Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1896-1899, November 21, 1896, Image 1

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VOL, 8.
KO, r
offers a line line of the best grades of clothing at vcrv low
prices. Guilds knee pants suits from $1.2.") to $3.15.
Youths' three part suits at $2.75 to $"i.or giving excellent
(luallty for the prices. Mens' suits from $3 75 up to a fine
clay, all wool, worsted suit in sack or frock. "We will
saw you money on clothing.
Our line of "Star 5 Star" boots and shoos is unsur
passed in quality, and all sold at low prices.
The line of uhlldrens' underwear is complete, also for
men and women, all are sold at the lowest rate of profit
from low price to better quality.
We have oil and duck coats, slickers, rubber coats and
mackintoshes at low prices.
Our stock of hosiery, notions, German knitting, Span
ish and Saxony yarn, is offered at close prices.
We give bargains In all lines saying you 15 to 25 per
cent. Call and see
That Is going on atour store, Is the chance for you to
save money If you need anything in our line, dry
goods, clothing, huts, shoes, trunks, valises, lurnish
ing goods, etc., etc.
We are having a heavy run on those childs' "bi
metallic" suits, ranging in price from $1.50 to $4.00.
Then there is the "goir combination'' suit, that
is the wonder of the times, 1 coat, 1 rap. 2 pnli-
pants, 1 tie, 1 pair suspenders and an extia set of
buttons. They range in price from $3 50 to $5 00.
.Ages from 3 years to 10 yea is, and all under the knife.
Ask to see our prizes, which you get free of
-E. F. N EFF-
"The Boys' Outfitter"
97 ommercialSt, - - Salem, Or,
Our stock is
At prices lower than ever before, Call
and examine our different lines and be con
vinced, We are here
Iwill not allow any
)uality and the prices
what tells the tale, Don't be persuaded into
until you have
Remember the place,
. l. Johnson & son
to sell goods, We
one to undersell us.
we make you are
seen our line.
And Disgraced the 'Profesh.
McAulifle and Carroll Frauds
the,First Water,
San Francisco, Nov. 21. Jack
McAullffe. the light weight champion
and Jimmy Carroll, his old-time rival
and three times his antagonist In the
ring for that honor, met last night
before St George's club in a tenround
bout to forever settle the question of
supsriority. Again as In all their
previous contests, McAnliffe was the
victor. At the end of the tenth round
Referee Armstrong cave the decision
to McAullffe. The audieuce was not
entirely satisfied with the manner In
which the men fought the last round,
but the decision appeared to meet the
approval of the majority. In the
eighth round Cafroll was knocked
down. Both men were very weak at
the close.
At thcbtginnlng of the fight Mc-
Autlffe adopted rushing tactics forc
ing his oponent to the ropes repeat
edly, but the pace was too hot to last,
andat theend of the third round he
had bellows to mend. From that
time until the last his blows lacked
steam and it was noticeable that
whenever he got Carroll In a tight
place, after one of these rushes, he
dropped his hands and retreated to
the center of the ring.
The men frequently Indulged in con
versation during the last few rounds,
but In such low tones as to be Inaud
ible to those at the ring side. In the
last round there were evidences of a
mutal understanding which did no(.
escape the crowd for the men stood
,up in the center of the ring and ex
changed blows which would have
shamed exhibition lighters until the
gong sounded.
The concensus of opinion was that
both men had outlived their reputa
tions as fighters and that they had
agreed to makjcJtjippear a genuine
fight, but to avoid a knockout. Mc
AulilTe alsfl appeared to know that he
would get tiie decision from the off
set. Will Stretch Hemp.
Napa CiTY.Cal., Nov. 21. Win. Hoc,
alias Mooie.was found guilty of the
murder of. Mrs. Greenwood and -was
sentenced to lie hanged. According to.
Roe's confession he has committed"
many murders in various sections of
the country.
Mr. G, White, of Woodburn,
Who Was Tried on a Charge of
Cruelty to Animals.
