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About Washington County news. (Forest Grove, Washington County, Or.) 1903-1911 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 30, 1908)
The Roupell My s t e r y
A u s t y n
CH A PTER X V I.— (Continued.)
“ Hav# you ever known of a ea*e where
a man wan forced to commit an act
against his inclination'.-"
"Certainly; but 1 have never known
of Ita going to the length of a murder."
“Nor I, I muat confess, though that
does not prove that this was not Just
such a case— though I don't believe it
was. But you will admit perhaps that
one person's hold upon another may he
strong enough to compel him to enter a
house for the purpose of stealing a
“Certainly It might; and you would
contend. I presume, that this person hav
ing so entered the chateau, wea compel!
ed to violence to escape the consequence*
of detection-; "
“Exactly," replied Cassagne. "Now the
question is, not who is tbs accomplice,
but who Is the principal? The principal
Is tbs party primarily interested, and he
forces the accomplice to obey. The ac
complice, the mere tool, we cannot hope
to find first as we have no clue to him.
But we may reason as to who his prin
cipal is. and so wo may And them both.
Tha accomplice will be found when the
principal Is brought to light.**
“Go on," again said D'Auburon, a* th*
**I can’t go on,” answered Cassagne.
"I have just got so far auil there 1 have
stuck. 1 am in the position of a hound
*4io scents a fox somewhere, hut knows
not in what direction to look for him.”
“But it seems to ms that he cannot
be far off.”
“Very likely. 11s may be right under
our noses, and we not able to discover it.
But our opjH>rtunities for investigation
are not yet exhausted by any incaus.
There are two people who may be said
to be interested parties, sufficiently inter
ested to be instigators of the crime, sud
both must be found, if possible.”
“And they are'/”
“ Henry Graham’s wife and their son.
the latter of whom has long sines grown
to manhood. Do not forget that, under
the American law, both of them would
inherit if Madame Uoupell died intestate.
1 shall now' try and find them.”
' “ Whom will you look for first?”
p **The son— for reasons too many to
“ Where will you search for him?”
( “ Why in Paris?”
‘‘Because the priest told me the woman
who brought him up went to P a ris; be
sides he was a wild young fellow, and
all wild young fellows come to Paris
eventually. It is simply a question of
“ Where shall you begin to look for
"Where all young men of his stamp
eventually are known. Take my word
for it, we shall find some record of Henry
Graham's son, Philip Graham, on the
records of the police.”
C H A PTER X V II.
Shortly before ten o’clock on the fol
lowing morning, Cassagne and D’Auburon
entered the bureau, where under the di
rect supervision of the commissary the
records of the department of police arc
preserved for future reference. Cassagne
was evidently well known to the officers
of ths bureau. In a f**w minutes such
books and indices as he required were
placed at his disposal.
D’Auburon stood by intently watching
his principal as he turned to the index
page of a huge volume. Reaching the
letter "G ” he ran his eye rapidly over the
names, which were arranged in the order
of their date of entry. He started In at
the top of the page full of confidence;
• s bis finger traveled down the column,
however, his fa«*« grew per«*eptibly longer.
When he reached the bottom, he gave au
dible expression to hie disappointment by
“Philip Graham either was never un
der police surveillance at all, or he chang
ed bis name when he came to Paris.”
As the detective uttered these words,
an idea suddenly occurred to D'Auburon.
“Look inder the name of the woman
in whose charge he was placed. If he
took any other name than his own, what
nioio natural than he should take hers?"
"That’s a good suggestion.” said Cas-
sague. “ Her name was Marie I*a Seur,
as I recollect it—yee. that was it. Marie
I.a Seur. I'll trouble you for that *L‘
D’Auburon handed It to him, and the
search commenced afresh. Presently Cas
sagne exclaimed :
“ Here is Philip I a Seur. I shouldn’t
be surprised if you were right. Page
“Hold on a mlnilte. Don’t be diaap-
pointed if it shouldn't prove to be the
man. 14 Seur is a common enough name,
and there are over two millions and a
half of people ia Paris to draw from.
Here’s page fifty-three; now let me tee
what it aaya.”
The two men leaned over the book as
they scanned the page before them. Then
“Philip Iat Seur, placad under police
surveillance by order of the commissary."
“ We have him !'* «»claimed D'Auburon.
in a tone of triumph. “ YVa have him
now. for certain.”
