Weekly Oregon statesman. (Salem, Or.) 1900-1924, June 24, 1904, Page 6, Image 6

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    1.
ii7ci::OTatQives3Satisfaction:
j
AU our WATCnjKEPAIEING
mate a? special effort to
bade, cur customers, and to
11A2UCET8.
rOKTLAND, Jnne 23. Wheat Walla
Walla, CWc; Blncatera, 77e; Valley, 78c.
- Cattle Best, steers, 3.50; medium,
$3 "5; cows, $3.
Taroma, June 23. Wheat, Bluestem,
80; Club, 70.
San Francisco Jnne 23. Cash wheat
$1.25. '- :
Liverpool, Jane 23. July wheat, 6a
. New York, Jnne 23. Silver, 55;
Union 1'aeifie 87; TM, 92.
Chicago, Jane 23. July wheat open
eri 84(85; elose.1 8-.
, Harlcy, 42(5)52. - . , .
Flax, 11.01; Northwestern, 1.07.
Local Market.
.Wheat C9e, export.
. Oats $1.10 per cental.
r . ftarlnv J"d- 21 mr tnn.
i Hay Cheat, $10 to ; $11; clover, $9;
timothy, $12 to $13.
Hoar $3.73 barrel. (Wholesale.)
JJiil - FeodT Bran, $2L50 per ion;
abort, $24, at mills. "
Butter Country, 2025c, (baying)
Creamery, 30c ;
Chickens 8e.
fcipringcra 124 to 15 cents.'
Bucks 10c
Pork Ce.
"Beef Fat steers, 1050 to ' 1250 lb.
2!T(?J3e; ,eow, 22V!ie.
Mutton Choice wethers,l2e per
pound, r -'
Veal 4G3 cents.
lIop2225 cents.
1'otatnes 40(q)45e bushel.
. Wool 05 per b., best grade.
BALFOUR, GUTHRIE & CO.
'Bayers and SMpperc of
GRAIN
Dealers In
; flop Growers' Supplies
FARM LOANS
Wtrtw at
tTJRNKR. " MACXJCAT.
PHATUM. BROOKS.
IIIAW. BALEM.
WITZHlLANO. ' HALSET.
DERRT. ;
UaR3. OF -ROTAL- FLOUR.
J, 0. GRAHAM,
Aceot
, t07 Commercial , 8L, Salem.
ANSWERS CALL
2LHS3 ELLA Fllirp DEPAETS THIS
LIFE A1TB A BRIET
ILLNESS.
Although She IXad Been Ailing for Ser
n eral Months. Her Condition Caused
"No Alarm Until a Pew , Days Ago
When She Was Taken Seriously 111
. -Was a Favorite Among Friends.
Miss Mary rilcn Shipp passed away
at her home - on . 8outh Commercial
sheet at 10:30 o'clock last night, death
being caused by a complication "of dis
eases. Miss Shipp had been in ill health
for the past three months, but "her con
dition caused no alarm until a few
days ago'when she grew suddenly worse
and has since. been confined to her
home. '. '
Mary Ellen -Rhipp, knokn by her
friends as Miss Ella, was the daughter
f Mr. and Mnk.; Frederick X Shipp,
who reside en the corner of Commercial
antl Lef felle streets, in South Salem.
She was born in "Winnipeg, Manitoba,
and at the ti.ne of her death was aged
31 years and 5 t'aya, Thirteen years ago
he removed to Salem with her parents
and ha since irade her home here, hav
ifcjr during the past fev years held po
sitions in the local millinery parlors. -
' Besides her ra rents she leaves a
brother. Watt Shipp, of this city, and
a half brother, John Shipp,' residing at
PrinneyiHc, Oregon, to mourn her un
timely death: ; v " .
