Washington County news. (Forest Grove, Washington County, Or.) 1903-1911, July 31, 1903, Page Page Eight, Image 8

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    T H E W A S H IN G T O N C O U N T Y N EW S ,
Page Eight
. n all commercial centres
Correspondent Neva Y o r k
Transacts a General Banking Business
Main Street, Forest Grove
$ Fresh Meats, Ham, Bacon and
Packers and shippers of ail kinds
of meats. Keeps a supply of the
best’always on hand.
Pacific Avenue
31, 1903.
Nine Cardinals From Am onf
Whom Leo’s Successor
May Be Chosen
Chances of James Cardinal
Gibbons For the Seat
of St. Peter
C i-
The state grunge of Pennsylvania
has for the past five years had at its
head Mr. W. F. Hill of Crawford coun­
ty, a wide awake young farmer In
South Slienango township. Contrary
to the usual rule, he went from col­
lege direct to a life upon the farm.
Recognizing in the grange a potent
factor for the farmers' welfare, he
early joined grange No. 844 and has
since given to the Order his best
thought and energy. After serving
several years In the subordinate aud
Pomona granges tie was In 1804 elect­
ed lecturer of the Pennsylvania state
grange. In 1898 he was promoted to
the mastership of the state organiza­
The Order of Patrons of Husbandry j
Is strong In tbe Keystone State and Is
highly prosperous at present. Farmers
are joining the many granges as never
before. The treasury shows an in­
crease of nearly 100 per cent over this
time one year ago. Between $15,000,-
000 and $20,000,000 worth of farm
property Is In this state protected by
tbe grange insurance companies, while
B A N K ER .
M a ile r W . F . H ill
t t u m b le W i f e .
Son M of the Most Prominent
Candidates For the
Papal Throne
W o rth y
Conducted by ]. V . DARROW,
F. T. KANE, Cashier
Forest Grove
O hundreds of millions of Roman
Catholics throughout the wor d
the question o f paramount in­
terest is the selection of a suc­
cessor to Pope I>eo XIII. to rule on the
throne of St. Peter. More than a quar­
ter of a century has passed since the
college of cardinals has been called
upon to perform the Important duty of
choosing one of Its number to preside
over the destinies of the most powerful
religious organization in Christendom,
and of all the cardinals who took purr
in the conclave which elected Pope Len
but one Is alive today—Cardinal Lull I
Oreglin, dean of the sacred college ai.d
camerllngo of the Catholic church, the
same office that was held by Leo at t) e
time of his elevation.
While It is generally believed that the
next pope will lie chosen from among
the Italian cardinals, it is of espec'ni I
interest to Americans that Card i> :l ,
Gibbons, the only American member of j
tbe college, Is considered not to he ,
without a chance for succeeding to the
pontifical throne.
That such an event is possible Is ex­
plained by the fact that many meuibu's
of the sacred college are said to favor
a new policy for the church and the
election of a foreigner as pone. Should
this plan commend Itself to the con
clave and a change of policy be agreed
on Cardinal Gibbons might be the se­
lection. No opposition to him could be
the rank of a prince of the church.
This ceremony took place in the Raltl
more cathedral on Jan. 5, 189(5, Cardi­
nal Gibbons placing the red hat on U s
Francis Satolll, titular bishop of L -
panto and for years as close to Pope
Leo XIII. as any member of the col­
lege. is a native of Perugia and even
as a boy displayed gifts of oratory of a
high order, und to this accomplishment
he added great powers of original
thought and marked facility as a writ­
er. Satolli Is about sixty-two years old
Cardinal Giuseppe Sarto, patriarch of
Venice, who Is regarded as a strong
enndidute for the papal throne, w is
born at Rlese. northern Italy, in 1S3"T
He Is noted for hls prudence, bavin;
never meddled with politics, and for
extreme independence. He is also a
patron of the arts.
The cardinal Is recognized as one
of the most learned men In the church
and la a stickler for the truth as be­
tween the church and the people. Sarto
won much renown some yeurs ago by
and was created titular archbishop of
St. Heracles In 1882. He became a
cardinal In 1887, taking title from the
Church of St. Cecilia, and was made
secretary of state In the same year.
He Is administrator of the property of
the holy see and is one of the leading
diplomats of the world.