“ Not too fast, my friend; net too fast.
Lat’a see what thia foot note ia.”
At the bottom of the page was written
*n red ink :
‘Toulon, seventeen yeara, forgery.”
An expression of intent« disappoint
ment spread itself over the face of the
detective. D'Auburon. also, understood.
Philip La Seur could have served out
but little more than half hit sentence.
Consequently be could have had no band
in the commission of the crime.
For a few minutes both men were «n-
At length Cassagne,
who had again been thinking deeply, ex
T shall not be satisfied until I have
examined the atata papers relating to this
trial, at tbo conclusion of whloh Philip
La Seur was sent to Toulon.”
"You will waste your time,” replied
D* A n b u ro n .
"I shall not How do you know there
may not her« been a commutation of sen
la n c e r
Q r a n v i l l e
“I must confess that did not even occur
“ Well, it occurred to me; and in any
event it will be time well spent to look
over the record of the trial. Philip I a
Seur may have called witnesses to testify
in his own behalf—to speak, for instance,
of his former good character—and who
knows what we may learn from them?
Go out and get a cab, while 1 take dow n
the number of the case and put away
’T o the Palai9 de Justice.”
As they ere About to step into a cab, a
newsboy approached them, crying :
"Horrible murder! A body found in
“Buy a paper, D’Auburon,” said Cas
sagne. as he leaped into the vehicle.
D’Auburon did as requested, and jump
ing into the cab after his friend, spread
the sheet just wet from the press out
upon his knees.
“ Ah !*’ he ejaculated, “this plot thick
ens with a vengeance. Whom do you think
the murdered man is?”
“ I cannot guess.”
“ It is Vougeot, the detective whom the
prefect of police placed on the track of
It was not a voluminous document, the
report of the trial and conviction of
Philip La Seur. To be sure, no one from
a perusal of it could have argued the
identity of the prisoner in the case with
the Philip Graham of Relliers. But were
the facts gleaned from the evidence con
clusive? Certainly not.
points of identity, however, which were
quite marked; the age of the prisoner
nearly corresponded with that of the man
they were looking for; lie had not been
all his life in P aris; he had neither father
nor mother living— but beyond that there
was little enough about his family his
tory, The court had offered to appoint
a lawyer to defend him, which offer the
prisoner had refused and had made a not
unable speech in his own behalf, which
in all likelihood had been the means of
sensibly influencing the court, for in
pronouncing sentence, the judge had ex
pressed his regret that the prisoner had
misused bis taleuts to commit the crime
with which he stood charged. Though
he examined all the papers connected
with the case, Cassagne was unable to
discover anything by which the identity
of the two persons could be more fully
“We have yet the locket.” he said, at
length, “hich iK*rhaps may help us.”
“But it is the locket of Henry, not
Philip Graham,” said D’Auburon.
“ I have not forgotten that,” replied
the detective. “But a family likeness is
a strong thing sometimes. This portrait
of Henry Graham is undoubtedly a good
likeness. Recollect that Dr. Mason, the
laundress, the janitor at Blols and the
priest at Belliers have all recognized it as
his portrait. It was taken when he was
quite a young man. Sometimes father
and son, at the same age, very closely re
semble each other. If there should be a
strong likeness between the portrait and
Philip La Seur whom should you take
the latter to be?”
“Why, Philip Graham, of course, as we
have all along hoped; but what of that?
We have no portrait with which to com
“You forget,” replied Cassagne, “the
admirable collection of photographs at
“ Which is under the strict surveillance
of the prefect of police. Do you sup
pose he would allow us to look at them,
when our success means his defeat? Not
exactly ; why, we could never get beyond
“I will take care of that,” replied M.
M. Cassagns. on parting with his
friend, buttoned up his coat with the
air of a man who prepares himself for
energetic action, and passiug across the
river, plunged into the most intricate re
cesses of the Latin Quarter.
crossing the river, however, he had stop
ped at a famous confectioner’s and pur
chased a box of bon-bons. What did M.
Cassagne want with such things?
Arrived at a house in the Rue Bat-
tiney, M. Cassagne stepped inside the
hallway and pressed his finger on a small
white button. The sound of an electric
bell ringing upstairs was almost immedi
ately followed by a voice exclaiming
down the speaking tube:
“ Who is there?”