The case of the State vs. G. White,
charged with cruelty to animals, con
sisting of depriving them of their
necessary substance,
a The trial was before Justice Hayes
and a Jury. A. C Hough defended
Mr. White, whose testimony showed
that the horse belonged to his son, a
young man who Is studying for the
ministry. Evidence was offered to
show that the horse In question got
so poor, It got down and could not get
up and was trampled upon so that It
had to be killed. White's plea was
that he did not own of control the
horse and hence was not responsible.
District Attorney Ilqyden repre
sented the state and at about 5:30 the
case went to the Jury. A verdict was
soon rendered acquitting the accused.
There Is no doubt but that some one
has been criminally liable and ought
to be punlsliea out it is not wr,
White, Sr.
Fabio Ramonu
At the play last night was witnessed
some .very line acting and dancing,
which was met with a very discourag
ing house in face of which the play
was admirably rendered. The actors
met the chill of the evening bravely
and deserved a .better house. Miss
Alice West and Aden Benedict de
serves special mention for their fine
work. Respetta," the ragpicker of
Naples, received a generous applause
for the fine acting which he duly de
served. Quahtehly Meeting. Last even
ing the opening services of quarterly
meeting were held in the friends
church In Highland. The meeting
will continue today, and will conclude
tomorrow evening.
Oame Bet wee Ji Salem and Newberg
Team Thanksgiving Day.
Manager I. II. VanWlnkle,ot Wil
lamette University foot-ball team,
who recently wrote the Newberg team
with regard to-' having an exhibition
game on Thanksgiving day, received
a favorable answer this morning from
Oscar Coxj manager of the Newberg
team. The Newberg team seems de
lighted at the prospect of playing the
Salem team and anticipates a very In
tcresting game. Arrangements arc
about completed with one of the
steamboat companies whereby a re
duced rate will be given all who wish
to attend the game. The boat will
leave Salem probably at 7 a.m. and re
turning will remain at Newberg until
the game is over when she will bring
the excursionist Jionie. It is likely a
round trip rate of 75 cents may be se
cured provldlngU sufficient number
will go. Lei Salcmltcs respond
promptly and may' a large delegation
accompany the team that enthusiasm
may not be lacking. All whs will go
are requested to leave their names
with Manager H ll. VanWlnkle, at
the ''Spa" or with J. W. Cochran, at
the Journal office.
The probable line up of the t o
teams Is as follovs:i
W. Macey ,,. center Webb
G. Heater r gfaard Ridings
W.Metcalf r 'tackle.... B. Macey
G. Larkin 1 tackle B. Savage
O. Cox.., r end J. Evans
H. Nelson. .,..cend II. Olinger
O. Price..... (q back1. Aleck Moir
C. Wilson r h bitck W. Evans
Van Lealtt .'... 1 h back J. Legg
B. Patton . . . .f back. . . .J. McCormlck
Substitutes Newberg, W. Allan,
D. Price, C. Martin, R. Chapman, M.
Davis and O. Hodson: Salem, John
Chase, Max Miller, Pugh and Judd.
Members of the Corvallls football
team held a conversation with Mana
ger Van Winkle, of the Salem team,
thlstuornlng, requesting that If pos
slblo the team come to Corvallls on
Thanksgiving day, but arrangements
having been completed for the game
at Newberg' on that day, It was Im
possible to consider the request of the
Corvallls eeam.
The return game of football betweon
the second University and the Chera
aiwa Junior team Is being played on
the University campus this afternoon.
The game at Chemawa last Saturday
resulted 18 too In favor of the In
dians. The Salem boys propose to
come out victorious this afternoon if
possible. The game was called at 2:20
p. m. and the teams were lined up as
Salem Positions Chemawa
Farrar c Lewis
Baxter r. g Young
L. Becler 1. g Pulsirer
Looney r. t Butler
Brown 1. t Norton
Winters r. e Davis
Richardson 1. e Ingle
Moran q.b Eley
Southwlck r h. b Regon
O. -Beeler I. Ii. b Teubo
M. Miller f. b Gray
Given to Hon. Sol. Hirsch.
