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DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL.
ASSOCIATED PRESS DAILY.
Made in Salem
Drino and Summer
Sizes 35 to 44
Sizes 13 to 19,
ViOOl Vai STOW
Of Willamette's School
MEETING OF TRUSTEES
Academy Graduates Wednesday's
The Hrst graduating recital of the
School of Expression of Willamette
University Inst evening was ii grand
success and reflects great credit on
Prof. Sara N. Drown, instructor la
that department of the school.
At 7:30 o'clock ono half hour pre
vious to the hour for opening the
exercises, the chapel was well tilled
with n select audience and when tho
first number was announced, standing
room was at n premium. Hundreds
were turned away, being unable to
The recital opened wjtli nn Emer
son Gesture drill by tho Misses Ethel
Hughes, Bertha Jones, Ida Harris,
Mabel Carter, Mabel Crelghton,
Esther Collins and Jessie Scttleruler.
The drill Indicated tho great number
of gestures to which elocutiouists bo
come accustomed. Tho seven young
ladles performed In almost ocrfect
unison. The violin solo by J. Carlyle
Denton was executed In his usual
accomplished manner. Miss Mary
CundW's recitation "Tiger Lily" was
roost real portrayal of an exciting
horse race, Miss Adda Davenport
"ng "Jean of Arc," In her usual
pleasing manner. Tho scarf fantas
tics by a class of nine young women
Tiz: Misses Ethel Hughes, Jesslo
Stttlemier, Esther Collins, Ida Harris
Mabel Crelghton, Mabel Carter,
0kle Matthews, Edna Price and
Bertha Jones was Indeed very
wautiful. It was of tho roost
Pleasing features of the cnter
w nment. Prof. Emll L. Winkler
Delighted the audience by the skillful
"ndering of a beautiful selection.
,"u concluded Parti of the enter
tainment but this was only an Intro
auction to the more elaborate nnd
wtertaining features of Part 2 of the
program. The stage had been very
neatly decorated with evergreen while
oo the ivy, etc., that formed an arch
otcr the center of the rostrum; jtwas
"e class motte: "Expression is Nee
asary to Evolution."
The first number of Part 2 was th
"Wen scene between Mary, Queen of
Wlss Etiiel Hughes) and Queen
Ulrabeth (Helen Crawford.) Mary,
wen of Scots, found an able charae-
hn i.l.he persou of mss ""Kb"
"one Miss Crawford, as the haughty
w. sustained her difficult part
Children Cry for
ntcher'a Oastorla, .
by -Salem People X
The recitation, "A Village Idyl,"
by Miss Mabel Carter, was especially
line and elicited much applause.
Miss Carter is a talented elocutionist
nnd has rare talent ns nn impersona
tor. The vocal solo, "Tho Torrcador's
Song," by Prof. R. A. Heritage, was
greatly appreciated. Then followed
ttic most interesting featuro of tho
recital. Tho scenes of "Dreams of
Ancient Greece," were certainly
grand. They were given by tho same
ladles who gave the scurf drill with
tho exception of Miss Edna Price
whoso place was filled by Miss Mary
President Hawloy delivered an ad
dress to tho class In which the need
of tho good, tho true nnd tho beautiful
that had been so nicely portrayed in
the Grecian tableaux, tho conclusion
of tho address, diplomas were awarded
the find nates, Misses Ethel Hughes
nnd Mabel Carter, of Salem; Helen
Crawford and Mary Cundeff, of
Tho exercises last evening reflected
great credit on Prof. Drown. Tho
entertainment was highly creditable
to teachers nnd graduates. Old Wil
lamette Is certainly to bo congrat
ulated on having such nn able and
talented Instructor at the head of
their college of oratory as they have In
Prof. S. N. Drown.
Wednesday morning nt 10 o'clock
tho college of music of Willamette
university will give Its closing concert
at the First M. C. church, Prof. It. A.
Herltnoro In chnrcrc. All friends arc
cordially Invited to bo present. It
will bo ono of the most nieaslntr pub
lic entertainments of tho entire com
mencement season, and as all know
Prof. Heritage has a happy fnculty of
pleasing every person who listens to
Sonata F. Minor Deethoven
For All Eternity Mascheronl
Eunice Barnes Grannls
Sing, Smile Slumber Gounod
Adda E. Irwin
Sonata D. Major Mozart
Who's at Sly Window Osborno
Edna A. Ivnlirht
O Loving Heart.... v.. . ..Gottscbalk
Viola Atney liouanu
Tho Sailor Doy Peters
A. Owen Garland
Sunshine and Rain Blumenthal
Anna D. Atwood
Sonata E. Major Haydn
Mrs. J. II. Strickler
If Thou Did'st Love Me Denza
Song Without Words. . . .Mendelssohn
Polish Dance Scharwenka
Elma Weller , it
The Flower of the Alps....Werkerlln
Mrs. Mabel Trephagen
Haekl's Aratcft Salve
The beit Salve In the world for Cuti,
nr. RorM. Ulcers, bait Kheum, fever
and 1I Tetter. Chapped band. Chilblains.
