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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1903-1919 | View Entire Issue (June 16, 1906)
DAILY OAT-TAI, JQXmNAIs 8AI3SM, QEEOQIT, aATTJRDAY, JUNE 16,
HREE STATES' TRIBUTE
)regon, Washington and Idaho do Honor to
. ..,.-, --4 rtaua.juec
ivivvnnrir - -. i.
iatorday was one of tho most
tful days in tho chronicles of the
West and tho Jason Leo memor-
Ixcrcisca will go Into history as a
orablo event in the' life of Willnm-
st evening n largo audience gath-
at tho Mothodist church to listen
bo closing (exercises of a inort hot-
go venerable survivor of those
missionaries who played so ac-
ia part in early Oregon history,
John Flynn, presided! over the
invocation, was offered by Rei;.
IcDougal, of Albany, Justice T.
lailey, of tho Oregon supreme
representing Governor Cham-
la, spoko for tho state of Oregon.
jid in part: As I stand hero uu.
this beautiful dome I think of
Lee, and how ho preached) tho
kl of Christ under the dome of
On, and wrought zealously for the
he loved) so well. I feel myself
tqunto to tho task beforo me. To-
narks an epoch in the history of
pn, and also in that of tho states
Iregon and Idaho. ' Here it was
iL-o sob' tho blessed example; of
blessed) lesson of truo civilization.
two great institutions stand as
Imo'Ty to tho namo of Jason Lee.
Sawa a haven of refugo for the
leclining raco within our border;'
other old Willamette University,
bless her and tho man who found!-
ler. I am still ono of thoSo who
vo that tho good Indian is not the
Indian." Judge Hniley uiade a
nl plea for tho Indian race, and
for a friendly Reeling toward the
sen, and a deep interest in their
Ire. Tho massago I bring you is
said tho judge: "Remember
your forefathers did for you in
Bmlng this vast wilderness and
fing it into a great common-
th; seel to it that you keep intact
great hleritage. You of Salem,
bf Idaho, you of Washington, when
Etroad' within theso sacred, lands
iber him who living honored it
Feot deeds, who, wheia dead!, honors'
ly his sacred remains." Judigo
ey was applauded! many times
ig his address. His speech was
all tho moro effective by tho
enco in tho audienco of a large
ration of students from tho Che-
Indian training scjiool.
jrg. Charles H. Hinges sang "Vivo
I 111 A -.-.. -. A V-
imerica" wnn groai power nuu m-
Ivcness. Sho responded) to an en-
giving "Tho Last Rose of Sum-
" which sho also sang in her
to next address was givon by Hon.
Weir, who represented his ex-
Incy tho governor of Washington.
Mated h)o was much interested in
Will Play Bail
ee second) of tho series of gameti
fed under tho auspices of the
ipltal City Amateur Baseball
euo will bo pulled off at 4:30 this
Irooon on tho university diamond.
opeming gamo played1 Juno 14, be
pa the "Bankers" and "Book-
pers," resulted in a victory for
latter, the final score being 3 to 2.
le Capitols and tho Woolen Mills
fegations cross bats today and just
't tho outcome of the contest will
is a mere guess. Tho Capitols have
team, but as vet havo had out
tima in which to got their team
Ipped into condition. Tho Woolen
on the other hand, havo a strong
Wivo battery and havo been play-
tall thronchtout tho season. No
fission fco will bo charged, and the
lhall fans are expecfed to turn out
ftogo numbors to witness the strug-
"& VEfcY MEM? LUMBER
ill quote yoa a price you will
reasonable. If yeu are plan-
' build a koe, mhU b about
tho exercise of the dny, for he, too,
was of pioneer ancestrt-. n'n.T ,.,....,
he was a'Methodist.' ""lam nro.irt I
lU0 aggressiveness of Methodism," said
he. "Jason Lee, though born under
Canadian skies, was a thorough Anieri
can," asserted the speaker, who then
followol with an interesting account
of thb great mon who descended! from
Lee, and spoke, of tho part they played
in tho history of tho country.
Jason- Lee stands out as tho most re-"
sourceful leader among tho oaTly mis
sionaries. HJj was a man of tho com
mon people, and his lifo and character
point to tho ascendency and Tyedomi
nation of tho montal powers over birth
or wealth. Mr. Weir closed with a
most eloquent tribubo to tho flag.
Tho other address of tho evening
was mado by Lieutenant-Governor B.
