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Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1896-1899, May 22, 1896, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99063955/1896-05-22/ed-1/seq-1/

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Has a fine
for men. boys' and youths'. Hats of fur and straw, of all lands
and slzws, "Star 5 Sta?" shoes at greatly reduced prices. Hos
Icry and underwear of all grades. Notions and gloves of all
kinds, Table linen, crash and towels. White and colored
shirts, and almost anythtng needed, All at very low prices,
Call and save money, .
Questions Before the General
The Northern and Southern Assem
blies Organized
Saratoga, May 22. In tho Presby
terian general assembly today n re
port on Sabbath observanco was pre
sented by Elder William It. Worrell,
of Ney York. It denounced all work
on Sunday, the various theories of In
dividual liberty, excursions, ball
games, bicycle riding, lax vlows of
Sabbath social enjoyment and Sunday
newspapers. Resolutions wore
adopted reaffirming formerly tho de
liverance as to perpetual binding obli
gation of Sabbath.
Saratoga, N. Y., May 22. Tho
eighteenth general assembly of the
Northern Presbyterian church opened
here yosterday at 11 o'clock at tho
First Presbyterian church where so
many previous assemblies have met.
The opening sermon was dollvered by
Rev. Robert Russell Booth of New J
lork, the retiring moderator, on tho
subject, "Christian Union and De
nominational Loyulty." Dr. Booth
spoke of tho conflicts In tho church
and appealed to tho assembly to tako
measures for tho abatement or strife.
Memphis, Tenn., May 22. Tho
thirty-sixth annual assembly of the
Presbyterian church. South, convened
at H o'clock yesterday. The opening
sermon was delivered by tho retiring
moderator, Rov. Charles R. Hemphill
of Louisville, Kentucky.
There Is prospect that the 108th
General Assembly of the Presbyterian
church of this country will bo at
tended by fewer manifestations of
trong differences of opinion In mat
ters of creed and polity tunu either of
the two general assemblies preceding
It. Tills Is the expressed belief of
everal of the leading conservatives
ana" liberals. The liberals have
marked, they say, a retaxatlon of hos
tility in the opposing church parties,
ey concede that this general as-
mbly win Decontrolled by the con-
wnatlves. That Is also the claim of
their opponents and the expectation
toe country.
A margin of .uncertalnity exists
York Racket
stock of
howcycr, In tho composition of the
general assembly, which will contain
n number of new men, of whose predi
lections it Is Impossible to make an
ttccurato forecast. Three or four
questions of the utmost Importance in
the church will come up during tho
session, and any ono of them may pre
cipitate a determined controversy.
On at least two of them lb is certain
that the mass of conservative senti
ment and the mass of liberal senti
ment will be arrayed against each
other. The outlook Is promising alio
for somothlng liken test of strength
In tho organlznlon of tho assembly
and the choice of Its moderator.
The chief subject to como beforo
this body will be the disposition of
tho Now York Presbytery's reply to
the Injunctions of tho last genernl as
sembly, restraining it from licensing
to preach students from seminaries
which have been approved; the legal
and theological control of seminaries
by tho assembly; tho proposed dele
gation of authority from the Home
Mission Board of various synods, In
tho matter of handling funds, nnd
the report of tho committee appointed
a year ago to Inquire Into tho growth
and status of tho young people's
societies. Outsido of these topics
only routlno business Is contemplated.
Dr. Wlthrow has been formally
nominated for moderator, by tho "In
terior," of Chicago, In an article sot
ting forth In detail tho grounds for
choosing him. Although presented
to tho world ns a conservative he is
regar(ed by ,nany n8 the candidate
for whom most of those will vote who
aro dlssatlsfiied with tho assembly's
uctlon In both the Brlggs case una
tho Smith case, and with reference to
the control of tho theological semina
ries. Dr. Wl throw's attitude In tho
lateVrooman case, which has agi
tated tho Presbytery of Chicago,
when he lirst espoused tho cause of
Mr. Vroomnn, notwithstanding tho
lattcr's hlleged denial of tho funda
mental principles of the Presbyterian
faith; for example, his denial of the
substitution of Christ and rejection
tf the "whole Idea of an angry God
requiring blood to be satisfied,"
coupled with the appearance of a
circular In which a circumstantial ex
planation of an apparent change of
mind Is made In Dr. Withrow'a behalf
has caused the surmlso that he Is
somewhat In tho position of the king
of Babylon, who stood "at tho parting
of tho way at tho lieart of two ways
not knowing which to take."
