The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972, February 08, 1910, Page 8, Image 8

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t'liMlahetf awry np. (ropt Snndaft and
vtrrf Himdaj' nvtialnir t Th Journal Hullil
lri(. riflb and YauiMll (trend, l'ort)od. Or.
l-fitorwl it fha ptwlofVln t FortUm., Or., tot
tran.inlsalua Uiruuftt (be Builta e erroo-iaM
keep a constant viglron publle'af
fairs. ,;:-.' s .
IKi.Krnoxrs Main T17S; Htn, a-nriM
All darartinatita rearhrd b tbaa Humlim
; Irtl lb oinsratur vht department yoa want
Bcnlaailn A Keutnor (Vi., Fiimaarlrat Hulhlint,
nrta atmue. tw l'ork; luiT-Os Bayv
liUlilllllf, I Lll Ao. .
By M3 Overboil
Suhacrlntloa Trm br Bidl or to any addrtei
In tl loltad butM, Canada or-Mexico;'
i ;.- paity. . " ;'
Oat rear.. ...... 3.(K) I On Booth .1 .BO
, ' 81'NDAY, .!.,' ,
On year. ....... 82.60 I On month ..$ .13
On year... ..... $T.B0 f On BxvMl .'.....$ .83
Whenever yon hear a man dis
suading you from attempting to
do well, on the ground that per
fection la Utopian, beware of
Hint man Rimktn, "Architec
ture and Painting." ,
REGO.V undoubtedly will fa-f would have been elected under ' This time It was a boy of 10 who
, vor amendment of the Con- j system provided by constitutional was playing, with an unloaded gun,
sutuiion 01 toe ; u n 1 1 q amendment Just aa each was elected, and phot and killed his 12-year-old
oiaies so s io,proYia ror uy eacn process the determining rac- sister. , a -gun; especially if ; un
electlon of senators by direct' vote! tor Is . the vote of the people on loaded like this one. Is such an Ideal
or.tne people, - It is be- election day. It la the. only factor plaything for small boys.
neved the necessary two-thirds of I of consequence ' that enters ' into
the states will ere long Join Jn the I cither method of selection.
application for the convention. Statement No 1 Is a mere device,
Oregon might do well at the 'next wholly mechanical, that does not to
session of the leglslaure to adopt the slightest extent change, limit or
the resolution again." Oregonlan. influence the principle involved.'. The
,, When all sinners shall become whole principle, and tle only prln-
saints; when the wicked shall' for- clple, la whether' or not, voting en
sake their ways and pursue the I masse on election day, , the people
paths of righteousness; - when the shall select, and this Is as truly ac
sun BhaUuurn from Its, course and I compllshed under the present Ore-
the rivers run up hill; when the Mis-Icon method as It would be by con-
sourlan no longer has to be shown utltutlonal method. To deny this Is
and all the world has learned how to deny manifest truth. To assail
old was Ann: when all the trusts Statement One, which in no way af-
shall become good, and living be so fects the main issue, is simply to
costless that It shall be a mere noth- plead guilty to a hostile purpose to
Ing; then, perhaps, will the Orego- the principle of direct choice.1 Any
nlan be for direct election of sena- man who is sincerely for direct elCC
tnr ' TTnfll IJiDn It tnav tall tt a tnnt tlnn im a mnnniaa 9 h . rrrr
a sawbuck is a sausage; that a Mis- plan, and whoever ' is against the when nod on.oo'kej1 and rtSd
soun muie wrote tne American con- Oregon plan Is not for a eonstltu- wninton, a glorious clime.
tna "tllirhni una
........ vv . , t ,
Bo far no movement has 'been' start
ed t boycott boarding- liouia hash.
-Thla la a ahort month; but It will
snow a long buslncaa and building rao-
. a. a 1 -
.. - - - ..:
may ha ufi
wm'faif bUt occl,l?n11'! n "viator
, . a a .
It's bllasardr sero wdtl,f inin l
eaat. I fa about, garden, planting tlm
in urogon. j
Tha number of peopla who ara talk
Ing Eaperanto la no( yet sufficient to
constitute a nulaance. . ,;,
' x- ; ' ... a ' t . ,' .,- '
There's One lllvintar. In'iaiilinui.
bile thla tlm. of year, after a long win
ter; tt doean't oat hay. . .
' e , a
Btanfleld people wlll'organlia a com
mercial aaaoclaUon. ,
Central point real estats has advanced
much In value lately. '
McMlnnvllla held a M groundhog
booster banquet, last week. ,
Sheridan Sun Is enlarrlna ts build
ing to accommodate a new preas.
Man near Can by Is going to raise
blooded poultry on a large scale. '
Wife's Share of Family Funds. 1
linocoilOUT the month there will
probably appear several articles
from our country women on the
subject, "Wife's Share of Family
Funds." The first one appears bo-
"..Tbe wife's shsrs of family funds'
seems to me to bo a moat vital problem,
and one which should bring a number of
brliiht ami n tfrfat Lna- rxunnnaea from
your readers. What woman, married or
An elderlv woman of Soannnoaa 1nklalnale. la not nravoked dallv. If nut
$50 worth of fat chickens one night Ihourly, by the haunting ghoaL money?
