The Seattle Post-Intelligencer from Seattle, Washington on May 28, 1897 · 8
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The Seattle Post-Intelligencer from Seattle, Washington · 8

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Seattle, Washington
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Friday, May 28, 1897
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8
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V SU Of LIFE. _____________ HHjLtin? CUuk of '97 Is HBnelied At University. HBpftT RITE Of THE COLLEGIAN. PgPlte • ( «•«; Of Mmmim mm* Klotrera m ss4 BrteflMw* the Flaiabrd On- Br ' .»MI nireticll lo lb" *«»te h»u mi«-d to .gfrmMpmfme lutr s»pl. ,iUMhr»ew-4|«e*W< 4o*» Wllff (MM* «» mi« who I yaito**—Dogfgca rorwolly Co«- I JnM. > vt* um act of coltegß life for th« Wm&MM** of 'K»was played yesterday mom•»,«» t*4 «»• Chlvarsity of a of. music and and bcisbt***», fVttiag eionte for « play full of «»;:• y« congruoub element* In the Of tho 6lid and the "eoarutieficement." scenes of tragedy were oisjilacrd by lighter roerrvorW >. The reei - |y& l>t)W motnologucia and dialogue* were re- Sf- .flPo*d With pfoasura, a«d even ui -ru. immtm waa Uiought of witn 0f the addre.4»» on this august m ■ SwMNiiw wgr* terr»»dy sertoos sod the Mr «fa»s under the of | (State Cup(. Browne aiwl Rtgent John g"i WMf JBTaw v*ry. very sober. Th«n the ii-jMNH UMliiad and the glev .dui. muk a -im •"•If «IMI the Quartette i-oc a fW& /gat" sll *•* br'*ht - m WWry on the arurfaoe. pigyipft Afia awt suppos'- that the traingraduating siuiems -', v to the imporuncr of thi". a pHIMi |» UWlr live#, ft-e -mile.' were ns ftaatiag high above «. r.-w---ship. wMeh iu» With every rib Pl» llßlfsi In i i I for ia inching tti''f>»a»r lw«. «!*« stamping ./t mm* Many ap Inapiw; deiwie. that fMWMimt**** 4 a| commencemen: <la>* wern ':®h» grail as ting glass sat oeii in !• *•**. a mteanthiotHc Oas one who had not pa.,a*d and :fmo viewed the whole v.iih ' » leaSpiWlaiUVa eye". *m Ibe de« orated ssJlMltrtn. behind the fish nets specks! 's*|MMil- v ahMllNMte. rat the regent r and the (Uid several visitors of note. I'rcsr-'OkUA W. F. Bdwarda held the center of '«ip> ; «!a|a. On either side were Reaents :jm» John P. ray, J R. Ha .den. . It«fl|liai Clark iMvte and Stsie **. rub!!- Instruct ion Ft »>-k 3. Browne, the ontor «f the day. The faculty formed an rear guard. «!■ the body of the hall was a g-'den Kowgred hate, enei» with n* af impWigcin<; hf ad of :»m-i<-.•}>• jpßKg * The-.*e were students, friends « Ikudenta. mothers nr.C father of <ou • 4«its, all the-s to s»e the clow of m of Its lasl eoll.ge rl!e. . '• Rant. Hrewse's ,gddres*. Thm opening of the exercises at It args a march by Wagner's ortfl»a|btfg. An invocation filling the nasWlir* of the gathering wa°iielivered by Rev. ' m. M." Handall ar.d after another eelcetton hg the orchestra, Slate Stipl Rruwne :lraa fntrotlm ed From an sd ire r< iflleia grfth good thought, the following Selection* ar-> culled: second Tu*sdav of August, Ifd.', a Ma** Of nine graduated from Harvard <-ol' legs. It was the Mr t graduating cla'e in Amerles. $o auspk-iotks was the event mat *tlM! gjvernors. magistrate-, and mlnpter* from all part*, with, all ■' ■>( Ijntawts and othere in great numliers H»r * I present and dkt liear ln> exer< Ue,., which gr«fe and Oreek oratlone and dei'lagiatiotv*. snd Hebrew analysis. »;rammat- Mw4||lifMlr«l and rhetorical, of ih«- Psaim., %' thd their answers and disputation- In logpal. ethical, physical, and metaphv-dt >l 'toeetlons: and so were found worthy of 0»e first •!e*ree.' - "From that time to the present, the day jn athleh the young m> n and women com- Hence their career of gradual" lif< has n»sn an intensely ;niere*tin« o* < i-lan to Ihr Ametifan people. Pi»l>ii« an ! private inetltutlons of sll standards have i»en es ignHshol to impart to the youth «f i;.e igynd that mental and moral power by trhlch society is preserved The «am> im («o»ia!ic# to it today as !t did two i"; jiWreil And fifty-live years ago; too , i in.- ICneral pUCpOer underlies It; (!i -■ t i i fl«m latent power Power 1* the movmg tlement of human progre*«. The pow-r of the press perpel nates the immortal thoughts of the past. "It 1> an inward pow«r over <mdions; power lo re«i-«i temptation: i»*-'r to follow COftvk'tirn. j»eaer of rellsnce in dprkness, that make .% strong personal chars- - ter. ft Is Hi* i>ower of mint OV»t muter that builds rules, trsvers*-* th» wean •reels monument a to the honor of tr. .t * set# Ilhd Sctors. and dock* th»* d- -»ert wiih , lh<s richness of flower* The ;• *. r to ahu*h mo»f men avpire t; of a -terncr ch.argOler. Thl«, is t \ti power eo"r fellow Mires a ooveloas »l»«ir> to rti»<' the world an Influence over humanity l<* . v» r to feslred. There t* no gt> iter Kncf i-. tor tg soch»g than he who reaches the flner |p»olion« of » people, draw« mental re. lources into activity, present-, quick-aiptg Hiotight, snd reveal* to tho mind It- i gnlte possibllltle* H it «»«lrV«h power criteh- Ml. Instead of HUiv-kens; make« stave' In a! freemen. !■» t monarchy. p»>wcr Is ji agnflnevt to the rovalty in .» •torhli. ;he V p»oi* of office -land »»p< nto *ll and a . "SvamHllng murtltihb. With a b.