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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 9, 1904)
TIIE OnEOOlT DAILY JOTTllNAL, POmXAND, S ATUW DAY EVEOTSTO, 1 JANUARY 9. 1904.
PROGRAM FOR PATTI
CONCERT JANUARY 14
GOSSIP ABOUT SOME CURRENT BOOKS
j .. . .H-aaaaaajanmaMn .---- -j
vV ; , t .
Madame Adellna Pat'tl, the Baroness
Cederstrom, with her company of artists,
will appear at the Armory on the
night of Thursday, January 14. This
American and : Canadian tour is : o(H
clally announced as the last tour on this
continent Of Madame Pattl, and was
undertaken with this understanding, 60
tt the musical centers of the two.coun
trlen being- included in the Journey.
With Madame Pattl are the following
artists: Miss Vera Margolies. pianist
of European fame; Miss Rosa Zamels,
violinist, favored pupil of Ysaye and
Jlasselbrinck; Wilfred Vrigo, tenor, chief
'lenor of the London Phllharmonio and
hailed by the British critics as a genius;
Claude A. Cunningham, baritone leader
In English musical successes and with
an enviable Paris record; Anton Hegner,
cello virtuoso, who recently captured
musical Europe In a : tour that em;
braced audience before the chief reign
ing rulers, and Gig. Romualdo Sapio,
The advance sale of seats will open
at the box office of the Marquam Grand
o'clock. Out-of-town orders, accompa
nied by money orders and addressed to
Calvin Heilig. Marquam Grand, will re
ceive attention. V v
vox csxpnxs bt txxabitxzb
WILBOVS DErAiCATIOW, BATS
TESZX i FXESTJDE9T VATZOITAX.
orrzexm oosoara to auavob
AFT AXES O rLOOAL UJTIOW.
While the disappearance of Treasurer
Wilson with' the union's . whole funds
temporarily embarrassed the garment
workers, , the members say that there
has never been any danger of the or
ganization being disbanded. - Each mem
ber has been taxed a email assessment
to pay the hall rent and other necessary
AfrtftnHM. "WarA hfls bean received trnm
General Auditor Crouchly stating that
full supply of labels will be forthcom
ing at once. President Larger of the
international Union Is expected to arrive
very shortly from New York to
straighten out the difficulty. The local
is composed principally of girls. Mrs.
Gee, president of the : local, made the
following statement! , . u .
. "Although - our' treasury , is depleted.
in oiner ways tne union ; is in better
shape than ever before. We have a
strong membership, and ! every one, of
us is more determined - now than we
have been at any 'other period to build
vp a good, strong organization. We be
lieve in the principles of unionism, and
do not intend to permit the rascality of
one of our members to stand in the way
of progress. The employes in the two
rival factories are not lighting each
other. At one time there was a little
feeling between what was termed the
two factions, but they are now work
ing in harmony."
The union met last night and installed
the following new officers, who vere
elected at a previous meeting: :
Mrs. Gee. president; Mrs. Ross, vice
president; William Kattleman. recording
secretary; Mary Bennett, iinanclal sec
retary; E. G. Follett sergeant-at-arms;
Mrs. Luck, guide; William Kattleman,
Miss Goertz, Miss La Sler, truscces;
Miss Lee, J. O'Farrell, Mrs. Brody, fin
ancial committee; G. Caaterdleck, D.
Hughes, B. Moore, J. Little, J. McCar
ion, Mrs. Ross, Miss Lee,, executive
Journal ' friend ' and readers, when
traveling on trains to and from Port
land, should ask news agents for The
.Journal and insist upon being supplied
with this paper, reporting all failures In
obtaining it to the office of publication,
niMreawtnir The Journal. Portland, Or.
