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About Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924 | View Entire Issue (June 6, 1902)
Chamberlain's Lead is j Down
to Eight Votes !-
PILGRIMAGE -TO 'FPJ5CO THE BIG COAL ?STRKIE
il'XjLAU TKMPtB )V THE
MTS- BOTH SIDES; IN EARNEST AND.
' BILL PASSED
' TIC. SHRINE WILL i WEAR
: WORLD'S FAIR - COLORS.
: THE CONDITIONS REMAIN
; ' UNCHANGED. " '
FOUR COUNTIES STILL OUT
, I ' '. 4 - i t
Republican Majority,-In The
Legislatue Is; ;
ST. -" LOUIS.. Jane yThe Exposition
solors will be carried to tie Pacific
Cost In a con?ilcuous way by Moolah
WTT irPCniUPr1 Tt. Inn. -I Th.ra ;
were no developments In the anthracite
Three Republicans Opposed
coal miners strike today. The Mine- . MMSUre Oil Final VOt
Tempi f . tfce Myotic Shrine, which 'Workers tried hard to brine out addl-
t tja Franc.ito 00 par j It I pate in . tlonal engineer. nremen and -pump I ,
THE DEMOCRATIC NOMINEE FOR
CHIEF EXECUTIVE OF
STATE . CARRIED MUTTNOMAH
COUNTY BY FIVE HUNDRED
TWO CITIZENS . CANDIDATES
PORTLAND, Or., J una 5. -(Thura-day,
1:30 a. m.)--Corrected returns up
to 1 a. m. give Chamberlain (Dem.) for
Governor, a - lead of only eight vote
over Furnish (Rep.) ' No returns have
been received from Curry, Grant, Mal
heur and Harriey. countle. In 1898
these counties gave Geer (Rep) 116
majority. . v - -'.vi - :: . . . f . j ,
PORTLAND, Or June 4 Practic
ally complete returns from all counties
In the state. except Curry, Grant, Har
ney and Malheur, give Chamberlain
,Dem)for Governor. 390 majority. No
returns hive been received from the
four counties mentioned, but it Is be-
j.evea cnamoerjain s majority, win dc
increased by about 200 votes when the
returns from these . counties j arrive,
making his' majority in the state 690.
Later returo& increase the Republican
majorities In the- Legislature . which
-will stand as "follows: i
' - Senate Republicans, 24; Democrats,
! 8. ' ; i
: House-Republlcans. 4S; Democrats.'
Joint Ballot Republicans,
the Annual Imperial Eeesion of the or
der. A special train of Pullman's car
ries them, leaving Union station at 11
a. m. to day. ' They will stop for short
visits at Kansas Clty, Denver,- Mani-
too. Salt Lake City; and ; Sacramento,
twchlng San Francisco th evening of
Monday, June . 8th. Some) (time- ago
Moolah Temple raised 15009 to drill and
equip a special corps to competewlth
the representatives of other big cities
in a competitive drill on June 10th.
THEThis corps -has been carefully drilled
and the uniform.-of Oriental design Is
made up of f out World's Fair colors,
red, white, blue and yellow, represent
ing the three Nations, Spain, France,
and the United States. Which -have had
dominion over the Louisiana territory.
The pantaloons are red, leggings white,
coat blue, vest yellow. The patrol will
carry . handsome silk banner, pre
sented by the Louisiana Purchase Ex
position. Moolah Temple wilt invite
the Mystic Shrine to Bold the Imperial
Session ot 1904 In St. Louis to add In
terest to -the Exposition. . ' -;
r : ANTHRACITE STRIKE
NO STORES " WILLING TO SELL
I. THEM GOODS. AND FOOD QUES-
, ' TION A SERIOUS FACTOR.
i!"i":nr "i;:;;ncLAuiuN- supported n
their employes that have been loyal to
them." The Union succeeded in getting
out aulte. aV number of men. and one
or two collieries, were compelled to shut
down ' pumps because . of the lack of
men, but inr all other cases the opera
tors were able T to fill vacancies -by
drawing on the reserve forces of the
office and other employes.'
