Weekly Oregon Statesman from Salem, Oregon on June 1, 1900 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Weekly Oregon Statesman from Salem, Oregon · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Salem, Oregon
Issue Date:
Friday, June 1, 1900
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

A A -!.'. 1 W$ :i 3 W i fill Vi"- '"i 1'v'!'.' -1 ..-v'-O-f IT,-,,- VOT 40 -Lien in - i; .:-' . ..- !',- i -i .1 . . . - ' Ill I i t I - ,.- I v s (IB ' . . 1 v i ' '-r ' ..; -ISSUED IN.. SCAU-WCEKLY SECTIONS wCACHm TUESDAY AND FRIDAY. oooooooooooooococosa SALEM, OREGON, FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 1900 SECOND SECTION EIGHT PAGES i : ' - n't Waste Haggling over prices at a store with Do ; . wmvr. arauo wiiti the : NEW YORK RACKET Thev have alo1iitri . , v tu, . - j'jicu. browns IN SHANK Shoes? They re economizers for yoa. Youm .get full satisfaction from every pair. If you need pood, serviceable lothing that is made Tight, and want to save 15 to 25 per cent on the trice, come and look over our line before you luy. Hosiery, underwear.hata, shifts and a full line of furnishing goods. Salem's Cheapest One Price Cash Store O.V THE LIGHT Blue Satla, Pink Sat la, Red Kid and White Kid, i Sbecial S1.50 zm - 1 SHOE STORE 94 ST A TE STREET ! THE STARS AND STRIPES. CAUSE DERATE IN THE CON- . FEDERATE CAM V. Son o Southern Veteran Planned to Carry American Flag in Tiefr Procession. LOUISVILEE, Ky . May At By vote of ioi to f8. the Sins cf Confeil-erate Veterans Ihis afternoon TefuseJ to; lay on the tabl a jnotion offered Ly W. II. Afcdaw)!, division commander i of Georgia, that only the Confederate flax I carried in the Sons of Vete-ans division of the Confederate reunion tomorrow. MoClaws Mid he understood the United States fla was to be carried at the head of the Sons of Veterans. A number of delegates made speeches, and it becaime apparent that an unexpected issue had com; before the cpn-ventton. The discussion was growing wider and more interesting, when it wa cut off by a UKxtion to table k-Claw's motKon. Adjournmem v.as taken after the raMing of McClaw's nnition until totmorrow. -when the ques-tit.n is expected to e mit up for final action. ' i : OFFICERS iNAiMED. Louisviae Ky.. May tf All the ofiicer, of the United Confederate Veterans were re-elected this afternoon by acrlamition. .'He lia of ofticers is as foUowf "General Jolat 13- Gordon. Crush Hats I Got that hat yet? No! Tlien better come today for they wont last longj foby AND SATURDAY j ' we will offer a very elect line of white lan ami pearl ;cmshers for .' (iJi -T ! Ill I ' I- I e.':,V1i Wttm Your Time a different price fr each cus- .cu-uuuy KDU ..uiaisiine very . xiave you worn ihe mark ers FANTASTIC TOE general connmandincr; Lieutenant Gen eral Wade Hampton, commanding the army of the 'Northern Virpnia department; Lieutenant General S. D. Lee. com-nundinir the army of the Tennessee department; Lieutenant General W. L. Cabell, commanding the trans-Mississ ippi department. - ' ' J " SIX PERSONS KILLED Cliilton. Vis., May 31. Six persons were kileld by the explosion of dynamite today ir the home of William Breefwn, one -mile north of Forest Junction. The dead are: Wm. Breehm. Mrs. Wm. Breehm. three Breehm rhild-ren, and Mr. Stebbins. a brother-tn-la. The house vas completely demolished. Breehm was a wealthy farmer. The cause is unknown. BOUND FOR ALASKA. Seattle. Wash., May tf. Four companies of the Seventh infantry arrived this morning, on their way to Alaska. CASTOR I A For Infants and Children. Ttis Kind You Hars Alwajs Boagfc! Bears tha Signature of Twice-a-week Sutesman. $1 a year. - c jkM. xa..i.,. . m Tennessee Celebrated its Centennial f oar Years Ago Today. HHP iAfilAK Saturday will be field day and everyone should go prepared to enjoy the sports. We don't want you to ruin a fine skirt so we will offer for - 1 ' : ; : - ' !; '.. - : ' .- . I! . .Satur(iay Only... LINEN CRASH SKIRTS NATURAL COLOR NICELY TRIMMED IN BLUE OR WHITE BRAID WASHABLE. 39c AY BE T u Report Kriiger Canglit near Pretoria. , T leraph Wires Have Been Cut. Great Britaiu'ri Flap Uas Been Baittd Over the GoTernment Baildiars ia Jolianneslarp. IfONDOX; May 31. 