Si B m m m
' Ds. IVinsIow's Soothing Syrup
list been used for over SIXTY YEARS by MIL
1.ION9 of MOTHERS for' their CHILDREN
while TEETHING, with PERFECT SUCCESS,
It SOOTHES fti CHILD, SOFTENS the GCMS,
ALLAYS all PAIN ; CORES WIND COLIC, and
in the bent remedy for DIAKRHCEA. Bold by
Iniggist la (every part of the world. Be sure
and k fdr "Mrs, Wlnslow's Soothing Syrup,"
tad take soother kind. Twenty-five eta, a bottle.
The program rendered will be:
' PART I.
Serenade for violin, 'cello and piano '
(First time) .-, . . , . .-- . . . ,.C M. Widor
Miss Rosa Zamels. Mr. Anton Hegner
and Miss Vera Margolies.
Air ."Lend Me Tour Aid" (the
Queen of Sheba). .Gounod
Mr. Wilfred Vrlgo.
Violin solo Airs Russes. . Wienlawskl
Miss Rosa Zamels.
Piano solo Rhapsodie Hongrolse
N. J J ...Lisst
Miss Vera Margolies.
.Air "Vol che saplte" (Le Nosse dl
Figaro) V.. :.,...... :.Moiart
, Mme. Adellna tPattL
'Cello solos, (a) Lento du Concerto, Lalo
( b) Gavotte Hegner
(c) Dance of the Fair
ies , ........Popper
Mr. Anton Hegner. ,
Prologue (I. Pagllacci)... Leoncavallo
Mr. ClAUdA A. Ctinntriffham
Violin solo Pre isl led aus Die Mels-
lersinger . .. ; . . . . Wagner-WilhelmJ
' Miss Rosa Zamels.,
Air des Blgoux (Faust) Gounod
Mme. Adellna Pattl.
Duet for tenor and baritone ( Ales
sand ro Stradella) ........... . .Flotow
Messrs. Vrigo and Cunningham.
OPPOSES AN INCREASE
Asserting that a raise in rates would
be an unjust discrimination, the Port
land Railway' company yesterday form
ally protested to the board of county
commissioners against the raising of
mo ion ior me use ot the Burnside
street bridge. A communication . full
setting forth the company's side of the
case, signed by President O. F. Paxton,
was received oy me commissioners yes
terday afternoon. No action waa taken
The lettef explains that for the privi
lege of running 600 cars a day over the
Burnside bridge, the Portland Railway
company is now paying $150 a month,
the same amount which the City & Bub
urban Railway company pays for oper
ating over 1,000 cars a day over ttie
Morrison street bridge. Also that the
Oregon Water Power & Railway com
pany runa over S00 cars a day over the
Maaison street bridge and pays , only
S10Q a month, which Is also a lower
rate than the Portland railway pays.
The letter also refers to the numerous
public Improvements made by the com
pany. lMBt year 1400,000 was expended
in track improvements, and this year
$19,000 had been appropriated to the
Lewis and Clark fair.
A 'raise in the toll rates of all the
bridges In the city is now contem
plated by the county board. Under an
existing contract the rate charged the
city & Suburban Railway company will
remain unchanged for some time to
come. In the case of the Burnside street
bridge, the action is -urged, largely on
account of the large expense entailed
annually in operation. The 'actual op
erating expense are $6,000 a . month,
while the interest on the bonded indebt
edness is $15,000 more. Of this expense
only $150 a-month or $1,800 a year is
paid by 'the; railway company.
"Strength and vigor come of good
food, duly digested. 'Force,' a ready-to-serve
wheat and barley food, adds no
burden, but sustains, nourishes, invigor
Preferred Stoclt Canned Goods,
Allen A Iyewis' Best Brand.
WHITE IS KING
NEW AND SECOND HAND
PARTS AND NEEDLES FOR
ALL KINDS OF
Bartlett & Palmer
Phone Main 2046 ,
The WHITE, Sewing Machine Office
- COBVES SIXTH AND ALDEB.
The Story of a Labor Agitator"
Joseph Buchanan. In closing tje'book
on the last tragic page of the above
story, one Is fain to go back to the
preface and agree with Swlntons re
mark that vit was little short of crim
inal for Mr. Buchanan to be walking the
streets of New York liable to be i run
over by the street cars, while there was
no record of the events In which he had
borne a part., save in his own mind."
