Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924, June 08, 1900, Page 1, Image 1

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Men's and Boys' CiQttiini
You will be surprised to see the quality of goods we can sell you for
..uv,j. xnu !i.jrio aim ui is equal to any line of clothing i a the
country. Our, extremely low prices apply to clothing as well as to
all outer lines, j r ou II get your money's worth if you deal with
Our shoe trade is the pride of the, store. We have any quality you
want and any style. We sell more shoes than most shoe stores. You'll
know why if you try a pair of the "Star 5 Star", brand. Shirts, hats,
underwear, hosiery, and all kinds of ladies and gents' furnishing
goods. ' " j ; " -
Salem's Cheapest One Price Cash Store
10 per cent, discount on all shoes. One year ago wo inaugur
ated our annual shoo sale. Our customers will remember the
wonderful success of our monster shoev sale. This month , we
will have the greatest shoo sale ever heard of. Ten per cent,
discount on all shoes. All goods arc marked in plain figures.
10,355 P0U5DS Of KUTTEIt.
Sopply of Cream Remains Good MR.
TownsendlWlll Eatabliah a ;
Plaut at Sheridan.
iDrinjrslfte nmrith of May, the Opver
Leaf Creamery, located : on East State
street ant ownctl and operated by T.
S. Townsend of Portland, manufactured
and disposed of IO.J55 po"nd of butter.
The output of the plant for the current
month will prJb!y not ie as great
for Uie reason that there will be a-falling
off in the-supply of cream, in this
section before the end ot the. month.
This plant yesterday shipped lOp
pcur butter to Portland which
about complete the order for a carload
of butter recently received by Mr.
Townsend.' The machinery with whicn
the Salem plant was started, proved of
inadequate capacity to handle the sup
ply of cream that wa available and has
leen replaced by : other machinery oi
double the capacity. "
Mr. Townsend ha concluded to es
tablish a plant at Sheridan, L. Zemmer,
a practical creamery man. -who has been
in charpe of the Salem plant, will go to
Sheridan and take charge of the new
ill. i he succeeded in' the
Ninth Anniversary .of
Living frrrg Hand to Mouth
vL-hn is
i strictlv for cash in order that he have
I enough on hand at night to carry him
. ! through another day is living from hand
. j to mouth he cannot meet his competi-
j tion. ); .
Lost All Confidence la the Public
, -.i A merchant jw-Ivo .will not allow an,
j article to leave his torc not even on
- ; i approval unless it is paid for certainly
; has no confidence in his customers-.
Tor Self and Self Alone
f V merchant who would not accorn
I modatc a regular patron with cred .tMor
I a few days is selfish indeed. NO Hl-
SALES." is the motto
for self alone.
false Impressions
,a mon-Tisnt who
a customer buying on
for his goods; gives
sion. hen his whole
(beware) how could
vul . . '
ihrw are in our store
same price?
pedal Sale of Shirt Waists
Special Sale of Wash Goods
su- w - 1 y
i3 J ?t
management of the Salem plant by M.
McCosky, of Tangent, ; Linn county.
Salem's cheapest one-price cash store.
- d3t-wtt. . i -
Treacherous "Guide ? Leads
( Into art Ambush
Manila; June 7. Captaia F. Cren
shaw, with forty, men of the Twenty
eighth infantry, while scouting near
Taal, was led into an ambush by a
guide. ' Captain Crenshaw ! was badly
wounded in the head, and one private,
was wounded. The ambushers were
scattered, leaving ten dead and three
wounded on the fietd. !
Captain Flint, "-while scouting five
miles, cast df Blanienabato, Bukcan
province, had a slight brush with the
enemy. Flint and two privates were
wounded. '
London, June 7, The Lonrenco Mar
ques correspondent of the Times tele
graphing Jane 5th -says: i .
"According to refugees from Pretoria,
thousands of burghers under General
.Botha have taken an oarh to continue
the struggle to the bitter end.
"United States Consul Hollis started
for the Transvaal today. The natureof
his mission is not made public here.
Pacific Homestead, Salem, Or. Best
farm, paper. Issued weekly. $1 a year
the Massacre. In Haytl By Order
A Merchant of
oblieed to
iw ai i-w.ti
of he who lives
.i ' ;
credit pays more
out a
ad nst be false
it be tnie.wltere
nan fiffures as.
Special Items In
Oiajbams - !
and an pay
n; a irreaf effort to
tiiJi montlL Uimuies,' lawns,
i I! ;' ' i
Krsger's Capital Is Now cn a Car
on Machadcrp Switch.