“ Is that Madame Cresson?” inquired
the detective, In a low but distinct voice.
“ It is.”
“ I am Alfred Cassagne. Let me come
upstairs. I want to see you about im
A clanging sound was heard, and a
black door which had hitherto prevented
ingress to the stairway, released by a
spring, swung slowly back upon its
binges. The detective stepped on to the
stairs, and, closing the door after him
with some care, ascended to the second
A small, dark-complexioned woman,
apparently about twenty-five years of age,
opened the door of one of the apartments,
and invited him to enter. The room was
neatly furnished and was evidently one
of a suite. At a table near one of the
windows a little girl sat doing sums on a
slate. She had the black hair of her
beautiful, saucy, piquant
mouth; eyea of a deep, scintillating b ljo .
and a little figure that was the very per
fection of childish grace. Sha arose on
tho entrance of the detective, and ran
toward him, bolding out both hands.
“Ah! Taps Alfred, how do you do?”
she exclaimed. “Have you brought mo
“A kisa first.” cried the detective, lift
ing he.- in his arms.
Mlie Celeste Cresson having complied
by placing both arms around hia n*ck
and patting her charming mouth to bis.
he set her down on the floor and bade
her search for the bon-bons, in the course
of which she brought to light a great
many articles of Papa Cassagne’s pecu
liar calling, all of which ah* place«] in
her apron, declaring she would never sur
At length, having found her boo bona,
her playmate was at liberty to addr*aa
himaeif to the young mo:her, wnu ail
this time had b*en standing by dapping
het hands, and seemingly evincing
much delight, when a wig or a pair
handcuffs was unearthed from the depths ,
of the detective's capacious pockets, as
the child herself.
Mine. Rosa Cresson. from whose face
all trace M amusement had now vanished,
and who sat easily iu her chair prepared
to listen to the detective, was a woman
with a history. Married at an early age
and cruelly deserted by her huaband, she
had been thrown upon her own resources.
There were many occupations open to her
by which she could have earned a living.
She could have found employment in
dressmaking had she chosen, for she was
an expert with her needle. She could Tolls How He W a* Induced to Indorse
have taught the piano, or set up as a
Hall B ecau se o f Veiled T h reats
translator of foreign documents, for she
was a very fine linguist. Her ¡>ersonal
o f Indictment.
charms and accomplishments were great
enough to have induced many a theat
rical mauager to take her up, and proba
Portland, Ja n . 25.— Senator Fulton
bly she would have drifted on to the stage
if it had not been for a slight incident was unfavorably connected with the
which turned her from it. and presenting Hull-Mays conspiracy case by the te sti
an opening iu an entirely new field, de
mony of George C. Brow nell, ex-presl-
cided her to adopt her present calling.
One day sha entered the Bon Marche dent of the Oregon state senate aud for
to do some shopping. She had made her years a prominent Republican of the
purchases, paid for them and had reached
the door when a heavy hand was laid state. Brownell testified th at be wm
upon her shoulder. Turning, she was con forced to withdraw from the contest let
fronted by one of the fioorwalkers, who appointm ent us U nited States attorney
accused her of taking a piece of silk from
the counter. Indignant at the charge, she for Oregon in 1003 because of the in sin
made an impassioned appeal, on the spur uations of H all th at the government
of the moment, to a gentleman standing was in possession of evidence on which
near. Her apical was successful. The
BrowneU’s indictm ent for com plicity
gentleman accompanied her into the office
of the manager, became voucher for her in the Oregon land frauds was proba
honesty, and offered if given half an ble. The dethroned boss of Clackamas
hour’s time to produce the stolen prop county politics further testified that in
erty. The time was accorded him, and
he left the office, to return with the piece return for the indorsement of H all for
of silk in question, which he had com reappointm ent, which he was forced
pelled a notorious female shoplifter to to make. Senators M itchell and Fulton
disgorge just as she was being bowed out exacted from Hall a promise of im m un
by an obsequious shopman to her carriage. ity from prosecution for Brownell and
“You had better strike the Marquise de the la tte r’s former law partner, J . U
Brabant from your books, monsieur,” he Cam pbell, also of (’ackamae county.
had observed, laconically, when the man
The purpose of Brow nell's testim ony,
ager insisted that one of his best cus
which was adm itted over the vigorous
tomers had been insulted.
