing about Mr. Addicts'
withdrawal. The Union Republican choice
for Senator In place ofAddlckjiwJlljih,
ably be Governor Hunn or Secretary bZ
state Stanley. State Senator AUee, the Ad-
dicks leader, having repeatedly declared
that lie would not accept the SenatoTshlp.
air. Addicks arrived .here from Wilming
ton -about 1 o'clock, going to tho Capitol.
He was ushered Into tbe parlor of the
State House, Trtiere all of the a Republi
can members of the Legislature were as
sembled to "meet him. together with Sec
retary of State Stanley and Insurance
Commissioner Marshall. The Assembly
men received Mr. Addicks with cheers.
nnd he appeared deeply moved by the
heartiness of tho greeting. Immediately
after Mr. Addicks arrived. Governor John
Ilunn. who Is called the peacemaker in
Delaware politics, entered the parlor.
After the doors had closed those outside
heard frequent bursts of applause and
tho rumor became general about the
Capitol that Mr. Addicks was about to
withdraw from the most remarkable poli
tical contest In the history of this coun
try, a contest which has deadlocked three
sessions of the Legislature and split the
Republican psrty into factions. This
rumor was confirmed soon after 2 o'clock.
when the caucus adjourned.
Address of Addicks.
Mr. Addicks' address to the caucus was
To the Republican Members of the
General Assembly: My advent In Dela
ware politics more than 11 years ago was
preceded by Republican defeat and dis
aster daUng practically from the birth of
the party Itself. Whatever accidental ad-
vantage was held In those long years was
due alone to some outbreak of factionalism
in the ranks of our opponents and not
to any Inherent strength or confidence on
the part of the Republicans themselves.
Since 1S32 this state has been uniformly
Republican. Owing, however, to the bit
terness and strife which has arisen with
in our own ranks, we have failed In se
curing all those advantages that Justly
have belonged to a party with such a con
tinuous and brilliant record of overwhelm
The cause assigned for this condition
of strife has been universally proclaimed
to be my candidacy to the Senate of the
United States. It has been stated con
tlnuously everywhere that, with this ob
stacle to party unity removed, conflicting
'elements will coalesce and the party.
harmonious and strong, having abandoned
Its unlawful and Insurrectionary methods.
would, thus reunited, enter upon a course
of "lawful procedure In self-government
and undertake successfully those weighty
responsibilities which the government of
this state Imposes upon it. Influenced
by this" consideration and the obligations
which the Republicans of this state owe
to tbe National organlzaUon and to the
ftdmlnlstraUon at Washington, urging no
plea for" myself, recalling no claims for.
any 'part I myself may have borne for
years In bringing victory1 out of a past
replete with defeat, influenced by the
Strom; desire to see Delaware become a
strong Republican state and therefore a
prosperous, progressive commonwealth,
trustlnjr confidently to the rare loyalty of
friends. Indifferent to the clamor of ene
mies, I have determined to remove the
only reason assigned for tbe continuance
of party disunion.
Condition In Attached.
"I herewith declare publicly my with
drawal as a. candidate before this Legis
lature for the office of Senator from this
state in the Senate of the United States,
"The- withdrawal of my candidacy Is"
conditioned upon trie holding of a Repub
lican caucus to be participated in by all
of the Republican members of the General
Assembly nnd the .selection of two candi
dates for the Senate of the United States
by majority rule In the sad caucus."
The notice of the Joint caucus was as
Following upon tho withdrawal of Mr.
Addicks for the office of Senator of the
United .States, you are hereby asked to
participate In a Republican caucus to be
held at S o'clock P. M. February 5, In the
hall of the House of Representatives, for
the selection of two candidates for the
office of Senator In the Senate of the
United States. If this date should be In
convenient, we designate 10 o'clock A. M.
February 6. 1903, for holding the caucus."
Even Now Trouble la Not Over.
The caucus requested by the Union Re
publicans did not take place tonight. A
majority of the members of the Legisla
ture left for their homes without Inform
ing Uie Addicks adherents as to whether
they would participate In a caucus to
morrow. A number of the regular leaders met In
Wilmington tonight and much opposition
to tho proposed coalition was expressed.
