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About The Sunday Oregonian. (Portland, Ore.) 1881-current | View This Issue
6 THE SUNDAY OREGONIAN, PORTLAND, NOVEMBER 10, 1907.
V v D R K HMD. FOR
Senator Fulton Outlines the
Legislation of the Next
PROHIBIT STOCK GAMBLING
slopes to See Measures Passed to
Accomplish This Along With Par
cels Post, Postal Savings De
posits and Other Laws.
ASTORIA, Or.. -Nov. 9. (Special.)
United States Senator Fulton will leave
tomorrow evening for Washington to at
tend the coming session of Congress. He
will remain In Portland for one day, leav
ing there on Tuesday morning for the
Mr. Fulton expects the session to be an
exceptionally bbsy one and he has a num
ber of measures which he will introduce
and endeavor to have enacted, the ma
jority of them relating to much needed
improvements In Oregon. He will also
labor for the enactment of legislation es
tablishing a Postal Savings Deposit and
a parcels post and the prohibiting of
stock gambling. In speaking this evening
of the most important matters that will
come before Congress, Senator Fulton
Senator Fulton's Plans.
"The most immediately important
measures to Oregon will be the neces
sary appropriations for the improve
ment of cur rivers and harbors. The
entrance to the Columbia River is, for
the present, provided for by the appro
priation made at the last session, and
the provision placing; that improvement
on tho continuing- contract basis. We
shall endeavor to secure a lllte pro
vision at the coming session. In case
there shall be a river and harbor bill,
for the Celllo project.
"We shall make earnest efforts to
secure the necessary appropriations
for the acquisition by the Government
of the canal and locks at Oregon City;
for the improvement of Coos Bay and
entrance, Tillamook Bay and entrance,
and shall endeavor to provide for sur
vey and adoption of projects for Im
provement of Vaquina Bay, Siuslaw
and Alsea Bay. The Coquille River re
quires dredging at certain places, as
does also the Inner harbors of Coos
Bay, Tillamook and Taquina.
Another Dredge Needed.
"I believe the $100,000 dredger, for
the construction of which we secured
an appropriation at the last session,
will very largely meet the require
ments for these works, but I hope at
this seeslon to secure an appropriation
for the construction of a dredger to
be employed exclusively in the Oregon
Coast harbors. The one provided for
last session was originally provided for
Oregon "harbors only and the provision
therefore was Inserted pursuant to an
amendment proposed and offered by
me. After it had been adopted by the
committee, the Washington delegation
asked to have it include the Coast har
bors of Washington also. I then tried
to secure an allowance for a -dredge
for each state, but failed. I shall try
again, for I am confident one dredge
will not prove adequate for both
states. We will have, also, to look
after the necessary appropriations for
the continuing improvement of tbe
channels of the Columbia and Willam
ette, so you will see we will have
plenty of river and harbor work.
Some National Measures.
"Legislation of a more National char
acter Jn which Oregonians In common
with all other citizens will take a deep
interest will, of course, be pending. We
must enact some legislation designed to
give us a more elastic currency. I am
also in favor of a Postal Savings Deposit
law and a Parcels Post law something on
the lines suggested by the present Postmaster-General.
It is my judgment that
any Parcels Post law enacted should be
so framed as to give a less rate on
packages to be delivered within the
county and state, where mailed than to
Interstate shipments, thereby protecting
in a proper degree local merchants who
have paid freight on their merchandise
from the East.
"I expect to prepare and Introduce a bill
to amend the Interstate commerce law so
as to secure for shippers a hearing be
fore the Commission before any freight
rate can be advanced by a transporta
Prohibit Stock Gambling.
"I also hope to see some effective legis
lation to prevent the almost continual
disturbance of our finances through stock
gambling. This vice Is productive of
nothing but disaster. Buying and selling
on margins should be prohibited by law.