There will be another impressive feel
ing conveyed. : As he proceeds in the
perusal of the hook, the average, or even
well posted newspaper reader, will real
ize that for years he has been seeing
the play - between capital and labor
through a highly-painted and orna
mental gauze curtain, and that' for the
first time it Is being drawn aside and
the backgrounds" at least' are coming
into view to the naked eye, and giving a
high light and more reallstlo tone, to
events, that have been and are to come,
Like many another knight be it of
errantry 'or laBor, the author began his
career as the around", -'man in a
country newspaper. The story Is simply
a narrative of his own life as connected
with the labor agitations, is principally
between 1880-1890, The early begin
nings of labor organization, the rapid
rise and almost equally rapid, decline of
the Knights of Labor, and few who kept
even In no closer touch .with the labor
movement than through,; Associated
Press news, know that none can speak
with greater authority, none know bet
ter whereof he - apeak than '"Joe
The "Labor Agitator" found his first
field, a well as his christening and In
spiration, in the famous miners' strike
Of Leadvllle In 1880. . It was -that year
the railroad made'- Its' way into that
heretofore impregnable fortres of high
wages and the day of discontent dawned
for the professional miner. The strike
ensued and the "bullpen" paid its re
spect to organized labor for - the first
time. In the author's account of'thia
strike, a well a in all those that fol
low, the value lies in the many unpub
lished incident and circumstance never
before brought to light, and the narra
tive of event which went to make .up
result and conditions, which latter only
were given to the public, and from
which alone it wa left to form it opin
ions and prejudices. There is this dif
ference, however, in the account of the
Leadvllle strike and those of later
years. The author went into the former
with very Tew grounded opinions, little
experience and no deep conviction, and
from this standpoint, and with buoyant
youth- wa -able to see much of the
humorous and little of the serious aide
of a strike. This marked difference and
the gradual unfolding of earnestness,
and the reality of suffering through
experience Is an Impressive feature, of
the work and adds a dignity and indis
putable authenticity to the book. Truly
as the author says, "one swallow maketh
not summer,'1 and on strike -doe not
make a labor agitator. And' again, "the
most difficult task performed by the
labor agitator are the agitations in the
interest of peace. . j
Six months after the Leadvllle strike
failed, from causes Mr. Buchanan could
afterward discern and used to profit, he
removed to Denver, and there in fact
began hi education as a' "labor . agi
tator,' for, as he humorouely ays:
"These and many other thing I learned
In the two years following the Lead
vllle strike. I had taken a climax with
out working up to it but after ne short
and interesting campaign on the firing
line I fell back to the rear for a course
of tactic, beginning at hayfoot. straw
foot." That Mr. Buchanan' education
ad not been superficial, every '. ubse
quent page of the book gives proof of.
In June. 1SS2. whne working for the
Rocky Mountain News, the author wa
elected a delegate and attended the an
nual session of the International Typo
graphical) union. From that date the
book treats generally of public conven
tion , and event, interspersed -with
enough of the names and personalities
of the individual actors to give it in
tense interest "and cinching every ' state
ment, as it were, with conclusive, proof.
Mr. Buchanan became the editor and
proprietor of the Denver Enquirer, a
labor organ, which ha not grown out of
the memory of many of us. It varied
experience in the "up and downs" of
journalism was not unique, but it had a
pathetic side, almost a tragic one, when
the struggles to . keep it alive, f or, a
principle and for humanity, are contem
plated. It whole history is a grand
nd lovable chapter on the brotherhood
of mankind, while the write' experi
ence in a Bimilar venture in Chicago waa
a sad commentary on "man's inhumanity
to man." - - -
The book' greatest value, to future
organized labor, is Its straightforward,
fearless history and criticism of the
Knight .of Labor, with , it unsparing
exposure of people and things which' led
to it overthrow. A stern sense of Jus
tice with the courage to give every
actor hi merited due, lifts the book
above any personality and enhance it
value as a guide board for future organ
izations, v -
1 The ? rupture between i the trades
union and Knight of Labor ha re
ceived much light from the record kept
and now given to the public - through
this medium, and for that reason Mr.