-iri »«ie. preteb. out their hanr> to gra«p the nine •it fd»«> and power and iht ma -hina- If; iflpiis snd policy-»irok># which. In rooo- JrehJeß, are found only in courts. >r.' evsgywberw app» <rhtg \« in liv ldo«|-t .»n • fg nothing slnglv. thev nave band- .t i.w.»tn tStves into partes, profeasedlv for sh. >t-.t It the government, but practl< illy for a fulring power "The state can perfi rtn n . ! ■ r f Man than to rafce t peoide ii«wv tn<- nom V m'rs egtgtenre %me» m I* not thai she re-ctve* n>. - t •f| other tamls; not that '«.■ (ir (n---fHetrv; but It is that whi«vlt Mmoteat dlStrlvte and }.»,e » mow >rk riaals. binds th« m Into 'vm.Mim .no i great tWohhina »e a rt and dlMrthntes the lo- i d .WWI energy the puhl e », vd «v-a. :r>, srb»ch the tfi»lv« r«ttv of \\ > n < a part Proper)\ »-du ,t p. v'- - ' a'- Mifngs else shall n> »v li< >h ; - v. aire Of government u;> -- |»n u vu «• ? pata'x of society m»«»t ne., u «umfee. it never exjdain«>i <iu- xr > ■ • ia- • ajihyMce. nor revealed th. ,f t „ iMTiitM*. J one jq ��� ">>, k V K aaa j»nd John Tynda'l Slave IV >•,. r ■ainenee by the per urn! - • Srtr power-« upon » w-a! <• - ■feev dare not give ihesr ♦in- - in.: gf h<\«towina polltl-al favor . ' r r would l>e «u r iit-pn-.M'.! * > • ••. , v gai'.dee weight of m;«-»r tr » r. aseats would be tm% '-!<irr:. •, r- . ~ fivjildlees. that they | o -« r fa the rec b I r ,»f » , r paniculsr them-* tor % "Tli«- >«iate of W.i* . . a 0* much uj««» it* u" tv • "s ii tutlon as uis»n th-- s id ;»? - H ft and h\ tbelr inflvo- '..-en * ) ± Hi# w.'t-k of ire Inst - i' ->n |isan« Of !?»-' jwojde !v-t • • Han that your in flue n «:• (. < an much upon dogmaUe u Creamery Butter. Wr»t»>> bfitrr, JSJb hi irk*. J'-at IVtry Butter, Mb brick*. r-j\ f*t*A < r, :Jb bs; V* . 0,. Frt«S> KsSr, Z dcs«*n (»>s — OCC.DtNTAL. AV E? perior wtsdotn on your part: It Is not so nach a dictator+al jrholarshlp « i loity a»4 masterful leadership. that will bring Us* I'ntrenrity of Washington into the doiwt aj rapethle-s with the people. The lr.fluww of % university !s too often suppo*r*J to end it* direct relations with the sehooi room Ru' it nrxta with you and to those who ■ram* after you. to establish a direct relationship of the sfato university with the highest life of the with th»> highest attainments in the art* »nd professions. to establish such r«>ta - Honshlp With the homes of the people that the {?Di**f»tty of Wwhtnfiw will become v boawhold word, and the fa--* of **<■-« 'hid wlii t># Turned toward it a# the pianp where no' only liberal education can lw «rt*lned. hut from whi'-h shall raJia.e that «f4r»t *>' hlgnef patriotism that depen,!* for its mafrJCSU"- upon a cheerful tnreJiijserjt home life. The classic Gr*-ek ideal fonofivM the child a.* an if - si rumen; of th'- srat«; reared and educate 4 fev th«- *-.*?*, »p.irt from hern- and parent* Tht Roman had no core»p:ion Of life beyond the it lory of Rome; to this was * .b;«;v -;ed 'he individual life and th*- happiness of ihe family It remain* for the of th'- nineteenth "enrury to reverse this exception of life. arid to fix In the mind? of men that langer conception that a nation ext.»?s for the liberty of the individual and :he «ane-l<y of the he«rrhstone a homrltn man cannot be a pood patriot. "A child demands more sympathy and Jove than a mature person. With ma'urity fiwn'f a I'ntt'cr >f Independence But 'hough not demanded. this element of life 1» nf mucfi needed for maturity as for childhood Too often is the ynunur man deruieni in those tine part* of culture, because hi* personality 1:- neglectful by his teacher. Especially is this true in the hlirher institutions. w : i•••.«»• faculty I) 7 eomof expert and specialism who* minds are wholly buried wirhin their special subject* Kurh man grows to feel that life* renter* !n hi- department. It bertitwundnly enlarged in his mind and shuts out the vtlue* of other lines of thought Hi* efforri! ate !>ent upon the ma.»!cry ."if hi- -übjeet a<» the on>'! of life, rather than as a means to hixher life. The expanded value of the book shuts from vie*,* tjw value of the hoy. Heart life- ,f not dfvelot»ed. The pupil graduate* with honor, n rounded, rymmetrlcal, soltd rtiaracter, but l!k" the statue of (jTunitc. he csnno? r<-sj«f»nd to the hipher impulses of humanity f'erfe<- in parts, he is unih'e tn Import his peife< Uori= go his filfctctuse ht h*3 uot th* higher life find light whieh ••peak* beyond th»" power of words. No doubt antasron is rt*ir.g in nwnr mijjds ai;alnsr any criticism upon «V«Hallution *n»ii! is an age of specialization in all departments. A? an economic proposition, division of labor l» in harmony with tlis hte;hci«r material prosr->s. ai a pedagrsical propo-ltion departmental te»«h>tig surely develops the nnat shoroush scholarship. In the middle ag«-e the leaders of men broke over the walls erected by priestcraft and bigotry, brcught forth learning of the classics from tlic inonastertp* and made ih< or a common poss*-*ion for all who desired to }e*rn. A little later, when the world seemed to be imbedded in 'he kivile derived from <3reck and I.atin • ivilizaiion. th*re aro«M- one who ajr-iin humanity out fr-im it/ ii«crustalion. bade mankind to look and <»•«». and through the <iod-glven f»-ti'> .<. to cnif into close touch u'ith nature, and nature's (»od. It was Franc!* Bacon who lei the revolt against i !a«*>i'i>»n]. and frs' e to men t philosophy which It-d to new thought and new discovery. At a still late" late. When scholars -«.