The Republican Leader Will
Dine the Workers. .
The big banquet at Hotel Portland
Saturday evening (Nov. 21.) to Hon.
Sol. Hirsch, the State Republican
chairman and virtually the Mprk
nanna of Oregon.stlra political gossip
to Its greatest depths.
Judge Mallory, who was the Bpcaker
for the antl-Mltchell forces last spring
In Multnomah county, expressed him
self In Salem this week very bitterly
against Mitchell that he would ruin
the party.
The big three are Dolph.Corbett and
Mitchell, with a dark horse against
Mitchell already agreed upon. Dolph
claims the November elections In
dicated him on the money question.
The Oregonlan and its henchmen
are reading the Levltlcal laws to John
II. Mitchell and -he must kneel and
kiss the golden calf tonight, or be cast
Into outer darkness.
It is claimed by Marlon county Re
publicans, who will attend the ban
quet, that they have letters, la their
pockets from Mitchell, written last
spring to the effect that not for fifty
elections would he compromise his
personal convictions for free silver.
Those who believe In John II. Mitch
ell's manhood declare he will not bow
the knee at the Hirsch banquot,
Markets Badly Demoralized,
Liverpool Closes Four Cents Lower
Than Yesterday.
Salem, Or., Nov. 21. Stocks of
breadstuffs In the United Kingdom
on the first of the month were but
10,000,000 bushel compared with 25,
200,000 bushels a year previous. It Is
true that there Is a large amount for
the United Kingdom, and for orders,
but visible stocks on hand would not
supply the consumptive demand for a
fortnight. The tendency on this side
of the water U Illustrated iby the fact
that visible stocks October 1 were
nearly 7,000,000 more than on the same
datea year ago. A month later they
were 4,000,000 less than on No
vember 1, 1805.., Visible Hour stocks
In the United States and Canada are
nearly 250,000 pounds less than a year
ago. The cables today speak of re
stricted sowing In Russia, and the
total destruction of the young wheat
in one or two provinces by drought.
There Is one alleged to be from Argen
tine, stating that the apprehended
damage to wheat by locusts Is serious.
Cash wheat was 7Gc In Chicago.
The market opened nt 761u and closed
at75c. Liverpool wheat was today
quoted atOs Cd, a falling off of 4c from
yesterday's quotations.
State Association Coming.
Will Not Assemble in the
Legislative Halls,
State Superintendent of Public In
struction Irwin has been agitating
holding a winter session of the State
Teachers' Association at Salem. The
secretary of stato will not .consent to
the use of the representative hall as a
place of meeting. An effort has since
been made to secure the opera house,
but that is engaged for the time set for
the association meeting. No other
suitable building Is to .bo laid In Sa
lem unless It Is one of tho society
Secretary Klncald consulted tho
members of the legislature and about
90 per1 cent wero opposed to holding
an inaugural ball or any kind of con
ventions or grand lodgen In the legis
lative chambers. Now the chambers
are to be made ready for the legisla
ture. The teachers had a state association
meeting In the summer uf. Newport.
Tho law requires the state superin
tendent to hold a stato teacher's asso
ciation at least once a year. It ha?
been the custom to hold a summer
and winter meeting,
The Weatjikb. Sileet and fine
rains fell Friday night, but tho snows
d id not go off. The molsturo Is cold
under foot and causes unfortunate
stock exposed in it to shrink In flesh
and mllk-glving qualities. Tho I
government forecast for Sdnday Is
rain and warmer temperature!.
Lost Spuds. In one neighborhood
about 1000 bushels of potatoes are lost
by the fiood on Brown's Island. Tho
losers are Wagner, Bowen, Hannah,
and Martin. These potatoes muy be
saved yet after the waters go down.
But they will havo to be washed off
and got dry or they will rot.
Bucklen's Arnica balve.