The President of tbe Transvaal Will
i ' Continue the Fifht Atralnst
Il British Force. 1
LONDON, June 8. The executive
offices of the Transvaal Government are
in a railway car, -which is shunted on a
switch at Machadorp. President Krug-
cr caused the interior of the coach to be
reconstructed omt time ago, with a
view to contingencies; that t have now
arrived." The ' correspondent of the
Daily- Express, who went from Lour
enco Marquez to see President Kruger,
was received yesterday. The president
sat; smoking a long pipe, '. die. looked
worried, but his bearing itself was quiet
and determined. - lie d:d not make ihe
least objection to being interviewed.
1 es. said Freswlent Kruger, it is
quite true that the British have oc
cupied Pretoria. This, however, does
not end the war. The Burgwers are
fully determined to fight to the last
They will never surrender so long as
500 armed men- remain in the country.
feel encouraged by the dine . work
Steyn and Dewet are doing in the Free
btate. i . . - -
The correspondent Suggested that the
war was over, inasmuch as the capitol
had been taken, - i . ,
tf'The capitol," explained Kruger with
energy, what is the capitol? It does
not consist of any particular collection
of bricks and mohar. The capitol of
the Republic, the seat of Government. is
here in this car. There is no magic
about any special site. Out country is
invaded, it is true, but it i9 not con
quered. The Government i still ef
fective.? . ' . . . ; ; : - , ' .
Referring, to the reasons why he left
Pretoria, Kruger said:;
was not foolish nough to be taken
prisoner. I provided this means of loco
motion precisely for the Same reason ' as ,
our burgtiers supply themselves Teth ,
horses when, theyvtakc the field. r y
i "It is necessary that I should be able
tb move quietly from place to place.
That is all. 'Bye and bye this car will
tike rac back to Pretoria. For the
present it enables me ; to keep away
from Pretoria where I 'could be of no
service, and where I should only play
iiito the hands of the enemy.
"i "They say, Mr. Kruger," remarked the
correspondent, "that you 1iave brousrht
-With you gold to the value of 2,000,
000." .
i1 "It is not true," replied the President.
Whatever monetary resources I may
have with me arc simply those we re
quire for state purposes. At the same
lime, I am not going to tell you where
our ; treasure is. .Let Koperts hna it
if he can. ' '
j "TJiey also say in London. Mr Krug
er, that you contemplate taking; refuge
n a Uutch man-ol-war at Lourenco
Marnues." - -
; "That again is a lie, I am not con-
Ltcmplating refuge anr where. I shall
not reave my rmmtry.
"Then. Sir, there is: much surprise at
your having leff Mrsi Kruger behind."
said rlie correspmident." --'"MBut-
why? Mr. Kruger s quite
isafc in Pretoria. She Would only he put
to personJ ificonvcjiienqe here. All
communication between us is stopped,
of course, "out she will await T7T return
with calmness ' and courage, -She is a
of Pres. HIppolete.
the 20th Century
j ; Must be up to date in his business
methods, sell only the best merchandise,
be obliging, courteous, and , generous.
I We have been in business for years and
have always had great confidence in the
public, never, compelled by , circum
stances to bn'ng oaf business Jo a cash
basis, we have plenty of means wirh
which to buy our goods and wc dispose
of them as we choose. .
Nothing but good merchandise comes
into our tore, m trash, no seconds, no
j racket goods, we. 'are independent in
the markets. IThe j quantities of goods
! which we buy enable us to buy cheap,
the quantities which we sell enables us
to sell cheap. , , J . , , .
Special Items la
finish up our -wash goods and shirt
uigiw, 'yiM"". " -
We will have about 1000 -silk worm
on display in our corner window some
time between the !2ll and iSih, they
will weave and make cocoons.:
brave" woman. I am iere awaiting fu-"
ther infotrmtion.' .
Naval iCanrmanders Have Instructions
'lor i All Emergencies Policy of .
t he American Authorities.
LONDON, June 8, The situation
in China, as measured by abundant un
official i telegrams." continues full of in
teresting possibilities, but apparently
fit has hot grown worse during the last
twenty-tour hours, although Jfavonte
acjcctnres ot tne London and Conti
nental commentators are "perilous,"
"gravej" and "dangerous" The naval
comrmfnders in Chinese waters have re
ceived (identical instructions as to pro
cedure! the question as to an emrergency
being left to their discretion. No fears
are cniertained as to the safety of '.the
delegations at Peking. The Enropean
residents, however, are escaping from
the capital to the coast. Peking is
still ' under control, according to a dis
patch to the Morning Post yesterday,
but is )n a very excited state. A thous
and foreign guards -were garrisoning
the legation houses. Six hundred in
ternational troops are at Tien Tsin,
with six guns. '
'.,'! v ' ....