Miss Shipp was a ' general favorite
among her. friends, who aro numbered
by the score, rnd who will be deeply
grieved to leam of her' sad and sudden
demise. .... .. -'
PARDONS LIFE FBISONEB
HELENA, Mont June 23. Govern oc
Toole today pardoned William Walton,
convicted 20 years ago of the murder
of 'John' Elwards, near Deer Lodgd,
and sentenced to the penitentiary for
life. The pardon is the' result of a con
fession that Win. Miles made at Kan
. in . i . ...
ms v-iij-, wunc jo, wnen ne aumitte-Ji
having killed ; Edwards. ;
,v C? f3 2? OIIXA
Beantlw T!a KmJ Yw Han kmrs fagM
is by expert mechanics. ; We
do such work as "to firing
bring new ones. ; .
Constate and
Liberty Sts.
MEMORABLE
-!. CONVENTION
j-
(Continued from Fage 1.)
age that age E,ust solve. Great causes
impose great demands, but never in any
aterprise have the American people
failed, and never in any crisis has the
Republican party failed to express the
conscience and intelligence of that peo
ple. - - . . , i
j.; American Citizenship. 1
s The publie mind is awak both to its
opportunities and its dangers. Nowhere
u tne world, in any era, did citizen
ship mean more than it means today in
America.- Men of courage and sturdy
character are ranging themselves to
gether with b unanimity seldom- seen.
There is no excuse for groping in the
dark, for the light is plain to him who
will raise his eyes. -The American peo
ple believe in a man or party that has
convictions and knows why. They be
I J '
CHAELE3 WAEBEN TAIEB ANKS, OF INDIANAPOLIS.
Eepublican Nominee .for Vice-President.
ilevo that what experience has proved
it is idlo to -esist.
A wise man in any fool about to die.
Hut there is wisdom whieh with good
fortune may guide the living and the
strong. That wisdom springs from rea
son, observation and experience. Guid
ed, by these this thing is plain, and
yoimg men mny rely upon it, that the
history and purposes I have described,
rising even to the essence and Inspira
tions of patriotism, find their best con
crete example in the career and doc
trines of the Eepubliean party.
A Splendid Throng.
Hut not alone on the principles of
that party are its members in accord.
With the same devotion which . has
marked their adherence' to those prin
ciples, maknifieent and enduring as
they are, they have already singled out
the man to bear their standard and to
lead the way. No higher badgo was
ever yet conferred. But great as. the
honor is, the circumstances: which sur
round it make that honor, even more
profound, i. j
You have come from every state and
territory in this vast domain. The coun
try and the town have vied with each
other in sending here their contribu
tions to this splendid . throng. 1 Every
highway ia the land is leading hero and
crowded with the , members of that
great party which sees in this splendid
city the symbol of its rise and power.
Within this unexampled- multitude is
every rank and condition of free men,
every creed nd occupation. ,
- i The People's Choice. .
But today a eomon purpose and de
sire have engaged us all, and from ev-
. OEOEOE E.
1 -'-'-: n -
! -' ' r 1
Chairman of the Eepubliean NaUonal ConuuitUe.
ery , nook and corner of the . eoanlry
rises. but a' single choice to fill the
most exalted office in the world. He is
no stranger waiting. in the shade wait
ing to be called suddenly into publie
light. The American people nave seen
him for many years and always where
the fight was thickest and the greatest
need was felt. lie has been' alike con
spicuous in the pursuits of peaee and in
the arduous Stress of war. "
'; No man now living will forget the
spring of 9S when the American mind
was so inflamed and American patriot
ism so aroused; when among all, i
eager citizens surging to the front, as
soldiers, the maa vhqm this convention
has already in its heart was among the
first to hear the call and answer to his
name. Preferring peaee, but not afraid
of war; faithfulyto every private obli
gation yet first to volunteer at the sign
of national peril; a leader in civil life
and yet so quick to comprehend the
arts of war that he crew almost in a
day to meet the high exactions of com
mand. - ' ......
- Test of Manhood.
; There is nothing whieh so tests
man as great, and unexpected danger.