“That woman’s real name is Bergeret. objection of counsel for the defendants,
I thought e\erybody knew her. Now you was to corroliorate the charge of con
will please pay this lady five hundred spiracy alleged against H all in the in
francs, and let her come with m«. 1 can dictm ent in that Hall controlled Bteiw-
promise you »he will institute no action er's vote for senator in return for his
failure to prosecute Steiw er and ids a s
sociates for enclosing government land,
The manager was thunderstruck.
by showing th at H all used his cffice as
“ Who are you?” he gasped.
“ 1 am Allred Gassagne; you may have d istiict attorney to intim idate others
heard of me. Good morning.”
and tc force them to indorse and sup
Then he took little Celeste Cresson in port him for reappointm ent.
his arms and, accompanied by the grate contention by Heney has been support
ful young mother, left the store. She ed by the testim ony of Steiw er and
was half fainting when he lifted her into Hendricks in the Butte Creek com
a cab. He felt that It would be sheer
pany’s operations and bv th at of Brown
brutality to leave her. He seated him
self beside her, and bade the driver seek ell yesterday, and Henoy proposes by
the address she gave him. On the way the introduction of other witnesses to
Mine. Cresson sat up nnd told him her day to show thHt H all, together with
sad history. She must find work soon, the connivance of Fu lton, prostituted
she confessed, for her money was nearly his office as district attorney by protect
exhausted. Then it was that he told her ing violators of the law in two other
how to enter a new profession.
W . W. Steiw er, president of the
“The proprietors of all those large
stores would give you business, if I spoke Butte Creek com pany, completed his
to them. 1 also will give you employ direct testim ony yesterday and w ill be
cress-examined tiiis m orning. He tes
That was how Mine. Cresson became a titled th at Eds understanding with H all
female detective, aud at the time of thia was of such a favorable character that
interview had become the most famous in his company failed to remove the un
her line in Paris.
lawful fences it was m aintaining alter
(T o be continued.)
he trad the Interview with Hail.
2 FULTON IMPLICATED
Brownell Gives Testimony In the
FOF.C'D OUT OF R U E OT HILL
The true nature of a cameo la very
W O RK FO R U N E M P L O Y E D .
much misunderstood by the public gen
erally. Most people think It is the stone
itself, when iu reality the method of New York U ses l housands to Shovel
cutting is what produces the cameo.
The real meaning of the word Is un
New York, Ja n . 2 5 .— New York is
known. Its derivation having never digging itself out of a foot of snow so
been discovered; but, correctly speak unevenly divided that while exposed
ing, cameos are sum 11 sculptures exe and unfre<juen:ed spots like Coney is
cuted In low relief on some substance land have been
precious either for its beauty, rarity or thoroughfares of the m illions are left
piled high with drifts th at impede the
There are emerald cameos, turquoise progress of man and beast and in the
cameos, shell cameos, coral cameos. open districts tiave tied up streetcars
M ercifully, the snow
Indeed, any substance that lends Itself and vehicles.
to c irv ia g In n e k minute detail can was acco npanied
. — — by
be used for cameo cutting aud nearly | ture and in its early stages was wel-
ull precious stones, except diamonds, I coined by the honest part of the 35,000
have been so used for intaglios, but j unemployed men in the city . All who
never for cameos. Emerald Is the most 8<)ll* l‘t employment from last midnight
common precious «tone from whicb ^ a it r w .illy and at good watt*«.
ctuneoB have been made, and there a r e ! T ! e 8,rert ? le* nln* <!“P »'tm en t re.pur-
ed 10,000 shovelers, the traction com
somevery tine emerald [xirtriilt cam-
panies as many more, and thousand» of
eos In existence, notably those of
others earned many dollars from house
Queen Elizabeth in the B ritish muse
holders by cleaning off walks.
um. Shell enmeos were first made In
Probably the sharpest distress was
the fifteenth century.
| experienced by several thousand genuine
Bauded onyx is generally used foi j tram ps who, having ridden into town
cameo work because o f Its hardness on the hardtimes wave and since en-
and coloring, and it Is this fact that has , joyed the c ity ’s bounty, sw eke today to
cailaed the RilsapiirebSMfcM, the «toll« find therneelvee confronted with an un
being used so much In making cam coi m istakable opportunity to wotk. Some
that It has DOW become better known j rose to the occasion, and others shifted
as "canteo” than by its right name.— th eir lodgings.