6:45 P- m-The W sbmins4er Gazette say it si rumored tor ight, in a quarter likely to he. -xell inf ormed, that President ' Kruger has been captured by the British six ; miles beyond Pretoria. " i 1 JIAVE NOT 1IEARD. H j ondon. May JI. (Midnight)- "fhe wair office knows nothing about the imported capture of President K'uger. f KRUGER FLED. ondon, June i. Belated messages from Pretoria confirm he reports of the departure of President Kruger, with hii cabinet and staff officials, Tuesday night, and the selection, at. a meeting ofjthc citizens, of a committee-to administer the city provisionally. : Since these telegrams left on Wednesday, nothing apparently has reached Lou r-enco Marques by telegraph (from Pre toria. Possibly the Mires have been citt. tPossibly the Boer censorship, at soime intermediate point intercepts the telegrams. Although the war office 4tas not re ceived word about it." no one in London harlwrs the klea that .the 'Boer capital isinot already in the hands of the Brit ish. !or A'Kut to -be there. The osses-sipn of Johannesburg, at all events, a Lord "Roberts ' has' telegraphed, ' is a fact. States Attorney Smulz did not de part with President Kruger, but remain cd in Pretoria. ' The present seat of the Boer govern ment, according to a dispatch i Irom Lurenca:iMarques. dated yesterday, i Midd!eburg. but it will probably .be shifted further east , , ; ' ' THE REPORT CONFIRMED. . T .rvririn Mav 11 Th Dailv Mail says, it is ha received cable dispatcheji this afteraoon. from f Pretoria. completely confirming .Lord Rosslyn's dispatch of yesterday, announcing the i.n-niinent all of the tapuol Transvaal. A BRITISH VICTORY. fan Tnn. iMav ti. General- Run- ille has defeated the Itoer cornmando at Ktnakal. His casualties were tony-hvc killed and many wounded. THE BRITISH FLAG, IinHnn Mav tl. The following dis patch from Lord Roberts has been received at 1 the war office: "Jhannes- Iburg, May 31, 2 p. n. .Her Majesty s !forces are now in possession of Johan-inesburg, and the British flag floats over the Government buidings. j SY MPATI I'Y FO R BO ERS. Boson. Mass.. May ti. Amid a storm of applause, a Ions set of resolution. expressing sTmpathy with the Sotitn African Republics, and calling upon the United States Government toJ; represent to Great Britain that tins country is opposed to the action of England in EicSi thfc ! war in South Airiea. were unani-moasJy adopted at the close of the reception to i the Boer . envoys. Messrs. Fischer. W'elmarens; jnd Wessels. in Farteuil Hall, tonight. The envoys 4'hI not seem greatly depressed by the news from Joliannesburg and Pretoria. Chairman -Fischer, whenever an appormnityi gave, did not iail k reriteratci the statement thit the war i&: by no means ended. j MLRDERED BY A STRIKfR. A ST. LOUIS OFFICER. 'WHILE DOING HIS DUTY Shot Down- on rfoei Street The, Criminal Threatened! a Second Officer and .Was Killed. LOUIS. M May 3i.-;Albert Koening,' union man. emptied the contents of a shotgun into th body of 'Policemaa Crane, and was himeU im-mediateiy killed by a bullet -from the revolver of Officer Mahcr, late tonight. Koening was walking back and forth in . front of tfje power house, with a shotgun on hi sfoulder declaring that he was a union man, and defying the Transit Companyand its non-stnion ejiioloye. i : Officer Crane approached hjm and asked him to take his shotgun home. j.. j; ' Koening replied 5n vt-hement terms, that tic would do nothing of the sort, and ufct-n the officer grapled with him, in an effort to disarm him. the man fired. The' officer sank to the; ground unconscious.', iilaher was nearby, and.i running p to Koeningi demanded his surrender; .Koening made a threatening movement, and Maher sfiot htm. killing him instantly. Crane lis in a dying condition. TO PRESERVE ORDER. St. Louis, jMo., May tf. Public interest centers for-the lime being, in yesterday's ; order of the police commissioners on the sheriff f St. Itis bounty to swear in looo special dcp4-J ties, and ln tiirir order ot today, the swearing-in of 1500 additional men. making 2500 in all J for the purpose of aiding the ; police department in pre--serving peace and order. Sheriff Pohlman reported that the work of recruiting the first lodo : deputies called tor nas progressing rapidly. The police "board decided today to arm the posse with,; riot guns. ' The weaoon is-a thoift barreled repeating shotgun. alM)Ut-3 feet long. The magazine has a capacity for six shells, which may be! loaded with luckshot or small shot." The committee of South St. Lbuisiaris appointed to represent the mass meeting held today, called on theThicf of rxlice. and President Whittakerv of the Transit, Company, and presented a significant ltimatum.j It was said that; nless the poiliee or the company disarm 'its employes' in the'pivwer house and car sheds, the committee would take the work of doing so in its own hands. ' They . said they . propped to Drottct their wive ami children. wbaN ever Oie 'resuk. 