Uruues, asm jyrupnoni, nu fwni.j .-.
Pile or no py required. It is guaranteed to
Live per fee satisfaction or money refunded
Price 3J cents bo For sale by Fred A.
Children Cry for
TOO LATE, TOO LATE
Whitney On the International
WHY HEWILLG0T0 CHICAGO.
Declares He Is Not a Presidential
New York, June 22. William C.
Whitney made a public statement In
which lie defines the political situa
tion, tunkes his position clear as re
gards his decision to remain In tills
aountry, Instead of going to Europe,
and concludes by saying that he Is
not a presidential possibility, that lie
"would not run if nominated, and
would not servo If elected." The main
part of the statement Is as follews:
"The great question to my mind is
whether the party meets In conven
tion now, ns in 18G0, with Issues and
differences that nrc for the movement
Irreconcilable. For the past fifteen
years, leaders of the public opinion, in
the South and West, have been advo
cating, as tho great remedy for exist
ing ills, the frco coinage of silver at
10 to 1, with or without the co-operation
of oilier nations. Tills has come
to bo believed In by theso persons
quite generally nnd conscientiously.
A large majority of tho delegates to
the coming Democratic convention
have been elected by tho pcoplo for
tho purpose of Incorporating thnt
doctrine into the platform of tho
"This movement for free coinage
purports to have rfor-.4Ls, object- the
establishment and maintenance of
gold and silver ns tho money of the
country upon equal terms with each
other and at n parity of purchasing
power. If, by tho proposed measure,
that object could bo secured, thcro
would bo no substantial disagreement
In tho party.
"Every nntlonnl Democratic plat
form that has heretofore spoken upon
tho subject has declared for both gold
and silver money. It is our tradi
tional policy. Dut tile maintenance
of tho double standard at the present
time is not n question of desire; it is
a question of ability. Tho commer
cial valuo of silver has declined
greatly in the markets of tho world.
Whatovcr the causes arc, and whoever
is to blame, tho fact Is that silver has
declined and tho freo coinage now at
10 to 1 is the same as our offering for
all the silver in tho world about twlco
what It Is selling for In the market.
If the exchanges havo to bo paid In
gold, and It would bo plain that if we,
under theso conditions, open our
mints to freo coinage of silver and
gold at a ratio of comparative value,
which is largely at variance with the
commercial value of tho two metals
we must tako tho entire silver surplus
ourselves, maintain Its parity with
gold or else wo shall go to a silver
"This movement, purporting to be
in the interest of tho Joint standard,
wmcsatn most opportune time In
my opinion. Thero has never been a
time when the prospects of Inter
national action favorable to the Joint
standard were at all as promising at
at the present moment. Dut nn Ill
advised, unsuccessful attempt hero
would discredit tho world over.
From tho discussion of tho last 20
years, It lias come to pass that among
the persons In Europe who are tho
recognized scientists of the monetary
and economic questions, eyery one Is
at the present moment advocating
the advisability of a Joint standard as I
a solution of the monetary difficulty
of the world. This Includes every '
professor engaged In teaching or
Children Cry for
OEEqgN", TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 1896.
lecturing oil theso subjects In tho
universities of Great Britain.
At thp present moment, Germany,
France, Italy, Austria, Holland, Bel
gium and the United states wish to
co-operato for tho establishment and
maintenance! of the joint standard by
international agreement, and (most
Important circumstance) Great Brit
aln lias recently, within threo months
in fact, made a most Important con
cession. She has said! "Wc will do
for you as much as you can do for
yourselves. We will mnkc this groat
contribution to ft bimetallic system.
Wc will go back upon our deliberately
arranged mothUls of providing a cur
rency for India; Wc will re-open the
Indian mlnt. tWo will agreo that
they shall be koVt open, and we will
therefore provide for a freo oolnage of
silver within the limits of the Brit
ish empire, with a population greater
In numbenthnn.tho population of Ger
many, France and America put
"It is not a question what wo wish,
but what wo aro able to do, as a st long
man may undertake a task too great
for his strength, and breakdown.