. ..." . . It prealdes over the breakfoat table, at
h? ..iJi-tJiS? ;,hh'p n"a? othfcr Weala It is an uninvited guest, and
there, and wounded several other ones. U noveri ov,r th, dowiy piuow. A
Tr.Vr.... r ...... v, woman cannot see a streetcar or pass a
poatofflce has necessitated another car-,now window without the dollar mark
uuauni Dctore ner eves.
e a . 1 I ' "At flrat flnah It wouM aam that tha
On second thnurhr n.tiio- ";m"f :rr . wn nava naa Dig anaro 01 ma average w re Is too small to
?.V,i t52ulhJl.5e r!UJ7 .?"'lf revival, this winter, but thers are plenty be considered, for Tiooa .Iw. not ..mni.i
stltutlon; that Wellington won the tlonal amendment or Any other h"w Vul T its hands tatid folks
'battle of Waterloo with Lydla Pink-' method of securing direct selection. !An(1 soothed their souls with
k. uuaiu.n maites rejoinder ham's pink pills or" that Teddy The Oregonlan's professed friendshiD saiA'S: - rt 1 v ' ...v
to Mr. George. Ilia reply ap- Roosevelt is the- great grandmother for a constitutional amendment is I think I'd go to Toppenlah,
pears elsewhere Ja thla paper, of Battjlng Nelson, but will it please rank humbug, uttered because .it PeVhi,psSnmSton6mtinSmb
Attention is called to Its poise, not murmur to us again that it is knows that there is not the slight- sun iWkabuBh look good to me.
sr niinr niiwtn r moka m v a.a.. i .
vlcesof r several urlrTT 7 : w 9,uwn ,erV . . - from childhood un of the heartless self-
e a ; ' t,aat month tha arrivals at Cottaae ,,nl,eM ' hr father, brothers and hus-
Can It be that tha comets have been Grove hotela were I0, against 8S0 for bon1T Society has fixed her share of
sent out as heralds of the return -next January last year. ' the prooeods of the'famlly partnership,
summer of Bwano TuroboT . ' ' . ' . t- , e a ...... wrong, perhaps, but sha alone can
e : f . Blnger Hermann will no doubt sue- change the figures. Man Is not alto-
That little Dutch princess Is soon to t RPreeentatlve llawley Jn congress, gethor to blame for tha moneyless eon-
JfM' "1Pt ot Joint " hs th.y Seaside Signal-. , dltlon of women. I know woman say
m wi. . I v. u . - . itncy are. nut a number or thlnra eon.'
arps picaea in urants,.- - . 'r. 7."
cn.i!.n . vi m run last August la In. a atata of al. I ru.
wa kiaiiu lliauB am uiK I Hl'lli n inr I . A . .
growth lo Januar
months will beat
a blar record fn pM" U1 Auaut Is In . a Stl
'y. ill rftht"butdoth.r mo,t W"v,
it by a big lot. - ' . "..L,,.,... ':.'
Its dignity and its diction. '' It 1 the for direct election of senator. est present nrosnect for a eonstltn- And "lly ". does Wynoochea
procfucUon of an Oregon farmer The Oregonlan loves direct elec- tlonal amendment. It voices 1U 'do I'd take awn m to km
one of those of whom it is asserted tion with that same ardent affoction votlon to direct election in order to ft" Bkooyo0"' Baul n1 wawawal;
that they haven't sense enough to that the devil loves holy water. Ore- lull citizens to sleep, while, with fine But for m0ha.V. in !!,. mI ,
I select nt candidates and tnat there- gon has a direct election now that is Interest in the welfare of' Oregon. 'd llh to "h around Nookaack.
; fore there must be an .assembly to as fair and square, and Its results ex- It blazes the way with its assembly HutmthenWd Uka" o'cuiiew
do the selecting for, them., .It is a actly the same, as under constltu- to restore the old convention system i.f1't'ren't for the hotel tips
letter in which the reasoning, the Uonal amendment. The man who in Oregon. How could It be for 1 d tak' chance at Humptullps."
One of Plnchot'a lawvara la nama4
Pepper. It la aunnoa1 that ha will
make It hot for tha coal land grabber a
Tha Mlsslssinnl lealalatura la attll
deadlocked over the election of a United
States senator. Better none than Var.
e e
Our modern extravagant Ideas have
I e . ' inrougnt witn thorn ths problem of
For a publicity fund 13(00 ti..a Imoney, tha thorn in the flesh of every
In Bedmond of which the Oregon Kail- follower of Mother Eva . ;. ' '
road at Navigation company gave 12400. '
. e a "Men live In the material world, that
1 m',n r "ow at work on tn aftor thJr reach the are of account-
i-nVn--h.JV Zrn??,A7lrYuoarorK olty. out 2 yeara Women lira In
Is goln ahead mora rap Id I v than at any ha artificial world lami nit ...h.
previous time. More men ara being . world, largely, until a ruda
added to tha large number alreadyn- wkeilng comes, following a nlghtmara
gaaea aaiiy, ana wnen the firing really I UU,1B mmiaa. ia 11 any wonaer, tnen.
i Statement and -the .expression 'meas- I rets the most votes bv the Oreeon I rllrrt chnlcA nf senator whan It rla-(Fill seven hours tha noor rirv f
( ore up in forcefulness and elegance method is exactly the man who mands the assembly on the ground a"!! T.mwut L8t.uo,k vnd I'Uckltat
"ilu wo uui, uj. mciu. 1 woma ub eieciea unuer a coubuiu-1 inai me iteDUOUcan masses naven 1 wiumiiiw and cnewaukum.