The claim .was made that Addicks' with
drawal as a candidate for United States
Senator was for the purpose of electing
two of his supporters. It Is understood
that the regulars, or a number of them,
will refuse to enter the caucus because of
Tho Democratic caucus met at the Cap
itol Hotel to talk over the situation under
the new developments, and several propo
sitions were submitted to act quickly and
defeat the Addicks move. The meeting
took no definite action, tho members be
ing disposed to await tomorrow morning's
The withdrawal of Addicks leaves the
Senatorial muddle In a peculiar situation.
If the regular Republicans do not accept
the proposition of the 21 Union Repub
licans for a general Republican caucus,
then Addicks hgaln becomes a candidate.
If they do accept It, It Is believed they
will have no chance to namo a Senator
from their own faction, for the reason
that the Addicks Republicans will force
the unit rule, claiming the right of tho
majority to select the caucus nominees.
Meantime the Democrats, eager to defeat
Addicks. may Induce the regulars to ac
cept the proposition to support two men
selected by the regulars.
WILL OCCUPY ACRE.
Brazil Sends Military and Naval Ex.
pcdttlon to Rebel Republic.
RIO JANEIRO, Feb. 5. Tho Brazilian
government has decided on the military
occupation of Acre. Diplomatic relations
with Bolivia, however, are not inter
rupted. Brazil decided to act in the Acre
Question because President Pando of
Bolivia proposes to continue negotiations
while at the same time marching- upon
Acre. The Brazilian government has or
dcred General Callabao. with troops sta
tioned In the northern region, to start im
mediately for Acre,
"""Story of Ynqul Faker.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 5.-Several days
ago a press dispatch from the City Of
Mexico announced that an 'American
named Carroll had been killed by Yaqul
Indians, near San Marclal. At the request
of Senator Perkins, of California, In which
state the father of the man lived, the
State Department telegraphed to Ambas
sador Clayton for Information.
Today the following reply came from the
"Cuernavaca. Mexico. Feb. 5. The Con
sular agent at Guaymas telegraphs the
following: 'Alleged killing of Carroll not
authenticated here. A party of Ameri
cans' Just In from San Marclal and sur
rounding country know nothing. Authori
ties here not advised.' Am awaiting re
ports through other channels.
To Remove Socialist Headquarters,
OMAHA, Feb. 5. Samuel Lovell, secre
tary pro tem of the National Committee
of the Socialist party, arrived In the city
today to direct tne removal .or tne head
quarters of that party from St. Louis, t
CONTEXTS OF TODAY'S PAPER.
The Senate passe mild . trust bills, but will
smother Llttlefield's bill, rase 1.
Incrcaslnc hostility toward Germany In the
East. Pa 1.
Debate on anti-trust bill begins In the House.
Senators dlscuas activity of Mormon church In
Addicks withdraws from Delaware Senatorial
fight, but deadlock u not ended. Page 1.
Ex-Senator Dawes, of Massachusetts, dead.
Evidence in coal strike Inquiry completed.
Trainmen n-Ject concessions of Western rail
roads. Puce 12.
Employes of all Chicago's bis buildings strike.
Captain Hebron's reslsnatlon from the Mary
accepted. Resells why, he rtsigned. Page 3.
Allies refuse to necotlate more with Bowen.
and want Roosevelt to decide on priority
question. Page 3.
Turkish horrors in Macedonia threaten war.
Brazil sends an expedition to Acre. Page 1.
Honduras blockades President Boallla. on his
Island. Page 3
Deadlock at Salem will likely continue until
the last hour of session, rase 4.
Fellow-servant law passes without a dissenting
vote. Page 10.
Eddy bill pastes Senate. Page S.
Olympta Senate sets. Wednesday for hearing on
commission bill. Pase 5.
Eddy and Burleigh have wordy discussion In
the, House. Page .
Scalp bounty measure bobs up. Page 4.
Kuykendall has bill for more clerks. Page 4.
Encased convict White Is shot down by pur
suing officers. Pase 10.