-e;ni' , d to baac nl' edii«*atlon on a metaphysical si< when It scf med a<* If we could close our eyes and reaaon out our destiny, without the study of environment nnd relations. John Locke gave up a new phlloei'phy. upon the othor extt-env basis; that or material soiwsation. We nc»*»l not - <pt all of hh; views In order to give him the honor of lending modern thought to fhe conception that mind and body -bould !»■ educated together, and thai physical environment ha* m»t largely to do with mental acquirement < omlna vi ar< r to our oa n time, wc find men <teval.-d to the heart development of students Thc.-<e m« n appreciated the value of classic thought, they accented m>thod« of investigation >-e» on foot bv Fram le Bacon: they t>eileved In John sy«ten< of ediK-atlon through the senses; but their Ideal Involved more rhan any of these for it ci«mpr!«ed the harmonious and unlfoim growth of hody mind and heart "Tour ideal, my student friends, should recognise the crying need of ••ouaf opportunity for all men in the process of I*o evolution. I' rests with you to *et. an Ideal *o high «o far In advance of the one which now actuate* humanity, that whit weetns >?reai in the i.a-M de«l« of men and nation* wilt dirink int> insignificance when . ompared with the enlarged con. eptlon of the brotherhood of msn." This ad dices was followed by a performance on the pianoforte by MH* May Pot vln She played Llsjt's Polonalw and for an encore Jensen's "Murmuring Zephyrs." Those preset.! would apparently have been glad 10 have remained much longer under the «pell of Ml« Potvin s playing, and th»> recall was most enthusiastic. Recent Wiley*" Rrmark*. "Remarks" by John Wiley should have received a more ambitious title as the regent realty delivered an address that will bs long remembered hy the students and others who wero present. The burden of Ihe *ddre*« was a warning against strong drink, and the force of the speaker's utterance was worthy of the subject He spoke of the "broad domain of nature" on wh'ch the graudate* were about to enter. Thv. was an air** of unlv- rsal labor, !iv said, with specialists in everythltg. "Above all." he evlaimed. "avoid di»*tnaiton Shun «tronst drink as you would ♦he deadly up i : tree N iMire - Uws «rs immutable, and inevitably wi)! evil results attend tho-M- who stuplfy the mint and suite the »-on>>«'ieti<'e. Rulld up » eh tractor which shall be i defence a* Unst your ene . n v« t'hara* Tf-r. I'k'» w-slth, belong.* to Mm who create* it Be ambitious for br.n or able ambition Is necessary for an . e-_ The strongest utterance of the speaker wsv when he saidt "The maxim "Everything comes to him who watts," has l«st its force. It should l„o 'Nothing oom'-s to him who wait* If you want .anvthing, go aft«r it and get. It " The applause greeting this declaration showed that Its force w is appreciated. Mr Wiley recited with dramatic vigor i, -Hon from s*tr Walter P. ott's "Lady of the lj«ke." d.-« riplive of the ere between King .lames and lv«ugla«. when the iatter was .-h r-d by the multHnde which bad ei-rt!while shouted for King Jam-«. to sha*r the chang. fulness of public opinion • n„ mU i<# ewayrd by the clamor of a mitl" said Mr Wiley. "WOT aMrrnrt to ride "the wsi ■ of public opinion." The Importaiv.-e of th* w-as touch (<1 .!|>on It" •'l.ara<terlted the • a sung of an indifferent or Ignorant ball >t as criminal "No man Is a patriot " he said. •who remain# tndtffer» »t to hi a count rv - * until tlie atorm l>r«aka. I>o n>»t fo> k* t ♦»•.•>' *■<>« ow.- at' you »«re and :»1: > .->» i h«n ir ' (1 * M >« 'he iv>n.Htion of whl- (> sh it rf ik, |K»»r.?mur to the .«.t»rs and ■ ' t> the cnii'!« rn." t nafrrrlna of l»«nrrew. T' •< e-'nf«-rr»s-R of th,< i ! 'cr> w 5* rra •". f ,«.■>»}* hy Pre«td. t.t K-t» rd*. the i tUiV<-a- »-.ieh d> <tr*-« w.*» mailed, -t. to the platform :ind r>ceivinic the '-oil of pan htnent their Kit !»:*»ea and tnumpin -•!». c ent -r: •« the nns•.-.•ratty. The driwn were awarded aa fy'dowa. M , .'.< l <->f .art-- H.»rry Farmer *; ' < » i.-••■( -r «■( arts Vrr.tir How .u-i Hutohtnaon. » • • i-.T ef phito.opp) Arthur M »nvel l»ati> > M «r?i i H.irraSa. Ik.» • U*r •>: »> !• 1 » V-'r?4!-.K l -1 Kra;et H\it?v Mir:r, J*' n-r Theodore J thn--utn 1 .••• ♦ >* ; \ -it P. • \N rb. -mx \\ h, vS, ' NV'il » • «»> < V l ?'. r M ti.ve' J-•»)!. y *;s *.• • h !. iih i!arrt «ton. John lUi\*tn i rter. «Jt • <• r »tm »>-> \r*h-ir Wti' a ! -i* i; ••■•••. it • Crane. Ftai.k t»U«s- Witt -• U< i ■ <"» ee <"ub. th» It: a .* « . -j,. , t-,\ (1.,, or Uratra -he «« « -<..1 -,jvl W:!h .» '-f»t St V V J '.'■•' * A •" K' i.',, > „) ,j. tint* and u •' and moth. e-s. d ' • .•-* -I, b-ft tl: fcf-a* buiidtnc t Mt- »l»»»i The -adiea of U Mm.tr-.trr JV sbytertan : :r h f»e n •• .»( u' ' a h -p.* of \?r f t Mr« <'•• it;. --■ V\ i»* -1. a'ora% <i -. n< rth«-..»i .- er if s. : e t 1 "--.. ev \ .■»<htfut !■; y,, - fc'.j and aph s 4-,t Cr- .«# . tt 1 \ • ••• churi he tn of C%arttKrr!atn*s IS in !Xa?m. I fek i*. « rtv iims, of !n>.!iat*A, IS, sa* - . "We know of n ar.r of m»t <*r» *h > hate t !t { r rfieumait-' - a\*i thee all }>pm* i hlihie. We sell nr r* of it tt » : of any other ho».-« M Hnin ent.* For **i# M a£«i cx-nii |»ei by drcggiKa. HONORS IN ORATORY. A. C. CROOKALL WHS THE PRIZE GIVE* BV IHG COr*TT BAR. Vlm Aa4rry So«4rr'i Trlfcsle !