Probably the General Government is
without constitutional authority to enact
such legislation, but it could Impose such
an Internal revenue taxon all such con
tracts and transactions that It would
amount to prohibition, and I shall hope
for some such legislation. Then no
shares of stock should be Issued by any
corporation except on full payment there
for at par value.
"The General Government can only reg
ulate that as to' corporations engaged in
interstate commerce, but that really In
cludes most of the large corporations. In
order to reach them, however. It will be
necessary to require all corporations en
gaged in Interstate commerce to incor
l porate under National laws and then 'pro
vision can be made for their strict super
vision and control as to the payment for
and issuance of shares and otherwise. I
favor such legislation and would have It
apply not only to transportation lines, but
also to all other corporations engaged in
"1 also have, as has. no doubt, every
other member of the delegation, a vast
number of private bills for pensions and
claims to Introduce.
"I look forward with much pleasure to
the coming session, as Oregon will have
its entire representation In each house
and. fortunately, a delegation that will
work" In complete harmony for her Inter
ests." DISPUTE OVER CHINAMAN
Pennsylvania Town Agitated Be
cause Pupil's Age Is Unknown.
Oil. CITY. Pa., Nov! 9. The Oil City
School Board is perplexed over the pres
ence of a Chinese student In the public
schools. The question at Issue is whether
the Mongolian Is 18 or 28 years old. Mem
bers of the Board fear complications with
Ciilna end are awaiting the arrival in
"Washington of Ambassador Wu Ting
Friends of the pupil say he hels
only 18 years old and is entitled to the
privileges of the schools. Others object to
his presence, claiming he is over 25 and
should not be permitted to mingle with
the young children.--
ENGLISH MARKET STEADY
Despite Rise In Bank Rate, Stocks
Hold Fairly Even.
LONDON, Nov. 9. The Stock Exchange
week Just concluded has been remarkable
for the comparative steadiness of the
markets generally in the face of the
seven per cent discount rate of the Bank
of England, such a level not having been
reached for 35 years. It was followed by
an advance In ail the Continental bank
The American demand for gold was
mainly responsible for these advances,
and the reserve of the bank here has been
reduced below u3.0fl0,000 and the metal
sent to America must be replaced. The
assistance tendered by the Bank of
France helped the situation materially
and dealers report a gradually broaden
ing investment business inall directions,
below the level of values, proving attrac
tive, to the benefit of not only home
rails but of certain American rails and
South African mines.
Another cheerful Influence was the rail
road dispute caused by the intervention
of the president of the Board of Trade,
though the smallness of the speculative
account open had much to do with the
prevalent calmness. Moderate setbacks
PROPOSE!) NEW ST. MOXICA rpl'RCH AT MARSHFIELD.
Father Donnelly, of Marshfleld, Or., hag completed arrangements
for the construction of a new church edifice on the site of the pres
ent building. Work will be commenced shortly in removing the old
church and active building operations will begin in the Spring. The
new church will be built of stone and Is to be 112 feet long and 4$
feet wide. The transepts will be 68 feet. The work will be per
sonally, superintended by Father Donnelly, who is experienced In
building. The cost will be approximately $15,000. There are about
70 families In the church parish.
naturally followed the advances In the
bank rate here and abroad, while the
failure of a discount house"last week and
the consequent marketing of bankrupt
securities had a temporary depressing ef
fect, but the week finished firm with
consols at 82 after touching 81.
Americans proved less demoralized
than of late and showed a slight ad
vance on the week, an exception being
Canadian Pacific, which was liquidated
largely on German account owing to
the rise in the bank rate and shows a
net loss of 8 points. There was fair
Investment buying; in the American sec
tion, both for English and Continental
account. The tone was improved by
cheering rumors from the United States
and though these were not confirmed
the hope was expressed here that the
United States Government would take
measures to relieve the situation and
Money is getting scarce and call
loans easily command 4 3-4 to 5 per
cents while discounts after the adjust
ment of the bank rate were dealt In
more freely at a shade under 7 per
DAILY CITY STATISTICS
WALSH To the wife of M. J. Walsh,
November 5. a son.