Colonel Owlngs. a Washington pioneer, la dead.
Commercial and Marine.
Advance In package coffees. Page 13.
Eastern decline In refined sugar. Page 13.
Wheat at Chicago lower on weak cables. Page
Campaign to advance New York stock market.
Twenty more grain cargoes to be shipped from
Portland. Page 8.
Two wheat ships clear for Queenstown. Page 8.
Portland aad Vicinity.
Agreement of .engineer board on plan of Ira
provement at Columbia bar slves general
satisfaction: will take till near June to' set
ready for work. Pase H.
Chinese give Lee Wan St an lmsrecstve fu
neral. Pase 14.
Mrs. S. W, Drlscoll sues for divorce. Pae 11
L. G. Williams, of Seattle, commits suicide.
Result of Senatorial
WITH GREAT TRUST ISSUE
Least That Could Be Done to
Avoid Extra Session.
FATE OF LITTLEFIELD'S BILL
Elklns 11111 and Nelson's Amendment
to Commerce I111I Have Satisfied
Rndlcnl Xovr It Remains to
Strnncle the Llttlefleld BUI.
Th Senate leaders have carried out
their programme of passing .as mild a
trust measure as possible this session.
They passed the Elklns bill and tbe
Nelson amendment to the Commerce
Department bill. Those members of
both parties who professed to favor
radical lesltlatlon acquiesced.
Tbe House bill was too extreme for
them, and they are now laying plans to
smother the Llttlefleld bill when It
comes up from the House.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington. Feb. S. The men who control
legislation In the United States Senate.
being primarily the steering committee
of that body, were determined nt first Inston. Feb. 5.-Represcntatlve Jones to
not to have any trust legislation. Tho in- i dn' ,a.ld before ths President, who signed
sistence of President Roosevelt that there lt- M" bin extending the Iree homes law to
should be legislation on this subject "cttlers on the north half of the Colvllle
brought from these leaders a declaration . Indian reservation.
that a mild trust measure would prob-
ably be passed. The. criticism which fol- reiernng to tne i.ourt or Claims tne claim
lowed the presentation of the Hoar bill of the Colvllle Indians for lands relln-
soon made it apparent that a measure Qulshed by them to the Government,
of that kind could not be passed, and at
once the Ingenuity of the leaders went to nl'' lhp Or(iton bloody Left,
work to find a method to prevent ny:blll OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
whlch might be enacted frpm going .to. the Instoa.-,Fbw 5. The .death today of Rep-
Tudlclarr committee, over which Senator
Hniir nraildei. It becam flnnnrent that
the, Llttlefleld bill, providing for publicity
arid the control of trusts to some extent
through the Interstate commerce clause
of the constitution, would eo to- the Sen-
ate Judiciary committee when lt passed
The Senate leaders did not want the
Llttlefleld bill or a more radical measure
to come before the Senate, and as a con
sequence the Elklns bill was formulated,
reported by the Interstate commerce
committee and pushed. Likewise the
Nelson amendment was prepared and au
thorized to be made a part of the Depart
ment of Commerce bill In the Bureau of
Corporations, and has been agreed to, so
far as tho Senate Is concerned, and will
no doubt be adopted when the conference
report on the department bill Is presented.-
While no statement has been made that
lt Is the Intention to sidetrack the Llttle
fleld bill, yet the Inference seems to be
that this will be done; In fact, those who
opposed any, trust legislation at this ses-
slon think they have gone far enough.
Tt,nM fr Ha .
the Llttloflcld bill out when lt reaches
the Senate, but If the other trust legisla
tion is enacted Into law by that time, lt
wilt be argued that there Is no need of
taking up the Llttlefleld In tho present
In all that has been done so far, both
as regards tho Elklns bill and as regards
the trust amendment to the Department
of Commerce bill, the Democrats and Re
publicans who were supposed to favor
radical legislation have acquiesced. The
unanimous report on the Elklns bill from
MAN WHO HAS BROKEN THE DELAWARE SENATORIAL
DEADLOCK AFTR CONTINUING IT FOR EIGHT YEARS.