Buchanan' book will find many Inter
ested readers among the union.
Chicago being a later field of labor
for Mr. Buchanan, he wa brought
closely In touch with the great Hayr
market tragedy. Not the least interest
ing part of the book I his close peri
sonal recollections of the seven anarcn
lsts, two of whom were correspondents
of his paer during their incarceration
and for one of whom he wa pallbearer
after the execution. Knowing the men
well, the cirmumstance of the Hay
market meeting, with it previous and
subsequent surroundings, he presents It
in such lights that one must stand
aghast in wonderment of the justice of
it all. Much that wa given as the
"bravado, of the anarchist" at the time,
Mr. Buchanan surrounds with a halo of
pathos, and whether too highly drawn
or not, the fact remains that many of
the principles of socialism whloh.were
condemnatory utterances of .anarchy,
have since been accepted a the ground
work of a better Americanism. T . :
The book : presents a panoramic view
of the march of organized labor, show
ing it strength and its v weakness,
thinly veiling some great lesson it will
have to learn re the crown of victory
I possessed. .
Outlook Publishing company.. Price
"Long AVlll By Florence Converse. In
this book we have & charming story of
the 14th century. With the youthful
King Richard 1U the poet. Long Will
Langland, with beautiful Calote and a
number of other historical characters and
settings. The character sketches are par
ticularly" strong and the deeply sympa
thetic tones of the book have contributed
Feel Your Pulse
If It beats fast, then slow-skip beats,
your heart is weak and should be treat
ed at once. Dr. Miles' Heart Cure I the
best and safest remedy.
Hold os cmrantee. Hcnd for book on the
DB. UII.E8 MEPICAL CO., Elkhart, lad, -
to Its popularity. The book ha six
beautiful illustration by A. Garth Jones,
the noted English' artist, which-are said
to be of unusual historical correctness.
The book is handsomely bound and very
attractive. Houghton, Mifflin & Co.,
"Polonlus" A collection of wise law
and modern instances, by Edward Fitz
gerald, is really what It professes to be
just golden nuggets of wisdom from the
wisest writers and philosophers, of every
country. It is in soft leather binding,
dainty and neat, and just right size to
drop into pocket or shopping bag to read
on- the can or In those many minutes we
are. waiting on some one to keep an en
gagement,, less prompt than ourselves.
Scott-Thaw & Co. -
"Rebecca." Although thito dtf Ightful
story of Mrs. Wiggins was only Issued
in October it was third1 in-order of de
mand during that month and its sale
during the holidays wa almost unprece
dented. In England the first edition waa
taken by booksellers in advance of pub
lication. The London Spectator gave it
almost a full page review, among other
things saying; "There ' la no need to
have been in New England to enjoy this
book, which, by its gayety, it tender
ness and its wit, as well as on the score
of it subject, deserves a place on the
shelf that holds Mrs. Swing's "Slx-to-Sixteen."
Americans will liken it to Miss
Alcott's charming American "Little
Women.' and love it all the better for
that. ' Houghton, Mifflin A ' Co., pub
lishers. J. K. Gill company, Portland.
Price $1.25. ,
Several ; Interesting editions to the
American Commonwealth; -Series are in
course of - preparation and -will soon- be
Issued from the publishing house of
Houghton, Mifflin & Co. Prominently
among them is a new version ot Dr. Will
lam Hand Browne' history of Maryland
with the addition of the Calvert pedigree,
now first printed accurately and giving
the descent of all the Lord Baltimore.
A revised edition of the New York history
Is another, whose characteristic feature
Is the commanding position now held by
New 'York,- and much space is given by
the author, Ellis H. Roberts of the United
State 'treasury" department, to compara
tive statistics. -, - r' ry
Prof. Charles 8. Sargent, whose new
work on "Tree and Shrub" is now in
course of publication, has spent the sum
mer in Siberia studying the flora and
fauna of that country. When published.