The entire coar belt remains compar
atlvely quiet, although disturbances of
a minor nature are becoming more fre
quent; -v-,:' Vi" ' V ' ' .
Pittsburg, Kans.. "June 3.4-The- min
ers of Missouri and Kansas again
failed lq their efforts today to arrange
a? conference with the operators. The
conference will be continued tomorrow.
MURDERED THEIR CHILD
A FAMILY ARRESTED Cf SEATTLE
ON A GRAVE CHARGE THE '
WILKESBARRE. Pa.. June. 4. rThere
was" much 'speculation ; todayl over th
visitfof President Mitchell last night to'
Scranton. where he met Frank Sargent
and other National labor leaders., Mr.
Mitchell returned to Wllkesbarre this
morning,' but attempts to get him to"
talk about the nature of the conference'
,u.ll. 'IT . A .1 ..U wWM-
nbe Was a social one. It Is believed ;
that a new move of some sort In which
the railroaders may - be .Involved - is
i SEATTLE, June Z. The dead body
of an infant, wrapped in a blanket, and
dreesed In the finest silks, was dls-
i covered In the Icy waters : of the bay
: here, i Tha whole affair is a deep mys
tery, and has aroused great Interest
among the poHce. : The . coroner-, fias
begun investigation, and it la possible
that a most" foul murder will b
brought" to light before he j concludes
the efforts of his search, e .
I The body of the little one was dis
covered at a pennt . northoV the city
about three miles and was anchored to
the bottom of the -bay. near: the shore,
by a heavy stone. The tide- was well
out, and the body was seen, by A. L
The Debate Lasted 1 Seven
Weeks and Two
, Days ' .
DIETRICH AND PATTERSON EN
GAGE IN A WpRDY BATTLE
THE, NICARAGUA CANAL BILL
WAS AT ONCE. MADE UNFIN
ISHED BUSINESS. I
SHERIFF-ELECT B. B. COLBATH,
" In Multnomah County.
Portland.- June 4. Complete unoffl-
f i il returns from n-ery precinct 1 n t
XHiHnfmiah coiinty dlstloi'. that one
""lttz-rT-H" fanJi'lato only has been sue-
cfeBfiful oir.ihe 4-.oiniy!t:cket.' pnd one
un lb tit,' tlckt-r.-- Trfy Are Captain
nn.rifs 1'. .McDn'f," co'jnty $ !'wof.
and J. it:. WeH. in, city trenaurer, Both
r ull fhronjrh by very narrow margins.
f:vry cthf-r Republican -n1lrlate on
the city, tounty nl Ic-sisTrttlv tlck--t
has. Ix-en !ncc-ifi'J. Ch tribt-l in
tDcrnh for 'tkn-frnor, lvxs 4!6 rniot'ty.
IUSOHT ti:''p'." 101
' I -
in W8Hngn.! j.
H. Mltflieil tolf.y r-ch1 a il?.r .w
from a friend In-'lort!nt)..i hln.r
result of Monday's -eletttion. -U'll-nfr ;
! h-e mure c( tt Rpubllau ticket ex- ;
vtt Ofv.Tn:.r, wlh 'th- possibility of
pulling Furnish througK.J The message
was sent to President! Roosevelt. w"
expressedt gratification and hoped that
the entire ticket Is elected. 'ir
i .The result of the Oregon election is
accepted here as an indication of the
sentiment of the people of the country
generally on public questions that have
been before Congress this session. Re-
win Vvt f s 4 1aa4abss Iswfclf wo v I mm a
cided endorsement of the- administra
tion's attitude . on the Philippines.
Cuba, trusts, etc. In congratulating
Representative Tongue upon his ' return
to Congress. Speaker Henderson and
Representative Payne; House, leaders,
took this view of the results, and pre
dicted a like result In other states next
-fail.."; , :' !; : . : ,l.r.:,- y'-.
To his callers from all Sections. Presi
dent Roosevelt has expressed gratifica
tion with the , result.Senator ) Hanna,
chairman of the National Committee.
said he regarded the result as an in
dorsement of Republican policies
Democratic leaders, however, profess
to see. in the defeat of the head of the
ticket, a rebuke-to the administration.