L. Stooves, of Idaho, who is an alum
nus of Willamette University, class of
1891. During his speech Mr. Steeves
"Of tho th,:oo states secured to tho
United States by the early advent of
tho missionary colonists, headed by
Jason Lee, I am asked to represent tho
youngest of tho trinity, Idaho. I ac
cept the task with alacrity. It is a
pleasant duty to perform, for me it
is a. labor of love. A land of fertile
valley of magnificent streams, of
broad ranges, of mountains whoso ev
erlasting snows have challenged tho
rising sun since tho morning stars first
sang together, of lakes whoso placid
bosoms reflect back tho fragrant for
csts and the summer skies of forest
and field ami waterfall, of blue sky
and bountiful sunshine; such is Idaho,
gem of the mountains, land of opportu
nity." And in closing said: "Idaho is
proud of her resources and is proud of
her citizens. Sho has a sturdy,' vigor
ous citizenship, mostly young and
mostly American born. In tho past
ten jars she has doubled her popu
lation and quadrupled tho amount of
land under irrigation. Wo aro proud
of our institutions, wo aro proud that
tho great intcr-mountaia states rep-
AaAt l lnt.-.l.Aaf ilAtfAlnnmAnt rt
lUaVUb m UijUVOb vi. w v.vi'.'..v w
.civic government. That tho great
treo of liberty, which as a tendor sap
ling fi'st struck root at Runnymcde,
when tho rebellious barons forced King
John to aflix his signature to Magna
Charta, and which has grown and do
vjoloped and flourished tlvrough the
centuries, watered by tho blood and
tears of earth's brightest and best;
has at last reached it most perfect
flower and highest fruition In the
Rocky Mountains, tho backbone of the
Rev. Myron Ells, a son of ono of
tho early missionaries made a few ap
propriate romarka and the exercises
closed with thb audienco singing
For Supplies or tho Oregon State Pen
itentiary for i"onott linking wcem-
ber 31, 1006.
Sealed bids for. drugs, dry goods,
groceries, leather and findings, plumb
ing supplier, flour, fish, meat, etc., will
bo received at the office of tho super
intendent of the Oregon stato peniten
tlary until Juno 20, 1900, at 2 o'clock
p. m at which timo thoy will bo op
A deposit of $200.00 cash or certi
fled check, payable to tho superintend
Ai m..at- nnmnnnv each bid fOf
meat and flour, and all other bids must
bo aqcompaniod by an amount equal
to 10 per cent of the amount of the
Samples to accompany all bids where
mflctlcab e. Tno rigni is reserve
reject any and all bids and to accept
or reject any portion of a bid. On
each envelope should bo inscribed the
naturo of the bid. Goods of Oregon
... on nroduction will re-
celvo preference, other things being
til r.M,U nnd inDtilies mjst
be delivered to the penitentiary with
... i ii. .nnimot la award-
in 0 d-V8 "" luo """""
ed. . .. ...... ,
t.j..i. f th various nuva "
...a. wtn h,i furnished upon applica-
tlon to the superintendent.
Vouchers will be issued tot payment
oa t,e ft of the month following the
completion of tho eonirao. .
ly or continuous contracts.
Bidders will take notice that he
appropriation for maintenance of the
Salary is now
claims for supplies after being audit
li by the secretary of state will be
psld by state w JAiffig
tlary. o( v"
. im w m zzzs. -
Council Will Meet Monday
Night and Will Consider
Tho -egular meeting of tho city coun
cil will take placo next Monday night
and doubtless tho matter of the South
Commercial street paving will bob up
serenely from Uelow; It has a habit
of doing that.
Councilman John Bayne, arounfd
whom tho wholo business is twined
like an ivy vine, is seriously wrest
ling with his compromise, and ho says
he thinks it will work. Ho believes
that thero will be no outspoken oppo
sition to his compromise measure, and
that enough property owners will sign
tlio proposed agreement to justify
tho council in adopting tho compro
mise grade) as tho working grade- for
It is likely that tho Portland man
ager of tho Warren Construction Com
pany will bo ryesent at tho meeting of
tho council, and from this dlstanco it
looks liko tho wholo matter will bo
threshed ovler again.
STARTED FOR OAMP.
Boys' Club Loft This Morning to Spend
Ton Days Under Canvas.
The Boys' Club camping trip is a
reality. This morning a party of lads
with bright Tacks started on the It
milu tramp to tho camping grounds,
whero they will spend ton days enjoy
ing themselves. Some, of tho boys who
were unablo to start today will go to !