BLAKHALL-DL'BOIS M. Blackball. 23,
Tremont place; May Du Bois, 24. city.
AKERS-THANEM Charles Akera. 26,
city; Christine Thanem. 25. city.
NELSON-BLOCK Algot Nelson, San
Francisco, 20; Anna Block, 28.
CARPENTER-CROSBYt-A. E. Carpenter,
city. 21; Manda E. Crosby,' 19.
HILL.-HORTON Vincent Page Hill. Sell
wood. 30; Vera Horton. 24.
MILADINOFF-SERFINA Qeorge Mlladl
noff, ctty. 30; Anastata sterofina, 25.
KARPATY-8ILVERBTEIN Adolphe Kar
paty. city. 81; Olia Sllversteln. 20.
WOHL-SCHR1EBER Ernest WohL 22;
Marie Schrleber. 20.
Get in Line or Get Out.
Elbert Hubbard in the Pathfinder;
The man who is anybody, and who
does anything is surely going to be
criticised, villlfled, and misunderstood.
This Is a penalty for being great, but
it is not a proof of greatness. If you
work for a man, in Heaven's name
work" for him! He pays the wages
that supplies you with bread and but
ter, so speak well of him, stand by
him and the institution he represents.
If you must vlllify and condemn, why,
resign your position, but, I pray you,
so long as you are a part of an insti
tution do not condemn it. Give undi
vided service or none, for, soon' or
late, you will have to do pne or the
other. So get in line, or get out.
Slot Machine Gives Milk.
In London, a penny-ln:the-slot de
vice is run by an enterprising dairy
company for supplying milk at its
depot. A brass spout sticks from the
door, having attached to It a handle
and a slot. By placing a penny in the
slot and turning the handle, the cus
tomer receives from the spout a half
pint of milk.
It will require S3l.a41.S23 to run the miK
lie schools of New York City for one year.
SKULL IS IN COURT
Part of Fred Tyler's Skeleton
ORCHARD IS NOT COMING
Prosecution Anncfunces It 'Will Not
Bring Him to Testify Wounds
on Tyler's Skull Identified by
Man Who Finds the Body. .
SPOKANE, Wash., Nov. 9. A special
to the Chronicle from Rathdrum, Idaho,
At the trial of Steve Adams this morn
ing for the murder of Fred Tyler. A. M
Wing and A. C. Libby were called to the
stand and identified the written testimony1
of Archie Richards, taken at the last
trial at Wallace. C. H. Williams, a
Deputy Sheriff then took the stand.
William said he had taken a trip
into the Marble Creek country for the
purpose of looking up a skeleton, re
ported to have been found there. He met
Mr. Simpson on the trail "that led to the
place where the body was found. When
he arrived at the place described, he
found the skeleton. The body was badly
decomposed and was mostly dry bones.
One arm had been dislocated. There was
a little skin on the under'jaw showing a
beard. The hair on the back of the head
was in a matted condition. The body
was lying across some logs.
Wounds on the Body.
Williams said he examined the body
closely. It was dressed in yellow under
wear and a pair of overalls. A gunny
sack was lying near the body and con
tained a number of articles, which were
identified by the witness in court. He
believed the hair was clotted with blood.
There was a hole in'the skull about the
size of a 30-30 bullet. The skull was ex
hibited and identified.
Dr. D. E. Keyes, Coroner of Shoshone
County since 1903, was the only impor
tant witness called at the'afternobn ses
sion. He went- as far as St. Joe with
Deputy Williams at the time that Tyler's
body was brought out of the Marble
Creek country. He told of the fracture
in the skull and of the broken jawbone,
which he said had been done by some act
of violence. Dr. Keyes would not say
that the fracture of the jawbone was due
to a bullet-wound, but he did say that it
resulted from just such a wound as a
bullet would make.