He may pass Lis life amid ordinary
scenes and what he is or does but few
will ever know. But when the crash
comes or. the flames break out, a mo
ment 's time will single out the here in
the crowd. A I. rash of lightning in tne
night will reveal what years of day
light have not discovered to the eye.
And so the flash of the Spanish war
revealed that lefty eonrage and devo
tion whieh the American heart so loves
and whieh yon have met again to dec
orate and recognize. 11 is qualities ao
not; need to 'be retold, for no man in
that exalted place since Lincoln has
been , better known ia every household
in the land. He is not conservative, if
Conservatism n-eans waiting till it is
too late. He is not wise, if wisdom is
to' count a thing a hundred times when
once will do. There is no regret so
keen, in man or country, as that whieh
follows an opportunity tinembraeed.
Fortune , soars with high and rapid
wine, and whoever : brines ; it down
must shoot with accuracy and speed.
U Courage and Opportunity. ,
Only the man with steady eye and
nerve and tho courage to pull the trig
ger; brings the largest opportunities to
the ground, fie does not always listen
while the sages speak, but every day
at nightfall beholds some record which
if not complete has been at least pur
sued with conscience and intrepid res
olution, lie is no slender flower sway
ing, in the wind, fcut that heroic fibre
which is best nurtured by the moun
tains and the snow. Ho spends little
time in review, for that he knows can
be done by the schools. A stacsraan
grappling with the living problems of
a a a irnt a1
me aour- no gropes cut nine in me
past.. ";
Ho believes in going aheadv He be
lieves; that in shaping the destinies of
this great republic, hope is a higher
impulse than regret. He believes that
preparation for future triumphs is a
more important duty than an inventory
of past mistakes. A profound stndent
of history, he is today the greatest
history maker in the world. With the
instincts of the scholar, he is yet forc
ed from the scholar's pursuits by those
superb qualities which fit him for those
great world currents row rushing past
with larger volumje and more porten
tous aspect thaa for many years before.
' v; . Tribunal of War.
The fate of nations is still decided
by their wars, t You may talk of or
derly tribunals and learned referees;
COETELYOU. ' ?
you may sing m your schools the gentle
praises of the quiet life; you may strike
from your books the last noteof every
martial anthem, andvet ' out in the
smoke and thunder will always be the
tramp of horses and the silent, rigid,
upturned'; face.:':- 1-"' -
Men may prophesy nd women pray,
bnf peaee will come hpre to abide for-
... - a 1 iVa
ever on ttia eartn - oaiy waea i
di earns of childhood are the accepted
charts to guide the destiniea of. men.
Events are numberless and mighty, and
tin mu pan tell which wire runs around
the world. Tho 'nation basking today
in the quiet of contentment and repose
may still be on tho deadly circuit and
tomorrow writhing inhe toils of war.
American Interest.
This is the time when greeat figures
must be kept in front. If the pressure
ia great jthe material to resist ,it must
be granite or iron. Whether wo wish
it or not, America is abroad in thin
world. Her interests are n every
street,! her name i on every tongue.
Those interests so sacred and stupen
dous should be trusted only to the eare
of those whose power, skill and. cour
age have been tested ; and ? approved.
And in the man whom you will choose,
the highest sense of every nation in the
world beholds 9 man who typifies as no
othjer living American docs, the spirit
and the purposes of the twentieth cen
tury. He does not claim to be the Sol
omon of his time. There are many
things be does not know, but this s
snre, that above all things else he
stands for progress, courage and fair
play, whieh are the synonyms of the
American name.' ' '
Strongest Selected. ?
There are times wben great fitness is
hardly less than destiny, when the cler
ments so come together that tbey select
the arant thev will use. Events some
times select the strongest man, as light
ning goes down the highest rod. And so
it is with those events which for many
tinuths with unerrinsr sight have led
you to a single name which I am chosen
only to pronounee; uenuemen, x nomi
nate for President of the "United States
the highest liv'ng type of the youth, the
vigor and the promise of a great coun
try and a gre-it age, Theodore Koose
velt of New York.