The best salve In the world for cuts,
bruised, sores, ulcers, suit rheum, fever
sores, tetter.chappcd hands.clillblalns,
corn, and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required.
It Is guaranteed to give perfect satis
faction or money refunded. Price 25
cents per box. For sale by Fred A
City Warrants,
Notice Is hereby given that I have
in hand funds applicable to tho pay
ment of all warrants of city of Sa
lem drawn on tho general fund und
endorsed before December 5, 1805. In
terest will cease on said warrants
from date of this notice.
E. J. Bwafvokd,
City Treasurer.
Salem, November 12, 1800. 11-12-lOt
AH accounts against the asylum
should be handed In triplicate on or
before the 2th (net. Our books will
close for tho biennial period at that
date and all accounts not in at that
time can only be paid by a ipeclal act
of thelegslaturo.
D. A. Paine,
11-17 codtd Superintendent.
Telephone 40 oh Blue Boxes.
For a bicycle messenger.
Turkey ut Doty' market.
The Social Events.
As Is inyarlably tho case when n
party of college students congregate,
the occasion of tho joint meeting of
the Willametto University Literary
boclctlcs held last evening was an oc
casion of genuine enjoyment. A pro
gram of choice musical and literary
numbers was happily carried out.
Arthur Bocschcn in his Instrumental
solo exhibited rare skill as u musician.
President Van Winkle In a few re
marks, extended n hearty welcome
to those who had assembled. When
"Van" undertakes anything ho al
ways acquits himself creditably and
last evening was not an exception to
the rule A. O. Garland's rich bass
voice was next heard in a difficult solo
that was greatly appreciated by his
auditors. In his his society prophecy
Ralph A. Watson's literary abilities
were displayed toexccllcntadvantage.
Mr. Watson did not engage to a very
great extent In personalities hut the
Improbability of the final disposition
ho mado of his classmates was not In
tho least discussed. Its presentation
evoked considerable amusement und
the appreciation or his auditors was
unmistakably manifested. Tho ora
tion by I. P. Calltson showed consid
erable preparation and was well re
ceived. The selection by tho Ladles
Quartette consisting of Misses Myra
and Ethel Raymond. Clara Pooler and
VcuU Southwlck received an encore
ana ine ycting vocalists re
sponded with that popular selection,
'Just Tell Them That You Saw Mo"
and were warmly applauded. The
number was announced as a "trio"
but tho audience was agreeably sur
prised by the appearance of a quar
tette Instead MfcsD.Gnnn read an
Interesting paper on "Woman as a
Materialist." Miss Jessie Holmes
was heard In her rich soprano, und
was obliged to respond to an encore.
The young folks then entered Into
games and other amusements until a
lato hour when they departed looking
forward with pleasant anticipation to
an early repetition of such a pleasant
Last evening was Indeed a pleapant
occasion to tho Queen Hive, No. 6,
Ladies of tho Maccabees, of Salem.
Tho local lodgo had won tho banner
offered by the supreme hive, of that
order, to the hive In Oregon that
should havo the largest number of
beneficiary members by July 1st, of
this year, and last ovcnlng was the
date determined upon for tho presen
tation of tho banner. Preceding this
Interesting feature of tho evening a
short musical and literary program
was given, tho appreciation of which
was quite evident from tho hearty ap
plause accorded each number. The
program consisted of recitations by
Misses Mlnnlo Ireton and Musa Geer
and a vocal solo byJMIss Adda Irwin.
In bchulf of the supreme hive Mrs
Holman presented the banner In a
ncut presentation speech that was
most fittingly responded to by Miss
R. T. Smith. Thus ended an ex
tremely pleasant affair.
One of tho most successful society
events that has taken place In this
city was a Leup Year ball given In the
Opera House Monday evening. The
committee having charge of tho affair
spared no pains to mako It a decided
success and there efforts were duly
appreciated. The main auditorium
was most beautifully decorated In
national colors which had a pleasing
effect. Music was furnished by Mc
Elroy's orchestra and nothing was
wanting for tho entertainment nud
enjoyment of all present. Fully forty
five couples tripped the "light fantas
tic" and tho merry party did not
disperse until tho "wee sum" hours
had arrived.
