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About The Oregon daily journal. (Portland, Or.) 1902-1972 | View Entire Issue (June 21, 1911)
J. II. SJ1TK
WAITS LOHG FOR PAY
. Soldiers In Indian War Got
Supplies for Which Payment
Has ; Never Been ; Made. !
V - - Mpealal tfotatf t Tha jMnaLt
Cottaae Orore, Or., June IL -During
the Rorue Rlter Indian wu la 11(1-1
John It flnortrtdae. who realded elx
mile aoutb of Cottage Oroya, on the
CoMt Fork rtrtr, aold to Captain Jona-
than Kenner, who waa an root to tha
ecene or ma ouioreaa wiui a company or
volunteer aoldler from a tar Balem. ISO
pound of baoon and 10 buahala of oata
for which ha navar received payment
' from tha government., although an In
volca for tha aupplle waa submitted at
tha tuna. . - . . i. -.. '
t Captain Kanner halted hla command
near tha Bhortrldge donation elalm for
. tha night after a long rlda In tha aarly
. fall of IKS, and aought faad for tha
weary horaea and food for tha equally
weary man. At tha time Portland waa
tha only market for thla aeetlon of tha
, country, and Mr. Bbortrldga bad loaded
Into a wagon a large amount of bacon
with tha expectation of leaving on tha
morrow for the Oregon metropoue wnan
Captain Keaney approached with a
propoaltlon to tike a aufflclent quantity
, of it to aupply hla command until Roae-
nurg might ba reached.
old Baoon and Oata.
'-: Tha trip of 110 " mllea with an ox
team waa abandoned by Mr. 8bortrldg
AiniA tnw kip h n.ntaln Ruhib At
that time waa worth SI cent par
pound, tha tranaaotlon amounting to
W.JO, while the oata. at 20 eaoU par
buaheL mad tha aarrerate aum due
. from tha government $17.60. It la thla
, amount, together with Interest thereon
for tl yeara that Ur. Shortrldga la now
anrlMvorlnc to collect throurh Con.
greaaman Hawlay, who haa written tha
creditor that tha account will ba sat
isfactorily adjusted during tha present
. ituiAn of umrrau. notwlthatmndln tha
fact that there can ba found no record
- of tha purchase. W. 8. Brock, whoaa
heme waa at Eugene, waa tha only wit
ness to tha tranaaotlon, and ha haa long
alnce pasaad away.
John Bhortrldga waa far 40 yeara a
blackamlth and conducted a ahop on hla
ranch on tha top of what la known as
Shortrldga hill. Whan Captain Kenneya
volunteera arrived at hla plaoa a number
of the horaea they roda were aorely In
need of a amlthy'a attention, and Mr.
. Bbortrldge worked long Into the night
putting tha anlmala In condition to eon-,
THE OREGON DAILY JOURNAL. ! PORTLAND. WEDNESDAY " EVENINQ, JUNE ' 21, 1011.
u gaBgaBgaaaaH5aagBB ju.u'. mwresHW!
tlnue tha Journey crer tha rough ma
tain trail to that aouth, for which erv-
lea ha mada no oil area and forwbiah
ha received no eompenaation, while Mm,
BhortrlHge busied herself In making tha
soldiers', temporary a lay comfortable
CAMPFIRES ' BURN AGAIN
(Continued from Page One.) -
the, plain Into', the Oregon country.'
waa but yeara old whan wa cane la
from MUaourL My father waa tha firat
to take aa ox wagon over tha blaffa
at Oregon City.' On tha way over whan
food waa anna wa aoakail tha haJp aff
tha raw hlda and at tha hide and ware
glad for it . My good wife . came ia
1)44. . Wa lived ont of door; aba want
barefoot until 11 yeara old. That la tha
reaaoa wa are hale and strong today.
have bean paat many a tlma tha plaoaa
where tha Indiana fought" ' "
.. mere wasn't a man r who eama
acroaa the big plain who wasn't aUra.
deolaraa O rand pa Joha Mlnto, who came
la 1144, who la It .yeara old aad who
aid fervently and reverently thla morn
ing, Tn glad I am alive.