Governor Black renounced the nom
ination words at iust 11:06 o'clock. As
he did so he retired quickly" from tho
platform. But the words f Theodore
Roosevelt had not left His lips wnen
there was a shout. The convention was
on its feet, ike the crash of thunder
that follows the lichtmnz. the enthusi
asm began. Flags were in the air, hats
were thrown up, , men jumped onto
chairs, women stood and shouted. The
air . was rent with one eontinnons, pro
longed ahout from thousands of throats.
Ro miirhtr was the volume of sound
that nothinz definite in the way of
articulate sound was aistlnguwhetf.
The Indiana delegation sprunff open
umbrellas of rel. white and blue, bear-
fner the Tortraits of Kooscvelt and rair
hanks, the Alankan totem poles were
held aloft and thousands or flags wav
ed in a-'wild sweep of colors.
The N-w York dclecation, occupying
n. ilne itnniediatelv in front, started
out on a marching tour of the hall.
MMnwhtt ilcmonst ration showed HO
siens of spending itself: five, six, sev
en minutes it continued. There was not
the slightest dim unit ion in the volume
of sound. ";.. tn
When the applause had continued al
most seven minutes, it was given new
impetus by Cliairman Cannon, wno
walked once more to the front carrying
bis large'banner. A little girl clad in
white waa lifted on the shoulders of
some of the California delegates, asd
the first sound of . her childish treble
was the signal for another outburst. A
delegate requasted-Chairman Cannon to
loan him the lartre flaa he bad carried.
and, with a smile, the chairman handed
it down. i .; , u - a ' -
Around the ball it went, followed by
a long line of shouting delegates. Cali
fornia, with Its great banner of purple,
white and gold, came marehing down
the center aisle, followed by Senators
and members cf Congress and others
prominent in the life of the nation,
trooping along behind, shouting laugh-,
intr and eheerinff. v '
A small boy," James Calun, of Geor-
gia, with long, curly hair, waa hoisted
upon the platform and he waved in
frantic fashion a small national flag.
Louise Roberts, a young girl who had
created enthusiasm in the ' California
delegation, was next carried up and J
down on the shoulders of a stalwart
delegate from Indiana. She created a
new furore of enthusiasm as she tossed
her flag to and fro. Little Naomi Da
foe, of Alpena,' MiehJ, stood for a brief
periob and when she had waved her
flag but a few minutes Chairman Can
non pushed toMhe front saying "l'lease
let mo in, my dear," he rapped vigor
ously for order.
The: applause at this time had con
tinued exactlv twenty minutes, and it
required fully five minutes and several
more raps by the chairman and the
strenuous work of numerous police nl
sergeants-at-arms to get the delegates!
once more into their seats,
When Chairman Cannon finally se
cured order, the secretary read a his
tory of the flag, which Mr. Cannon had
been waving. , Grasping the -flag and
waving it over his head Mrt Cannon
said: '
fit prophesied victory in 1 SCO; its
fe has been baptized on many battle
fields since, and it is safe in the hands
of President Hoosevelt." )
Speeches, seconding the nomination
of Roosevelt were then delivered and
tbo convention' adjourned sine 'die at
:15 p. m. j-. ,' v ' - , '
.Worst of ,AU Experiences. s
Can anything be worse than to feel
that every minute will be your last!
Snch was the experience of Mrs. S. IL
Newton, Decatur, Ala. 'For three
years, she writes, "I endured insuf
ferable pain from indigestion, stomach
and bowel trouble. : Death seemed in
evitable when doctors and all remeCer;
ailed. At length 1 was induced to try
Electric Bitters and the result was mir
aculous. I improved at once and now
'ra completely recovered.'! For Liver,
Kidney, Stomach , and Bowel . troubles
Eleetrie ' Bitters is the only medicine.