And It came ' from an Oregon tlonal ' amendment. Chamberlain sense enough to select fit candidates Jr.tih0.Vf1i.?.f !!?" nd.Inan? mor
i hbi ne leu into a rit.
Ho barked and howled and ' growled
And aan
And crlei
farm. Barns, horses, cattle, fields would have been elected and Bourne! for officer
and pastures are the environment In
which It was written. The Impulses j The yell of the Indian, the bark of
that prompted It and thai gave dl- the prairie wolf, the echo of the
rectlon, to its expressions ' of , view I woodman's axe and the crack of the
are the plain business impulses that I trapper's rifle had no charms for
guide the farmer in his dally walks lily-minded men. It was only men
-and Influence him in his opinion of of stern purpose and sterner soul
public ' affairs. - No - dreams of po- that felt equal to the task of taming
Iltlcal power,' no schemes for prof-1 nature and reclaiming the wilder
Itlng out of the collective power of I ness, and consequently the early
the people, no plans for furthering firesides la Oregon were the homes
self at the expense of the public en-1 of militant men and women. They
ters into his view of the citizen's re- were the seed of the present strong
latioa to the state. On the farm falls state, and their purpose and career
an over-heavy share of the burden Is typified in the life of the man
of taxation.' The lands,, the horses, I whose passing has Just become the
the machinery and the houses and! subject of mourning in his home
barns, are aj' in .sight, .where the city of Hlllsboro,
tax collector Bees them and from
their ownec exacts his toll. The ex
travagant and. useless appropriations j
of the old convention 1 legislatures
cost these farmers many a pretty
penny,' pennies ' that ' were often
wasted in profligate, and useless ex
penditures. - The senatorial election
thrust . Its, shadow over , every con-
I HE BRITISH elections nearly
resulted in . giving the Nation
alists, or Irish members, the
balance of power in the next
British parliament. The Liberal
party, with the' co-operation of the
ventlon, even In the remotest coun-f Laborltes, 'may be able to enact leg-
ties, and trades and bargains, swaps lslatlon without the Irish members,
and plates made it impossible for but this Is doubtful; the margin Is
the taxpayer to resist the bedlam so small that the government leaders
of manipulation and costly schemes., will doubtless be disposed to make
Thla Js a part of the reason why, considerable concessions to the Irish
speaking as one of his class. Farmer party, especially as on the" main
Buxton opposes . the assembly and question of the budget and Us land
with force and precision gives rea- tax the Irish members agree with
boo for the faith that Is within him. the Liberals.' The Irish, at all
Mr. Buxton's letter is an expreB- events, appear to be in a stronger
slon for assemblyltes to ponder over, position to press their claims than
It will show them that in' the play ever, before, and in doing so they
of wits the men out In the hills and .onlT De continuing a struggle
up the creeks are quite as versatile that, passing through various and
as is the man in office, near office sometimes tragic and terrible phases,
or' that wants of fice. It will Bhowj has been kept ,up for seven hundred
them that out on these farms andjTearB'
in these country towns which the The Irish leaders are seeking, first
satellites of the Portland machine of all, home rule such as Canada
regard , as a .wilderness .there are enjoys, and next, further reforms, in
. multitudes of homes in which there the system of landlordism In Ireland.
is current literature, books of sci-l xne- uritisn government nas gone
ence, magazines, daily ; newspapers far to relieve the Irish from the
and libraries, and men quite as ca- oppression of absentee landlordism,
pable of choosing candidates as the but the Irish demand further prog
city officeholder with a tall hat, ress in" the same direction,
immaculate linen and a pedigree. It It is quit commonly estimated
w 111 tell them that out there beyond that the Irish, being an imaginative,
the city limits of Portland, as well impulsive people, are unfit'lor self-
as In the heart of Pprtland, there government, but a study of the rec
is a serious-minded lot of men who ord will convince most unbiased
deny that they are illiterate, who people that these centuries of un-
deny that they are unfit to particl- rest and effort are due, not so much
pate; in public concerns, who deny to an unreliable Irish temperament
that because of alleged incompe- as to the greed, Injustice and
tency all the things they can do in alon of English landlords and poll
a public way must be done by proxy, ticlans. They did to Ireland what
who believe themselves fully able thy could not do and dared not at
and irlghtf ully entitled to nominate tempt to do to Canada or Australia.
officials in the direct primary, and The Irish demand not only home
1 Wr-l TtMll T4 T h A I Q Ot rtltfth VAOIrjt I 1 . 1 A. Al a. 111 t I u
". uV uiu,, voiDi u its, uul i ik a is xiim will . enauie i nnmnM ta j i
zzz : ; ;r; z:: ' pu Ud um, m proving
an this appears in Farmer Buxton s evea If nominally they remain sub- refuse. Plve aCres of decaVing
barons, speculators and adventurers.