• "Tfce Awrriraa Wmuw" Farard Hrr tkr H«rm4 Pl»c*—Tlrtl PrfM kytrrlaa fharrk Pilled at the Aaaaal Oratorical CoatNt for Itßieali of (he I'wlaeriity. Arthur CTffton Crookall. of the class of '9*. was last night pronounced the champion orator of the university, winning his laurels at the oratorical contest given under the auspices of the King County Bar Association at the First Presbyterian church. Miss Audrey Blanche Souder was awarded the second prixe. The committee waa asked to confer an honorable mention upon the third in excellence, but refused to do so. not desiring to make any distinction between the other speakers, all being of suc+i merit. The decision was received with approbation by an audience of nearly l.» 0 person*. Mr. «'rookall s subject was "War and the Martial Spirit," being a review of the proKT»ns of the spirit of arbitration among nations. This Mr. Crookall h-<n<lie#i with extraordinary good Judgment and power. and his? sucess. in view of the rejeetion of the greatest arbitration treaty in history by the Cnlted States senate, was the mor> remarkable. Miss Souder ch»«e for her theme "Tjie American Woman." and right faithfully did she portray the noble characteristics of the woman of today—not the "new woman" in the vulgar sense, which implies bloomers and a bicycle swagger, but rather picturing the woman as a breadwinner, persevering, ambitious and aspiring. Mr. t.'rookall endeavored to show that war is a breaking of the laws of nature, asserting that peaceful nations acquire the strength and power that make them su|*?rior to warlike, quarrelsome nations. Said he: "The peaceful progress of civilize.lion has been one of the chief factors of every victory our nation has won. Let other nations double their navies and swell their armies; we will multiply our students and increase and develop our inventive genius. Let them raise Bismarcks and Napoleons from their educated military; we -Mill graduate Edisons and Lincolns from our farms and shops. "Physical strife has had its place in the past evolution of the world, hut the time has come when the very development of man's genius in the production of instruments of attack and <b fense has madewar a senseless barbarity. In the future the contest will lie between roind andirind; battles must give way to contests of logic tmd reason, and the wisd m of arbitration will take tho place of ths skil! of generals." The speaker referred to as being infested with the reptiles of war - Look at the huge standing armies which depress her energies and eat at her vitals! Think of the number of strong and vigorous men which the trans-Atlantic governments support in Idleness. The annual military expenditure*; of European nations amount to a tax of $6 per capita. To preserve peace theV Kurope of today has chained h«rself to a tiger." William D. Howie followed Mr. Crookall. his theme being "The Saracen and the Turk." The speaker reviewed the history of these races, tracing the development of the Mohammedan religion, which to the Turk meant a means of gratifying his lowest passions. Forcibly he told of the horrors of Armenia, panting under the n-.f nstrius tyranny of the despicable Turk, and called on the civilised nations of the earth to blot the empire of Islainism from the map. Miss Souder'r tribute to the woman of todav wa.H cou« h"d in striking imagery and lilted with historb- lilurtrations. Mr. Tho ma? F Murphtn v s subject was "War and Arbitration," which he handled with feeling and power. Mis« Wood closed the programme with "A Plea for Mercy." In which she delivered an imaginary speech tn defense of a convicted criminal whose poverty and the sufferings of his family drove htm to steal food. While the Judges, Ex-Senator Allen. Judge Jacobs and Judge W. H. White, were making the award. John Wiley entertained the audlepee by reciting "Will H. Thompson's martial poem. "High Tide at (Settysburg " Musical numbers were contributed by Miss Kellogg. Mr. Pensmore and the Rrooklyn mate quartette. TO HE HELD TOVIBVt. ( Mimtarrgir** Kserclses of m Klndrrssrtra TrntnioK The commencement eierciscs of the Be. attic Klndergnrten training class are to I*. at Plymouth f ongrecational chureh this evening. Following Is the order of exercises; Opening prayer—Rev. W. 11. G. Temple. Froebei's hymn--Class. Address Rev. I>. C. Garrett. Essav Nature Teachings in the Kin dergarten." Miss Edith Richardson Young. Storv "The Life of the Hllk Worm." Miss Bu*an Davidson Gardner, illustrated by Mrs Aranetta Mueller. Ball games—Miss Lucia Clark Essav 'S<»«-ial Life In the Kindergarten." Miss May Powlins: Story—"Fro#hel"s Idfe." Mrs. Wymari Klrbv' Illustrated by Mis* Pearl Whitcomb. Finger songs Miss Antoinette M. Trage. ser Essay "The Three Fold TVveiopment of the Child." Mrs. Wyman Kirby Trade songs Mrs. Minnie Field Brenckman. Presentation of i'iplomis -Rev. D. ('. Garrett. Kindergarten hymn—Class; accompanist Mrs F R Miller The members of the class of jw are: Mi" Edith Richardson Young. Mi*» Peart Whit comb. Miss Lmid Clark. Mtss Susfui l'»avldson <i.ardt>t>r Mi.<s Antoinette M Trages'-r. Miss May E l»owltng. Mrs Minnie Field Brenckman. Mrs. Aranetta Mueller, Mrs Wyman Klrby. I UMKATIOM K ITKV < hrlMlnn F.ndrn«orrr» \u| *nlte<l \\ ith OflTrr* Mndr. In tn ra*»»s r* the Christian Enil»j»vor wivi'-utw at Sin Francia John r* tlartmm cf »h" tran>portatton commtttw ji!il yeaterday: "So f*r h.iv»* cloaed no rontn t for tr«rmp.>r*!nc the Oirlatitn. Kndeavorer- ?■-» thf Stn Frsnr s.■•onventktn Rates hive lx" n turned by th<* bonr Tine from thin .1-.y. the a!l rail tine, \nd th» r<ij and boat Hn* by way of Portland. Th« rate* name»i n<r» .