"Personally, It Is my opinion If the
Democratic party goes on that plat
form nt this time, It will meet the
most disastrous defeat that any party
has over had In this country. I un
derstand it is honestly believed In
nnd pcoplo think ltlwlll bring relief
In tlielr present troubles; but between
now and election jjday, It will bo
pretty thoroughly ? sifted, nnd tho
people of tho country will not faco
tho disturbance of values, the loss of
coiilldcnce, the general distress and
ruin which would come to their
business interests with such n change.
It will overwhelm the persons who
undertake It. "
"It ought not to be necessary for me
to say anything of aj personal nature.
I find myself, h'dwevor, spoken of hero
nnd there as a possible candidate.
Not very seriously or prominently,
but sufficiently to attract attention.
I have no personal motive in entering
this light. I havo said I would not
bo a candidate. I will add, copying
tho emphatic language used by Gen
eral Sherman. 'I will not run If
nominated, nor servo lf-elcctcd.' I
am not foolish enough to suppose
that any eastern man could be
nominated by tills convention
much less thnt I could. I sympathize
with tho feeling In the south, that
has caused the uprising, and will find
its expression at Chicago, but as to
the principles which the uprising hns
brought forth, and the lssuo being
framed, I entirely disagree
"William C. Whitney."
THE GLORIOUS FOURTH.
What the Committee on Arrangements
Is Doing for Salem,
Tho Fourth of July commlttco had
a meeting last evening nnd arranged
for bicycle races, a shoot by the rod
and gun club, a military parado and
review in tho ovcnlng, and extended
an invitation to tho exempt firemen
to participate In tho parado and wero
promised several inoro floats. Patrons
of Husbandry promise a goddess of
agriculture. The largest parado evor
seen in Salem is now nssuacd and
sports and amusements together with
the entertainment In the evening will
furnish tho pcoplo with pleasant
nmusents until late In tho night.
The various ladies' fraternal so
cieties of tho city havo been invited
to nominate candidates for goddess Jof
liberty for July Fourth, and tho fol
lowing names havo been propesed:
Miss Jennie Anderson, Ladles1 Cir
MI6S .Llzzlo Harrlld, Degree of
nonor, A. O. IT. W.
Miss Mollle Crelghton, Ladles of
Mrs. Wm. England, Rebckahs,
I. O. O. F.
No Day To Loncj For Strong's
restaurant. For Strong's Is open day
and night all the year round, and be
ing open offers a cordial welcome and
the beet and cheapest meal on earth
to him or her who will have It.
Rkmkmbkii. Tho South Salem
People's party club meets every Wed
nesday evening, at 8 o'clock In the
old school house. Everyone Invited.
J. L. Brown, secretary. . J 23 It
THREE FOR SILVER,
Wisconsin Democrats Are
PREPONDERANCE OF FOREIGN
People in tho Badger Stato Are
Peokia, Ills., Juno 23. Thollllnols
Democratic convention assembled
this afternoon for what promises to
bo -a notable session. Temporary
Chairman A. M. Bell, made a speech
counselling prudence without fear,
declaring against Ja straddlo on the
Rev. Mr. McVeaty prayed the
Almighty to restore the country to
prosperity uiuKhnt tho 'masses of the
jieople bo relieved from oppression
nnd wrong. The nudtonco applauded
the prayer. The spcccli of tho tem
porary chairman was frequently in
terrupted by applause. When he
said four years ago tho Democrats of
the state suported n man from Now
York, and may "God forglvo them for
It," there nroso tin outburst of up
plauso, lasting several minutes. A
moment later ho paid a compliment
to Governor Altgcld, land tho whole
assemblage arose, shouted, screamed
and threw up their hats and hand
kerchiefs. There was another demon
stration when he referred to tho free
coinage of silver. When hc finished,
tho great audlcnca gave vent to u
. -- i:)iw"
TEXAS IS DIVIDED.
Austin Texas Juno 23: Both wings
Texas Democrats met In sepcrnto
session Inst night, both factions held
caucuses. The silver men agreed to
send 8 delegates to Chicago. The
proposed platform declares unequivo
cally for silver 10 to I.
The Gold men agreed that It
would bo best to send a delegation to
Chicago to contest for scats.
OHIO FOIt SILVKIt.
Columbus, Ohio, Juno 23. The
Democratic stato convention meets
here tomorrow. Silver men have over
000 out of 700 delegates and the gold
men aro making no contest.
Silver leaders aro given notice that
they wantonly pronounced frco silver
men on tho delegation to Chlcogo.
A TORSION 8TATK FOR OOLD.
