Image provided by: University of Oregon, Knight Library; Eugene, OR
SALEM, OREGON MONDAY JUNE 2G 1890.
ww wniiBiiiiiiiji(i , iijijwp i w ,
Lace Curtains, Counterpanes, Damask,
Crash, Scrim, Hosiery, Underwear, Hats,
Caps, Clothing, Shoes, Shirts, Gloves,
and all kinds of notions.
THE NEW YORK RACKET.
Does a cash business, which insures the
very lowest prices on all classes of goods
in their line. We buy goods right. We
sell goods right. Try
for warm weather.
Saiem's Cheapest One-Price Cash Store,
E. T. BARNES, Prop.
riMth hVi'hirri - - "Wwwx - K - w - w - " - kh
-ni - -
Wearonot we say
KILLING THE DEAD. 1 gg'DO
t making Low Prices on Dead Stock, and blowing about it as u marvel,
but wo uro
SLAUGHTERING THE LIVING!
Hewing down a clean, live stock, level with the dirt which In associated
with cheap prices.
NEW UP-TO-DATE STYLES!
Kvery Shoo in tho house subject to the 20 per cent reduction.
Cicxxiri markcu m piaiu iiguros.
Not a clearance of old goods, but all new Spring Stock,
bought at the very lowest cash price. We can fit any foot
sizes from Infants O's to Men's 13's, and widths, AA to EE.
Never has such an opportunity been offered to the people of
Salem. Call and convince yourself of the genuineness of
SALEM SHOE STORE
83 State St. Ladd A lhvh Bank Iildg.
Cor. State and Liberty Sts. Salem, Ore.
and Chemeketa Sts.
us for crash
- - ' - Wv - w' - wv - WWvWWVV - hnMliVT)
Red Cross Shoes
Our hospital and nurse Shoes,
also Oxfords, have arrived. Try
a pair if you want soild com
fort. Our big Shoe sale is still
on we are cultinir prices riirht
and Ieftwe buy our goods 10
per cent, cheaper than inexper
ienced opposition, hence can
and do easily undersell them.
275 Commercial St.
" ". " - " "
s lf ? "
s t V
SLAUGHTER SHOE SALE.
Per Cent. Reduction
On All Shoes,
T Originator of Low Prloos.
1 We Shlno thorn Froo.
NI2W SHOE STOKE,
(M STATE STRKKT.
Colonel Tlieo. Roose
velt. Was Presented With a Gold
What New York's Governor Told the
Ilr Aaaoclnteil I'reaa la tlie Journal.
Las Veoas, K. M., Juno 20. Mem
orial services was tho flrat thing of tho
Hough Riders' reunion program Sunday.
It was held at 11 o'clock, a. in. at tho
opera house, and Hov. Uzzel of tho
People's tabernacle sermon Ho said
that the soldier who is forced to remain
behind is worthy of praise and recogni
tion as well as the man who is at tho
front. Tho Hough Riders, he declared,
by their acts utJSnn J mm and In the
lighting around Santiago, succeeded in
writing one of tho brightest pages in
American history. These deeds will lw
read by coining generations, and will
enkindle a new viow of tho county and
an admiration for true hcorism.
Lafe Young, editor of tho Iowa Stute
Capital, then delivered an address.
Young served with tho Rough Riders,
and his recital of the regiment's exper
ience at Tampa and San Antonio found
a responsive echo in tho hearts of the
assembled Rough Riders. "Tho Fourth
of July," ho paid, "is our national
Christmas. It commemorates tho birth
of the nation. The Rough Riders' cele
bration should be Its Kustcr, for it
marked tho resurrection. It remained
for the Spanish war to bridge tho bloody
chasm, to put Old Glory everywhere, to
wind up the late unpleasantness with
the now battle-hymn of tho republic,
There will Ins a hot time in tho old town
"On tho plains of Cuba," said Mr.