Prof.-Sargent's book should be of special
Interest on this Coast, where 'forestry
is ,' being studied so ' enthusiastically.
Houghton, Mifflin & Co. will be tire pub
VOTE 8. ;
The convenient, popular edition of the
Lewis, and Clark journals published by
A. S. Barnes & Co. were ready in time
for the holiday season and proved very
attractive for those seeking standard
holiday books of permanent value.
' From the same publishing house 1
promised .early In the year a new story
by George Cary Eggleston. It Is de
scribed, as peculiarly fresh and timely In
its Interest. Mr. Eggleston's success with
hi -previous work guarantee a -warm
reception for the. next one.
Another of the popular book from this
same ? publishing house la Goodyear's
"History of Art." which. In ; the short
time since its issue, has- reached it 16th
edition. The work treat of architecture,
sculpture, painting and . music , in , one
volume and 1 amply Illustrated. It is a
book suitable, for students or tourist in
Europe. " '. "
"Overland Monthly." Among all the
magazines none opens the new year more
auspiciously or with greater promise ot a
brilliant year's production. From a busi
ness standpoint the prospect never was
brighter for success. The new manage
ment ha Increased Its subscription and
bookstall sales more than IS per cent and
the contents of the January edition justi
fies its increased circulation. . Among the
many beautiful things we note the clean,
delicate description of the Sacred Moun
tain of Japan, by C. E. Lorrlmer; an in
terview with the mother of the "Good
Gray Poet," Joaquin Miller. The sketch is
tntltled, "Looking Backward From the
Heights;" a beautifully Illustrated article
on "Kern River Canyon,' by Josephine
Colby; "Relative Values," a clever little
love story by Leigh Gordon Giltner, and
some unpublished letters of Walt Whit
man make up but part ot the content of
this deservedly popular magazine.
HOME AT THE FAIR
There will be a meeting at the Sell
lng-Hirsch building on Monday, Jan
uary 11, of committee appointed from
SO fraternal societies to discuss rais
ing a fund tor a Craternal building at
the Lewis and Clark " exposition. The
general outline of the plan to be dis
cussed 1 the erection of a building hav
Ing lodge room for the different socie
ties where they may hold their, meet
ings and receive visitors of their fra
ternities during the fair. The probable
plan will be to form an association, each
fraternity to subscribe for stotfk. Pam
phlet and subscription list may be
sent to out of town lodges giving them
the opportunity of joining and making
use of the building while in the city.
. BAR MEASUREMENTS
Captain Bailey, : commander of the
Columbia river bar tug Tatoosh, is in
the city, lie explained this morning the
reason for the disparity between the
figures, given by the, bar pilot and the
United State engineers as to the depth
of water on the bar. Ha says the pilots
make their soundings irom the trough
of the sea. On the other hand, he says,
the engineer measure the depth from
the undisturbed surface on a calm day,
nnd naturallyfecord greater depth. .
4 i- . 14-'---,' - -.-
At the meeting of Oregon lodge1,'
Knights ot Pythias, on, Thursday night
Philip Gevurtz, the retiring chancellor
commander, -was present ,d with a hand
some past chancellor Jewel. Mr,
Gevurtz was cotnplime ted by many
speakers for the excellent service dur
ing his term of offlcte which from a
nniuicmi piaiiui'uiui fta inn uel since
uregjn loage wa organized.
O. r. MAX8HAU XX TUBUS.
school, . June, '03, returned to the Uni
versity or i;aiuornia tnis week, having
spent uthe - holiday , wltlt his parents,
it 1 ' ;
31 Massive Volumes
Weight Over 200. Pounds
81' Volumes In All.'
25 Volumes (Ninth Edition.
S ' volumes American Addl-
tions. : :- J v . :.