Still another possible heir to the pon­
tificate Is Cardinal Gotti. Jerome Ma­
ria Gotti Is a Genoese, the son of a
dock laborer, uml Pope Leo is said to
have long favored him as hls successor.
Cardinal Gotti was born on March 29,
1834, and attended the Jesuit school,
but at the age of sixteen was admitted
as a novice Into that most austere of
Carmelite orders, the Order of Bare­
foot Carmelites. Upon reaching the
priesthood he was assigned to the
Church of St. Marla dellu Scala, and
Just before the death of Plus IX. he
became head of the mother house of
the Burefoot Carmelites, and in 1881
he was made superior general of that
Taking title from the Church of St.
Marla del Scala. he was created car
dlnal in 1895. He is accounted the
best authority on canon law in the
sacred college, although hls tastes are
scientific. He Is still a Barefoot Car­
melite, but is not now superior gen
eral of the order.
Perhaps the most popular candidate
in Italy for head of the church is Car-
Don’t Forget
Peterson <§*» Kelsey’s
the admirable trade arrangements of
the organization enable its members
to save other thousands of dollurs uu-
While the grange ran very properly
be used to promote and advance the
home and family Interests along every
■venue of need, yet the crowning value
o f the grange to its membership is In
Increasing confidence in their own abil­
ity to do things and to get results.
Farmers are too apt to take somebody
else's offer as the best that ci. i be
realized. In Pennsylvania tht*p; ages
are learning self reliance. Wl • dl-
■atlsfled with the Insurance :
fered by the existing compan'ea. they
went after something better a «1 estab­
lished their own grqnge cj,mpiinU.A.
When dissatisfied with excessive ex- ;
actions by middlemen, they establish- '
ed a business system of their own. Pa­
trons are becoming more and more con­
scious of tlieir mental development and
o f the possibilities as a united body. ¡
They purpose using this ngency to fur­
ther educate aud elevate the American
The accompanying portraits of Mr.
and Mrs. IIIll will especially interest
members of the order in the Keystone
State. Mrs. Hill has been worthy
■ora of tbe Pennsylvania stute grange
and Is now lady assistant steward of
the national grange.
Firh tor summer eating, fresh and
tma meats—the kind you like to eat,
full of Juicy excellence and tender
enough for any one.
all kinds.
Cured meats of
Bee', pork and mutton.
Best lard at lowest good-lard prices.
'Phone your order.
Prompt deUrery
to any part of the city.
Forests Grove
Main St.
A n
Old F a v o r i t e \
» m ir t o rto in iiirtiiiiiiv iv rtiiiiiv in iiio iv o s irtiim v iiiis v tü iiis is ^ is jiw s is w s w rts w s l
T R A M P !
T R A M P !
G eorge
F r e d e r ic k
T R A M P !
R oot
•‘T R A M P ! T R A M P ! T R A M P ! " “ T h e R a ttle C ry o f
F r e e d o m ." " J u s t B e f o r e th e B a ttle , M o t h e r " a n d m a n y
o t h e r w e ll k n o w n s o n g s c a m e f r o m th e p e n o f ( ¡c o r s e
F r e d e r ic k R o o t (h o r n a t S h effield . M a s »., A u g . 30. 1820;
d ied o n B a ile y 's Isla n d . M aine, A u g . 6, 1896). A ll o f I>r.
R o o t 's lo n g a n d a c t iv e life was s p e n t In th e w ritin g ,
te a c h in g a n d p u b lis h in g o f m u s ic .
H o a c c u m u la te d
m u c h m o n e y , b u t th e C h ic a g o lire ca u s e d th e lo s s o f
m o s t o f h is fo r t u n e . H e r e c e iv e d th e d e g r e e o f d o c t o r
o f m u s ic fr o m th e U n iv e r s ity o f C h ic a g o In 1873. A m o n g
D r. R o o t 's b e s t k n o w n s o n g s, b e s id e s th o se m e n tio n e d
a b o v e , a r e " H a z e l D e ll.” " R o s a lie , th e P ra irie F lo w e r .”
" A H u n d r e d Y e a r s A g o " a n d " T h e r e 's M u s ic In ths
A ir ."
T fi « G r a n g e a n d t h e C o u n tr y Prenff.