Young, "when I saw tho Sons of Veter
ans marching beneath tho Hug which
tlioir fathers died to -lava., qml .the. Sons
of Confederates dollied in tho same uni
form, bearing tho same arms and
marching under tho samo tlag, and the
sons ot former slaves accoiurementeu
and armed like tho others, with the Hag
above them and tho samo purpose in
their hearts, and 10U nativc-lorii full
blooded Indians, selected In tho samo
lines and aiding tho same causey when
I Haw those, I made n vow to high
Heaven never to bo a partisan again,
that henceforth and forever all Ameri
cans should look alike to me."
Tho parade took place ut 4 o'clock.
Tho regiment formed at Cuinp Cochran
and marched to the tournament grounds,
six blocks awuy. Colonel Roosovelt.
rodo as commander, accompanied by u
stuff of olllcers. At the tournament
ground, Colonel Roosevelt occupied a
Im)X reserved for him and the guests of
tho regiment. As tho rough riders
passed and repassed tho grandstand in
performing tlioir ovolvtions, Colonel
Roosovelt stood with bared head. Kaeh
troop wus preceded by its captain, as
far as they wore present. Tho sccno
was witnessed by 10,000 people.
While tho review was going on, rain
clouds were banking heavily in the
north, and Chairman Whitmoro, of tin
local committee on arrangements, re
quested tho colonel to hurry tho move
ment of tho rough riders, ostensibly on
account of the approaching showers.
Roosevelt complied with tho request,
und in unothor Instant tho trooni were
standing at attention in front of tho
grandstand. This was a neat bit of
strategy, and lefore Colonel Roosovelt
could realize why he was being spoken
to Hon. Frank Springer, acting on lie
half of tho ieoplo of N'ew Mexico, began
his speech, presenting Colonel Rooso
velt with a medal. After warmly eulo
gizing Colonel Roosevelt and his rough
riders, Mr. Springer said :
"It is in recognition of tho honor wo
enjoy from Iwing thus associated with
your name, that I am commissioned by
tho iooplo of Now Mexico to offer you a
testimonial, which shall bear w itnoss in
permanent form to the esteem in which
they hold you; their appreciation of
your eharuetoras an American citizen,
and their admiration for your conspicu
ous gallantry in battle. They also wish
to indicate their devotion to your for
tune in whatever civic honors tho future
has in store for whetlier they come
from the Umpire state, which claims
younow.oraoall toyot higher duties
and roaponslbllltiw by the nation itself.
This token, of which I am alsiut to beg
your acceptance, is a product of humble
contribution from every part of this
territory- Ittximwfroin no man or wit
of men, but It is tlw united offerings of
your old wmradej in arms ami their
brothers fathers awl fUow-itizens
whetnint them forth 10 Utile uwler
"1'e.rjnlt me, therefore, in th nam of
the people. Of Saw Mejrto, te jtrasuHt
jH vrflU Ulta m&daj 6.1 hjnflr. It In
trinsic value la but a trifle, but wo ven
ture to hope that ai a memorial of tho
affection, admiration and esteem which
it represents, it may have for you a value
not measured by such a standard, and
that you may cherish It as an agrccablo
souvenir of your visit among us."
Tho medal is of solid gold. It is pend
ant from a bar by chains, V shaped,
with the ends attached to tho bar ami
joined to tho medal at the contor. Oil
tho bar are tho werds: "Colonel
Tho presentation was a genuine sur
prise. Mr. Springer handed tho
medal to his young daughter, Misi
Eva, who pinned it on tho lapel of
Roosevelt's rough rider blouse. Tho
recipient was vhably affected, and m
"ponded as follows :
"Justice Springer, and you, Mlqs
Springer, and to you my fellow-Americans
of Now Mexico, 1 1 want to say 1
cannot express in words how deeply (I
am touched by what you have done. I
prizo this gift more than anything else
that could have been given mo, coming
as It does, and in tho way it does, and
from those from whom It comes. For It
comes on tho anniversary of n day fate
ful in tho nnnnla of tho west. Twenty
three years ago Custer rodo to his death,
witli his gallantmcu, at tho Rosebud,
adding his sharo in tho ' Winning of the
West.' In tho upbuilding of tho West,
which you Jhavc nil upbuilt, bring lip
your section level in patriotism, levelin
highnessof purpose with all that there
is in this nation, I cannot say how glad
I have been tocomo here. I never w'as
in Now Mox ico before, hut I have never
felt Hko u stranger for one moment
I claim tho samo right that each (of
your sons claims of glory, and tako pride
In tho name and tho fame of New Mexi
co. I am an American as you are Alitor
leans, and you and I alike lmvo Tho
right to claim and own every aero and
rod of country from Maine to Oregon
and from Florida to California. All I
shall say Is, If New Mexico wants to be
made a state, you can count me in, and
I will go to Washington to speak forou
or do anything you wish. Long and conk
Col. Roosevelt's address was cut short
by rain.whloh put a stop to tho daylight
Governor Roosevelt and party left for
Ono of the features of tho lounioii was
tho presentation to Lieutenant Colonel
llrodio, president of tho Rough Rulers
Association, of a handsome and beauti
fully carved Bubor.