"But tha beat daya of all were tha
first daya. contlnuad Grandpa Mlnto,
wno ia rainer or John W. Mlnto, grand
marshal of the pioneer. "Many tha
Una I have wakened In tha aarly morn
mg and, looking up at tha eta re with
tha untofaohed country all around me,
thanked Ood for life."
Cyrua W. Walker, a native eon of
Oregon, born la 1 waa among the
plonaara thla morning. Yeeterday Mr.
Walker waa elected grand commander
or tha Indian war veterana. The dale
of 1141 recalled tha establishment of
Oregon'a first provisional govarnmant
at Cbampoeg; 1147 waa as fertile with
Ita memoriae of tba Whitman meaea
ore. and lta atorlea of tha faith Dr.
Whitman persistently placed la the "In
J una."" 1141 waa, of course, tha year of
tba California gold rush with the
apreadlng of the Immigration tide Into
tha Oregon country that reached Ita
fulleet In 1111, tha year that Charlea
B. Moorea and hundreds of other wall
known ploneera cama into the atata.
' mat Otvaa Welooma.
At 1:10 o'clock thla afternoon the
pioneers, men and women, assembled
before tha Maaoalo temple, where they
were welcomed by Grand Marshal Mln
to and hla aidea, ex-Qovernor T. T.
Oaer, M. C Oeorge, Oaorge A. Harding,
H. W. Prettyman, EL J. Jeffery, James.
r. Falling, Nathan H. Bird, Colonel
Robert a, Millar, Judge William Gal
loway, Penumbra Kelly, J. E. Magera,
C Moreland, Joaeph D. Lee and Dr.
Tha meeting In tha Maaonlc temple
waa called to order by P. H. D"Arcy.
prealdent, 1157, of Balem, and muale
waa followed by tha invocation de
livered by Rev. P. B. Knight, tha chap
lain, list. Mayor Blmon'a addraaa of
welooma waa particularly wall received
because ha la a pioneer of 1117.
Reviewing tha marvalona development
of tha Oregon country that haa lad to
the state" e , aameaaured pooeeeolona,
BUtC Benatar H. A. Millar Of Una
county dellvarad the annual addraaa at
I o'clock before the Oregon Plonaara'
aeaoclatlon, - ., . .
, j Pay Trlbatc H
' "The story of the early aetUarnsnt
of Oregon haa occupied the attention ef
tha world'a greateet wrltarc and poata,'
aald Senator Millar..' It la looked upon
and recorded aa one ef the great eventa
of history. Clark, Blmpaon and Millar
have celebrated the deed ef the ploneera
In atralna that would sot have die
credited Bryant or Tennyeon,
KepeeleJly touching waa Senator Mll-
lara tribute no . ue pioneer women.
"There are before me now," .aald he
"women who endured hardahlpa by the
aide of the mea. who drove acroaa tha
country in ox team a, whoaa hair la all
vered with the froeta ef many winter.
out wnoae eyaa are nrigni wun pnae u
the aooompllahmenta of their children.
Many will meet but few more tlmea with
ua. Many , have gone to ' their long
homea, but they left 'the impress of
their eplandld Uvea upon cur civilisa
tion. Great aad wonderful have been
the ehangea and Improvements alnce
woman have bean given their proper
opportunity te partiotpete In the affair
"Women have been among cur great
eat patiiota. Durtrg tha war of 1114-11.
Mra Ham and her 11-year-old
daughter defended theihouee tl hour
after the huaband and father had bean
ahot down, and until they were reeeued.
The mother .guarded one aide of the
bouee, the daughter tha other. The little
glrra arm waa broken by a ahot and
with her left arm hanging halpleaa at
par aiaa stie kept her watch."
Brave Bead aUoouated.