They say the roal test of the strength
. wa, a i uuiiiiiioitb arcaa i.j a,t w ss jf o vvittns
the head of the state ticket. They ig
nore the increased majorities of Reput-
lican candidates. for Congress; and the
fact that local conditions in two coun?
ties controlled the vots for Governor.
' Their expressions of satisfaction are
but half-hearted. however, and. they
are convincing no one mat meir con
clusions well founded. :
,Majoritis !n Counties. j
' Following Is'a" table showing the ma
jorities received by the two candidates
in the several counties as compiled last
evening; ' :.. - 1-.:.v ; t -h.
. , FurnJ Cham-
V r i-M " ? v? ;, MC I berlaln.
.. .. 325
Grant .i ...
LaVe... ; ;
Morrow .. .
X. ... . . ...
. . . VV
. .. 150
B. B. Coibath. siherlfr-telect of Ma rlon county, is a rwKlve Oreronlan,
having been bom in this: city on Aprii:22, thirty-three years ago. Except
ing only a Very few years.' Mr. ColbaAhlhas been a continuous resident of
the Capital City," where he acquired his education and also learned his trade,
that of a carpenter. For many year he followed his .vocation in this citv,
fulfilling many Important contracts. '
In July, 1898. upon Sheriff Durbln's election, Mr. Cplbath wjfij appointed
to a deputyship in that department, in which position he served faithfully
unta August. 1898, when, upon the resignation of F. N. Derby, he was ad
vanced to the first deputyship, his knowledge of th affairs of this Import
ant department making him a valuable assistant lo Sheriff Durbln.
, Mr. -Colbath has made an excellent official, ever courteous and accommo
dating" to personshavlng business to transact in that department, a clrcum
stanco that accounts In a large measure for the popularity in which he is
generally held, and which accounted for, his large vote from all parties. .
Mr. Colbath Is a prominent member of Ralem Lodge, No. 338. B. P. O. H,
Sal wtv Camp No. 118Woodmen of the World, and of Dan Waldo Cabin, No.
i. Native Bona, : . f 't ': j .:' .. ;';- jL: " . ' " . f-- i
. WASHINGTON, June 8.-r-ShortIy af
ter 5 o'clock; the. Senate passed the
Lodge Philippine Government .bill by
a vote of forty-eight to thirty. Three
Republicans IJ oar. Mason and Wel
lington voted - agalnse , that (measure
and . om , Democrat McLaurln, of
South. Carolina voted for jit. . All
amendments! offered by the minority
were rejected. . -;'"'"",- .
The debate' on the bill had been In
progress seven weeks and two days.
Lodge." chairman of the Philippine
Committee, who .had been unremitting
In advocacy of the measure, was the
recipient, of ' many congratulations on
his successful conduct of the! bill.
Just at the close of the discussion
today a sharp colloquy occurred be
tween Dietrich and Patterson.; In the
course of which the former reflected
caustically upon the Colorado Senator.
He was called to orderand withdrew
his statement. ; ' i
After the passage of the Philippine
bill the Nicaragua Canal bill was made
' "- Or tfoine Book of Health
. The Anarchy BUL
Washington, June 3. The House to-
jday began considering the
bill.. The House Committee;
a' substitute for, the Senate
Ray N. Y.) chairman of the Judiciary
Committee, in charge of the bill, ar
gued that the Senate bill was unconstl
tutlonal. Lanham. (Tex.)- supported
that feature of tne bill to exclude an
archists, but opposed that making it
a particular offense to kill the Presl
dent of anyone in the line of Presl
dential succession. ' : I
- Resolutions Tabled,!