>naidered bv the ••v>n»mi , "»e on trinsportatton and ail r*-!o:M«ti i> *;nsr t«o h(rh Better off'rs vviii be made ar ,,l \ l.mcr rat* ».-.-epted or no :r;» t »■•;-; »v v ..1 Th* re will !>e It |v ? Q KCt The committee i* tn tou'-ri wi»h a! aho ire (mint; a?vl wt;i when arrang*- ni' TTs h.av* been completed, ;>mmnnieate dlr—t *r?th The of siiiirc mriVired bv th<» 1' sr i* CV, ~*t S f «-.im«h!p 'VmjwKT either r »:th t• js at T#p<>m» r u • . pr,- t . y>)<- trto Ss.i Fr.inci» too late for the op« nine d*> a. "There * <« a «f the trtr<j< r'itSfn c«fwraitv» h»-r* ye<t<rrd.i\ .ir.d ma»\- mi''era of importaroe were <1:- • .ss «. j» » - that the contract must b#» :•■»*• -1 at or.-e th.» time f>r .Iverttfsr,ii i" *-••*• sh«>rt. Ofe tT'ititfr of th« commit ■ i * • -w>w ha* the mat'er in hand, with f >;i i I' tfr to rk*a." i eomra-t at <»r.-e. By J I*. «U> < *• •"!" '• ? 1 -. - e. ' ( rr nc . ? route term- i »'-• « .»f a* t *ls other Information."* TMK Ml»TKII Mt*K. ; Inn-iblrJi of the Trr»»#rr Stork TaVra t»* n <t^a4iraie. Tn sr- <?her rofuwn t# an «h »t r- • - < f treasure at«v"V <} 'h-> M ' j •.'! '■» i-ire owned by M■■■**?<. C h ' Wi : hi!'!** r* Stirr.<• r. E. v" Hush * N" .•• e M'Mlill-'' <-.-up»e.i b» t *■;■-> r - t.' t at br fr.re t n»* s-fx-li »« ' V r •: •. -net t» *.ts ?•? h,»<, Ven bv a Carta--ii*n yvn-ls ate « »«.'. ■ • a- «\*>r - th- *"• ,! br-. ■k-'fv » *: "*•" 'R'f In ftrattV r t - st Tc.a-jd> • -•'■> " •»•» *h*r t a, tt>«t«-a4 ff Z&.4M •hatvs. «« THE SEATTLE POST-DfTELLIGENCEB, FRIDAY, MAY 28. 1897 - Thank S3. Yah 11 £L. lOUiai _ We have sold almost a car of Majestic Jrf* Ranges in the pest two weeks. We will t jpfej^r J^MSg| On-H|II have two cars of Majesties in the isolld JL | 'OE'^B[ WmE? . _ train of Majesties that leaves St. Louis ' r / ' rWL f or the Coast next month. Seattle will t>e in it on the largest shipment of Steel VK W % jg # Ranges ever made in the world. -- S R?n Jes taiUfilliim US? Rislto Block. REASONABLE IN PRICE. Furniture. Carpets, Stoves and All If interested, write us for proof of above. The . u . .. . ai i .rqppya aywwMt hmm Hiaas of Household Goods. RECEIVER SMITH WON JIDGE HA*FORD GRA*TS ORDKH FOR IMPROVEMENT OF C. dt P. S. Two New aad Heavy Eaglaes to Be Ordered Prom the East—-Cost aad Freight Cars Will Be Bailt la Seattle. and the Roadbed Will Be Pat la Shape for the Staadardlilag. Whleh Will Be Completed November I—The Amy Committee Objects to the Purchase of a New Steamer. Whleh Has *ot Yet Been Asked for by the Receiver—Rail* road Motes. By November 1 It Is expected that trains will be running over the Columbia & Puget Sound Railroad, made Into a standard gauge road. Receiver Smith, of the Oregon Improvement Company, will at once perfect arrangements by which equipment will be procured for the road in its new form, having secured an order from Judge Hanford yesterday authorizing the improvement. Two new engines of great power will be ordered, and the necessary freight tnd coal cars will he manufactured here by the company. The roadbed will, in the meantime, be put In shape for the change, bridge? will be rebuilt and strengthened, and in other ways preparations will be made for the Improvement. Bids will be asked for the material nee'■" iry for the construction of the rolling stock. The legal steps that make possible this important improvement to the property of the Oregon Improvement Company were taken yesterday morning In the Federal court. Judge C. 11. Hanford presiding. As has l>een fully detailed in the Post-Intelllgencer, a minority of the m~ curity holders, represented by the Amy committee, had protected against the improvement. and through W. W. Cotton, of Portland, had filed a vigorous protest with the Farmers' Loan & Trust Company, the trustees under the mortgage which Is now In process of foreclosure. Through Mr. Cotton, the Amy committer asked the court for leave to file objections and a chance to be heard In the matter. This day in court was accorded the committee yesterday, and Mr. Cotton wan given every opportunity to present the ease from his standpoint. Andrew F. Burleigh. representing' the Waterbury committee, which holds a majority of the securities, replied to Mr. Cotton in behalf of the reorganization plans as outlined by Mr. Waterbury and his associates 8 H. Piles* presented the case for Receiver Smith, supporting the petition for authority to make the expenditure. In support of the objections rnlsed by the Amy committee, a number of documents were filed. First among these was a formal objection to granting th" order, made by Henry Amy and Henry H. We- Harg. comprising what Is known as th*» Amy committee. The document sets up that the intervenors represent security holders of ttie Oregon Improvement Company and for themselves and for tho-«e they represent, object to the proposed expenditure by Receiver Smith. Th«y claim to represent the following securities: Two hundred and fortv-one thoustttfl dollar? par value first mortgage bonds; twenty-three certificates of the Manhattan Trust Co., each representing one first mortgage bind for >1 of the consolidated mortgage bonds and 379 eertlftcates of the Manhattan Trust <*ompinr ev-h representing a first mortgage bond. s!.Wrt par value Further, the complaint says: "Inter' enors deny that for any time prior to the appointment at a receiver herein, the Oregon Improvement Company was operating or controlling the Columbia & Puget Sound railroad or any part thereof, and