Senator Millar told. too. of the bravery
of Mr a. Elisabeth Terry, who refused to
be left, behind wnen bar huaband cama
to Oregon from Iowa. In 1I4S. and ef
how Mr. John Klllln, better known as
Grandma Klllln. want heraalf to an In
dian toarap near their Linn county home.
and there reeeued a cow which her hua
band waa afraid to go after. Thcee, be
aald. were but a few of the brave women
who enduring, endured to the end. and
by their self-forgetting heroism helped
materially to make Oregon what It la
Tha program this afternoon will be
followed by the pioneers' annual ban
quet .In tha Armory. Many of tha in
firm plonaara will be given rldea about
thla afternoon In machlnee furnished by
the Portland Automobile dub. The'
bualnaaa meeting In the Maaonlo temple
and campflre thla evening will conclude
NOT EN0UGHT TO SATISFY
(Continued from Page One.)
Roea, Junior vice oommander; Otto
Kleeman, grand adjutant; Char If a H.
Chambreau, grand commissary ser
geant; W. D,' Swing, grand chaplain;
Joha to ran, captain of the guard;
John Cullen, grand mars hah
Otto Kleeman and Char la ' , Cham
braaa were made members ef a relief
committee, ' Provision will be fur
alshed all Indian war veteran or their
wtovwa, wno mrw ia .
1 ..'-.I .1 1 I ! , .1 ' '.
FAKE MEDICINES 1 SCORED
i . .
(Continued from Pag One.) t
Lehman a, who argued for the people,
patient, dlUgent and Intelligent re
aearch and experiment ef skilled phyei-
elaaa and aurgeona have attained to the
nope that a a arum or antitoxin for can-
eer may be found, but -co far the only
known remedy 1 the cruel medicament
of the knife, and it la the dread ef thla
which, more than anything alee, galna
eredanoa for the palpably falae atata-
menu ef O. A, Johneon e label.
"The victim of 'cancer know what
the knife mean a, and he ahrtnka from
that, but the regular practitioner offers
hint nothing better. Formulae he
know nothing about, but result he
can nnneratano. a cure, a poaitlva cure,
la. offered to him; hla hopes revive and
he bay the 'remedy deceived by the
statements made aa to Ita curative pow
era. The meanest fraud la that which
takes advantage of this human weak
ness." By being cajoled Into the uae of
ineffective "remedlea" real aufferere
from dread dleeaaea may go on "imag
ining" that their eondltlona are Im
proving, until It la too late to call the
aid of the trained practitioner who
might had the trouble been attacked In
time, have rendered them efficient aid
SOCIETY REVIVES A PLAN
(Continued from Page One.)
i aort of "godfather," aa the prison
era term him. UDOn the recommend.
tlon of tha parole board, tha governor
parolea prisoners only after the parole
orricer naa got employment and a
godfather" for the prisoner. In line
with hla dvtlea ae parole officer, Mr.
Bauer gate ehangea of employment for
paroled prlaonera, and attenda to all
their little needa. During tha three
months Mr. Bauer haa been parole of-
ncer not one prisoner has broken parole.
Every paroled man la making good."
aald Mr. Bauer, who waa In Portland
"The spirit of the men In prison
toward tha Indeterminate aantence and
parole law la aplendld." aald Mr. Bauer.
"No one feela worse about tha run
ning away of trusties, some of whom
broke faith with Governor West, than
To Widen Scope.
Many prlaonera have told me that
they would make It hot for theae true
tie when they were returned to the
penitentiary. Several of tha prisoners
presented a petition to me, aaklng to
be permitted to hold an initiatory eer-
vice for the men that broke faith. The
prlaonera have ahowed their disapproval ,
American Protective , Tariff
: Leaoue Begins Fighting '
(washiartaa Bareae ef The Jearaal.)