' "Washington. June 3. The House
Committee on Military Affairs voted
to table the resolution of inquiry, ad
dressed to the War Department, rela
tive to the expenditures in- Cuba.' The
action was' on party Unt T and " the
Democrats gavenotlce of filing minor
ity reports. One of the " ; resolutions
Hy Goldfogle N. Y.) called for detailed
Information on the expenditures," etc.
during the American administration
m Cuba; : another by Bartlett (Go.)
asked-for lnformatioh relative to the
salary,; compensation, etc, paid Gov
ernor General Wood; the third reso
lution by- Slayden. (Tex.) asked .for a
Hat bf iOfflcers who had. been retired
soon after promotion. , '
. . It was stated that the actlon'ln tab
ling the resolutions was taken because
they were looked upon as an indirect
criticism of the admlnlatratlon's course
in Cuba. ". .
- Department of Commerce.
Washington, June . 3- The House
Committee on -Commerce today took
action which Insures a' favorable re
port on the Nelson bill creating a De
partment or commerce. as it came.
from the Senate, the bill provides for a
Department of Commerce and Labor.
By a vote of 8 to 4 the provisions as
to the . labor branch were struck out,"
tiiuitiiiK tut? new department lo com
merce. v.- J ';'
".. ". '
. I ,..: li$. ;j.
. - . J . . w I . t
hvs of non-union men are consequently i"onna toTh5t"er'he .parenU art
h1n-muph trouM In .buvlnc th 'f. . in7 wq UTto ia
among the possibilities of the near fu
ture.; i : ; V- ,:. V h ; :-
The entire region was reported quiet
at starting time today.. ;. At only two
places tn the Wyoming Valley were
there' any ' signs ot Hr demonstration
against the men working the pumps.
At Miners' MltfaLa crpwd met each trol
ley car as it 'cifme into the to Wn. As
the workmen get -off the car under the
protection of the ..coal and iron com
panies police, they were hooted. There
was no attempt at ; violence, and all
the men reached the collieries In safety.
At the Exeter mines of the Lehigh Val
ley, Company, West "Pltston. a small
crowd watched . the men go Into the
-mllerte. ; There were many women -'
the: crowd. ''""'.-M ' .' "' "
The- strikers say there Were ',' a few
mora additions to thier ranks today.
but in most instances the coal compan
ies were able to supply the places of
those induced to leave. The operators
are reported to be In need of men ex
perienced in colliery work. The supply
of company men, such as clerks, team
sters and other men employed around
the mines at odd Jobs is exhausted, and
the companies are now drawing upon
the non-union men brought into the
region. ;' ;' l ?t -; f-1 ;' ; ' :
A systematic boycott of all persons
and establishments that In any way
itiipply the wants Of non-union men has
been inaugurated and is having its ef
fect in bringing men out of the -mines.
Men of all callings including bartend
ers, butchers, grocery clerks, .etc.,
are organised in the ' coal region. A
non-union man if most places cannot
be served, and lit he Is the establish-"
m?nt is immediately boycotted.
Snider,-a watchman In the employ of
the Great Northern Railway, as he
went along the trestle att early -morn
ing. : Snider made sure of bis: grew-
Aome find, and then Immediately noti
fied the coroner. The body of the'tn
fant was then taken in charge and a
strict investigation into'the death of
the child ordered. The police set
about at once t" solve the ."mystery,
and no stone win be left; unturned to
bring the guilty partiea j Ko Justice,
That a terrible murder has been com
mitted is the belief of 4h detectives
on the case.
The body is that of a baby girl,; not
over a month old." It was dressed In
fine silk garments, proving that the
murder could' not have beer committed
by desperation. brought about through
a lack of funds wrth which to care for
1L The body was not braised, wh!
leads t th belief that it was carried
to the bay and simply thrown Into the
water with th stone tied around it.
? Paul Underwood, a shingle weaver,
at Ballard, and 'his 18-y ear-old wife,
were "s placed under arrest I by ; Sheriff
Huff, of Aberdeen county, this morn
ing charged wKh the murder of "the
baby at Ballard.
Evidence . against them is over
whelming.. and. officers here think that
a perfect chain hus been es'tablished
leading to their- conviction. The
crime is thought to have been. thor-.
oughly premeditated and perpetrated
in the most cold-blooded manner. The
baby is known to have been alive a
few -hours before Its parents left Bal
lard, saying they were leaving for
Aberdeen. There is a serious aues-
nie?sar!es of life.
j Ballard for several months, 'he work
ing In a shingle milL Mrs. Rose Het
'xler, who helped make clothing for the
baby,; called. at the undertaker's and
. posiavely identified .the baby as Mrs.