Wasjhington, June 7; The slate De
paremf Tit Jias made 'no concealment of
its pocyrespectrng the Chinese situa
tion, and has repeatedly intimated that
it. ii ciancerned solely fox the safety of
the I American legation and consulates
in China, and for the direct interest of
Amerjijan" citizens. By adhering close
ly to its old time policy ot abstention
front jinterference with internal mat
ters! ih -China, and especially by re
fraining from entangling movements
in connection with the projects of other
powers, the State Department is con-
fiderrtjthat it can properly care for oil
legitimate interests in China during the
present crisis. . without becoming in
volved itself, and without loss of prcs-
tige. k . i.-.. '
New York. June 7. A dispatch to
she; Herald from Lourcnco Marques
saysrj In response to a telegraph in-;
auiry jto President Kruzer. informin
himj o.the offer of 100 acres of land in
Amerka to each burgher, the (President
replied: . :
"We thank you for this jrcnerous offer
of Jaifd, but the burghers are deter
mined to fight for their own land and
independence to the hitter end. .
Show! Increased Majorities for the Party
J jol Business tongues IVote
I an . Enormous Orte.
PORTLAND ,Or., June 7. Prac
tically complete returns from all but
thrcelcounties in the state give 'Wolver
tofl. Republican, tot Justice of the Su
preme Court. 10, lit plurality. It is
believed that the official votp -will in
crease his plurality to 11,000. ' .. ,
losgue, Republican. lor Congress in
the rirst district, has xt i plurality.
and a few prccincts'are yrt o e heard,
from, which will, in al! iro!ability,
giye ."hSnr '3JO0 p'uralky. Mo6dy, Rc-i
nirbliran. in the Second district, Jias a
plurality of 8625, and one county ha
not jft Decn iieara irora. ins piuraiuy
wyl probably be increased to,atout
.Protected by Pocc Several Of-I
ficers Shot Last JMight.,
St.i Louis. Mo.. June 7. Cars were
run none line of the St. Louis Tran
sit "System, tonight, for the first time
sincei the, strike was declared, almost a
inontflj ago. . Each car carried a police
guar, arul iu addition the thorough
farest along the entire route were pa
trolled by the police officers and com
panies of tbe posse-comitatus.
-ThjreV police ofticials Were shot , to
nigh:. as the result of riots: Michael
Grhhpns, B. ! J. Boland and AV. O.
Coatiesr The 1 latter's wound is serious.
Whit tandintr on'tTTe rear platform of
a 1 cak John Goefiing. a photographer,
20 years ot age, was snot ana seriously
wounaca ton:gni. . : s
'Labor Unions Refuse to .'Participate in
; f 'PhiladelplMa's Celebration. .
Pjiiladelphia.' June 7- Because the
Repwblican National Contention hall
is sd to bjave ben completed by non
unidn labof, the forty-three organiz:
tknj oi j the Allied Building Trades
roiinciJ refused today to accept an, in -
vitaitnn to narticinate in the parade of
the! Allied Rirpublicaa Clubs , during
Uie t-onveniion wee k.
. For Iofaats and Qitl!TeiL
Tt3 Kind Yea Rats toajs Uzl
I Bears tha
SijCHAtiir of
Rev. E. tN. Condit Fassed Away in
r f Walla Waila Yesterday.
iU alla Walla.. Wash June 7 Rer. E.
N. iCondit. pastor of the First P'e&by
1 . it . 1 .
terfan cirurcn. oiea roaoeniy ci apopiexy
thii morning. The deceased was former
lr resident of AEwny College. Oregon;
Ocridental, college Los Angeles, atrd
pastor at La Grande, Oregon, and Boise,
- -1 1 ' - '
"inc priaiing. .Statesman Job Office;
The Closing Hours Were Devoid of the Preced
ing Bitterness and Strife.
Conferees finally Agreed on tbe Naval Appropriation CM In the
V House the Members Closed With Songs and'
General Rejoicing.