Under King James the Irish system
of land tenure was entirely abol
ished, and countless land titles were
destroyed, and millions of acres con
fiscated. And all because the Irish
had the courage and manhood to try
to fight for their sacred soil and
sacred rights, and against the en
slavement that necessarily follows
dispossession of the soil. - Cromwell
was, as tyrannical as the kings, be
cause the Irish stood by Kingt
Charles and the Catholic church, and
he allowed Irishmen to possess land
but in one province, Connaught,
saying that they must either go
there or to hell.
But thlB system of tyranny
through ownership of the soil by
English landlords la disappearing
Not only a considerable measure of
home rule has In recent years been
granted to the IrUh, but they are
permitted to buy back their lands
on relatively favorable terms. The
British government supplies the
money.. to purchase these, estates.
and .sells, them In small parcels to
Irish farmers, to be paid for grad
ually. What they formerly paid as
rent they can now pay as install
ments on the price of the land, and
so can In time become a land-own
ing people.
The Irish want further favors or
a greater measure of Justice in re
gard to this matter, but they even
more strenuously Insist on a greater
degree of home rule, of Irish auton
omy. They assert that economic
and . other ' reforms administered
from England, no matter how well
devised or sincere, cannot be satis
factory; that the Irish should be
complete masters of their home af
fairs. And that Ireland has had
and still has not only brilliant but
capable leaders and statesmen no
one familiar with Irish history can
The whole history of Ireland's
struggles, vicissitudes, oppression,
efforts and progress, up to date, is
luminously and entertainingly pre
sented " in a new volumo entitled
Ireland Yesterday and Today, by
Hugh Sutherland," of the editorial
staff of the Philadelphia North
And nobodv told anvihina- ahont Bni Pn. fully 1000 men will be at work, that a young man. full af effervescent
Castellane during the flood. There Is aay" ln Medford Mall Tribune.- love,' encouraged by tha dream of an
no hope, however, that It carried him ; - a a I Irresponsible girl that aha can llvs on
away. Although last year waa a poor on at lova and kisses, goes to tha altar with
, A New York ba'by was, born with a SlUrV l'ffiSb!,
full set of teeth and the poor parents enloyed permanent improvements to an fi 5 . 5? Pnln tlm U
probably have to feed him neat from "tent outclaaslng any other resort !l wonder that such a bride awakens
the start north of California's metropolis. Al- to a realisation that "Merry Widow hats
though conditions were against It much cost 140 and pretty gowns cost 17a.
If tha vegetarians would start a pol- ft" work was done, many cottages when ths weekly check for IIS drone
itlcal party, they might poll a large bu"t ad sidewalks and Improvements into her lap? Tha dream suddenly braaka
vote; would probably outvote tha Pr"- to otreets and alleys completed on either wh, t-J rwmtlea of m. anZ?
hlbltionlsts. 'de of the Necanloum river, However, 1 xam lern realities or lira appear.
- a , a tha Improvements of the year l09 will ha reason many women do sot gat
Th Kiii.n.... . T.r . i I ir ine ion rues or ri re poopis Willi i" -""f.'. wnu iuvw uuumog i v ui nmj i ta tnai
ISd when It nlaht tha inomfrL'wU,. onIy "urap a"d claw sufficiently to get the year lio. 1 they ara poor, yea. miserable collectors.
m. " PV' the poor man sleeps Bont to the,ii for a f mnntt.M . - - iWhr-n a mu m.rrl.. h.
that town are J&00 speculativ; hold- J"'!! hU f . ""
n-a i .11.. r . . "z I Seeks tha a-roova of u ahmu r.
. t " ik - f. ivia. xusiiii30b atna oroiea-i. ; 1 .
Mau LUIOBI anna . A w . 1. . I . nrlla WhA thltilra V. aam 1. . W V
aht a rllmnaa nt I 1: V . iiai pay ma icaa xor I uiu. w mai ana can uva on BOU
ng and danced ln twenty keys,
ed and trembled at the knees.
no orann. ana men rrotn out hi.
There rumbles forth a mighty yell: " P P . ;e"evea
"I'm arolna nn in Rmlnlitnn I "
And Lilllwank- anrt 1 It Is suggested that tha
I'll o un thr- an V... I A turned lta tall up and
And tham nnm h.ok .iw I fast Is that It cau
. v. k v un nunuau.
I Letters From tne People I
the cost of living In this part of the tham-Xi- with fhJl ..5LaMPUt. upon ,n-that "papa" gave her clothes enough
universe. 8 v vtZ.hiJi t.h,!"2.1nUpa.Uo,1 i?.8'1 to last for a quarter of a century, makes
add.- ''Bw. town 1 Oreaon Tfrom th m,atka p' ' lraVVl"
x.nair!"vina.3:Jpaa'an J?t Poruand t Vhoo Hoi lo U ur'.hv to bellev; that shs wants nothing, and
--' I UTi I llaatl fa H. I Pit 1 Mu mini I. nil T I
I rA v.- : ,rr-l men wno pny out m iniie on tha lota "v ncr at ner word, nm maJCM
writte. 0. He might demand thaf he be mitt "ml lyJl idie- These aama lots get ln business arrangements to use avery doU
be.ccom. fore admiral LWL?f 'T.?,ryfcPubJloJor private lip- lar of his money, llttla thinking that
the writer. a ?rovenlent- an hlock development In the unexDected ananaa la anra to -Am. .
rf I . w -
to him.