Washington. IX CL.June IL It ap-
peara to be true that aom of the good
old "Roosevelt luck" haa decided to
brighten 'the Taft admlnlatraUon, the
American Protective Tariff league haa
attacked the Canadian 'reciprocity agree
ment and accused the prealdent ef bat
tering down the walla which the league
haa been for. lo. these many v re
Inaamuch a tha lea rue stood for tha
rayne-Aiarich-Taft tariff bill aa IdaaL
ezoeptlng that it did not boost tha
dutlea high enough, and atanda now for
not lowering one alngle Impost and In
aamuoh aa moat folka here believe that
the American people are demanding in
a loud, Inaiatent voice that the tariff
ba eomewhat at least lowered, it la
now admitted that Juat about the luck
iest thing the prealdent haa had ban-
pen lately la to have the American Pro
tective Tariff league take the open field
against him and Issue It atandpat
GRAfJF ASKS MERCY
FOR JOE: CASEDAY
Sympathetic Citizens Request
Clemenoy for Man Who Is
to Hang July 28..
of thla breaking of faith m a hundred
"In my opinion the governor inter
est in the welfare of penitentiary prla
onera la not hurting one of the eon
victa, but la making each one feel more
and more that he la under a great obli
gation to roake good.' "
The Prlaonera' Aid society hopea te
create a more wholeaome Interact ev
erywhere, on the part of the public. In
helping prlaonera to lead better Uvea.
It hopea to eliminate narrow minded
prejudicea agalnat prlaonera. and to
work for mora general reform In the
condition of Imprisoned man.
MARY MANNERING TAKES
2-MILE JAUNT IN BIPLANE
(Unite rreas LmbmI Wire.)
Detroit. Mich., June 21. Mm. Fred
erick Wadsworth (Mary Mannertng) to
day flew two miles In a Wright biplane.
Tha machine waa operated by Aviator
Coffyn. one of the Wrlghte' ataft
Tha machine raced with an automo
bile. Tha actress waa delighted with her
experience, and warmly thanked the
aviator at the end of the Journey.
(part! Dtaaetc. a Tba foaraaLt
Baker, Or, June II. Joe Caaeda.
the Orant county murderer, weald be a
free man today If tha neonl of tht
county had their aay la the matter and
a petition aaklng Oevernor West to
pardon the ex-deputy ahertff la being
circulated throughout the oounty. ao
cordlnc to Bhertff Charlea Collier, who
waa In thla city last evening, on hla
way to Balem with Caaeday, ha having
been brought back to Canyon City for
resentencing, aa hla caaa waa appealed
to the eupreme court and the eentence
Imposed by Judge Davis fn the circuit
court waa affirmed.
Caaeday waa resentenced to hang
July II. by Judge Dal ton Bigga yester
day. Caaeday Vas held to be responsible
for the death of OUle Snyder, who he
turned over to three men who lynched
him, their reason being that Snyder
waa alleged to have blocked a cattle
rustling deal. According to Sheriff
Collier the aentlroent In Orant county
la In favor of the condemned man and
prominent cltlsena have written Gov
ernor Waat aaklng him to show clemency.
Emmet Bhlelda, Earl Shlelda, Ben
Hlnton and Albert Oreen are earring
life aentences for complicity In tha
The story of a Baker man who waa
present in court when his companions
were aentenced la to the effect that
Caaeday acted In a moat heartlesa and
cold blooded manner, telling the men
as they passed out to "Go. and take
your medicine like men," and that It
waa brought out that when Caaeday
delivered Snyder to the other men he
kicked him from the wagon, and told
him to "go en aad get what he bad
mm i m
Execution-by Mexicans; In
Lower California May V
Lead to Trouble. s ;:; i
(Doited Frees leased Wtre.1 ' .
Ban Dlexo. CaL. June 11. JUporle
came from Bneenada today that Patrick
Olennon, a Brttleh ubJeot, wa execut
ed br the Mexican at Alamo, Lawef.