The New York state grange organ­
ized the first grange news correspond­
ence bureuu in the United States. The
press correspondent presented the ad­
vantages of such correspondence at the
last meeting o f the national grange,
since which time Michigan, Pennsylva­
nia and far away California have or­
ganized along similar lines to furnish
grange news items for the weeklies
and interior dnllies of their respective
states, in New York state 400 papers
are using tbe monthly news bulletins
and in Pennsylvania about 250. This
■hows tliut there is a demand for news
about the granges, und wbat is true in
respect to the press of the states above
■auiod must be equally true regarding
the newspapers of other states where
numerous granges exist, and tbe vari­
ous state grunge organizations will do
well to see that tbe country newspa­
pers are supplied systematically with
such news.
N the prison cell I sit.
Thinking, mother dear, of yon,
And the bright and happy home so far away.
And the tears they fill my eyes
Spite o f all that I can do.
Though I try to cheer my comrades and be gay.
Tramp, tramp, tramp, the boys are marching.
Cheer tip, comrades, they will come;
And beneath the starry Hag
We shall breathe the air again
Of the free land in our own beloved home.
T h e O ld e s t
In the battle front we stood
When their fiercest charge was made.
And they swept us off, a hundred men or more,
Rut before we reached their lines,
They were beaten back dismayed.
And we heard the cry of vlct'ry o'er and o'er.
So within the prison cell
We are waiting for the day
That shall come to open wide the Iron door;
And the hollow eye grows bright.
n n
u in
-------- —
And n i the u i poor
almost gay. ■ • ■■
As we think o f seeing home and friends once more.
United States l and Office,
Oregon City, Ore., July 23. 1903.
Notice is hereby given that in com­
pliance with the provisions of the act
of Congress of June 3. 1878. entitled
"An ail for the sale of timber lands
In the States of California. Nevada,
and Washington Ten-lory,” as ex
tended to all the Public !>and States
bv act o f August 4. 1892. Columbus
W Cowan, o f Portland, county of Mult­
nomah. State of Oregon, has this day
(lied In this office his sworn statement
No *223. for the purchase of the NE'-i
of S B V Sec I*. T 2 N.. R « W.. and
lots I. 2 and 3 In Township No 2
N - Range No 6 W.. and will offer
p ro o f to show that the land sought la
P a tro n .
Massachusetts’ oldest Patron Is Alon­
so 8. Sanderson, now over ninety-two
years of age. He was a charter mem­
ber o f Granite grange o f South Worth­
ington. Muss. He moved to South
Worthington In 1821 nnd was married
to Sophia Drake Nov. 25. 1834. For
sixty-etglit years Mr. and Sirs. Sander
son lived together. They had four chil­
dren and thirteen grandchildren, of
whom twelve are now livtng. Although
ninety-two years of age. he attends the
grange meetings and Is thoroughly In­
terested. Has any other state an older
member of tbe Order?
A R h o d e I « la n d ( I r o n a e H a ll.
more valuable for Its timber or stone
Little Compton. It. I.. owns the finest
grange hall In the state. The cost of
and to esttabllsh his claim to said
land before the Register and Receiver building, laud and furnishings was
of this office at Oregon City. Ora., on about $5.000. It Is 58 by »5 feet, two
Thursday, the 22 day of October, 1903 stories and finished very prettily; has a
He names as witnesses: James R large amt commodious stage, with our
Houston, W A. Trttes. U R. Houston tain and scenery. It will aeat 300 per
W A. Gordon, all of Portland. Ore
Any and all persons claming ad
versely the above-described lands are
Granges meet monthly, semi monthly
requested to file their claim in this of or weekly, and the interest In graugs
flee on or before said 22nd day ot work Increases In about the same or­
October, 1903.
Sometime« things we can do are neg
tooted In our discussion of things we
Wantsd— Buyer« tor mutton «herí cannot do.
Apply News office.