WASHINGTON, June --Congress
adjourned sine die at 5 o'clock this af
ternoon. For the Senate it was a day
of waiting. The naval appropriation,
bill a stumbline block to final ad
journment could not be agreed to by
theTConferees of the two houses and the
disagreement was reported to the Sen
ate early in the day.
At t o clock, atter several recesses
had been taken, it bacaiue known to
the Senate that the House had con
curred in the Senate amendment re
maining in controversy, and soon after
ward tli e House resolution, providing
for ifir.al adjournment, was passed. The
concluding hour of the Senate -was pure
ly a social session-.
Washington. June 7. In marked
contrast with; the exciting incidents at-
tending the bitter struggles of the elos
ina hours of the session. Speaker Hen
derson laid down his gavel at 5 o'clock
trus Afternoon, at the conclusion of one
cf the most picturesque scenes which
has ever occurred in the Hall of Repre
sentatives. Party passion and personat
rancor, which have brought the house
to the brink of actual riots, at times, dur
ing last 48 hours, gave way at the clos
ing half hour to good fellowship, which
ended in a partiotic outburst that stir
red the crowded galleries to the . highest
pitch of enthusiasm.
During the brief recess, taken within
so minutes' of the time ifixed fr final
adjournment to Rive the President -an
opportunity to afhx -his signature to the
bills that were being rushed to him for
approval, a group of members, led by
Mercer, Ball. Fitzgerald and Tawey,
congregated in the area to the left of the
Speaker s rostrum and began : singing
patriotic airs. The galleries were bank
ed to the doors. "Columbia, Gem of
the Ocaen," "Auld lng Syne," "The
Red. White and d33ue," -successively
rang out. As the Ringing proceeded
other members joined the group until,
without regard to age or party, the en
tire membership of the 'House joined in
the choruses.
The spectators in the iralleries ap
plauded each song until the straps of
Dixie" ftilea the hall. Then their un
bounded enthusiasm broke out in Wild
cheers. But , the enthusiasm "Dixie"
evoked was not to lc compared with the
remarkable demonstration which follow
ed, when, in a' clear and ringing tenor.
Fitzgerald. Democrat of Massachusetts.
started the National anthem with the in
spiring word: "Through the Dawns
Early Lisrht. . In an lnstarit a 11 the
men, women and children jrtth gil-
ericswere on their feet joining m the
singing. ,'A choru Jrom thousanrts of
throats rcvebcratcd through the hall.
It was a magnificent and soulTinspiring
aspect . - -'-."' "
After Speaker Henderson had mad?
a graceful farewell sieecli thanking Hie
members for their courtesy, and had
declared the house adjourned, the mem
bers testified to In popularity by smg-
np "J-or lies a Jolly Oood Fellow.
and the .newspaper correspondents in
the press gallery sang the Doxology.
Washington. June 7. Durincr the
closing hours of t! House, Lent; 'got
in another word about the Cocur
d'Alenc testimony, which drew from
lacey,- Kepublican of Iowa, a shot to
the effect that the minority view of the
Coeur d'Aletre trouble had not been
sustained in Idaho yesterday, where
the Democrats, had endorsed Governor
Stcuncn berg's action. ,
I uo not believe 'it; Lentz replied.
At any rate, he was- not endorsed in
Shoshone. county where all the facts
are known."
Ovcrstrect, Republican of ; Indiana,
attempted to bait Lentz with a resolu
tion to gtve the condemned cannon to
the Sons of Veterans, but Lentz, with
the remark that $h Sons of Veterans
wouki like to read the story of how
their fathers were confined in the "bull
pen" at Wardrver, said he would not
object, and tbe resolution was adopted,
Dayton moved that the House recede
and concirr in- the Senate amendment
to the naval bill, continuing, the six
years course for cadets, but providing
that a cadet at Annapolis, front each
Congressional district, should be ap--pointed
every four years. The motion
was agreed to: This action removed
the Ust stumbling block, and finally
passed the naral appropriation bi'.l. t
Lentz-- made frequent interruptions,
and at one time managed to get in with
a partial statement: In. answer, to
Lacer. I hare a telegram from Coeur
d'Alcne county, saying: 'Governor
Steunenberji cut a watermelon today
but' ". A sharp rapping of the gavel
cut Ltntz oft.
Tbe principal feature of the closing
day in the House -was the reversal of
its action, last night, in turning down
the cbnferecs on the Naval bill, for
yielding one item pertaining to ocean
surrey. Over night th4 sentiment of
the Houe underwent' a complete
change, and today the members voted,
by a large majority, to accept outright
the Senate -amendment,, which goes
much further tban the compromise
which the conferee offered last night.