Last evening the Y. M. C. A debat
ing society held Its first meeting.
The subject for debate was "Resolved,
That the legislature should, at its
next session, pass a Ian providing for
tho registration of voters," and It was
most thoroughly discussed. A decis
ion was rendered In tho affirmative.
Tho subject for discussion next Fri
day evening Is, "Woman Suffrage
Desirable In tho United States. This
Highest of all in Leavening
will no doubt prove htghlr Interesting
and tboso who attend .will be ablo
to determine where Salem's young
men stand on the question of Worn
an's suffrage.
Rev. W. C. Kantner, pastor of the
First Congregational church, will de
liver an address before the Salem
teachers' association at Its next reg
ular meeting on Monday evening, at
the East Salem school building at
3:30 p, m. Subject: "Tho Teacher of
Tomorrow. ' An Invitation U ex
tended to the students of Willametto
university, and to all Interested
friends of education to attend.
Cuban Situation Unchanged.
The Spanish Are Disappointed
the Result.
Washington, Nov. 21. Tbero Is
noolllclal verification of reports which
hayo been current here and in Lon
don of a Spanish-Cuban armistice,
and, In fact, every avenuo of official
Information In Cuba Is closed. '
Tho United States, In tho previous
Cuban wrs, songht to have adopted
an -agreement for an armistice. At
that time, one of the chief difficulties
In conducting peace negotiations was
In securing tho assent of tho insur
gents, and to this end .Secretary Fish,
on Juno 23, 1809, secured tho signature
of Morales Lounics, as, "the author
ized ngent of tho revolutionary -party
In Cuba," to a documont agreeing to
an armistice pending negotiations for
u settlement. Tho settlement con
templated tho independence of Cuba,
and for this reason was not accepted
by 'Spain, and tho armistice failed.
The government sougut to bring about
a truce for the reason that It thought
In tlirco or four months passions
might havo cooled sufficiently to mako
posslblo a permanent peace arrange
ment. Panama Canal.
Panama, Nov. 21. There has been
much activity on tho work on tho
canal during the last few months.
Another batch of 150 laborers has ar
rived from tho West-Indies, and has
been put to work on tho Culabrn cut
Tho steamer Castlo Edon is dally ex
pected to arrive at Colon with anothor
consignment of 500 laborers from tho
west coast of Africa.
And Other News Gathered at Old Marion's
Mrs, Olivia E. nV nolmcs'has been
appointed administratrix of tho
estate of her. husband Dr. H, R.
Holmes.who died In Portland on Octo
ber 21. ncr bond for $13,470 was also
filed with tho county clerk. W. n.
nolmcs and A. J. Swelglo acting as
sureties. The deceased left property
In Marion, Clackamas .and Multono
mah counties aggregating 90685-20
Tho widow is the only heir-at-law
and resides at Salem.
Runnino Peu Schedule. Cou
mcnclng with tho north bound Cali
fornia overland which arrives in
Salem at G a. m., trains over tho S. P.
railroad, resumed their regular runs
this morning. There was no overland
train passing through Salem last
night. AH water has receded from
the track in tho vicinity of Oregon
City, and trains can now bo safely
operated over tho whole road through
the Willamette Valley.
Oiidek Youu Cakes and Ties Of
tho young pcoplo of the Congregation
al Church will take orders for cakes
and pics. Leave all orders at Stein
cr & Co. and Branson & Co's stores.
All homo made. 21 3t
Holiday Novelty. Miss Spc.rry,
tho Artist Is showing a beautiful
novelty for tho holiday trade, and
those desiring something lino at a low
prico will do well to glvo an order at
once. . 11-16 1 w
The now coin toes ara tho latest lu
Krausso Bros, havo them.
Ludlcs' heavy solo laco shoes, tho
new thing, also In at Krausso Bros
Power. Latest U. d. Gov't Report.