J. EDWARD ADDICKS, OF DELAWARE.
I the committee on . Interstate commerce
and Its passage without a single objection
I or attempt to offer a single amendment
I seemed to commit both parties to It. Only
a few conservative Senators opposed .the
Nelson amendment In the committee on
The House committee on Interstate
commerce has not yet decided to take up
the Elktns bill. If It doesnot, then there
will be pressure to consider the Little
field bill In the Senate. Whether the Re
publican leaders who oppose some of the
features .of that measure can prevent ac
tion on the Llttlefleld bill remains to be
seen. It can be delayed with a view of
having the House pass the Elklns bill,
and that Is possibly- the course that will
be taken. Men like Aldr'lch. Elktns, Hanna
and other Eastern Senators declared
frankly at the beginning of the session
that no radical legislation could be
passed, and the manner In which the El
klns bill and the Nelson amendment .to
the Department of Commerce bill have
been pushed Indicates that trust legisla
tion In the Senate has been brought about
by the knowledge that anything more se
vere could not be passed In the short ses
sion of Congress, and consequently a mu
tuaf understanding was reached upon the
two measures, the Elklns bill and Nelson
TUTS LIFE IN THE DEBATE.
Mormonlum Varies Monotony
Dally Pnltulnm on Stntchood.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU. Wash
ington. Feb. 5. Tne Injection of the
Mormon question Into the statehood de
bate In the Senate today served to liven
up the discussion and tends to show that
It may bo necessary after ail to nmend
the statehood bill. In some particulars.
I Any amendment, of course, will furnish
I new' ground for attack and win be to
1 the detriment of the bill, and If In the
. end It should be decided to not amend the
bill In this manner; It Is, of course, pos
sible that the compromise now so gener-
f ally talked of may be effected.
! The opponents of statehood would rather
i welcome an amended bill, and If they are
t ' successful In getting It will find It com
4 i paratively ensy to bring about the ulti
mate defeat of the entire proposition,
easier perhaps than If a compromise bill
were presented for two new states.
CnlvlIIe Free Homes Lnvr Sltcncd. .
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash-
senator uudois today introduced a Din
iruenw.me j. ai. jioooy. or rionn v-aro-
leaves but one Moody in .the Hous
.0 rou oul session .uooay oi ure-
iuo open wim win
Moodys, but he of Massachusetts some
months ago entered the President's Cabi-
Pension for Indian Wnr Veteran.
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington. Feb. 5. Representative Moody to-
dn- sMirw1 ri npnslnn fnr Rll)v TirnVi
of Thft Dallea. tinder th Indian war vet
eran act of last session. Drake served In
Captain Cornelius' company during the
REVIVE DREYFUS SCANDAL
Llliertc Insists on Story but Deputy
Objects to Political Uproar.
PARIS, Feb. 5. The LIberte today re
asserts. In spite of contradictions, that an
organized effort will be made to re?usc!
tate the Dreyfus affair. It repeats that
I tho document which is expected to throw
I a new "s""e, s,ubJev n0W
I session of the Minister of War. under the
special care of Colonel Faurce and de
clares that M. Clemenceau and others
have been made acquainted with the con
tents of tbe document.
M. Grosjean, a Deputy, who was Inter
viewed on the subject by the LIberte,
"If such new evidence exists, lt should
be presented to the courts. Instead of be
ing Injected as a political maneuver be
fore the Chamber."
Outside of the LIberte, the newspapers
are not giving serious attention to the
story, which Is regarded as only another
manifestation of the old bitterness.
Strong Feeling Against
HER MOTIVES ARE DOUBTED
Army and Navy Officers Say
She Is Our Next Ejiemy.
CABINET OFFICERS AFFECTED
German Interference In Venesn'ala.
Attributed to Desire to Trnt Limit
of American Enilnrance in En-
cronchlnir Slonroc Doctrine.
There Is a feeling of hostility to Ger
many In the East, which has been ag
gravated by her action in the Venez
If prevails among Army and Navy of
ficers, and Cabinet officers have voiced
lt amons themselves, though publicly
denying that lt exists.