Only 50c It's guaranteed by D. J
Fry, Druggist. v
a 'rye
Td l&i tai ton Utnft Zxgj
George "Artinr Urwa, acener li-
reetor of the Peaa Matual l,ife Insur
ance Companj, was in the city yester
day and had a pleasant business visit
with the local manager for the company
IS J.I0RE LIVELY
WHY BUY A PIANOr WHEN YOU
CAN HAVE ONE F03 A
' : - OIFTT . " v
The Interest in the Statesman's 190
. Subscription Contest Is Bound to
, Grow Prom Now on, and It Will be
Exciting as Xmas Approaches.
' People have been buying pianos in
Salem; a lot of 'them; paying their good
THE PIANO TO
money for them, or giving their notes
that will call for the money later, with
interest added.
People have bought pianos who could
have a better one for nothing nothing
but a little faithful, persistent i work
for the Statesman and its allied public
cations. ' They are not asked to work
for nothing, either.. They can have
commissions, and earn wages, -- besides
having a $435 piano given to them.
' The piano in the sUTscr:pl!ott contest
is a Smith & Barnes, and there is no
better made anywhere on earth. It $s
Mem Woodmen
v; , Salem, Ore June 27, 28f 29, 30, July I, 2.
F?amous Dixie Carnival Co.s Attractions
lO BIQ HIGH CLASS MORAL, SHOWS
Featuring Dana Thompson, world's grcateat hljflt diver, dl vlnjj
twice dally fromjhls 1CX foot tower. ,
3i: Ferris Wheels. Brass Bands.
'':Vrl r MerryGoRoundSe :? T
ISO IZNCLOSURG. OiV THC STRUI3TS. PRUU.
E
MOWERS AND
Has been Phenomenal this season and the
s -ii . . ! ' t r .'- ; ,
MgjP nd yoo loosen and remove the elevator chain on the "t
Just such features go to make tip a first class binder like the
McCormick. No man ever made a mistake by examining
the McCormick binder
dosely. The more
know about it the b
you like it. Come ir
and let us talk over
the auinmafir
tightener for ( C
eleyator chain
and other features of this
world-renowned binder.
Send fpr
; If youVo ten ininulea -to spare
show you the Mower aud the rake
sW
as to quality.
The Binder season is rapidly coming on and we are already book
ing ordcra. Come and study the merits of the machine It costs you
nothing for an investigation and you may profit thereby.
. R A. WIQQINS
IMPLEMENT MOUSE, 2SS-2S7 L.IBERTV 'STREET
a. ataudard instrument, with all the
latest and best improvements, v
There is already a growing interest
in the contest, and this will surely in
crease, as tho time of the closing,
Christmas, draws : nearer. Bead oyer
the conditions, and get into the contest.
You can get f t the head of the list
with a week's hard work," and you can
stay in the lead with just a modicum
of persistent labor. -
Following is the present standing of
tho contest: A - "
Miss Pauline E. Reminsrton .... S130
Miss Edna Wilson. Macleay .... 3710
Miss Mary E. Davidson. Liberty 2425
Miss Thelma Durbin, Tangent.. 175
Dean WitaeL Salem .. .. .. .. 1500
Cleavie Shields, Gervais .... . 1423
BE GIVEN AWAY.
Miss Beatrice Sbclton,' Salem . - !)75
Miss Opal Helmken,- Salem . .Y. 000
Miss Jessie Reel, Aumsville . . . 850
Miss Nettie, Beekner, Salem ... 840
Miss Margaret Mulkey, Salem. .. 600
Miss Clara Jones, Brooks X, . 500
Mrs. Cal Pat ton ........ .... 375
.afiss Willow Pugh .... 325
Miss Orletta Kraus, Aurora ....
Mrs. John Batt, Salem .... ....
Miss Minnie Ireton, Liberty ....
Miss Opal Hatch .... .......
Miss Grace N. BabcocK, Salem..
Miss Eva McAllister ....
Robert Wbitaev, Hubbard . . . .