1 ' - KILLED A FIUPINO. Naval Captain tfo Be Punished' for an Act in the- I'hilippmes. VtashMigion.' May Lit. The naval courf rmartial. 'Which has been trying Capt. John iMacGowan, on charges of scandalous conduct; and neglect of duty in connection with Jht killing by hwn ot a- Filipino wmle! m ? command m the Monadnock tn the PhUiODines. today submitted its .conclusions to the Secre tary of the Navy." The court found he captain guilty of the charges and specifications, and sentenced him to be suspended Irom duty i tn half pay fr two years ,and to be reprimanded by the Secretary. There (was. however, an unanimous! recommendation hr clem ency. I KIIjLED BY LIGHTNING. " ' &L CTair. Midi!'. May M. Cantam Arlie Morrison. Frank Campbell and Wm. "Medlar, were killed by lightning .today. The three mefi were at work in the cabin i of a new! boot. . Lightning struck the mast, splintering it and pass- ing'down" Into the, cabin. ANV ULTIMATUM PRESENTED. FOR EIGN M I NI StERS T1 1 Rfe.T-l EN THE TSUNG LI YAM EN. Fifteen Warships Will Land Troop to i'Mrch on Pekin Unless Demands Are Complied With. i iPEKlN. Majr 30. The Chinese authorities attempted to throw obstacles in the way of bringing the": foreign guards to Pekin. Tlte ministers , replied thatj if the ipTOper. facilities were not granted now,' fifteen foreign warships -at la1' would landa sufficient force to come to Pekini without the consent of trie .Chinese government, and they 'called anon the Tsung .14 Yamea to give a definite answer, at or before 6 a. m. ornorrow (Thursday.) This is expected to. produce the tksired .effect. j rirfEAVY; figiiting A. ix Indon May; i-The1 Daily " Mail hi4 received the 1 followinsr from" Tien Tsin. lated May 30: HIeavyrfighting Kas taken nlace Ixtween the Imperial troobs and. the "Boxera? at Lai iihirM Hi Sien. bat the resolt is riot known here. Railway traffic at Pekin has been resumed. I The foreign settlement here is , sufficiently protected by American and laoanesc troops, c which have been linded. Consequently theT excitement hat abated. ' -, . A soecial 1 diMtcfr frorni i Shanghai say si "Yesterday the Chinese government issaed an edict. -prohibiting he Boxers" organisation tinder penalty of death. The edict, which wa signed by the Emperor, was couched: in equivocal term, and was promulgated more ' an excuse than in condemnation of the movement, ' A lt snatch received here today ars "The Bdxers have attacked and burned the rhisiion station tat Lau Tson. forty miles southwest of - Pekin; and have murdered the missionary in charge. IT WftS PASSED Sundry Civil Bill Carried Through Funds for the St. Louis Exposition. k. Memorial Bridge Between the City of WaHhiacton and Arlington Cemetery Provided For. WASHINGTON, May 31 At the conclusion of the session, lasting eight hours, the Senate this evening passed the sundry civil appropriation bill, which has been under considerataon for nearly a week.. An amendment, providing for the . appropriation of $5,000,000 for the Louisiana purchase exposition to' be. field in St. Louis, in 1903. was continued in the bill. An effort was made to reduce the amount to be appropriated.' but it was unsuccessful. The amendnunt was incorporated, providing for thw beginning of work on the Memorial bridge, between Washington and Arlington cemetery, to be erected in memory of the dead of both the Union and Confederate armies. tWhile the bill carries only $xcjmq for the project, it is expected, ultimately, to cot about $5,000,000. An amendment was also added to the measure, providing for the adjustment of certain claims of the states of New York, Pennsylvania, Virginia, Delaware. California, Oregon and South Carolina. The passage of the sundry civil bill leaves only two general appropriation bills to be acted upon by the Senate the Military Academy, and the general oehciency measures. It is expected they will, be pased by