Testimony of Undertaker.
Bruce Worstell, a Wallace undertaker,
who .burled the Tyler remains, told ot
how it was done and - where, and that
after Adams had confessed and the pre
liminary examination had been called, he
had, with Dr. Keyes, taken up the re
mains. Judge Wood adjourned court at 2:30 this
afternoon out of consideration for the
health of Clarence Darrow, attorney for
the defense. Most of the counsel on botlt
sides and many of the witnesses went to
Spokane for Sunday. Attorney Knight,
for the prosecution, said:
"We have no intention of bringing
Harry Orchard to testify in this trial, as
he would not make a material witness.
You can say that Orchard will not be
COURT DIVIDED OX OPINION
Justice Root Dissents From Col
leagues on Bench.
OLTMprA, Wash.. Nov. 9. (Special.)
A dissenting opinion, twice as long as
the majority opinion and citing many
more cases,, has been written by Justice
Root and filed In the Supreme Court, in
the case of Fritz Noelle against the
Hoquiam Lumber & Shingle Company.
In the majority opinion also filed Satur
day the court affirmed the Judgment re
covered by plaintiff in an action for dam
ages for personal injuries. One of the
points upon which the appeal was based
was that although the plaintiff testified as
to his injuries, the lower court refused to
allow the testimony of the attending
physician to be taken. This refusal was
based upon the state law which pro
hibits a physician testifying aa to the
sickness of a client without consent of
The majority opinion was written by
Judge Mount and signed by Judge Corow
Dunbar. Rudkln and Fullerton. It con
tends that the court was correct in re
fusing the testimony under the statutes
and if the law Is not good policy the
question is one for the Legislature to
NEW SCHOOL FOR CHKHALIS
Growth of City Has Taxed Facilities
CHEHALIS, Wash., Nov. 9. (Spe
cial.) Owing to the rapid growth of
Chehalls a third public school building
is now recognized as a public necessity.
Accordingly, the board has had a Ta
coma architect prepare plans and spe
cifications for an eight-room building,
which it Is hoped to erect in the very
early Spring. The site has not . yet
been selected by the voters of the dis
trict, nor have the bonds been voted,
but both propositions will be submit
ted at a special election. The location
will be somewhere in the southeast
part of the city. The present accom
modations are taxed to the limit, some
of the teachers having to Instruct over
70 children, while In other rooms two
teachers are employed. The new struc
ture will cost from $15,000 to $20,000
and It is expected bonds will be auth
orized by a large majority vote.
BOTH SIDES HAVE RESTED
Dollar-Swlslier Case May Go to the
Jury Monday Night.
SPOKANE, Wash., Nov. !. A special
to the Spokesman-Review, from Moscow,
The sixth day of the Dollar-Swisher
land fraud case has beeto entirely con
sumed in the examination of William
Dollar, co-defendant. It is the opinion
that Mr. Dollar made a good witness,
both in direct and In cross-examination.
At 4:30 o'clock this afternoon the evi
dence for the Government and the de
fense had teen introduced, and both
sides rested. Judge Dietrich expressed
the wish that all the attorneys should
finish their addresses to the jury Mon
day, and they all assured the court that
this would be done.
It is probable the case will go to the
jury late Monday night or early Tues
RECAPTURE INSANE PATIENT
Starts to Walk to Oakland, but Takers
ALBANY, Or., Nov. 9. (Special.) Be
cause he mistook the Woodburn-Spring-field
branch for the main line of the
Southern Pacific, Carl Alford Lendgren,
who recently escaped from the State In
sane Asylum, was captured In Linn
County today. Lendgren was committed
to the asylum from Coos County, and
when he escaped he started to walk te
Oakland, thence to cut across the coun
try for his home on Coos Bay.