SL fo u ls Globe-Democrat
New Railroad fo r Chile.
M o ttierlr W isdom.
Santiago, Chile, Ja n . 2 5 .— Congress
Anxious Mother— Mr. Willing may ba
a gentleman, my dear, hut you can’t yesterday passed a bill authorising the
afford to marry a mau who wears plat president to make contracts for a ra il
road running north and south. The
ed links in bis cuffs.
Pretty Daughter— But how do you bill lim its im m ediate expenditures to
about $.17,400,000, but It is intended
know that he does, mamma?
I that (be road eventually will be e x
Anxious Mother— Whenever he calls
tended to the northern and southern
in the evening you have black streaks frontiers. When completed the ra tl
on your shirt waist the next ruorn'ng. „„y wm r „ n from th«. frontier of Pern
H er w ish .
to the S trait of Mage I lan, a distance of
Teas— Yes, I wish all men were bach- about 2,600 m iles. Hpur lines will tie
built tc coast porta and into mining
Je ss — W hat! How could we get mar districts and agricultural areas.
ried If they w e.e to be?
Not A ccountable fo r C o o lies.
Tern—O h ! I don't rnesn permanently,
Ban Francisco, Ja n . 25 — Captain I .
but Just long enough to leant to sew
on buttons tnd to mend their cloth««.— H . H athaway, of the Pacific Mail
steam ship Magnolia, was today exon
erated by Com missioner Heacork of
It M art Him.
blame in connect on with the eecspe of
“Gee whizz! I wish 1 could find ths Chinese im m igrants from his vessel.
fellow who stole my umbrella------ ’’
1 It w a s shown th at under the revised
“O h! cut It o u t! Why do you maks law officer« of vessel« cannot be held
a fuss over a little thing like that?"
|strictly accountable for th e escape of
“L ittle thing? Why. man. I actually coolies, il they can show that reasona
bought tb st um brella."— Philadelphia ble care was taken to prevent evasion
of the act.
8hut Down Locom otive W orks.
A baby—that which makes bom«
Providence, R. I ., Ja n . 2 5 .— The
happier, love stronger, patience gr -at
er. hands busier, nights longer, days local plant of tti# American Locomotive
»boner, the past forgotten, the future Works will be shut down the first week
. in February foi an indefinite period.
brighter.— Rupert's Magazine.
I The forre which in December number-
You don’t bare to be a carjienter U> e l l.OOfl has (ra d ia lly bees retimed to
build a for iunr
($ 0 0 .
TH E ORANGE.
S e c re ta ry fo r Washington t« n s of
B en efits to B e Derived
By Fned W Lewi*. Secretary W a*hinjfton S ta te
Grange. Turn w ater, Washington.
HENDRICKS. TELLS IT
Pleads Guilty to Conspiracy to
The Grange has, for forty years,
stood for the upliftm ent c f the farm er,
aud we only have to look back, over
its bistory, to see what it has accom
plished for ns.
I t is to the Grange th at we owe the
rural m ail delivery, the oleom agarine
bill, the denatured alcohol law, and in
many states It has forced the passage of
better tax laws, and other laws th at
assist in giving the farmer the benefits ^ sch ary A so C o n fe itr s C h arges Ara
of hia labor.
T ru . — Steiw er A lto Expected to
Nor is the work of the Grange alone
T estify Against Hall.
directed to the urging the passage of
laws. I t becomes needful to prevent
the passage of some laws th at would be
Portland. Ja n . 2 3 .— Sensational sad
detrim ental tc the beat interests of the
farm er, and th at is a part of the work damaging testimotiy against Jo h a H.
Hall was given yesterday by Hamilton
the Grange does.
Space will not perm it me to go into II. Hendricks, who testified th at In
details, but anyone inay obtain the de May, ItHX), he iiad suggested to H all
that Hall use his knowledge of illegal
tails by asking for them .
Although we t ike an interest in the fencing by Steiw er and his astoclatsa as
legislative work of onr people, we also a political club over W. W . Hteiwsr.
At the morning sees ion Hendrioks,
benefit them in many ways besides.