deny that the receiver w:is by any order of the couft directed to take possession or operate the said railroad." It is alleged further that the railroad company controls its own property and operates it Independently of the Improvement company atid is a solvent corporation. It is declared that no showing has been made as to the necessity for the expenditure of in standardizing the road an<l for the issuance of receiver's certiftcitc« for this amount In payment thereof. Finally, It i* asserted that the proposed expenditure and i««ue of receiver's eertiftwhich shall constitute a lien upon the property of th« company. Is improper and contrary to law. Mr Cotton supported this document in *n extended argument. H» laid str»>s* upon th« alieeatlon that ine rfrosron Improvement Company ana the railroad ompany were two distinct corporation* and that the receiver had no authority em- ring htm to cor.trol and operate the railroad. To thl* al objection Mr. FurlHgh replied at length, and he also explained th»» reorganfz ition plans of the Waterbury committee Those mike provision for the standardizing and equipment of the rr ad He pointed out the advisability of making the improvement at thl* time, showing that with the present equipment and roadbed large expenditure would have to h* made of necessity were of a temporary nature After Mr Cot tor! had replied to Mr Rur!♦ !fc*h. the court rendered oral opinion. ?'atl'-.c that h" won id ,«ljrn an order author- Ixins the * sper.ditur* of the money arid the i*< r.e of the receiver's eerti*^~ate«, provl led that the f r>rmti consent to the Improve- Royal Bikes tit food pare. wkokwnt ud delicto**, p°m POWDER AiMlitetyNrr •»*. IM'M •ewe** to., >(• <ml ment by the Columbia & Puget Sound Riilroad Company would be filed. This latter is only a perfunctory matter. The board of directors reside in Seattle and the company is owned by the Oregon Improvement Company. The required assent will probably be secured and filed with the court today, and the order will be issued' Saturday. Receiver Smith yesterday said that the plans for the broadening and equipment of the road would be pushed to completion as rapidly as possible. The truss bridge :»t Renton is to be practically rebuilt. At other points on the line the roadbed is to be put in shape for the coming change. Among the rolling stock which will be built here will be a new compartment car. At present the company has on h;*nd passenger coaches from other roads which will be used until new ones are necessary. The actual broadening of the track will he the last task to be undertaken. Everything else pertaining to the Improvement wil! be completed and in readiness for the change when, within two days, the rails will be taken up and relafd at standard gauge. NEW O. I. CO. STEAMER. The Amy Committee Objects to Its Purchase by Receiver Smith. An unusual document was filed in the Federal court yesterday. It was a communication from the Farmers' Loan & trust Company address-d to the court, and relates to matters connected with the reorganization of the Oregon Improvement Company. The communication states that the trust company lias been served with a petition by Receiver Smith for leave to purchase a new steamer, and to authorize him to borrow money or issue receiver's certificates for the payment of the same to the amount of SSOO.OOO. Further. it Is stated that the trust companyhas consented that such a petition be submitted to the court for such action as the court may deem best, not being sufficiently advised in the matter as to either favor or oppose the petition. After the receipt of the notice of Receiver Smith's intentions, it is set tip that the trust company was served with a demand on the part of the Amy committee that it <the trust company) appear in court in behalf <»f the security holders and oppose the granting of the petition and the authorization for the issuance of the receiver's certificate*. Further, it is stated that counsel for the Amy committee request that they be permitted to be heard when the petition is presented to the court. Annexed to the document is a copy of the notice served on the trust company by the Amy committee. It Is signed by Henry Amy and H. H. McHarg. The document itself is signed Turner. Mc- Clurc & Rolston, of New York. attorneys for the Farmers' Loan & Trust Company. It is evident from the paper that the plans of the reorganization committee include other improvements aside from tne standardizing <>t the Columbia & Puget Sound Railroad. Such a petition by Receiver Smith as is mentioned has never yet appeared in the court files, and until it Is presented to the court It is plain that no action can be taken in the matter. If the purchase of a new steamer Is contemplated, nothing has so far been said about it. and her destination cannot therefore be foretold. THE SPOKANE RATE CASE. Spfdal Master Sawyer's Rrport to B»> Tnkrn 1 |» by JnrtKP Hunford. The closing chapter In the lonir fight which the merchants of Spokane have be»m waging against the Great Northern for lower rates in competition with Pacific coast terminal points will be reached in the Federal court tomorrow, when Ju>lge Hanford will hear the report of Special M ister in Chancery Lorenzo S. B. Sawyer, to whom the c.ise was referred for the purpose of taking testimony and receiving proofs of the matters in controversy. Mr. Sawyer's findings were against the Spokane merchants, and