Milwauickk, June 23. Tho Demo
cratic stato convention met today.
Thomas F. Frawlcy, of Eau Claire,
was selected temporary chairman. Ho
delivered n speech In opposition of
Tho platform containing a gold
plank was adopted.
IN NliW Yonic.
Saratoga, Juno23. Tho delegates
to tho Democratic stato convention,
which meets hero tomorrow nrc arrlv
Ingon every train.
Senator Hill, ex-Secretary Whitney,
Chairman Hcnkloy and Mayor John
Boyd of Albany aro ;here. Tho ques
tion of form to which the convention's
declaration on the currency question
shall take is still open. Senator Hill
Is alleged to favor an unqualified plank
In favor of gold.
Indianapolis, Juno 23 Tho Demo
cratic stato convention will meet In
this city tomorrow, D. F, Shlvely will
probably bo nominated for governor.
The number of delegates In favor cf
frco silver will bo about 1400, leaving
the number for gold about 210. Gov.
Matthews will bo endorsed for the
Salt Lvkk Juno 23: Tho private
bank, know as the bank of Salt Lake,
(not Incorporate) with James H.
Bacon, ns principal owncrf failed to
open for business this morning. Tho
liabilities as above (250,000 which
will be paid in full.
Al Baker City All children arc
strictly observing tho curfew ordi
nance. On .1 tine 21 a colt show III bo held
in Dayton under the direct lun of J.
W. Hay re.
A precinct In llarlioy county
cast only two votes lcslde tho elec
tion board. They must have boon
Albert Clinton or Arago hud tho
bml luck to havo one of his hands cut
off accidentally by his companion In
tho woodr; they wero cutting wood
A crow of men has left Toledo to
view out and blazo a route for a road
from the reservation line, ubovo Carl
son's placo on Dcpoo slough to Kern
vlllc, on tho Slletz.
An Income of $2000 per day Is flow
ing Into Hood Itlvor this yenr from
Its boiry crop. This season's output
will be over 10,000 crates. Tho grow
ers will net about 2 per orate.
Mrs. Abigail Scott Duniway had
her pocket picked of $10 tho other
day, wlillo coming down in an olova-
tor In the Chamber of Commerce
building In Portland.
,T. B. Keonoy under several Indict
ments for selling liquor to minors
caino to Albany and gave himself up,
and next week will bo tried. Ho has
been hiding near his home for several
Joseph Adams, n sou of John
, .... T.. II.... 11... .l.fll.,
AUI11II8, 1111 JIIUIUIl 1IV1IIKUII fcllUQIIUI.,
was one of tho graduates of tho Car
lisle Indian school, this spring. Mr.
. -1.. ... I .4... 1 .. .. .. 11 I.A.I... ..1
jYlUlIl.r. HUH K.I.UU.lUJl. (19 11 lllll-IIUUKVU
doctor of incdlclno, and will practlco
his profession In tho East.
Reports concerning tho river aro be
ginning to bo alarming.
Todnv Mr. Brooks received a tel
egram from 11. S. Pague, stating that
a rlso of 10 feet may bo expected at
Tho Dalles, and a continual rlso Is
probable until thoniaxlmum (51.3fcot,
the register made In 1880) Is reached.
Indian Agent 1'otet, of Klaiuath
reservation, favors reviving tho old
rule of having nil lndlansdo a certain
nmount of road work, Tho old rule
was to have each Indian to work four
days on the road nnd had this been
nlways observed a great deal of good
road could havo been built. This Is
education In tho right direction.
Marlon county polled over C50 moro
votes for congressman, thnn supremo
Judge nnd Vandorberg received 785
more votes than his collcago Gaston.
How can tills bo explained? Was
fraud committed In Marlon county?
Tho election hoards woro, in January,
mado up as was supposed of represen
tatives from tho so vera I parties. But
It appears that somo of these mem
bers dovelopcd, as spring opened, into
full Hedged Populists. Can tlioy ex
plain theso queer tlilngH? Hillsboro
All is not comfort or pleasure in
this olllco right now. There Is ono
foot of water in tho basement al
ready, and tho weather bureau prom
ises to furnish ten feet more. If this
promlso Is fulfilled the composi
tors will provide themselves
with bathing suits In which
to sot typo, tho local reporter
will cliaso nows In a boat and tho
editor will climb on top tho power
press with ills editorial stool, and the
readers will be supplied with their
paporjust the same. Times Moun
taineer. In Lnuo county three candidates
for office of Justlco of peaco they wero
O. W. Fiddler, Republican, and Roy
Foster, independent, of Siuslaw; Jus,
Donaldson, Republican, and O. A'
McMnhan, Populist, In Thurston pre
cloct; A. H. Powers, Republican, nnd
John Isoin, Democrat, In McKenzle
precinct. Tho tics wero broken today
by n drawing mado by County Clerk
Jennings and Justice of tho Peaco G.