To the young man and w nuan, we who was a co-defendant with H all aad
offer a chance to gain pleasure and Mays, entered a plea of guilty ta ths
Late ia th s
profit in the meetings of the Grange, as cnm-piracy Indictment.
we carry on our meetings in strict par afternoon Hendricks was culled to the
liam entary manner, providing we get stand, and his testimony, following
the right person for Master, and so give that of a number of minor witnesses
them a chance to learn how aooh work who preceded him, had the effect of a
is done. We also have literary pro thunder storm on a clear summer aftsr-
grams, providing we get the right per noon. W hile Hendricks recited tha
son for Lecturer, and so give them a stcry of his interview with H all la
chance to piactice speaking in public, 1000, the ex d istrict attorney could not
and appearing on the ri strum before an repress a commingled expression of aur-
audience, all of which is a benefit to ptise and pain. W ith drawn features
any young or, in fact, an older person, and clenched jaws he scrutinized tha
too, in these times of pnblie awakening witness as the story of the inceptloa of
To the fattier and mother, who are his alleged unotlicial relations with tha
the providers for a fam ily, it gives them nnlawful fencing monopoly was re lated.
a chance to purchase their needed sap- The accused ex-Federal official b o o b re
plies in connection with th eir brotheis gained the interested and semi hnpetnl
and sisters, and so gain the advantage expression that has rh ararterizid him
that is to be derived from wholesale ftom the begintiiAg of the tria l, and
court adjourned for the day after ths
To the home owner, it prov ides a safe sensational statem ents of ffendiichs.
Clarence B. Zachary, who yesterday
and sure, as well as cheap insurance for
his property, and any member of the entered a plea of guilty to the conspir
Grange, who is attached to any sutior- acy charge, was foreman of the Butts
dinate Grange is entitled to th a t benefit. Creek company. He was a piom inent
Our insurance ia carried at exact cost, figure in supeiintending the different
and we are laying by no surplus to be schemes that were hatcher) by hia asso
lost by poor investm ents, or by tire dis ciates.
Mr. Henev expects to com plete ths
honesty ol tire officers, but we keep
enough on hands at a ll tim es so that governm ent’s case probably tomorrow
we can pay all losses prom ptly, upon afternoon and not later than Naturday.
Hendricks will be on the stand doling
the proof being sent in
In life insurance we have none to the morning session, possibly a psN of
offer th at w ill answer the demands of the aiternson today, and w ill lie fal
the great m ajority of our patrons, but lowed by Clarence B . Zachary.
we are working on a plan, th at w ill ul Heney last night would not discuss ths
tim ately furnlBh us a life insurance as probability th a t W . W . Steiw er would
well as a property insurance, and on be called as a witness for the govern
m ent, neither would he adm it that
the same basis, that of actual cost.
In the line of purchasing anil selling, Kteiwer would follow the lead of his as
we are not as well organized as we sociates, Hendricks and Zachary, of th s
would like to be, but as the dealers are Butte Creek company, and plead gn ilty.
all in com bines, and tire commission
men sre a ll nnited by common consent,
S I A T E P O L 'C E FO R NEVADA.
it behooves ns, as farm ers, to com bine
if we would protect our own interests
and obtain the ju st rewards for our Bill Provides M eant fo r Dealing With
labor and enjoy the better accommoda
tions th et we m ight have if we could
Carson, Nev.. Ja n . 23 — The speeial
obtain the real fruits of our labors.
com m ittee appointed to prepare a b ill
In the Grange we place woman where to regulate riot conditions in Nevada
she belongs, on an equality with man, has agreed upon and drawn up a meas
and so make our order a tru ly acclal ure which will 1« introduced in th s
one, aud onr Grange work includes the legislature today. The bill oieates a
enjoyment of the fruits of our labors, as state police which shall consist of a an-
well as the education of tiie m ind, and p rlntendent to lie appointed by th s
the guarding of the purse.
governor, one inspector, four sergesats,
In conclusion let me state the pur 25 subordinate |iolice officers and 260
poses of the Grange, as set forth in the reserves. The superintendent shall ap
declaration of purposes adopted by the point all uieinebrs and officers, suhjest
founders of the order:
to the approval of the governor.