There Is a suspicion that Emperor
William deMrea to eee how far the
United States will In'Lit on tbe Monroe
doctrine, and that he seeks a costing
station In Venezuela. In defiance of that
OREGONIAN NEWS BUREAU, Wash
ington. Feb. 5. There is an unmistakable
feeling In the East, and particularly In
Washington, antagonistic to Germany, a
feeling that has been somewhat Intensi
fied by the attitude of Germany in the
Venezuela Incident. Nowhere is this sen
timent so strong as at the War and Navy
departments, where army and naval of
ficers are free to declare In private con
versation that, the next war of the United
States will be with Germany. On this
point they are agreed. In these two de
partments there has been much 111-feellng
towards Germany as a" direct outgrowth
of the action of. the German admlrtl at
Manila andr the subsequent attitude of
Von Waldersee In China.
Without exception, all members of the
administration, when consulted, deny tho
existence of any antagonism towards
Germany, and they only discredit reports
to that effect. Yet lt Is known that
among themselves and In private discus
sions more than one member of the Cab-
lnet has not only admitted the prevalence '
of this sentiment, but given Indication
that he himself shares lt to some degree..
In New York the anti-German senti
ment grows largely out of unsatisfactory
trade relations with that country, the
port of. New York getting the bulk of
German trade. In Congressional circles
here there Is a feeling of distrust of Ger
many In .the Venezuela negotiations.
The.re Is a general suspicion that Emperor
William is looking for something more
than a mere presentment of the German
claims, and to some extent this distrust
has spread in other directions.
Summed up, there Is undeniably a feel
ing towards Germany that Is not enter
tained towards any other foreign power,
a feeling that Is very generally experi
enced but seldom openly acknowledged.
In some quarters It Is believed Germany
at this time seeks only to see hew far the
United States will go In Insisting upon
observance of the Monroe Doctrine. Else
where lt Is suspected that Germany Is de
sirous of obtaining a coaling station In
Venezuela In defiance of the Monroe Doc
trine. It Is felt that there Is something ,
material behind the demand for a pay
ment of German claims.
New Provision for Mnlllntr.
WASHINGTON. Feb. 5. The postofflce
appropriation bill passed today by the
House contains an Important provision
that has not attracted much attention. It
provides that hereafter postofflces shall
accept for transmission In the malls, in
quantities of not less than 2000, identical
pieces of third or fourth-class matter
without postage stamps affixed provided
that the restage Is fully prepaid. This
action was recommended strongly by
Third Assistant Postmaster-General Mad
den In the Interest of economy to the
Government and to the business publlc
Rooscvelt's Reception to Congreu, '
WASHINGTON, Feb. 5. President and
Mrs. Roosevelt gave their .annual recep
tion In honor of Congress today. Over 1500
guests were present, including the mem
bers of the Cabinet and their ladles, mem
bers of the Supreme Court, the Senate,
the Admiral of the Navy, Army and Navy
officers and representatives of official and
resident society. Mrs. Roosevelt was at
tired In a white silk gown. She was some-
what fatigued and at 10 o'clpck retired
from the line of the receiving party.
To Reinstate Cndet Pendleton.
WASHINGTON, Feb. 5. The Senate
committee on military affairs today au
thorized a favorable report on the bill to
reinstate Aex G. Pendleton as cadet it
the Military Academy at West Point
Fendleton. who was appointed from Ari
zona, was dismissed for hr.zing: It Is
claimed' In his behalf that Ills offense did
not properly come under the head of hir
ing. Senate "Will Stand Pat.
WASHINGTON, Feb. . The Senate
committee on commerce today by unani
mous vote Instructed Its confreres on the
Department of Commerce bill to stand by
the Senate on the Interstate Commerce
Commission, and to resist tbe efforts of
the House confreres to hive the commis
sion placed under the direction of tho
head of the proposed new department.
To Open Much Indian Land.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 5. The Housfl
commlttee on Indian affairs today author
ized a favorable report on the bill to open
to settlement 503,000 acres of land In the
Kiowa. Comanche and Apichp Indian res
ervations In Oklahoma Territory.