Las, Vbuih, N. M., Juno '.'(I. Al
though Colonel Roosevelt bail departed,
Tho enthusiasm of his rouuh riders con
tinued unabated today. Tho rough
riders and citizons parndo took place nt
10 o'clock. It was 11 milo'in length, with
a hand of music heading each of tho
No Nearer Harmonious Solu
tion Than They Were
Ilr Aaaoclnteil I'reaa to tlie Journnl.
L0UISVH.1.K, Juno 2l. When tho
Democratic stale convention was called
to order this morning tho three-cornered
flght for tho gubernatorial nomi
nation was apparently no nearer a set
tlement than it was on Saturday.
Conferences lasting until after mid
night fulled to bring any two of tho can
didates nearer together. Many delegates
have gone homo.
Tho convention was today thrown Into
a turmoil over tho question of the re
moval of policemou from the hall, it
being inferred that they were present
fnr ntlinr riHM)llM tllllll to kcOD Order,
Tho chairman ruled that the police
The chairman made another ulttuiupt
to have tho roll called on nomination
for governor hut tho opjmsitiou created
such disorder that the clerk could not
bo heard. Then came a defeating
chorus of singsong yells.
At this juncture a delegate rushed
toward tho stage. In front of tho chair
man stood a line of bluo-coats. Tho ox
cited delegate lwgun to denounce tho
police, chairman and things general Jy.
An olllcer laid a hand on tho offenders
shoulder. Tho convention arose as ono
man and a dangerous movemont to tho
front of tho house began. Tho gesticul
ating noisy mass surging forward was
unshed ouej uy 1110 itonce, ituwuhik
them against the stage,
Capt. Maher nulk
on en u
u revolver to pro-
Ut Chairman Redwlno. The
not seo this movement or the crown
might havo develop into a general
fight. The cause of tho disturbtuco lie
ing removed, comparative .allow was
Mr. Nod II. Jacks, tho general ere
retary of tho Young Men's Christian' As
sociation, at Oakland, Cal., is well
known in Balom, as ho spent six years in
Association work in Oregon as traveling
secretary for tho Paellle h'orthwtt, U
has been connected with the Christian
work donobyltho Y. M. C. A. for tho
troops mobilized ulout Han Francisco
bay, and has made the Y. M. C. A. work
in tho United Stat army a sjiecJa!
study, having spent four months with
the troojsi last Hiiumer.
His lecture at tho First lluptlst
ehuuroh, Wednelay evonlng, on "Tho
Y. M. C. A. Work in the I'nltad Ktattw
Army" will be prental in an able
manner and will be Illustrated hy a
powerful dissolving viow sUrntitK-MH.
Admslon fret ti all.
1 11 iwa awiJUmni
PAlUUIIKBBPajB.N. Y.,JW --''"
aylvanlawfin fetratje ham Qarnmiim
aW&ew Uy t mgim, ulril lima
Latest Report on
Filipinos Hope For Politi
cal Support Here.
No Reinforcements Until McKinley Re
turns to Washington.
Ilr Amnrlntetl Preaa lo the Journnl.