Saturday night. THE CLARK CASE. Washington, May 31. The Senate committee on privileges and elections have reached an agreement with the friends of Senator Clark, of Montana. to allow the Senator's case to rest where it is. with the understanding that no further steps shall.be taken to have either Clark's or Maginnis' cre dentials refe-rcd to the committee, and that no further action shall be taken on the resolution of the committee concerning Senator Clark's election. FOR AN AMENDMENT. Washington. May 3t. The IIou?e. today, under a special order, adopted. after an exceedingly hot debate, in which the leaders on Doth sides charged each other in playing to the political galleries, entered upon the consideration of the resolution reported from the judiciary committee, proposing a con stitutional amendment, to lodge in Congress the power to "define, regu late, control, prohibit or dissolve trusts. monopolies or combinations. Under lb terms of the order today, "with a night session tonight, was devoted to debate, and tomorrow at 5 o'clock the vote is to be taken without an oppor tunity to amend. . . Saturday is to be devoted to the bill to amend the Sherman anti-trust law. The Democrats charged that the pro- posctt constitutional amendment was ohjcctionanie in every way so tnat it was a mere political pretext, that it was unnecessary and was proposed at the end of the session .for election pur pose in the coming campaign. The Kepubhcans repudiate the charge 01 bad faith. The constitutional amend ment requires a two-thirds 'vote to adopt it, or tyfr votes, with the present membership of the House. The Re publicans have only ibo votes, tiity less than the requisite two-thirds. BRYAN IN CONTROL. New Jersey Democrats Praise Him as Ineir tribune. Trenton. N. J.; May .it. There were over jooo delegates present, at the state . ' . . 1 ) . .1 Uemocraxic conrcimun uuj. tu iu elect delegates to the National Conven tion. The convention wa cnar- actenzed by enthusiasm, and by strontr (Bryan sentiment so : far as expressions went, although the convention refused to instruct the delegates to Kansas City, to vote for Bryan. ljie resolutions aooptea nec-nrc, . iw bimetahsm. that has been advocated and supported by the Democratic party frm its inception to the present time. "We recognize w j. uryan as tn Dooular tribune of the people, above all. fearless, honest and worthy to-receive at their hands the highest political honor." ' -' - . "' The. resolution were adopted by a rott cf 913 to 76. CM MAN LSfD A CIM. Stockmen Near Lebanon Engage in a Cjnarrel and as a Result One Received a .Bullet. i : Anodier of the Craft Bros., of Linn county - is in trouble. On Wednesday John Craft, who is a stocli buyer, and George Titus, a farmer residing near Lebanon, became involved m a quarrel and as a result Craft hot Titas in the hand. Yesterday's Albany (Herald contained the tellowping version of th: shotting: -'; -' - ',:.'. "George Titus a, farmer and stock rafeer. who live a few miles above -Leb anon, was shot yesterday by John Craft, a stcck buyer, lne dispute arose over the delivery of some cattle which Titus had sold, to Craft, and began Tuesday evening." Craft sent a mian to get the cattle and Titus refused to let them go unless they were paid for when delivered. On Tuesday evening Craft drove to the home of Titus and in a conversation some words passed between the men when Craft called Titus a liar, for which Thus slruck him in the face with) his" fist. i i j "Yesterday 1 afternoon" Craft and one of the men who were helping drive cattle, went ' to Titus place to ut the cattle, and after they hal been tamed out into the road and paid for. Craft repeated the words of the day before, and at the same jtime. acording to Titus' statement, held a revolver in his hand 1 in his coat pocket pointed at Titus. Titus, who was on the ground, grabbed the horse-.' -which Craft was riding, by the bridlej with his right hand a rut with his left "tried to get Jiold of the revolver. Just as he got . hold of the murzle it went off and struck him in the palm of the hand, tlie ball pentrating and pasing tip the arm and lodging about three inches above the wrist. "Mr. Titus went to Lebanon and Dr. I -amber son extracted the "ball, lite revolver was a 3.H cahtre. One thing that prevented the wound'from being a much more severe ime is the fact that 'Titus had on a heavy buckskin glove at the time. ." ' '';-. . 