'California, two weeba ago. The belief
la axpreaaad here that the Britian gov
ernment will act a soon aa official re
port on the matter are received. ..It
I reported that Olennon. who haa been
at Alamo for some time, having min
ing Interest there, waa killed- at the
same time John D. Carroll and Dr. foo
ter, two Americana, were executed. .
alamo la 10 mllea south ef Ensenada
and there la no telegraph connection,
with the place. It la not believed here
. v.. . trt&l waa held at Kn-
aanada. Acting Coneul Hawday reported
the execution or carrou nun oi-
Washington, and Ja now on hla way te
A New Jersey woman haa Invented a
combined chair and Ironing board,
which folde Into a compact form that
takes up but little room when it la not
BRUSH IS IN FLAMES
ON SEVEN-MILE HILL
(Dpeeltl Dlapetrb. te The Jm iraal.t
Tha Dal lea. Or, June II. Report a are
that a large fire la now burning on
Seven Mile hill, about five mllea west
of here, where a email blase haa been
for the laat week. Bmoke I ao thick
hare that the hilla around this city
cannot be seen and object opposite
here acroaa the Columbia are lnvlalble.
Caa quickly be oveeceaae by
tzrir I Cartel
Teey U tie
I ML ! 'Sea Mae.
Gennina u Sifmature
Principal Portland Agents "Vudor" Porch Shadc?ot Hammocks-Tcnta, Camping OutfitsTennis and Sporting Goods
Manlcurlna. Halrdresslna Parlors. 2d Floor-Luncheon arTxa--i in rr r
--; - ' " - i i f j ' .i J . - - - m. m jr awuinti ajujmm
Boys' Wash Suits
S3.QO Values Sl48
S4.00 Values Sl93
250 Boyi' Wash
Suits, made of
sizes 2Vi to 8
years. The best
makes and most
popular styles of
Bought at half
price as a factory
worth $3.00, to
Rnvt' Wash Suits, mane "if crnoH orarle Galatea. Lin
ens, Rrpps, Madras, etc., in plain blue, tan, white and
striped effects, neatly trimmed; made to (JJ"j QQ
sell at $4.00. We are offering them at Ple70
S3 StrawHats S1S9
In the Exclusive Boys' Hat. Store, main floor, Boys'
and Children's Milan Straw Hats in the newest
shapes, plain or bound edges, large, email P" FTQ'
and medium shapes
Well worth $3, for
$2.50 Tra velinMeilS $1
Main Floor, tomorrow, three p
specials in Travelinc: or Mof
Veils, also very essential at the sea
side. The prices are as follows:
REGULAR $1.50 GRADES 98c
REG. $2.50 VALUES AT $1.48
REG. $4.00 VALUES AT $1.98
i i i
$10 Petticoats $6.75
High-grade Petticoats of rich, lus
trous quality taffeta silk in black
and all wanted shades. Deep
flounce, trimmed with tucks and
tailored bands with silk and cot
ton underlay. Guaranteed not to
crack or split within five mqnths.
Regular values up to 7ff
$10.00, special price, ea. OD.IeJ
Outdoor life has its charms,
but without all the com
forts those charms are lost.
A Sweater is most essential
to one's health and comfort
in the Summer time. Here
is a lot of Wool Sweaters,
semi-fitting styles, with
shawl collars and pockets.
Colors are gray, red, white.
Regular values to $5.00 each
S3.45Q for S1.98
175 extra ood aualitv Hmt
Seal Handbags, fitted 'with coin
purse and card case, trimmed in
gilt or gunmetal, single or dou
ble handls. Our regular $3.50
sellers special for (1 AO
this sale at only!,;
Men's $6.50 Pants lor $3.85
800 pairs of odds and ends in Men's Trousers. Blue serge,
plain grays and browns and neat stripes. Just the thing
to save your good clothes while traveling. All well tail
ored and perfect fitting. Actually worth $5.00 to Qf
and $6.50 a pair. Priced special to close out OaJeOD
All Alboaiipcdl flop ttlhie easBioFe
Some Stirring Bargains In Travelers Needs
Where'er you travel, howe'er you travel, you'll find the right land of lug
gage hereTrunks, Bags and Suitcases pedally designed for those who
travel by train, boat or auto Every piece is of a high grade Built to
stand the most severe test of the "Baggage Smasher" Prices are reduced
aTIV aTT-.aW It I VSTU I
1... : . . . .-
"Indestrueto' Steamer Trunk, standard size.