He took the wrong railroad, and last
night found him near Crabtree Station,
where he spent the night at the home of
H. D. Mitchell. Though harmless, the
man was plainly Insane, and he was
brought to the county jail here this
morning and returned to Salem this aft
ernoon. PRUNING HOOK TO BE APPLIED
Japanese Do Not Find Canadian
Government as Easy as Expected.
VANCOUVER, B. C, Nov. 9. The bills
of Japanese for damages to property and
consequential damages resulting from the
September riots,, aggregating In all a trifle
over $13,000, will not be paid In full. Mac
kenzie King, who has been conducting the
official Inquiry, had no other alternative
than to apply the pruning knife. In view
of the character of the evidence adduced.
The amended claims1, as allowed, will
total about $10,000. Wholesale rates, and
not retail prices of goods, will be applied.
On Monday Mr. King will hold the first
sitting In connection with the new in
quiry he has undertaken respecting the
immigration of Orientals to Canada. The
witnesses will Include steamship officials.
FINE HOSPITAL NEARLY READY
Institution at Chehalls to Be Com
pleted December 1.
CHEHAIiS, Wash.. Nov. 9. (Spe
cial. It Is expected that the fine new
Catholic hospital at Chehalis. erected
under the auspices of the Dominican
Sisters, will be opened to the public by
December 1. A new sewer is nearing
completion for use .of this lnstution,
and the sourrounding neighborhood.
The hospital will cost about $30,000, of
which amount $20,000 has been raised
As an instance of the generosity of
the local business men, a few days ago,
in order to put the finishing touches
on the work at the institution, $3000
was needed. In one day $2800 of this
ALBANY GETS NEW INDUSTRY
Local, and Outside Capital to Man
ALBANY, Or., Nov. 9. (Special.)
Albany Is to have a furniture factory
and the deserted buildings of the old
organ and carriage factory in the
southeastern part of the city are to be
utilized for that Industry. The-Albany
Furniture Manufacturing Company is
being formed "by John Macneil, of Al
bany, who owns, the factory buildings;
J. M. Gllklnson, who recently came to
Oregon, and H. P. Hanson, a furniture
manufacturer, of Tacoma. The build
ings will be remodeled for the new
plant at once and the manufacture of
furniture will soon begin.
THREAT TO TIE UP MINES
Coalminers Demand Concessions and
TACOMA, Wash., Nov. 9. (Special.)
Two hundred men employed in the Wil
keson Coal Mines will strike Monday,
march to Carbonado and endeavor to en
list the 400 men there In the movement to
tie up both mines and cripple the local
supply of Tacoma and Seattle, as well as
stopping the coaling of ships at Tacoma.
The men demand concessions to the
union and a readjustment of the hours
of labor. The owners of the mine say
they will never submit, but will close the
Arctic Brotherhood Elects.
TACOMA, Nov. 9. The Arctic Brother
hood closed a three days' session today
and elected the following officers: Grand
Arctic chief, Thos. Druce, Dawson: vice
grand Arctic chief, Richard M. White,
Skagway: grand Arctic recorder, Godfrey
ChealandT, Skagway: grand Arctic keep
er of nuggets. Carl M. Johansen. Eagle;
grand Arctic chaplain. Dr. Wi lis Everette,
Dawson: grand Arctic trail guide. G. R.
Short, Chena: grand Arctic trail-blazer. G.
C. Georgeson. Sitka: grand Arctic camp
cook. D. S. Harris. Ketchikan; grand Arc
tic keeper of Inner tollgate. F. H. Mobley.
Discovery: grand Arctic keeper of outer
tollgate. Dr. A. B. Burns. Seward: grand
Arctic trustees, J. N. Moore, Skagway;
Get Rid of All Your Face Troubles in
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Trial Package Sent Free.