Turner by train on Monday-.,
Tho camp baggatfj mado a heavy
load for a pair of good horses. The
party' will have four tents, ono of.$ ' ,
Ulek win be used for a reading audi' como to tll conclusion that all
game room. Every effort will be made Wading of tho rast history of the
to give tho party a good time, and Republican party will not settle any
some sunburnl-d faces and ravenous uhing.
appetites will attest tho fact that thoy j The present day has its duties and
havo enjoyed themselves to the uUer-.'omorgencies, and tho question is will
most. Tho boys will bo under the su- .'tbosd Republicans entrusted with pow-
psrvislon and management of M G.
J. L. Stockton States What
He Will Do If Elected
Kfnelenoy and economy will u. . ,
motto of J. L. Stockton during his term,
... ii .
of office as school director should be
be elected neat ifondny. In a con
versation on school inattern thU morn
ing Mr. Stockton said: "Our first ef
fort should be the welfare of the child-
ren. ine oiuce is nuuu Ul Uij "
ing, but should I be elected my first
effort would bo to get In partnership
with the children and to look out f
the interest of tfvery child in the dis
"MV next effort would be to reduce
tba b'oadMd Indebtedness of the dis
trict." CASTOR I A
J tr IaJabU am CMUrM.
TH m Y Kifi Atajs JMtft
Preparations Under Way for
Festival of Cherries
July the Sixth
More than common interest is being
manifested in tho "Cherry Festival"
which is to bo held horo July Cth,
under the auspices of the Stato Horti
cultural Society. Manager M. Mc
Donald, of tho Oregon nursory, who
has charge of tho cherry exhibit, has
already rocedved a largo box of luscious
che'ries to bo placed on exhibition.
While tho enthusiastic grower" who
sont them evidently got confused in
the date on which tho exhibit is to
be held, it nevertheless shows that
commendable interest is being taken
In tho exhibit. Tho premium cups
havo been o'dcred and aro of particu
larly nttractivo designs. Tttioy will
bo placed on exhibition as soon aa
they nrrh'o and a grent offort will be
made by tho cherry growers of Salem
and .vicinity to mnko this meeting
memorable- in tho nunnls of tho Horti
Tho varieties of cherries that will
bo brought into competition aro the
Lamberts, Royal Annes, Deacons,
Bings and Black Republicans. Tho
lcadin hortlculturl.ls lnl
havo eignifiod their intention to be pros
cnt to read) papers on various phases
of tho cherry industry. Some atten
tion will also be given to tho walnut
AT THE PARTTNO. OF THE WAYS,
tVny thinking Republican who will
study tho Inst few elections In Oregon
cr by tho people perform tho duty an-i
me'et tho omergoncy.
Tho Republicans havo elected all tho
stato officers but governor. Tho He
publican stato treasurer and secrotnry
of stntn will be a majority of all
boards. What will they dot
Will thoy meet tho demands of pro
f)-o'ss nnd reforms, or will they merely,
draw tholr salaries and dish up an
clont history nbout tho grand old par.
ty thnt has given them an ofllcof
Will they inaugurato policies of pro
gress and reform, introduce up-to-klata
buslnoss methods in stato affairs, or
will they merely parcel out tho epolis
from the partisan standpoint!
Four years soon rolls nround, and
theso new stato olllciiils who aro Ho
publicans should rccognlzo tho do
mnnds far progress and tho require
ments of tho timo which implngo on
ovcry official, f"om President to cou
If they do not The Capital Journal
predicts thnt Republicanism in Ore
gon will become n thing of tho past.
All tho recitations of ancient history
will not savo It if it emclls of graft.
Oregon has becomo the most demo
cratic stato in tho Union, by means or
tho machinery placed in tho bnnd of
tho peoplo by the direct primary, and
the sywtcin of direct legislation.
Tho peoplo have not only a club over
tho legislature, but they havo tho pow
er of legislation in their ora. bambi.
It is tho same with United States sen
ator. Tho power of corrupt combines
If sotalled leaders of tho Rcpubll-
i ... ill- IS AVaajw mn.
- .. .- anntT. BAA HUB. 11. IUV9V W
- - Republ,
,ft wJU lhem 0,ij0( nnJ
there will be no Republican party to
tell about, except as ancient History.
The closing recitals of the Normal
College of Mutlo will be held at the
Unitarian church as follows! Populsr
recital tonight! post-graduate recital,
Monday evening, June 18tbj gradua
tion recital, Tuesday evening, June
gee&tf X KnowiaiC.
Take your suit to the Bafcro Press-
fng Parlors, No. 337 Court street, and
be convinced. D. If. Mosher, phone
n Earth Trembled.