Wabiunuton, June 20. General Otis,
In reply to a cablo from the war depart
ment, asking for information regarding
tho situation and conditions in the
Phlippines, cabled a long reply, In part
as follows :
"Rainy season; little inland cam.
palgnlng in Luzon, Wo occupy a larger
IKirtion of the Tagalos county, our Hues
stretching trom Imus on tho south to
San Fernando on tho north, and east
ward into tho ljtguna province.
The insurgent armies havo suffered
great losses and are scattered. Tho only
largo force together Is about four thou
sand In tho Tnrhu! province and north
err. I'ampanga. In other portions ot
Lvzon, in Caviteaud Hutungus provinces
they could iiHSomhlu possibly 2,000,
though demoralized from recent defeats.
Tito population within the lines is
becoming douse, taking up laud for cul
tivation extensively. .Tho natives south
east of Luzon are combining to drive out
The only hoe of tho Insurgent lead
ers is in United States aid. They pro
claim tho near overthrow of tho present
administration, to bo followed byithelr
Independence and recognition by the
"This is the influence which enables
them to hold out; much contention!
vails among them and no civil gov!
"Courts aro in successful operation
under tho direction of able Filipinos.
Affairs in other islands are compara
tively uiletj awaiting results in Luzon.
Tho American troops have worked to
tho limit of endurance. The volunteer
organizations have been called in and
replaced by regulars who now oocupy
tho salient positions.
The troops from Pennsylvania, Ne
hrasea and Utah uro now taking trans
ports and tho Sixth infantry bus been
sent to Negros lo relieve tho California
Sickness among tho troops has in
creased lately, duo mostly torn diioiu
service and climatic influences. Regular
ivgimontH lately received are Inade
quately oillcered. Oris"
The inadequacy of numler of olllcers
mentioned in tho last part of tho above
cablegram has been remedied by the
sailing of tho transits Zculandiu and
Sheridan, carrying a number of olllcers
for the regiments in tho Philippines.
Secretary Alger said today that no ac
tion will bo taken for tho enlargement of
tho army or sending troops to reinforce
General Otis, until tho return of the
NuwYowc, Juno 2d. A hmk'1aI to the
Herald from Washington says:
Mujor-Gouoral Miles is an advocate of
the dispatch of reinforcements to Gen
eral Otis, lie declined to dlectiss the
political position in the Philippines,
other than to soy it was serious.
General Marcus P. Miller, who re
cently arrived from tho Philippines,
where he governed Ho Ho, has Imjcii
living here since his return. General
Miller's viow as to the number of men
required for the subjugation of the
islands is very different from that of
General Otis. He believes lln.OOO men
at least uro required ; 80,000 for tho con
Bushels of Eyes
Would mt U of any iim if they
wuro not in order. Are your eyes all
right? Ulassos nwy or may not lie nee
utwsary. The young are subject Ut de
fect of vision as well us tho old. Tho
ttarllerXit Is treated tho greater the
hano of a iKirmanout euro.
We ttst eyi fre of rharo. We can
furnish you anything in tho iHJtaolo
und eyeglass line.
BARR'S JEWELRY STORE,
3X8 STATU 8TRCBT.
trol of Litton, and the remainder for tho
restoration of peace and order In tho
General Miller's viow coincides with
General l-u ton's and '.that of other
olllcers subordinate to General Otis.
There Is no truth In the story that
General Miles has applied to be sent to
Manila. General Miles would not wish
to take any action to displace General
Otis when that olllcor is doing all ho can
to quell tho rebellion with tho limited
means nt his command. Notwithstand
ing tho report to the contrary, the presi
dent Is satisfied with General Otis'
course, and has no intoutlon of relieving
or recalling him. It is equally untrue,
It is assorted by Acting Secretary Meik
lcjohu. that General Otis has cabled that
ho will be compelled to retreat unless
The Death List.
Maxii.v, June 20. Died from wounds
Inactien: Sherman T. Shepard, Co. II
Tacoma, Juno 20. W. F. Sargeant, a
prominent mining man, formerly a
banker of this city, dropped dead of
heart failure this morning,
Fourth of July.