"About this time tha brlda begins ta
Letrri to Tha Journal
one lido of tha naiwr otil ! ahAnM
i .uiru pi in nam ana adclrna nt tttm
Th nima will not ht imi If th ri... ..l. I . ... . .. I everv wav thv oarf
inai it o withheld. Tha Journal 1. nn. k. ' 'X"'Y"'". wppor-1 . a
J . . . . -- Tun IV Tfl mnia Th. nmintM. an. U I
mmrraiooa aa luaarain- me vlrwa or StatemenU I " ;r:7 Tuu Hennnar TlmAi- "Ifv. 1.4
L-Tr.r.0Pe?T'?u- Jters should ba a. I KA'in A""m ""P" points to verv Dron.r .1flin.H.,i yearn for new things, but sha realises
the people's Interest But the chance pn.para, are be,n,t tnAe to that that 'Jack' is sorely pressed for money
that, he will ever do so Is very small. fnd- lBJnl farmers re feeling better to do tha things which ha and sha want
a .: ' iu wr, w an, one aia not max nim tabt a nar
brief aa poaallila. Tboat who wish their letters
rettirnod when mt oed nh.mld lncloae poatace.
Corraapondanta ara notified that lettara ei
reading SO() worrli In lenirth may, it the dla
eretlou of the editor, be cot down to that limit.
Looking Backward.
Portland, Feb. 8. To the Editor of
The Journal An editorial in the Ore
gonlan February 5 said:
Taxpayers by all means should go to
the courthouse when they pay up,
otherwise they will miss tha pleasure
of seeing tha. expensive new courthouse
now building for the comfort of county
And while at the courthouse, tax
payers by all means should no to tha
auditor's office, otherwise they will miss
the pleasure of seeing the record of the
vast sums of the taxpayers' money that
formerly went Into that magnificent
structure of imported stone and marble
known as the "Oregonlan building."
Look at the record for the year 1899 and
see that during that year alone the Ore
gonlan drew from the county treasury
ui imnusome sum or 25,623.64. Take
a look at the years 1897. 1900 and 1901
and you will find that over J25.000 more
was paid out. not for the comfort of
the county officials, nor the public gen
erally, but to the "sore heads" under
the tower who have been nuraino- n
acute grouch ever since the county of
ficials relieved them of their enormous
6" raft CITIZEN.
.v" lnf be!n Ported that more tort, had a nor Tfiat terlna Droanact inr need" ,nt0 acount and ha has orer
Jha.'L,8.0,? .K" n'?lel women nav a "umper crot MolsturJ ? hi? been racd himself. Once behind It Is al
lhZ L -h";band"; eVJn bable" abundant "and X snow of the nTat fSJ most Impossible to catch up. and here
vm. v a ca. imiani 1 sbiau ui BL 1 1 h nprn nnms i a j a i
where thev have been r,lmH ntt .1 'riil.e"'ra..,.n" Rowing wneat wu. a great money prowam
remarks that there must be a good maKy but 5 . most caai. 1 h.; hin th. wJSlar-' .. A h greatest help to her husband
. angeies nusDanns who do not hang the ranch and the outlay for a auf. tM wlr h0U,I ba an Inspiration, 4
around home any mors than they can flclency to tide themo t""- balance wheel, a refuse In time of trou.
nelP- . L generally verv a-rt Ihle. n aaoon ntr it mrm --a . .iv.
. . - - , i . v . Mill, m uuiua
Triluta to WJLam S. Holman By Davt'J A. DArmond
ORTL.AND must have been In
terested in the address of Hon
A. L. Mills on public health
It was an address in which
things were called by their right
5.- -i v
IONEER life in Oregon is called
A . m ii .
jecui oi tne urmsa crown. garbage as an asylum for disease-
V T 111 . 1 . 1 . I , . '
uniu recem years tne mass or carrying rats, while officials Vere
Irish people bad no chance of own-1 held up as responsible for the condl
Ing a piece of Irish soil. The land tion, was a feature of Mr. Mills' un-
WaS mOBtly ln l088eS6iOn Of Kntrllsh- Rnnrlnc nhllHniilp t?!niinllv -irlo-nrnnu
into review In the passing of men or absentee Irishmen of hered- wan bin arrnle,nmnt of iinrlnanlt.
inw Vdie w, u ware, wnose ltary wealth, who administered their ness in milk and the train of . evils
' rr , v aunuuncea irom estates tnrougn agents and middle- that follows iri its wake. The trag-
J,""DUU,v ouuuoy. no came to me men witn tne sole view of making edies that come through carelessness
oiaie ju i-ooa, ana oy reason or his all the money possible out of their as to precautionary regulations and
talents an4; training passed at. once possessions, and with no more re- the unfortunate influence of those
. into leadership in the public con- gard for the Irish tenants than for who resist. the proven necessities to
cerns of the time. He was called so many working animals except safety were clearly and forcibly de-
. .i.,liU. F,mUW vi Pudiic trust, tnat the .human slaves had to pay picted. All this in phrasing far
aKm -L 8erVeI Wlth tnter,ty and the rent- ThQ? there was a land stronger than this newspaper has
- ability.,, As a state senator. he was monopoly of th4 worst kind, for the utilized, but in the furtherance of
7, i, aeoater, and landowners did not live In the coun- which it has devoted time, energy
though; a partisan, was especially try and had no interest In it except and strength, was the vital theme of
uuuj jr ,aaBA maepenaence , m to get all they could out of their Mr. Mills' address.