San IS-anelseo, June 16. A sharp
.. .,. . .L...1 stnrrrl at 0su5
MtrtoquaK- " vv- . ., , ,
o'eloek last night Another siigai
.l-.i -.-, t hour later, no ""
. ri ted from ta aoa-. -
people, frightened, raa Uto the street.
Has come at last, and now
is the time to buy
Grey and Drab
Women, Misses and Children.
E. L. IRVIN&CO.
PRACTICAL SHOE MEN-Acknowledged Leaders
Flattery Is tho ofllco seeker's axlo
Of coursii thero will bo no chango at
tho stato prison.
Dakcr City council has adopted bl-
W. J. Furnish needn't feel to very
bad after all. -Hxchango.
Linn county has gono 438 for prohi
bition. It will stay dry,
Tho Oregon supreme court will
again bo nou partisan after July 1,
Why was Henry McGinn omitted
from tho list of political Has Heensf
A Chicago convontion promise dol
lnr wheat this vonr.. That will mean
nbouf 80 cents In Oregon.
That Balem and Falls City lino would
pretty nearly make Salem the saw
mill center of tho Willamette vallej.
Tho mammoth census volumes koep
piling up in this office. What a graft
I- r ! - --- ,
tho government! printing ofllco mus
Albany Democrat; Of eoiuio there
had to bo something the matter of tbo
untl-paM Inw. Tho enacting claujo
was left out.
irmniln Hmltli and J. h. Stockton
are both first claw men for school di
rector, They aro too goo4 to run
against each other.
Why not make tho only Democrat in
the lower house of the legislature
mieakert Then there would be no
Dcmocatfl on tho eommilteei.
If Speaker Cannon holds out against
it.. .i,in anWdlv looters, ho deserves
to bn President f any Republican does,
soys me isnr -" w""""
The prusldent of the Chautaqua as
sociaUon, Hon. W. O. Hawley, eonr
n.n.n.itet. will delirc tbe Fourth
of July oration at Gladatono pork.
ki..Mnr, in tho Vote itOCk CSH HO
longer run at large in Linn county,
This will, U l M, bo a great hard
ship on the etock owners along the foot
-. .-in tiavu th distinction of
having the only Chautauqua wember
of congress, and tbe national bouse of
representative will arise and gtve the
The MedforA Tribune UJ Pit
Vici Kid White,
REPAIRING A SPECIALTY
W, I, Vnwtor for speaker. Then there
is H, F. Jonre of l'olk-Llncoln, and
then watch Marlon county walk oS
ilonnthan Dourno will not take any
hnnd In organizing the legislature.
Neither will ho promise federal oftlcei
to get tho sduatorshlp. He Is seaatur
by tho voico of tbo poople.
Astoriant Mr. llryau writes to his
frlendo that "It Is timo to call a halt
on socialism In tba United States. Tha
Populist p!ntforn( on vrhjoli IHryan
jointly nn, both In 1806 and 1WW,
favored a greenback currency end the
government ownership, of railroads,
which may bo as far in socialism f
bo desire to go, and farther than will
rccolvo the support of reasonably cob
Rukor City Ilornldt A Pprtland
minister bus conceived the idea uf hav
ing lady ushers during tho summer a
son. Tboro is probably no place U
tbo world where tho ministers uadar
stand and practice tho art of advertis
ing as thoroughly ns tboy do in Port
land, They miter Into polltlrs and ov
cry thing and from tbe' innovation of
fmiialo ushers thoy las immediately
to n discussion of tho packing hoiue
question and) table a resolution- con
demning President Roosevelt.
Chicago, June 16, Advjees fro
Illalystok say that 18 young Jwi were
driven Into the outskirts of the city
and barrieuded themselves In a house.
They were attacked by M0 rioters.
Tbo Jew fired until their ammunition
vat eibaustl, and then hurled kc
ties and belling water upon the head
of the beslegwrs. The Jw bM "
some time, but the mob won, aad
mnruit.1 un the stslri. the dottnilm
fighting every lach, and bulebered tke
If) youths. Tbe (lermaa Jewiiu asw
elation received a preliminary report
from the Investigator mM to Blaly.
tok, ehowlog tkt 200 were killed aid
450 wounded during the outbreak.
They ay proUbly a wilet9 investi
gation wl MW w0'" easuanw.
Warsaw, June 10.-H U report
that the mcre at DJltokJJ
tinned unabated; today, The iw
town of or u Telrt 9 J
itroyed. Tke nuawere est to M
BilghVrtif town. , ,