it vm? held that the company had not violated the orders of the Interstate commerce commission. It was shown that Spokane's geographical position and the close water competition to Coast terminals was responsible for the grievances of which the merchants complain*!. Special Traln» on thr Fourth General Traffl" Manager Allen. of the Seattle A- International, said yesterday th.it his company would likely run a* special train from Woolley to the city Saturday morning, Juno 31. provided th» programme wa* such a? to warrant it. The rat»- on the other day* of the Fourth of July celehration will be one fare for the round trip. In ca?e th»> business jusiitli s the ru niiitf of a special train on the morning of July 3. the ratf may b. lower than or.e fare. Railroad ami Industrial \otea. Alex. Tinling, general agent of the Northern Pacific at Tacoma, was in the city yesterday. li. C. Stevens, general »«tern passenger agent of the <«reat Northern, was in Portland yesterday. Chief Knsrlr.fer M< Henrv and General Superintendent Kwnhrrly. of the Northern Pacific, visited Portland yesterday. The Seattle & International ran a special trutn from the city to the university yesterday for the a<-oommod«tion of tho«* desirous of hearing the - xercis'-f. The train <\)nss«t*d of seven and about people were ca'Tied. The train left at 1i>.30 a. m. and returned at i 30 p. m. Rates (Imp Another >otrh SAN FRANCISCO. May 2?.-The rate war between the Southern Pacific and the Oregon Railway ,v Navigation Company is appro.f hinp a crsai? After the departure of the steamship State California mornine and the excursion train of the Southern Piniflo in the evening. there will be another t<l* reduction in pa.««<enKfr rat> s. and It 1j« th* opinion of the offV ;a!s of both that rate* -w.il! drop before another Mearner day arrive* to the level they r---a. bed during the m-'St h-ated periifd of th» r»te war year. W rnatrlicr < ontrnet let At th» office of Stixrid A Nsstep in the Burke buiMln<. the ofR- era of the Wcna'i h-» Water Power Company yesterday aftrrn.->.>n •■jv.-r. d bM.- for the building' of 'heir bridge arr >«* the *Ven <lch- e river. ESstht bidder? w• re r«-pr> «u*n?»d. th» San Fran is*\» Bridge Co . the k n«c Bridie Co the Nort ".T'fMTI Fit -lire C<».. Bailey & Pavley. <; E. L •>*■ Kelioai? A Hijp-I-'.w and J. K Mil'.- r The low—l h i wan that of tit,*: N rthweatern Brvipe «"» >Jk T>- c-na, a* $ „v* and the extract was ae. oordinsriy award *1 to tnem. P'limonarj' lUS'-i may be checked by the nee of Ayer'f i "berry P* - serai It «iop« the dts- eouc:>. »<i©th»* lrrUatlor of the*fcr«>a? aj>d lunt-s and ir i jmuch-needed rep>*\ Hundreds have te**i?ied to the remarkable virtues of tnu. preparation. Bargains in hiaii rrjde Mrond-biod bicycle* at Fobes Broa.', HX ttecond tv«. A GYPSY VISITATION. CARAT AW OF T£tGA*l SWOOP DOW* OX GHEE* LAKE* A Motley Sok of Sturdy Bffftar*. Daacls* Bear*. Perform in* Moak'r*. F«rtwie Tellers std Raaffed Children Are Camped la the Sabnrbs aad Are M*kl*ff Life lapleasant for the Resideats—Hea Roosts and Larders Are Safferlan. aad the FemiaJae Population Is Terrorised. A halo of romance has clung for some generation* around the name of Gypsies, largely due to the first masten* of English fiction, who generally to introduce a Gypsy as one of the more or less prominent characters, generally exerting mach influence to bring about the final catastrophe. In more modern timt*s the "Larengro" of Barrow and the various writings of Charles Q. Inland. ha\e deepened the interest while broadening the knowledge of the reading public a boa.. this most interesting race, which has for hundreds of years preserved the mystery of its origin, and pursued its nomadic habits, isolated among the nations of the world. It is of the Engiish Gypsy, the Romany, that most of novelists 3nd students treat, and the English Gypsies were the firni that ever came to this country, the only ones, in fact, seen here until within a very recent period. The people living in the vicinity of Green lake are not at present, however, inclined to look with much interest upon the romantic side of the Gypsies. They are having some practical experience with a visitation frctn a large number ;>f the race, and are appealing to the authorities for re* lief a«d protection. In the latter part of last week a caravan of Gypsies* suddenly made its appearance at the north end of Green lake, where they established a temporary camp. There were seven covered wagons each containing a full load, so that the number in the camp in estimated at some forty odd. These Gypsies were not the Romany of English story, but their brethren from continental Europe; probably the Txigani of the Slavonic countries, for they are swarthier in hue and more uncouth in garb and manner than their English cousins, while few of them have more than a limited command of English. Accompanying eaon wagon is a t.une dancing bear, a few monkeys and other animals of like character, and there is the usual swarm of children. These Gypsies are coolly laying the whole neighborhood under cor.tr.nution to supply their wants. The houses art- isolated. which makes it particularly easy for the truculent vagabonds to carry on their game. They go to the nouse*. km* k on the doors with sticks, and on the appearance of the inmates demand food in 'he most insolent manner, and it is generally given without demur by the terrified women, should