.Underwood's. A. second-hand dealer
i called Saturday and bought all of Un-
' r . ' derwood'a furniture, ; and everything
Since the Government has decided : points to the conclusion that the mur-
tnat no saxe is burglar proof, tbe jder was deliberately committed.
epenauimi naa a good excuse lor blow
ing himself... -j'i
Office Sought Mari. "
Washington. June 8. Senator Cotk
rell today presented to . the Senate a
number of papers bearing on the ap
pointment of Capt. Wm. Croser to be
chief of the Bureau of Ordnance, with
the ran kof Brigadier-General. Among
them is a letter from Secretary Root.
replying to an Inquiry, frorri Senator
Pc?ltrt. to "why Captain Crosier
had bten selected to this post in pref
erence fto many bther officers of su
perior rank. The Secretary says the
appointment was never .sought by
Captain Crosier, nor for him by hia
Tils appointment. the
says, "was recommended to the Presi
dent by m, solely upon the- evidence
furnished by his military record, that
he was the best man in the ordnance
corps to fill the place, and to do the
work of the Chief of Ordnance.. : -
EXERCISES BEGIN - WITH DBA
MATIC PRODUCTION jtFNE 14
I ' BACCALAUREATE SERMON - i '
MONMOUTH, June 3. If ere with Is
given the commencement, program for
tne state Normal School. The out
look" for successful graduating exer
cises was never more promising.
Saturday evening,-June 14th. Sheri
dan's comedy Thef Rivals," by home
lal.flf NtlMttf. T m IX 'lk a - .
baccalaureate Bermon. by Rev. T. ; I
Eliot, of Portland. .Monday; June 18.
class day -program at ; 2 o'clock p. "hi.
it S p. m. students' reunion. Tues
day, June 17. field meet at 2 p. nt, and
society entertainment in the evening.
Wednesday, June J.8, commence
The following representatives" of 'a
class of iS have been chosen as speak
ers: Miss Elva Whealdon. salutator
lan: T. C. Allen, valedictorian: ' Miss
Mona East. Miss Ora Overholtzer and
Miss Neva J. Whitney earn deliver an
oration. The annual banquet will be
held In the afternoon and the .unien
I nthe evening; -Mrs. Hallle Parr! in
Hinges, of Salem. wlU furnish special
numbers during the' exercises. 1
A life-sized portrait of President
! TO BEGIVEN AS A PREMIUM WITH y
TvicaWeeh Gtateoman y
nirs is oifa offer: this book with the states-
. .MANONfe YEAR' $3.25 ; OR BOOK ALONE 2 50.
HERE'S AN OUPORTUITY IO GET A VALU-
BLE LOOK at. SMALL COST. w
ium oniy complete '
household guide and
reliable, genuine mef
Ical book ever pulL
Erery . disease V'to
whlcU the human .
race Is subject is ful
ly treated in thU ex
New diseases. Treat
ment and Theories
which have appeared
within the , last few "
years, and which are
not even mentioned 1
In. , other so-called
medical books, are
herein discussed,., and
the treatment and
remedies set forth;
such as J3acteriology,
Venered aftd, iSkin"'
Diseases, La Grippe,
Nervous Diseases. .
r Treatment and cur -of
every disease of
Men and Women tnd
Children. The sim
plest and best reme
dies; minute Idirec
tions in case "of
w o u n d . s c a I d .
burtwi, poison, hydro-.
phobia, sunstroke, fits, fails, sprains, j bruises; also for sudden diseases, 'like
croup, . Cholera,' etc.- It describes the cause, the symptoms, the nature, the
effect, the treatment and the remedy of . every disease which affects human
' ity.; Treatises on" the I'assions and motions, such as Love, Hope. Joy, Af--fection.