mougnr ana action with which he lands,, to spend it elsewhere. The All Portland should have heard
approached all pending Issues. The Irish people were therefore mere this address. It was the counsel of
euiefteu-reuanp maepenaence of serfs, aa jntolerable condition for a a business tnan, and the advice of
uuyusui was a uominani cnaracter- people of their- temperament, trad I- business men in public concerns. is
istlc in his later years, and was ef- tions, courage and ambitions., always important. It is through the
u iub imj.its. n leic pon . There was resistance and then, Ii .lack of !. interest of business men in
those among whom. he moved. reprisal or. revenge, invasions, N0rT public concerns that harm often
The state views the passing; of man. Plahtagenet, Tudor, .Stuart, comes to communities. It is to this
Bum zuen wun ne Keenest regret. Roundhead and Orange in turn vis- cause that the failure of municipal
7 f u r . r r"" ltra cire punisnment upon lreland government. in this country is chief
wu ayabu i. wiiu.wm .0 pioneer 1 wun sword and torch, gun and gtb- y chargeable. Government turned
days. -Weaklings did not stir :from bet. They seized all the rich lands over to those who simply want to
m,,u ,u vu, cv,m ana parceiea tnem out among the draw nalaries Is not a safe gOvern-
t!! the strenuous life beyond i the British aristocracy and court favor- ment. Its only counteracting influ
tfrn pratries.;f It t only reso- ites.- Such ' taTuaW properles" as ence Is theawakened bhsiness man,
. in.. ana rwowte wmen-tnat urisnmen retained were conflscatedf and it will fare well with Portland
v w? -ria . wHw.jaua uesiowea on English lords and ff more and more of the citizen- body
In Defense of "Tongues of Fire."
Portland, Or.. Feb. 4. To the Editor
or The Journal: "Tongues of Fire pull
noses and eat hay on floor." Such is
tne neacung or an article In vour vil.
uame paper of current date. To which
beg leave to offer a brief response,
a aismtorestad party. I am ln no
way connected with the so called
"Tongues of Fire" oeoDle. But. thAra
is one eternal principle upon which
stand: Injustice and malice to none, but
iove ana mercy to all.
After attending their maetln ira fret
quently I have never known this sect
of people, or a single Individual among
thorn, to crow like roosters, bark Ilka
aoKB, mew like cats, whinney like horaea.
bleat like sheep, low like cows, bray
" " aaof or any suchthlng. as is
Intimated in" the article referred to
If they have done the like. siirAlv fhA
devil ought to be cast out Or If they
are innocent, then your Informant
surely oughtJ ashamed.
As to whether there was hand-to-han
combat among them, and as to how it
commenced, I am not able to say.
Brother Winters may have told Rrnfh.r
Smith that he had some dahfa h ma
not aim to pay. Brother Smith may have
i-uia mm tnat no stole the .mission
They may have called each other liars,
a aon 1 Know onry as I welch th.
Biaiemems m too light of the truthful
ness or falsity of other portions of thm
article. In my acquaintance with these
jjou.c, a tan - y inr wnilB T hair.
ooservea somewnat of a spirit of di
vision and controversy amono ihm
which I do not deem ln hirmnnv with
the spirit of the gospel, still: I have
never seen anything- of a vicious ten-
v...vj. ine, cBiJeuiiuiy. in woman
are usually yery meek and happy, put-
1111s ui muai 01. weir ums praising, tha
(From a eulogy in the United States
house of representatives July 8, 1897,
M. De Armond was accidentally burned
to death ln his home at Butler, Mo., on
the night of November 22.)
He lived in the simple way of the
olden time; a farmer upon the banks of
the Ohio, who tilled his . own acres,
pruned his own vineyard, gathered the
fruit from his own orchard, listened to
the music of the birds ln tha trees
planted by his father and by himself,
and heard the rippling of the waters of
the Ohio as they hurried along by the
foot of the bluff, upon the brow of
which his roof tree stood.
There, ln the simple grandeur of an
American citizen, an American states
man. an American patriot, after the
manner of tha early days of the repub
lic, the manner of the Jeffersons, and
Madisons, and Jacksons, he lived tha
plain life of one of the people. When
here ln Washington, ln the discharge of
his public duties as a legislator, he was
rresh from the people, from the country,
from the farm, from the scenes of every
day rural life, and It was no wonder that
his mind and heart should he animated
and stirred ln the support of the rights
and against the wrongs of the people
whom he loved. Not merely te people
01 nis own aistrict, a district which hon
ored him as perhaps no other man ever
waa honored; not only the people of
nia own party, who for 40 years nom
inated him, and him only, for represen
tative ln congress; but the whole people
found In hlra the watchdog of their
treasury, the great objector when their
tax money was menaced. '
It is hard to tell In what greatness
consists. JHen differ about It Men
often err In attempting to draw the line
between mediocrity and sreatness. But
It does seem to me that this man, who,
had the steadiness to stand and to battle
through a generation for a principle, and
that a correct principle, upbn which rest
the rights of the masses of -the neonin:
and who had the ability upon all occa
sions, as well, as we may Judge, to do
that which was best to bo done under
the circumstances, to promote the In
terests which he had at heart, well may
be ranked as a great man.