S. Miller of Crcswel precinct. Tho
drawing resulted in tho election of
Fiddler, McMahuu and Isnm.
To whom it may cencern:
Tills is to certify thnt from tills
date, Juno 23, 1800, 1 will not Iks re
sponsible for any debts contracted by
Frank Addison Mlnto or my wife,
Signed tho 23d day of June. 1800.
William Jasikr Minto,
23d-2t of Marlon county, Or.
Branson & Co lead
for good straw-
Highest of all in Lenvtnfeg Fower. Latett U. S. Gov't Report.
Elects Delegates to the State
AT IVI'MINNVILLE JULY 9.
Resolutions and "Address" to th
MoMinnvillk, June 22.(Spcclal
to thoJouitNAL. The Yamhill coun
ty union bimetallic convention elected
tho following delcgntcs to the state
convention here, July 0: J. C. Cooper .
W V. Spencer, O. S. Clark, RGrlssen,
W. J. Garrison, B. Foster, It. Balrd,
P. M. Churchman, Geo. W. Olds, W.
B. Hendrlx, L. L. Hewitt, Ed. Hort.
L. W. Horger, Alf. Smith.
Tho following, lwlng a part or tho
address of tho national bimetallic con
ference, was adopted by unanimous
"Tho paramount issuo at this time
lit tho United States Is Indisputably
tho money question. It Is between
tho gold standard, gold bonds nnd
bank currency, on the ono sldo, and
tho bimetallic standard, no bonds,
and government currency, on tho
"On this Issuo wo dcclaro ourselves
to bo In favor of a distinctively Amor
lean financial system. Wo aro unal
terably opposed to tho slnglo gold
standard, and demand tho Immcdlnto
return to tho constitutional standard
of gold nnd silver, by tho restoration
by tills govcrnmtnt, independently of
any foreign powor, of tho unrestricted
colnngo of both gold and sllvor Into
standard money, at tho ratio of 10 to
1, and upon terms of exact equality.
as tlicy existed prior to 1873; the silver
coin to oo a tun lcpiit tenner, equany
with gold, for all debts and dues, pub
lic and private.
"Wo hold that tho powor to control
and regulate- n paper currency Is In
separable from tho powor to coin
money; and henco thnt till currency
Intended to clrculnto as monoy should
bo Issued, and Its volume controlled,
by tho genorul government only, and
should bo legal tendon
"Wo aro unalterably opposed to tho
Issuo by tho United States of Interest
bearing bonds In tlmoof pence, and
wo denounce as a blunder worso than
a crime, tho present treasury policy,
concurred In by a Republican liouso,
of plunging tho country In debt by
hundreds of millions In tho vain at
tempt to maintain tho gold standard
by borrowing gold; and wo demaud
tho payment of all coin obligations of
tho United States, us provided by
existing laws, In cither gold or silver
coin, at the option of tho government,
and not nt tho option of tho creditor.
"AVo thoroforo confidently appeal to
tho pcoplo of tho United States to
lcavo In nbcyanco for tho moment nil
other questions, however Important,
and oven momentous thoy may appear,
to sunder if need bo, nil party tics ana
affiliations, and unlto In ono Bupremo
etfort to frco themselves and their
children from tho domination of tho
money powor a power moro dostruot
lvo than any which has over boon
fastened upon tho civilized mon of
any raco In any age. And upon tho
consummation of our desires and ef
forts wo Invoke tho grnclous favor of
Dl vino Providence."
Glen O. Holmnn addressed tho
meeting, gottlng rounds of applause.
Notwithstanding tho busy season, tha
court room was well filled.
dov. Lord tu Col, Cooper,
Mr. J. O. Cooper, Chairman Stato
Commlttoot Bimetallic Party, Mc
MlnnvHlo, Or. Dear Sir. Tho do
lay In ausworlng your recent letter is
duo to pressure of public- business.
For tho consideration extended to mo
I am much obliged, though I ant tin
ablo to Indorse your movement.
As a Republican, attached to tho
principles of tho Republican party, I
believe that through Its agency every
reform essential to tho well-being of
tho people can bo effected. This party
has declared for bimetallism, based
on an International agreement fixing
tho ratio, which, in my judgement, is
the only way that the two metals can
bo mado to circulate as a standard
money. Very truly yours,