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The most wonderful as well as the
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Most blood purifiers and skin treat
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The worst cases of skin diseases
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Every particle of Impurity Is driven out
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The men and women who forge ahead
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Stuart's Calcium Wafers are abso
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We want to prove to you that
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Send us your name and address to
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F. A. Stuart Co., 176 Stuart Bldg., Mar
James Arden, Dawson; J. N. Wilcoxen,
Cleary; J. C. Green, Rampart; W. H.
Ferguson, Nome, chairman.
DEAD OF THE NORTHWEST
M. H. Boley, of Grant County.
CANYON CITY, Or.. Nov. 9. Special)
M. H. Boley, Treasurer ana ex-Judge of
Grant County, died at John Day today.
He had been suffering from protracted
blood poisoning and the amputation of
both legs was resorted to, but afforded
only temporary relief. Judge Boley. was
an old, honored resident of Grant County,
serving his third term as Treasurer. For
over two years his business had been con
ducted by his daughter. Mary, a popular
and efficient deputy.. He Is survived by
his wife, two sons, five daughters. Otto
Boley, Mrs. Essie Kernew and Ida Boley
now reside in Portland.
Lane County School Board.
EUGENE, Or., Nov. 9. (Special.) The
first annual convention of the School
Board of Lane County met at. the Court
house this morning, at 10 o'clock. The
convention was well attended and great
Interest shown in the programme and the
discussions, in which the school officers
participated freely. The programme for
the day was as follows:
Forenoon "School Equipment," J. J.
Bryan; "School Architecture, Heating,
Lighting and Ventilation," Superintend
ent J. H. Ackerman: selection. Girls'
Glee Club. High Scnool: 'The Relation
of the University to the Public School
System," President P. L. Campbell.
Afternoon "School Finances," Super
intendent W. B. Dlllard: "Consolidation
of School Districts and Union High
Schools." Superintendent L. R. Alder
man: "The Relation of the School Board
to the Teacher," Superintendent J. H.
Mrs. Sarah C. Rullfson.
KELSO. Wash., Nov. 9. (Special.)
Mrs. Sarah C. Rullfson, who died yes
terday afternoon at her home in Catlin,
had been a resident of Cowlitfz County
for nearly 30 years, having moved to
this place In 1878 from Sauvles Island.
Mrs. Rullfson was born In Schenectady,
N. Y., March 3, 1827, and came to Ore
gon in 1875. She leaves three children,
E. A. Rullfson, of Catlin; C. C. Rullf
son, of Carolton, and Mrs. F. E. Alvord,
of Tacoma. The interment was in
Catlin Cemetery today.
Mrs. Charley Dead.
ABERDEEN, Wash., Nov. 9. (Spe
cial.) Mrs. Charley, wife of "Mud Bay"
Charley. died at Chehalls Indian agency,
aged 75. Her nephews came here to
day to order a casket. Mrs. Charley
was one of the oldest and best-known
squaws in this section.
OBJECTS TO APPOINTMENT
Indian Territory Resident Threatens
to Expose Oklahoman.
ARDMORE, I. T., Nov. 9.-JaoobBeartis,
a wealthy merchant of this city, has
filed charges against the appointment of
Grover A. Porter as United States Mar
shal of the Eastern Oklahoma federal
district. Beartts states that should the
President insist on sending Porter's name
to the Senate he will fight its approval
before that-body and will produce sensa
tional affidavits, alleging gross immorali
ties. Persians' Liking for Cruelty.
- Parts Matin.
According to the authors of "Queer
Things About Persia." cruelty is common
there. The executioner kills people in a
public square and the spectacle excites
little Interest. Criminals are sometimes
crucified and sometimes walled up alive.
Women, for certain offenses, are cast
headlong from a tower. The Persian Is a
gentleman of surpassing courtesy and po
liteness, but, say these writers: "The
same man who drops rose petals under
your feet In order to make them avoid
the hardness of the road, will not hesitate
to make you suffer the most cruel tor
tures. He delights In the murmur of the
rivulet, "In the moojiihlne. but the sound
of blood flowing from an open wound
has also for him Its fascination. The
singing of the nightingale fills him with
raptures In the night, but he quivers
with pleasure at the cry of pain from a
The East . London Primitive Methodist
Mission has given 38.144 breakfasts to fiun
gry children, besides taking- care of GS10
homeless and destitute men and women.