The new conferees, led t by Cannon,
who had trrought in a' compromise
which they considered more satisfac
tory, were igmiminbusly pushed aside.
It was a distinct victory for "the first
conferees. Foss. Dayton and Cum
mings. Thcother feature of the clos
ing day was the course of Lentz, Dem
ocrat of Ohio, in blocking unanimous "
consent legislation For three days
he objected to bills because the . ma-1
jority would not allow the testimony
In the Cocur d'Alcne investigation to
be printed, and he maintained his po
rtion to the end. . - .
British Marines, with a Machine Gun,
to. Force the; Road to the
Chinese .Capital.
LONDON. June f, special dis
patch from Sluitighai, dated 7:jto'f- m.
today, says: -The 'Dowager "Empress
has ordered General Neili St . Chong.
with .3000 men, to protect the railroad
at Peking. A severe fight has occurred
with the" "Boxers,' whose ranks in
clude many soldiers from the other
general commands.: When- the battle
ended, 200 dead were left, on the field.
The 'dispatch goes on to say: "One
hundred and eighty British atrarincs,
with a machine gun, are alout to force
the passage from Tien Tsin to Peking.
Altogether, about Qew British have been
landed from the Heel, a greater number
than have landed from the conibinct
vessels of the otlicr powers. This evi
dence of Great Britain's intention to
assert her position strongly gives great
satisfaction here." ! - . '
Such confusion as exists as to pre.
cisely who and what the Chinese ''Box
ers are is probabiy due to the rapidity
and frequency with 'which the nitivc
seeret Societivs-of China 'change their
names when they desire to continue
their organization andl purposes free
from the survtiJlatice ot the govern
ment. When at last an edict oi sup
pression is isncd . the society imly
takes a new title (and goes oiias if
nothing had happened." .
; The society of Boxers is supposed to
number eleven millions of nun. It wat
originally a sort of 'law and or!t-r
league, organized for protection anainjt
the baivJits with which the province of
Shan-img was infested. Its tianie was
then Ta Tan llwcl, whkh mean "The
Society of the Great Sword."
It is a law and order, league gone
wrong. As this society became 11101c
powtTfut many dishonest and designing
persons entered . it, and in ni!tin;crrii
cases directed its: efforts agairwt per
sonal enemies whom they - represented;
to be bandits and lawless person'.'
Some of these victims, looking Jor lu.tp
from the persecutions of the Great
Sword Society,' turned to the Christian
missionaries, , especially, it is said . the
German Catholics. They profesrd
conversion and the missionaries sought
to protect them. , -
A scries of ' outrages on Christians
followed until, in last October, the
Christian nations forced the govern
ment to send a force against the Great
Swords. There was a battle, followed
by the report of the Governor of Shan
Tung that the so-called rebel were
honest country folk.
: Then the Great Sword Society disap
peared, by edict, and in its place sprang
ready-made the "Universal Society of
Boxers," with the old organization and
purposes and with the added nlca of
fighting all iorcign influence -miscion-ary
or othcrwtse--and of having the
government help it. The operation of
the society and the outrages tommitted
by it have since continued, and have
constantly become bolder. :
The Chinese name for the fociety i
I-Ho-Tuon. the I meaning righteous
ness, the .Ho standing for peace and
Tuon meaning fist.
vAs to the increased influence of Rus
sia at Pckin tlic professor explains it by
pointing e.ut that Russia declined to
join the other powers in making repre
sentations to the Pekin government
with respect to the Boxer movement,
basing her Tcfuial upon-the fact that
she is an Asiatic; power.
' ". 'i.- - j, m in 11
This Time the Canadians Hive a Bad
i . ' Food Scandal.
Ottawa, j Ont., June 7. The opposi
tion in rne House of-Commons endeav
ored to make a scandal out of the
emergency food; supplied to the Cana
dian soldiers now in South "Africa, and
which was. supplied by the Canadian
Government. F D. Monk charged that
a spurious article was lent instead of
the genuine. . . .
Dr. Borden, Minister of militia, stat
ed that the emergency food was purchas
ed under contract from Dr. L. Devlin,
of. Montreal, and was Jested months be
fore it -was bought from the contractor.
Another test was made of the sample
on hand and the tests -were satisfactory.
The charge of the. opposition is that
Dr. Devlin did not supply the class of
goods that he agreed to do.
Pacific. Homestead, Salem, Or. Best
farm paper. Issued weekly. a year.