Vl .Volume Guide to .System
atic Readings of the Whole
, "Work. .
. Secures .this Entire
, Set of. the
New 20th Century Editioi
You can ' pay the
balance at the .rate
; of only 10c a day for
a, short tlmV I
The Kind Ton nave Always
in use for over 30 yean,
All Connterfeits, Imitations and Just-as-g-ood" are but
-Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of
Infants and Children Experience against Experiment
What lis CASTORlAi
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
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substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms,
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Colic It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
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The Children's PanaceaThe Mother's Friend.
GENUINE C ASTG R I A ALVAYO
The Kind, You Have Always Bought
In Use For
, tm etimui tcawM r
Mr. and Mr. R. A. Marshall, of this
city. .Mr, Marshall was one of the banket-ball
team that defeated the Stanford
team In the first intrrcolleglute. basket
ball game ever played by the two big;
universities. Ife displays with a greet
deal of pride " the aumcral ' ou his
Jorsey won that day..;, . . .v..
. - i'
The best way to start, a New Year is NOT to sit bewailing the
blunders of days gone by. Instead It IS to rise up with fresh energy,
with eyes to the front, resolved to profit by paet experience. .
What is experience?, ;
It is knowledge gained from past deeds.
' That is the point where the" ENCYCLOPAEDIA BRITANNIC A
make it great appeal. It sums up for a man all the experience of all
the other men since the world began.
Do you think you are strong enough to Ignore all this past ex
perience in beginning another year? v ' ., " "
The Desire to Improve
Is the one. element which has uplifted whole races and made entire
civilizations. Kingdoms have passed away and new. states have arisen
simply because Individual men have resolved to better themselves.
The story oftheir struggles and the results of their labors are
printed for your benefit in the ENCYCLOPAEDIA BRITANNICA. ; t
The New Year's Resolution
Should Include the 'procuring of this splendid set of books. It Is the
finest single equipment . for success ever prepared. Its 31 , volumes
were a century and a quarter in the making and represent an outlay of
three millions of dollars. The . New Twentieth Century1 Edition ' will
give yoii the latest facts In history and biography, the most recent re
searches ' in chemistry, .mechanics and engineering, the lasfword In
surgery and theology, the present status of the Roetgen ray and wire,,
less telegraphy. i .,.- '' " '
If you stait-1904 with BRITANNICA you can turn over 12,000 new.;
leaves instead of one. ,
In Whatever Line
Of trade or professional work you may be engaged you cannot afford to.
begln the New Year without this prince of reference works particularly
. when It Is now within your grasp at LESS THAN HALF PRICE, and
payable a little at a time.
The fact that more BRITTANICAS were sold' In 1908 than all
other Encyclopaedias combined bespeaks Its merit and popularity.
Price Soon to Advance
. " ,
On account of the increased cost of materials and labor, the price
of this Encyclopaedia must be advanced at an early date. We have,
however, arranged that this, increase In price shall not go into effect
until the present printing is exhausted.
What the Coupon Does
, The Free Inquiry Coupon, if used promptly.- wlll bring you hand
some specimen pages and full particulars, and will entitle you to the
special price and to a bookcase made for the Encyclopaedia. But It
should be sent at once. 1 , ' ,
, "It is without a peer in
paedlas." .Lyman Abbott, D. p.
: The Encyclopaedia Brltannica is king of its tribe." Wot. Da
rid Swing, v..
"If all other books were destroyed, the Bible excepted, the world
would lose 'but little of its information." Spurgeoa. ,
..... ., . , , , .
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Please send me free of charge sample pages and full particulars of.
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sonal snpervislon since Its infUncy.
Over 30 Years.
mumiuv rratrr, mw inn .rrr.
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V 'From the Philadelphia Press.
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'No," replied .the bride's father, "it
did seem hard at one time, but Mary
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losing: all hope." ; w .-. .;.
the whole noble
army,; of ., encyclo-
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other, but annd .tamp (or '
illllttrated bonk trmr4. tlr!M
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