the Heads of the family be absent. Hen roosts ate also laid under contribution to an alarming extent, and poultry raising will have to be abandoned in that section if they remain long. On their first appearance. Policeman Hadeen. who has the Fremcnt beat, was notified. lie visited the camp and ordered them to leave. They did so, «nd were at last accounts camped at the old Radloflt place, outside of the city limits, and conluently beyond the jurisdiction of the city authorities. From their present camp foraging parties go out daily, to the annoyance. and, in some instances to the terror of families living In the neighborhood. What is to be done with them is somewhat of a problem. In the absence of #pe» cific charges of lawbreaklng. »;nd the evidence to support those charges, there is no pretext on which the county authorities can Interfere: so the intolerable nuisance of their prentice will possibly continue until the spirit of unre.-»< soixes them again and they p<ws on to new pastures. Coinpleilonal Indleu'lloim. The complexion of persons whot,e digestion is out of order, who arc bilious, or who lack vigor, always exhibits an unhealthy tint. It Is by regulating the bodily organs and promoting digestion and assimilation that the parchment hue indicative of 111 health is banished from the cheeks. To rectify the fault of a sallow complexion, use Hostetter Stomach Bitters, an invigorant and alterative vfhlch removes those obstacles to renewed strength, pfaysicnl comfort ard personal attractiveness*—an imperfect digestion arid secretion, and a disordered condition of the bowels. Persistence ill the use of this inestimable corrective and tonic will assuredly result in renewed physical regularity and vigor, will tend to Increase bodily substance, and catw»e the glow and clear color of health to return to the sallow. wasted ch«-ek. CHICAGO. May 27.—Fire this afternoon destroyed the William H. Bunge vinegar factory, one of the largest in the West. Loss FACE HUMORS Pimples, blotches,blackhead*. red rough, oily, mothy skin, ifhing, tcabr sculp, dry, thin,and falling hair, and baliy blemishes prevented by CtTircßA So Ar. the most effective skin purifying and beautifying soap in th« world, as well as purest aud ■woe test for toilet, batb, and nursery. (ytioura S.*r to nM Ibrmihogl lh« world. Forres Dira aspCnm. coif , Soto Crop*,. Hmtuo. I' 8 4 mf " Uu* to P/«n»t Fm 11vruorv" maii«U fr*». CVCDV UI'UflD *'»' n HimplMto SemfaU r<u«4 CI till nL.liull by Uvnctu luiuu The Royal. The only first-class restaurant in the city. Everything served to suit yon. Special efforts made during our lunch and dinner hours. Our prices are just right. Nothing too high. THE ROYAL L'nder !Hew Management, 818 First Av. IKE ROSENTHAL. HUnajer. After theater call on us for your lunch. Open all night. FRiVJLX£ naSES, »QJO MEM COME AND SEE incilp THE HANDSOME All-Wool Suits We Are Showing at $9.90. Pat (km Salts aloaicatde thnae (hat are adverttaed ■($UM()| la ail *ort* of •ales. Take one of these «ait» <H< me>, eoann H with other*. If not entirely aati»factor>, ne win K(VK aoafr without a aiurmur. Every Parent Invited to See the tireateat Collection of Boys i li s Hi Ever Exhibited In Seattle. U hrl hrr >oa denire to bar *r lrt tlai M opportunity pan* tr at leaat look at the prodaetat a«i|Bi of the brishteat nrtintn aad dt-iigaen of Hoy*' ( lothiac latktlHA A Coaster Free to the Boys. KLINE & ROSENBERG, First Avenue, Foot of Cherry Street. . i SPECIALS | FOR *1 1 HI MT" 5C WE WILL CLOSE THE WEEK'S BUSINESS WITH A NUlOttl ft >F IXTERESTINO BARGAINS. X MONDAY AND FRIDAY OF EACH WEEK ARE SPECIALLY4V ASIDE BY IS AS SALES DAYS. THE LOW PRICES QUOTED if JJ SPECIAL HOLD GOOD FOR THESE DAYS ONLY UNLES* OTHSfr \0 WISE ADVERTISED. \g WE WILL Pl'T ON SALE TODAY FOR TWO DATS ONLTMIsses" Fast Black Hope (ribbed). in sixes r»Vj to *'<£. at...........1t Ladles' Seamless Fast Black Hose at jUtfOr \0 Ladies* Seamless Fast Black Drop-Stltch Hose, with fancy coloitl This hose Is extra quality and worth 3£«\ At . . 116*^0; Our Corbet special Is n Rreat value Sateen- 'Ovci?d. fast black. Iwf CS or medium waist, and welt made in every particular. Jt wii! Mil tottf n and Saturday for ©c. You pay $1 for one that Is no better. P JH Underwear j b SPECIALS. Ladies' Ribbed S( ft Maca Vest, sleeveless, taped neck, wffl tw > days only at (if each. We have only 2S dozen of this vest irt ■€ are Kreat at the money. A pore whitH Genuine Derby R Ihbed Sleeveless Vest, tape linWh. rt-S| Mr-.es' irid Boys' Gny Rlbb-d I'nderwenr Snirts. Pants and DWW® sizes 18 to 22. r-e Ki.-h. 24 to ». 30*- each; .V) to 34. 39r each. A Ladies' Black Moreen T'nderskirt. velveteen binding and a C 5 Friday and Saturday only * I Silk Waists. om. All-silk In stripes. che< ic*. flcu re* and pla|«is. with detachable V cuffs, at ?5 A Fine Percale Waist, with collars, at JC A Inr of White Shirts for ladles :»t < 3*c on BtIMW M These are stiff bosoms, with fancy front. In r*Kular shirt collars, and arc worth 11.25. _j-j We want you to see these values whether you want to buy Of H* r IC ITYIF SII PAWS js him HI. l Ifflflfflt X Telephone Black 102 ). M. L. GRUNBAW^ 0% _ miini ill. C. Ma: iRI 111 iTil rCnl **• ° 'tlO*a»«| 4t, T "~ M * ta IWL M«rebin4lM of ajf kinds «tor«d and •!»- trtbjtcd. Railrril trtrka|9 direct •• ' varehou**. Xej3t,*.b , «s accepts ) Ms to locaJ ban*» M Law j nPARBOM

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