The roomiest Trunk for its size on the market
A great convenience to travelers by water; also
a handy Trunk for short trips by land. Meas
ures 36 Inches long, 20 inches 1" CA
wide and 13 inches high; $25 val DlDaUJ
MAN'S TRUNK, "Indeatructo," full Brass
trimmed, special hat and shirt compartments in
top tray; extra tray for full dress clothes; size
36 inches long, 16 inches Warh and POO PA
20yi inches wide; $30 Trunk for ipiitUJ
Ladies' Trunk, fitted with hat box and special
three-compartment tray, two skirt trays, en
tirely brass trimmed; will pack more clothes
without exceeding the baggage limit than any
other Trunk; 36 izts. long, 21 ins. fl9K EJA
high, 20J4 wide; $35 Trunk for OsSOeUU
Larger Ska. Trunk, same as above, 40 Ins. long,
21 inches high and 22 Inches wide; an extra
well-built "Indestructo" Trunk, which sells
regularly at $37.50. We are offer- (PO'T fA
of Pd I JJ
ing it for this sale at Jow price
Specially priced for this sale at iJaVaUy
Splendid quality Messaline and Taffeta Silk Petticoats in all the
newest and brightest shades, including- black. The messalines have
plaited flounces and draw-string tops. The taffetas have the deep
flounces, trimmed in pin tucks and tailored bands, with dust ruffles,
draw-string tops. A Droaa selection of styles and m M iv
colors. Great values up to $10.00, specially pneed at only apf 'jIJIl
Our $38.50 Traveling Coatts
Mow for Only $24.95
Women who want smart, stylish, dignified coats for
traveling or for street wear will surely find their
ideals realized in this assortment There are serges
in gray, tan, navy and black, gray and white, black
and white checks, plaids, etc Styled in the new
Empire effect, with long roll collars of black satin,
black satin cuffs to match Trimmed in large but
tons High-class, perfectly tailored garments Val
ues regularly worth to $38.50 each A AP
Specially priced for this sale at only xLtTmyO
$13.00 Trunk $10.75
36-fnch catrraa-ooTered Trunks,
fiber-bound, valance damps,
front dowel and handle dowels
on ends; 2 locks, 2 straps, all
brass trimmed; one large, fully
covered tray, extra strong, well
made. One of our fijl A rTfT
regular $13 Trunks D1U. I U
Reg. $2.00 value $1.39
Reg. $2.50 value $1.79
Reg. $4.50 value $3.48
Genuine Leather Suit Case
- 07.50 Values Special at 85.50
24-inch genuine Leather Suitcase, brass lock and catches, 2
straps all arotmd, steel frame, linen lined, shirt fold P(f PA
and inside straps.' This is oOr regular $7.50, special VwfaOU j
iTgrgig " Somnimeii Coats
Special Reduced Prices
A pod assortment of
Leather-Lined Bags, in
1 popular sizes, reduced
for this sale as follows:
14- in.$4.50 Bag $3.75
15- in. $5.00 Bag $4.00
16- iru $5.50 Bag $4.25
17- in. $6.00 Bag $4.50
18- in. $6.50 Bag $4.75
Distinctive new styles in LiErht-Weie:ht Coats for Sum
mer wear. Some have the popular sailor collars, others
are nicely trimmed with braids and embroidery. See them.
PONGEE COATS FROM $15.00 UP TO $38.50
LINEN COATS PRICED FROM $5.00 TO $25.00
SATIN COATS PRICED FROM $25.00 TO $7&00
SERGE COATS PRICED FROM $17.95 TO $55.00 .
Fruit Cane Sugar 100 lbs. 8525
Now ia the time to order your Fruit Sugar. V Limit, on. Q(T Of? '
bag to a customer. Special during this aale, 100 rxmnds npDSdD