I think we may rate him safely as
great in Intellect, great ln courage, great
ln firmness, great In that integrity
which never swerved from the path of
pubuc duty Into the nath of nrivata
gain; . which never suffered him to be
arawn away from the protection of the
rights of the people Into the support of
those who would thrive, and who in a
very large extent, do thrive, at the ex
pense of the people. When it Is said
truthfully that through his ion nr
this man's character and conduct r.m
out stainless and unblemished: that h
ended poor aa he began; that ho gathered
jusuyine giory or a well spent career
and tha esteem of the people who do
esteem ana wno always are grateful to
those who devote themselves
lie service honestly, efficiently and
courageouslywhat need be added?
When a man has ended such a career
full of years, full of honest ai.i.v
ments, full of devotion to good works
we may honor ourselves In honoring his
iiiciiiuiy. wnen a man such as William
and .safe Intelligence. Sha will get bet
ter results through hen husband : than
sha will by worklnr Independently of
him. She can help him or fores hint to
make money, gain position or fame.
Thus interested fully as much as her
husband ln the success of his efforts.
she should sea to It that she collects her
share of the profits, she should collect
right along, on the principal that 'short
settlements make long friends.' Shs can
make her husband count her needs, and
they are not many for herself, along
with taxes, lodge dues. Insurance pay
ments and other fixed charges which
must be paid In money, not in orders at
the store. A thrifty man has his money
placed before it coma to him. A wise
woman will sea to It that such sums
as sha needs are set aside for her ln
the partnerhip calculations, in which
she has no right to be a silent partner.
"Some women marry a man not think
ing about his business, or the effect Jt
Is sure to have upon her life. This is
a great mistake and la liable to drag
the nioney problem ln early ln married
life. Unless a woman loves nature and
wants to be close tp the running brooks
and the budding trees, unless she is
willing to work and wait, unices she as
pires to the brighest and best things ln
life, unless she craves a home free from
the haunting ghost of tha bill collector
and away from tha maddening crowd.'
unless she knows that she could lova a
man In overalls aa fondly aa she could
a man in dress suit and cravat, unless
the lure of the wheat and tha fragrance
of the fruit make her bosom swell with
admiration of nature's handiwork, a
woman should not marry a farmer; she
should take a man whoso opportunities
ara circumscribed by a weekly cheek.
.marry rignt, start right and tha
Steele Holman has laid down tha
and duties Of ' life, at the close of a inn monev will noma all rlo-ht 1
u'i wen umy wb pause, aa we do pause
.ma aiiumuun, 10 aweu unon hlo m.
racr, to hold Up for emulation hi.
latlva virtues, which are comnarativAitr
l" ci inspiration, ir we may.
aui ciamuio ma.1 ouini to ha h.l
uii i aii, over mis land, for the emula-
Chocolate Crumbs. '
IX one cup of stale bread crumbs,
one-half cup of grated unsweet
ened chocolate, two tablespoons
tion of youth and the guidance of a. su"ar and one-fourth teaspoonful salt
' ' '- - 1 w Put la a pan and bake m a moderate
Trusting these few thmirht. v,-
i j. - , .-
tunaiaeration ana taken ln
the same good spirit In which
are written. I-subscribe myself in be
half of humanity. C. W. BLAIR.
An Endorser's Liability.
February 5. 1910. Editor of in..
Journal: Will you kindly answer the
following question in . vour vain. hi.
daily? . . 4 '
If A gives JB a personal check inwn
on a. Portland bank and B eaaheal m
check at the bank ln Newberg, would B
have to pay tha amount of check to the
Newbera- banker ln caaa tho ohuir .n
. ... v . i.uum( . vynai re-
sponsiblllty does B assume after tha
vhuch ib mrnea over to the banker?
If B can show that the check won in
have been paid if promptly forwarded
ana preseniea, h cannot ba held for
loss resulting from negligence on the
part of tho Newberg bank. .. In order to
hold B as an endorser, tha bank muat
use due. diligence ln forwarding the
check; for collection. . . - '
' February 8 in Hiatory- Mary, Queen of Scots I
It women take up the anti-meat cru
sade,. It will not fail of large results.