200
200
175
10(J
100
100
of America's Free Street Fair Carnival
ac
OUR TRADE OIN
MoCORMICK
THE ACTUAL, POINTS OF
They are all
Catalog,
we want nothing better lluinlo
and let you bo your own 'judge
JISl good
i.iAr.r.rri.
rREELAND-TILLSON-At St. Paul',
i Episcopal church, , Salem, Ore?o
Tnesday, June 21, 1904, at 8:30 p m'
Miss Florence 1. . Tillnon to Mr
. Charles K. Freeland, Rev. J. E. Simn!
son, -of. Portland,-officiating. .
The bride is the daughter- of Mr. an.l
Mrs. W. C. Tillson of this city, and the
groom a son of Mrs. C53." Stone, of
llarrisburg. ;The happy couple depart
ed on the overland train Tuesday night
for Southern Oregon, where 'they wifl
spend their honeymoon.
PAGE-SIEPMAN At the home of
iv. i-age, on inurniay, June 2.1, Ijkh
at in a. m., jkiiss 4etruIe J. M. Si,n-
man m Major t. i"age, licv, l y
Knight, officiating.
The ceremony was performed in the
presence of the family and a few inti
mate friends, and Mr. and Mr. Pa
r a - r " t .
P-
the newly ; wedded pair, left on the 11
o'clock tain for a few days at Newport.
The bride has long been a member ,f
the household. Ther formerly lived i.
Iowa, but moved to Salem a rearnir
more ago, Mr. Fage puchamng th
baaidsome F. X. Gilbert borne, at lh
corner of Marion and Cottage street.
lie has al-o liecome mterente.1 in farm
property, and in other ways is nd.liujj
to the solidity of theTusincss cyiumun
ity of the Capital City.
REYNOLDS-WIGGINS At the horn
of Mr. F. A. Wicgins, on Edes Hill,
Salem, Oregon. Wednesday. June 22'
l!K)t. 2:30 o'clock p. m., 'Miss EtLd
G. Wiggins to Mr. Ira P. Reynolds of
Irtland, Rev. W. II. Ileppe, offic
iating j
The happy couple went to-Portland
yesterday afternoon and after a short
outing at MIood River, will make their
homo permanently in Portland.
WORMMOTH-HEOKMAN At the res
idence of J. II. Ileckman, Salem, Ore
gon, Tues.lay, June 21, 1U04, Miss
Myrtle Heckman to " Mr. Rolert
Worramoth, Rev. T. B. liornschuch
tdlieiating.
Miss JSslher Koland of Jefferson, U in
the cityVvisiting at the home of Coun
ty Clerk and Mm J. W. Inland, No.
162 High street. Miss Roland fa a sis
ter, to the count v clerk.
A
(I
li
O
y
R
E
KES
reason is fouud in
MERIT
Champion Hay Dalers
1 In steam power preaMcs r full
circle preHHes. 'Joirie aol see the
sample or drop us a Hue for catalog.
Girdseil Clover (toilers
; -The sort wllh Ihe rasp liitllinir
Cjlinden that i;.-t k!I the mt-.l, and
luakc tnonfy f.r j cialof ind frnu r
as well. -
Hourir fuluhiij.
.- .f-" ; -: - -
Studebaker
. Wagons, Hacks and
Buggies.
lleuownel the world over for
quality. Sixty menu of lunitr
ihU where every atick of matfrial
used thereto ia thoroughly airea
oned licfore being put Into the
vehicle..;
Cushion Tired
. BIKE WAGONS
Another lot run out this we k.
and more coming. Our cushion
tired rlx are the talk of the town
and country. That hundred doUar
one ia a world beater. Come and ;
nee.
Sharpies Tubular;
K Cream Separators
' With the enclosed gears runnlrjt
In oil, that won't wear out, the low
bang supply can that a ten yeaf
od boy can fill, atanding on the
floor, and with the long hollow
bwl, with only one part to remote
aud clean.
Compare with others and uae
your judgment.
. Bend for catalog.
CZTTL Ell full circle hay press
good as new, for sale at a bar
gain. ;.,
Three top buggies and two open
rigs, cheap, second banded.