V i n c e n z o V a n n c t e u I.
feared from any of the European gov
dlnal Domenico Svampa, archbishop of
ernments, anil no political complies
Bologna, nnd it is said that Leo him
tions would arise. It is said to be a
self believed at one time that Svampa
fact that mauy of the cardinals think
would be his successor. He Is one of
that the selection o f Gibbons would
the youngest members of the sacred
happily solve many difficulties. North
college, being but fifty-two years old
America has had but three cardinals—
Like Gotti, he is of humble parentage
McCloskey, Tasobereau (who are both
and has risen to high place In tbe
dead) and Gibbons.
church by force of personal ability. He
James Cardinal Gibbons Is one of the authenticity.
was made archbishop of Bologna in
Cardinal Sarto was not discovered 1892 and created cardinal two years
most popular nnd respected dignitaries
of the Roman church. He was crenti d until he had reached middle age. He later.
a cardinal by Pope Leo on June 7. 18811. was a parish priest in the province of
Cardinal Luigi Oreglla di Stefano.
at the age of fifty-two. He Is a nntiw Venice for the greater part of his life
who Is camerllngo or chamberlain of
of Rultlmore. but spent bis boyhood !n and finally became a bishop. Hls high
tbe Roman Catholic church, was born
Ireland, where he received a littoral ed­ executive qualities and unexcelled
in 1828 and created cardinal by Plus
ucation. Returning to America he was learning became known soon after hls
IX. in 1873. He is dean of the college
graduated from the St. Charles college, elevation and were recognized by tbe
of cardinals, archchancellor of the Ro­
Maryland, and was ordained a priest church. He was created a cardinal in
man university, prefect of the congre­
in 1861. He Is known In Rome ns the 1893, at which time be was also named
gation of ceremonies and a member of
“ democratic cardinal” from hls ex­ patriarch of Veniee.
the curia.
One of the most striking figures of
treme modesty and retirement.
It is remarked that according to the
the group of men whose supreme ambi­
He Is frail tn appearance, but endow
ed with tremendous vitality. As a tion is to succeed to the papal throne j prophecies of St. Mnlnehy the symbol
scholar with a wide and Intimate is Cardinal Serafino Vannutelll. He of Pope Leo's successor will correspond
knowledge of men and affairs he has Is a power In the church by lineage a* ! to tbe words ignis ardens (glowing
few peers and no superiors In the Ro­ well as by education and achievement. fire). The escutcheons of Cardinal
He is descended from one of those old j Oreglla and Gotti, which bear a burn­
man college of cardinals.
But while the election of a foreigner Roman families whose histories have ; ing star, and the escutcheon of Cardi­
as head of the church has been discuss­ been linked with the Roman Catholic I nal Svampa. which bears lighted
ed. It Is not considered more than a re­ church for centuries. His brother Yin- , torches, are Indicated by the words.
St Malachy was an Irish prelate who
mote possibility, and those In the best cenzo Is also a member of the college
position to know are confident that an of cardinals, although of lower tank, lived In the twelfth century. He wrote
Italian will be chosen. The Italian car­ being only a cardinal priest. He was i book which was discovered after bis
ieath and which contained a motto
dinals most prominently mentioned f-r born in 1834.
filevatlon are Gotti. Satolll. Svampi.
Fope Leo created Vannutelli a car­ for every pontiff from the year 1143
j the brothers Vsnnutelll. Sarto. Rtm- dinal bishop In 1887 nnd ga .e him the until the end of the papacy. It is de-J
| potln and Oreglla. with Capecelatro, see o f Frascati. Since then he has clared that these prophecies have been;
Ferrata and Ferrari as remoter possi­ lived almost continually In Rome nnd fulfilled in a remarkable manner. Hpi
bilities. However, when a choice Is has been one of the closest advisers of foretold that the successor of Pins IX.
finally made It may prove that none the pope. Vincenzo Vannutelll Is two would have the symbol of a light Ini
o f these has been selected and that years younger than his more distin­ heaven (lumen In coelo). and as a mat
some rardlnnl not considered as having guished relative. He was created car­ ter of fact tbe escutcheon which fed to
Cardinal Peed, who afterward became
■ chance has been chosen.
dinal In 1889.
To Americans Cardinal Satolll. next
Another likely candidate for papal Pope Leo XIII.. had as Its chief fea
to Cardinal Gibbons, is tbe beat known honors Is Cardinal Rampolla. who is tare a very luminous star in the sky.1
of any member of the sacred college, a Sicilian nnd was born In 1843 at Whether the prophecies of 8L Malachy
for it was in this country, while serv­ Polizzn. His family name Is Mariano w it again be verified can be known
ing as papal delegate, that he was ele­ Rampolla del TIndaro. and he was edn only when the sacred college of cardi­
vated to the rnrdlnalate and formally .uted In Rome. For some years he was nals has elected a successor to Pope
vested with the scarlet which marks attached to tbe nunciature at Madrid Leo.