V omen will stick to a movement of
t hat kind much longer and -more strictly
than men. . '
The life of Mary Stuart, queen of
Scotland from 1642 to 1587, was so full
of incident and so dramatic, that it has
never ceased to Interest poets and ,hls
torlans. She was reputed to ba the
most beautiful, woman of her time of
great ability and " varied accomplish
Mary Stuart may be said to have been
born a queen, for her father died "with
Jn a week of her birth. She was edu
cated in France, and when only is years
of age she married the Dauphin, later
ffTHIlRlR, J II HA cIlAO at TAw- V.B.a Int.
and Mary left France forever; returning
to Scotland Elizabeth, ' the English
queen, was Jealous of j her. In 1S65
Mary married her cousin, Henry Stuart
tJUiora uarmey), who had some claim
to both -' the Scottish and 1 English
thrones. This complicated matters, and
Darnley. being a profligate, waa finally
mown up in a mansion where Mary had
lodged him, and sha wak accused of
being an accessory. Mary's conduct be-
came so Intolerable, In tha ayes of some
of . her mos influential subjects that
sne was compelled to abandon the
throne, and .crossed ton. England ; and
tnrew nerseir on the '; protection of
Queen Ellsabethonly ,tq find herself a
prisoner ror ma,
Elisabeth, undoubtedly, was anxious
to get rid of Mary, but could not ac
complish this on account of her rela
tions with Spain and France. ' Marv waa
moved from place to place, until finally
tho English queen succeeded-In entang
ling her ln a conspiracy, and for this
she was brought to trial, found e-uilrv.
and was beheaded on February 8, 1687..
iuary omy received notice that she
was to die on the dav befnra th
tion., -This announcement she b'ore with
majestic tranquility.. The night "of
V.V.U.M. 'A . ..... I
i, sue iook a arracpfiil on .
fectlonato leave of her atendahts, dis
tributed among them her money and
a nnai message. In
this message not a single friend, not
a single enemy. waa tnr...
slightest service,, the slightest wrong, slblo Without covering.
had Its Dlaca aaalo-nAA i ....... 'I '
ii'"i.. "' inrui
" iiiiviAun-uio memory ror retribution
oven until chocolate is melted and
crumbs are thoroughly heated. Pile on
Individual dishes and top with whipped
cream sweetened and flavored with va
nilla .:
..'.:. at R -tf
When Cooking "Greens.H
O preserve tha natural color " of '
"greens,", add a little sugar to the
Water, and boil as rapidly aa pos-
Tlie 3o
At '8 o'clock on Febmfe.rVs u. ''
tered the hall of nxnntion w.J, ..
loava of tha weeping envoy of Scotland 1 (Cpntribnted to'Th. Journal by Walt Maaoa.
to Whom ,h save I tJ7 .-"and' U??.?"010" K?""" P"1- P'o-pm, are a
t.,-. i, . , -Z " '";nttiiB jori'""r ieatui-9 i una column in , xiia uaiiy
- -1 - .caL oil inn .a r i . t auuiaai.
listening with an air of even .hA.i I
unconcern to tha reading of her sen-1 Methinks'a man is happiest when glv.
tence; Sha prayed ln Latin-whit. .k. lnsr good advlcer he always has a stock
dean of Peterborough travn i t on liand. and- gladly afcives a slice. I
llsh. ; Then, with no less couraga than nold " good 'to scatter smiles, and help
mu umitvcn every nour nnA iiui. cneerina woiuo; auun ininas ara.
v.v... v. aid iiio, dub received the stroke I vil"30,v -ijr umn wan uimw ineiii at
.. unu iiuui ma wavering hand of thai ""i'i'- gooa iq give aa-
headsman. -;r , vice, and counsel kind and wise; and
A noted historian has nummJ i;.. admonition often wipes the' tears from
fllflrftftor nt k... - i ... . I tri .rl m tr av... hilt wh.M ' . ' h.iMM... '. :
or more faithful friend, a deadlier or comea by, some pilgrim downed y Tate,
more aangerous enemy. It wout.r.. t cut out tna aamonition graft." and nass
possible to dread or to desire." ' the .doughnut plate. There 1s a time
- lor neiprui woras, ror precepts learned
February S was the fclrthifa,,. n.i and wise; ana tnero a time for codfish
aral William Tecumseh Shermah f 18oi balls and Wienerwurst and pies. There
or isaao Tlchenor, the famous 'luriat ''" a t,m 10 Pnt the way to nobler,
(1746); Richard E. Elwell th. M higher things, and there's a tlmo to kill
federate general (18171: Thom. t.i. a hen and give a tramp the wlnea
son. ths first American of fin.- .... f There- is a season f to expound areat .Jt'
Toldc Japan tl822): John w, truths, with wisdom fraught and them'a JT
eloquent . writer w!81); Jules Verne the a t,me t0 show your roll and loosen Up
French, novelist . (18281: a lot. We re all o fond of eivlna womat-'-lM
V I.L oi . - wil T . th. wnmmntt tvI...'1 . . . ";- 1 ouusneciaay. -xil."Z. Was burned I , t"". uui woras won't "V -
and the inhabitants ma ; htheat a widow's stove, or fill her coal oil
rr v. . v . . . - - J f , . M wA. Am . . . i . . ....
nwiun anu inamm (1SJ0); OB -whlchl1 ' "Pine doctor bills,
the triple alliance was formed In 1658 or paf retlt tnat s aue 'so pull tome
nutwiiM iium juui jen, and loosen ub
a few! ' ' .
Coprrij:it 1910, br 'A fH i
ueurga Matthew Adams. A&1XJI ISjffMj
VA' TaIin . Dum... . - ... . . .
... wu.. v. ji-iviuuiii annexed California
ana proclaimed himself arovornor In
1M7. .