To develop a higher and better man police shall have power to perform a ll
hood and womanhood among ourselves. duties requited of peace officers exsspt
To enhance the comforts and attractions to s e n e civil prexesses.
of the home, and strengthen our attach
The superintendent of police shall ha
ments to onr pursuits. To foster mu over 30 yesrs of age and subject to re
tual understanding and co-operation. moval at any tim e by the governor
To m aintain inviolate our laws, and to
ithont prtvi ms notice and shall liavs
emulate each other in labor, to hasten the rank of . a itain .
the good tim e com ing. To reduce out
The b ill provides that when, in tb s
expenses, both individual and corpor judgment of the governor, a state of riok
a te . To buy less and. produce more in exists and the public safety is endan
order to make onr farms self «listsicing gered, it shall be the duty of the gov
To diversify onr crops, and to crop no ernor to issue a proclaintiun declaring
more than we can cultivate.
To con m artial law and until the same shall
dense the weight of our exports, selling lie revoked, the state police shall have
lees in the bushel and more in hoof and fltll and absolute power to take any
in fleece, and less in lin t and more in steps necessary to restore peace sad
warp and woof.
To system atize our order.
work and calculate intelligently on
Another section empowers the snpsr-
probabilities. To discountenance, the intendent of police to organize a ra e rv a
credit system , the mortgage system , force not to exceed 250 m en. The
the fashion system , and every other rule« and d iscipline of the United
system th at tends to prodigality ami States army sh all, so far as practicable,
constitute the rule« and d iscipline of
W e propose meeting together, ta lk the state police.
ing together, working together, buying
together, selling together, and in gen
Ju d g e Dunne P o stp o n es DecUion.
eral, acting together for our mutual
San I rancisco, Ja n . 2 3 .— Jud ge Dunns
protection and advancement.
th is morning continued for one week
I f we, as farm ers, become organized, his decision upon the dem urrers to the
we have the power to ask for what we indictm ents against them , filed by
want and to get it, because we have the W alter J . Hartnett, J . Dslzell Brown,
numbers, and a ll th at is required is the form erly vice president and general
union ttiat is the means of unifying manager, res|«ctively, of the California
th at power.
Safe fieposit A Trust company, now in
Think the m atter over, and decide to the hands of a receiver.
organize a Grange and so help to make officials and Ja m e s Treadwell, a former
th is world more worth living in.
director, sr« charger) with emliexsle-
rnerit in connection with ths alleged
Dissolve on« heaping tablespoonful
wrecking «»f the bank.
The latter also
>f lard I d one cup of boiling water, add
filed a dem urrer.
■ tableapoonfui of baking soda, one
sf ginger or cinnamon, one-quartsr
F leet Sails From Rio.
tes spoonful of salt, one cup of molasses
R io de Jan eiro , Js n . 23.— To the
and enough flour to m ik e a soft dough. booming of guns »ml the cheers ef
B a k t In a loaf ttn.
thousands on the accompanying plcos-
INDICTED JOINTLY WITH HALL
The Pilgrim Congregational church,
near London, founded In 1616. Is ths
oldest of the denomination in the em
pire, and it was from It th at the Lon
don contingent of the men of the May
flower w s- -
R I p *
B lflo fl
N an g *.
Boll three-quarters of a cup of rlco
In milk In a double boiler. When cook
ed. add ■ h alf box of gelatin dissolved
In a little cold milk, add sugar and
Vanilla to taste. When cold, beat In
a quart of cream that has been whip
ped to a stiff froth
Ret la a wet
mold la the Icebox to form.
With raspberry Juh s poured ovar IL
nre cra ft, the American warships sailed
ftom Rio yesterday afternoon, Inund for
Pnnta Arenas in Magellan straits, f'* *
day» will bring the fleetalrnnst midway
on Its 14,000 mile cruise to Han Fraa-
eiaco, and the ships snd the men sar
Tied with them the Godspeed sn«
good wishes of the whole Brssillas
Woman S u ffrag e for Michigan.
Lsnsiog. M ich., Ja n . 23.— The eos-
stitu tio nsl convention committee on
elections unanimously reported out last
night a proposal granting womsu ssf-
frage, with a rseomiwssd a tle s that it
i . G.
bite . . .
errill . .
ger . . .
tch . . .
:e for jo
‘ I years h
n the lo
d was cl
iuch for t
i were di
>ught to bi
Id and r<
H. J. C
■ of shoot
:e of R0|
Tvisor of Sot
te for Count
e that Mr.
of good road
l at the G
ng was a sc
• principal f
). The afiai
of Postal C m