Jealousy, Grief. Fear,: Despair, Avarice- Charity, Cheerfulness. i low
ing the Influence of the mind on the body; eminently calculated to arouse the -'
people to the fact that health depema to a great degree upon the proper di
rection and control of the passions and emotions.
Essays on Intemperance, Use of Tobacpo, Sleep
Exercise, . Col 1, Batlis, Etc. , t
SPECIAL LECTURE TO YOUNG MEN
1 A Complete Materia Medica. or Hit of the principal rcmediee. Including!
nearly 300 medical plants, herbs and vegetable remedies; description of each;
where found; nhen to be gathered; now to preserve same; their prepa&i'tloo
.for use. ' . ' ' . '
Manual for- Nursing the Sick. ' Treatises on Anatomy, rhy'silogy andjly-
glene. Domestic and Sanitary Economy Ventilation,. Pure and Impure Air,
Water. Purification of" Water, Drainage, Disinfectant;", etc., etc. Physical
Culture and Development; eta .
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THC KCMCOr THAT CURCS 'HO PREVENTS THE
1 1vr.- Wn
a . a a. v .V ... w .a. a. aW . , . a.
C now RAGING among
nd WH1 Curt them r Jfrmrc, Cnugh or
jriateaipcr. is 'PhndM Utmrt l'owiif".
CURED 3 HOBltt.
tM l'niMu I'owiw-ni (too fNMt 4rM nnnllM wf
At f VW-T tlT ttlf '
school by th Manorial Association. It
is - expected the presentation speech
will be made by Hon. W. D. Fehton,
who will .also address the class. The
presentation speech will he responded
to by Justice of the Supreme Court
i t ssr wv sa ... . -t . ...
ouKnu iiuu wiu arrive nere tonight j Campbell, father of President P. I
with, the prisoners. CapipJIL will be presented to the
FORElt VOLUNTEERS RELEASED
FRO. .THE FEDERAL PENITEN- '
. TIARY AT LEAVENWORTH. '
Sr"J I Ww Urn hn auntd U kunmof Imp-i. 1 of H.t.'ii.jwr o4 1 f rdrle
rmrmtmma urns, mr fimua Nvmcs Co.. St. ew Mum.
LEAVENWORTH. Kan., June J.
Ten prisoners affected by tht? United
States Supreme ''tfourt decision In the
ase of exajjtaia I'eter; C- Demlng.
have been released ; from the . Federal
Penitentiary and furnished ticket to
their homes. The men are: l.V
Clifton Bridges, .Washington, JD. C:
James Duncan. Philadelphia; Thomas
ITeastbr. Knoxville. Tenn. Joseph Can
aon. Savannah,, Ga.; Patsy H,affey,
Chicago; Henry Holliday. St. Louis;
James Price. Franklin, Ky.;' Benjamin
SUnley, Raleigh,' 'N. C.; Willie Wilson;
Birmingham, Ala.; and James Meadors.
Van BurenT Ark. The men boarded
Irakis Immediately after their release,
and are now well; on their way home.
These men. like" eiaptaln DemmC.
were volutecr soldiers, who, were -nr
vlcted -by court-martial eompoMd m
Regular Army officials. Wilson, a ne
gro, was con vlcted of murder Itv the
PhlHPDines. and sentenced! to be shot.
put President McKinley rmrnnutcd lil
sentence to 30 years In prison, i
Four other prisoners had ;been re
eased on bonds, pending the Deming
decision, and are, now .entirely free.
They are: Ex-Captain M. J. Spellman.
ex-Lieutnant Delbart K. Jone. -,
Captain J. C. Read and Charles Farrls.
FIRES IN PEKIN
TllREATEN' THE BARRACKS
j THE LEGATION GUARDSt
1 INCENDIARY ORIGIN. '
PEKIN, June 3. Fires occurred yes-
lerday at the French barracks, and to- J
day at the quarters of the .Austrian
roopn. , Th damages were small. -1
The fires are said to have been of in
cendiary origin. There was much ex-
cltement and rejoicing among tne
jrowds of Chines while the buildings
burned. . ' '