'i ' J "Mr. Titus went before Justice Ive-fnqinCrgvordPein.LjcguiGPae! ffichcjTi lee at Lebanon ami plead guilty to the charge of assult and battery for the affair of the first day and was fined five dollars and costs, and swore out a warrant for 'the arrest of Craft on "a charge of assult with j a dangerous weapon. Tlie warrant was placed in ihe hands of Sheriff Munkers. who happened to be in j Lebanon delivering balkt boxes. 'He' telephoned 'to Albany and Mr. Craft as taken in charge by the sheriff, ami ! will 'probably be given a hearing today before Justice Lovelee at Lebanon." ' i .-' "j .-I - . THE EPFOKTS VAIN MKTIIUDI8T CONFKKKNCIC RRri'SKD to Mtimrv its rofiiTioN In th Mttr of Carrylag on Tenipcmnra Worfc-Kcv.ti. W. UnuU WriUc mt th Closing- II won. . i ' - ' v " ! CHICAGO. III.. May 28.-Edilor Statesman: TliC; work of the great Conference; will end tomorrow at 2:30 p. m. The final action on the amusement section) was taken This morning, which leaves the law of the church as it was. The debate on Saturday brought on the w.ldest scene-ever witnessed on the floor 0 a General Conference. The trouble is, In so large a body of men. there are those who have a very low sen.e of what is. proper, and feel inclined to treat serious questions with a di-gree of levity, not tolerated by the majority. J It was feared that the report of the committee would povoke a Witer debate, out an adjustment of widely diffeting opinions, in relation to Mr. AlcKinley's re sponsibility in setting aside tine Anti-Canteen bill, was wisely adjusted, and a storm was prevented: The minority report, which was the -same as the ma jority report except in its references to Mie I'rcswwrnt, was nnaiiy aiMJjmu. jvir. Dickey, chairman of- the committee, was wise in his management of the whole .matter, and though standing resilutely jfor the; majority report, was nuxlerate and manly in closing the debate. Gemral Odell. Givernor Shaw, of Iowa, jand . Judge Yates, ; recently nominated by the Republicans of Illinois for (.Governor, each attempted amendments calculated to modify the present and- past utterances or me church on; the entire question of temperance. But there was no distKisitinn upon the ! pirt of the Conference to submit to any modification, hence aH of -the projKised amendments were voted down with no uncertain voice. I believe, I am wkhin the' Ixiund of rhc facts in the case -when I -say, from the actions and utterances of the Gen eral Conference of 1900. the Metiliodist Episcopal church has enlisted in a war-, fare against licensed rum, which Is to be continued until the evil .is driven from every foot of soil over which "Old Glory" floats. The only difference existing, is a difference as to the best methd of carrying forward the fight. All differences in this matter will in time be adjusted, and the victory wilt be complete. -i J 1 The newly elected Bishops were consecrated yesterday at .3 p. -jn., in the Auditorium, before a large congregation. l am not able, yet. to report, which orie of the Bishops, will be stationed irt the Northwest. . Rumor, hat it that Bishop Cransfon will remain; The session will nd without developing any new leaders in General Conference legislation; while some of tlie former ones, notably Dr Buckley, have on repeated occasions been given ro 1 understand that. their ready-made opin ion were, not wanted. - -t . A Dr. Parsons liasTtcimlTy invited me to give from the pulpit of the First Methodist church, my impressions of the Conference, and its probiWe influence on; the future: of Methodism, or June 3d, at 7:30 p. m., I will not at this time further tax your patience. It has tcen a great Conference' in many respects, nd its doings will have a place in i the important work of the century we are so soon to enter upon. j GEO. W. GRANNIS. STATUES UNVEILED. .Muskegon, Mich.. iMay 30. The bronze statues of Abraham Lincoln. General fU. S. Grant, General W- T. . Sherman! and Admiral Farragut, given to this jcitv by Charles H. JIacklcy, were unveiled today. i ..I.,; THE ANNUAL REUNION. ., .1 - Louisville, Ky., May 30. -The te-crrion el the United Conference Veterans began at noon today. It is ssti-mated.that the number jj visitors is 15,000. i ' ' ':'' i :

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free