All members of tho Fourth of July
celebration committees, and all Inter
ested in tho subject, are urged to bo
present at tho city hall this evening.
Sunday was Children's day ut tho
Chemeketa street Evangelical church
and Sunday school under the superlu
tendency of Mrs. 0. C. Ilutchins, tho
elllclent Sunday School superintendent.
Tho decorations of the church wcro
unique. A sea of cut flowers and over
greens covered thochauccl, alter, stands,
tables and organ which wore tastefully
arranged. Tho basket of choice flower's
presented by Mrs. iloesclieu looked ex
ceptionally flue. She lias the good
wishes ot the school, The front mid
sides of tho church were gracefully
drucd with hunting, red, white and
blue, two streamers running across tho
church from corner to corner crossing
lu tho center.
In tho morning Rev. A. K. Myers
preached a stirring sermon to tho chil
dren which bristled witli thought and
was full of good suggestions. An excel
lent us well as entertaining program wai
arranged for tho evening, which was
rendered with much credit to tho chil
dren. While all who participate in tho
program deserve spot 1 il mention wo can
only speak of tho action song. "Just a
Huddlng Fern Leaf" by six girls was
rendered almost to orfoctlou, ilut the
song drill, "Roses of Juno" bv sixteen
girls dressed in white took tho cake.
Tho drill was very iniprosslvo coming
nearly lielng a pantomliio at times. The
girls wore divided into two divisions
roprcconting red and white roses. At
tho close ot the drill tho white roses
crowned tho red roses in a kneeling
jtosture with 11 wreath of red roses ' and
tho red the white roses in turn,-ull com
ing off tho rostrum with rose crowned
Mrs. 0. C, Ilutchins ami Miss Lena
Royal, for their work of rehearsal, and
Mrs. II. Kd wards and hor corps ol dee
orators deserve special thanks for I heir
work so well done.
Mrs. Vandorpool presented her baby
for baptism, N. Slump tho pastor per
formed tho ceremony in an impressive
manner, l.oiig live Childreus' day,
enjoys a good cigar. You have 11 like
prIv!!o. When von are about to uive
your order remember to ask for"La Cor-
ijos. Meyers &
5 Salem's Greatest
Htylus lu Hrokuu
Sizes At over)'
New Wash Blond
Tics Just received ulso swull
P11 lie with stocks to mutch,
50c, 75c and 1.
Crash and Linen
Petticoats Home of Unserviceable,
51 up to 54.50
Pair for thoe 91,00 values,
278-280 Commercial St, The Old White Corners J
Makes the food more
CHEMAWA VS WOODDURN
Tho Woodburn Nine Defeated Dy Chem
avva Young America.
The game of base hall played between
Woodburn and Chcmuwa nines last
Saturday was a hotly contested game
which showed somollno playing for both
nines. Tho Woodburn team, It is con
sidered bv ball experts at tho game, can
put up a hotter average game than any
club in tho llrst district. Tho playing
on Saturday of these clubs was excei-
tlonally Hue. yet the score was not kept
very low. Chemawa young Americans
feel proud over tho contest of Saturday.
Following la tho scere:
Ctumnvm A.U II
Young. S It .....JS
Utlnmliolsc, K K... ft
nrshain, V ...6
ttamlerii. C. ........... .4
itCKn, li F 4
William. 1 II 4
Hhultuck, H H i
N(H)fn, ti 1'.. .4
TolsU . ... .
40 10 U 27
A.U 11 I P.0
M. Parrliht' ...A
Nnrtlimnn, ,(!... A
l'roTOit, 1. II ..A
UCIieMl'2 ll. I
Ivler, a II.... .....I
Cooloy, H H .. .4
1. I'arrUh.l K 4
Mlckol, Li K............4
Whitney, II K 1
Total 4ft 7 7 24 lb II
HoHf by Inning. ...I 2 :i 4 f H 7 S
Woixllmrn I 0 0 0 0 13 0 07
Chamawa ft 3 0 10 10 0 -10
City Officials Ate Pressing the Claims of
Mayor lllshop, Recorder Judahaud ill
dermaii Riggs waited on Mr. Garretsou
this forenoon as representing the city
council and showed hint Wilson avenue
site, explaining Its merits.