Which will make the most rapid progress in
life's battle for success, all else being equal?
Why, the well-dressed man, of course. Ap
pearances count for more than you imagine.
Then, young man, guide yourself according
ly. Come here, where only the best clothes
are handled, and permit us to fit you out in a
Chesterfield Suit or
They don't cost much more than the other
kind of clothes, but you will be so much
better dressed in them that ycu will forgst
the difference in price. Chesterfield Suits,
priced $25.00 to $50.00. Chesterfield Over
coats and Cravenettes, priced
$25.00 to $75.00
WE WOULD LIKE TO FIT YOU OUT.
269-271 Morrison Street
SHOT FOR fl BEAR
Father Kills Son ' by Fatal
BRUSH HINDERS HIS SIGHT
Sends Boy Out to Drive Bear Past
Stand Boy Finds Nothing, but
Animal Starts Up Near Stand
and Father Hits His Son.
CASTLE ROCK. Wash., Nov. 9.
(Special.) The news has just reached
here that Earl Rockett, 18 years old,
and the son of R. P. Rockett, of Tower,
In this county, was killed today while
hunting bear in company with his
father end brothers.
Earl was sent out by his father to
drive a bear by the stand from which
they were shooting. Not finding
Bruin, though, he started to return,
when within a short distance of his
father, though unseen, being in the
brush, a bear came along and the
father shot at it. Three bucksot took
effect in the boy, who was a short dis
tance beyond. The dying boy called to
his father that he vyas shot and soon
expired. One bullet entered the body
over the heart, another in the neck and
a third In the thigh.
REFORM IN FUNERALS
Elimination of Eulogies and 'Less
Ostentation in Mourning.
Washington. D. C. Herald.
The Evangelical Ministerial Association
of Atlanta has started a movement In
favor of funeral reform. It proposes 1)
the elimination of eulogies; (2) the
abandonment to a large extent of the
Sunday funeral: (3) the use of less mourn
ing and less ostentation In mourning; (4)
discrimination in the sending of floral of
ferings. . It Is not to be denied that the movement
was conceived in common sense and might
be adopted by the public in general with
good results. Gradually the world is get
ting around to a new point of view In
these matters a much happier and a
much nobler point of view.
Death, from which there is no escape
in any event, ought to be robbed of its
terrors to. the ultimate extent of which
man Is capable of divesting it. Sorrow
for loved ones passed away ought to be
tinged with the Joy of believing that they
have passed Into greater joys than earth
ever knew, or ever can know. Grief
should not be intruded upon with long
and fulsome eulogies, nor is it necessary
to attest its sincerity with smothering and
unhealthy mourning garb, donned not
solely for sorrow's sake, but because it
is thought necessary to advertise one's
unhappiness and pain to the world at
The grief that retires alone to a closet
and there asks to be shown the sweet
ness of the sacrifice Involved In the giving
up of some loved one. is the noblest and
slncerest of grief for the dead. In its
last analysis, if the things of which we
have been told are true, most of our sor
rows are selfish In the extreme. It is a
much nobler thing to minimize sorrow
than to magnify it.
Simplicity in life, simplicity in death.
simplicity In all things, is the greatea
factor in human happiness.
The movement of the Atlanta Minis
terlal Association deserves to succeed.
Why the Sun Sets.
Little Jack asked his mother one nigh
why the sun set so often. She told hin
so that it might rise in the morning. Thl;
semed a useless reason and Jack huntei
for another. At( last he said:
"Oh, I know,' mother. The sun seti
so that she can hatch all the liavs!"
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