Numerous prosperous citizens and
heavy taxpayers continue to call and
press tho claims of tho avenue site,
which had already been brought to the
attention of the department by docu
montsoiifllo at Washington.
Ut. John's Day.
Tho Masonic lodges of this city at
tended tho Unitarian church in a body
Sunday evening to hear a sermon 011
Musonary by Rov. W. K. Copoland. It
Is tho custom of Dr. Copoland, who is
a !2d degreo Mason, to holdpwlal
services on the anniversary of Bt. John's
day. ' .,
Tho Oregon City Southern Railway
Co., today Hlnl articles of incorportlou.
The purpose is to build and nooruto a
railroad from Oregon City tnMuniuum.
Tho capital stock Is to be 1500,000. ami
the incorporators Jure W. II . Ihirg
hardt, Hlmer Dixon and W. A. lltintly
The case of tho state vs. Win. Mlllor,
charged by G. W. Stewart with threat
ening to kill him, was tried before
Justice Johnson, this Monday, after
noon, and dismissed, Chas. MoNury
conducted tho prosecution and L. if.
Mi'Muhuu, tho defense,
delirious &w& wholesome
powtia to., m vonx.
The Delayed Overland.
The burned brldw la still ilnninli- '
.. 1 1 . 1 n., ... . .? -!
imuihiiiu irnvei. ino nnrtlilmmvl lr,il
got Into Salem at 10:15 a. m.
The dining car Is still carried back to
Rosobnrg on the local and the bridge
will npt bo completed before July 4,
L. P. McCornnck, Otto Hansen. J. II.
Fletcher, Miss May Cole, Mrs. Thos.
Sims and Mrs. J. Sflsh were passengers
north this morning.
The Capital City Camera, club mcetsMJ
,"' 1 vcmiig at mo nome ot Mrs,,
h. C. Patton, for a special study anC
lumuii-u wiiii seii-ioning paper.
Mlss Bertha Snell, a recent araduate
of tho Portland public school is, tlfe
Bui-si ui .uniuie iioppmini on Cuurchl
Pap Dewey Parfchurst, the machinery!!
y,yi iu. , ia in xuniami tins anernoong
10 navo a largo special order for a com-'!
luviu mi 111 mum num.
Gnil. W. tl. n.lnll nln.t, II. .....!..
school land Iwnd, Is qtiito ill nt liliT
homo on Last Stato Street.
PItV Klltlt TV Vrvlnw .nl r V
City this afternoon to visit Ids hrother,S
...ill itmu u limu IMIlllJg. '
ru 1 i v 111..1 rj
...n. . i. nrHiiFMMWU IIIMO son, '
in int.li wus uiiiTituun irom a two weeks
Heavy rains yestcnlay and today are?
reported from Ktnrcne. i
F. W. Settlemler, of Wooilbiim, wasl
111 iui vny tunny, ,'
Prost. W. C. Haw ley U (n Portland
"The leader of them aM"
Ciiicaoo. Juuo2t). Julv 72). Cash '2
Han'Fiiancisco, June, 20. Caahl.OS; "
v ' . ' - 'm
t ' 1 1 mm s. f
- I . 11 M ! 1. XI ". il
iW v-o- 3
9 lull III' ' ' XtX 4fl
ir iVAN ;
Of India LTucn, Olnghauis, etc., at
1.2 original prices. New lines of
lu ull styles slcevele), quarter
sleeves, long sleeves, low neckhlyli
neck, k'tiuze and tine ribbed, cotton,
llsW and silk.
5c to 85c
To the railroad bridge burning near
Grunts Pass. Our new line of Crash
and Covert Hklrts und other goods his
been delayed, but we hope to have
them here by the end of the wek. it
will pay you to waits better faluea
Seem to bo th proper headgear, and
wo ure selllog inU of them Why! be
ouuMi we lmvo the line.
25c to 75P
n At ) nrlgluul price, the line mut
Trunks for woe aud boy.