Tho subject of most direct interest
to the New York Presbytery will be
disposition made by the assembly of
Children Cry for
t.viharfs Castorla.
its resolution In reply to the answer
of the assembly to an original over
ture from the presbytery asking for.
Instructions ns to the licensure ef:
students from seminaries not an-1
. . i
proven, mo nisi assembly enjoined
licensing such students, and, In reply,
tho presbytery resolved that It would
recolvo students on thclrowu merits
regardless or. what have been their
seminary aillllatluns. Tin-general as
sombly may t;iko act Ion, expressing
some degree of disapprobation, when
the resolution comets before It ror
The instruct inns of tho general
assembly In answer to the, overture
from the presbytery arc recorded In
the following repert: "Wo recognize
tho general principle that a young
man should stand on his merits, as
revealed py examination, for entrance
Into tho Presbyteilan ministry. yot.J
"1. It Is the genius of tho whole
Presbyterian system to educate Its
ministers through careful training
and Presbyterian supervision, and to
make cITccltinl provision that all who
are admitted as teachers be sound In
tho faith. (Form of Clow, sec. f,
chap. 1. )
"2. Out book requires that ,cxcopt
In extraordinary cases,' beforo licen
sure, tho candidate 'shall have stud
led divinity at least two years under
some approved divine or professor of
theology.' (Form of Clow, sec. (I,
chap. 14.
"3. The General Assembly of 180(1
rccomcndcd every presbytery under
their care 'to Inspect tho cducat Ion of
these youth (those preparing for this
ministry) during the courso of both
their academic and theological studies
choosing for them such schools, semi
naries and teachers us they may Judge
most proper nnd advantageous; so as
eventually to bring them Into tho
ministry well furntlshcd for their
work.' (Balrd's Digest, pago3!)3.)
"I. The General Assembly of 1894
atllrmcd that It Is the privilege of
tho presbytery to direct 'the educa
tion of their students, within reason
able limits, in scdools npproved by tho
General Assembly, and to prohibit
their attendance at Institutions dis
approved by the same.' (Minutes 1894,
page 103.)
Of general Importauco will bo tho
report of tho Committee on Semina
ries, Thomns McDougall, chairman.
Up to date only Princeton and
Lincoln seminaries have conformed.
The commltto will report progress to
tho generablo assembly, and the plan
Is to continue tho committee. Prob
ably the liberals, who are n unit
against assembly control of seminaries,
will seek to end tho effort In its favor,
pcrhads by moving ot dischnrgo tho
The General Assembly willl vote at
tho request of the Western synods to
give all synods control of tho funds
they raise for homo mission purposes.
The report of tho committee ap
pointed to Investigate tho Young
People's societies Is awaited with a
lively Interest. It may provoke an
animated discussion. In u Gcnornl
Assembly contalnlgso many new men
It canuot be assured that tho Brlggs
case or tho Smith case may not bo
called up In somo form, although this
is not expected. Ono matter will again
bring Lane and Union seminaries in
the public eye. Lane Seminary has
called from Union's alumni, II. Good
win Smith, of Freehold, N. J., to tho
chair of theology, and II. W. Hurl
burt, of Cincinnati, to the chair of
church history. The General Assem
bly may have something to say about
either of these appointments' About
600 commissioners arc expected to be
present. The session will close about
June 1.
Deadlock Broken.
London, May 22. The house of
commons today passed the agricul
tural rating bill, after a deadlock of
twenty-three hours.
Coxey at Salem Monday 2 p. m.
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castorla
A Hot Debate on the New
The River and HarbojJ Bill to Be
Washington, May -'22. The senate
has taken up tho Butlclraintl-boiid re
solution by it vote III Ui5.
The debate tooK-nn jTcVi'IiUmI polit
ical aspect. Tho V.M Interesting
feature was a dcclariliftjn by George,
(I)om., Mlhs..) that If the Republicans
would agree on a fair? non-partisan
measuie, he would vole for it, oven
including a dnty on wool and lumber,
a tax on beer, and higher tobacco
taxes, Dubois called nticnt Ion to tho
fact that all live or life Republican
boltlnti senators had been endorsed,
and nnnounccd that silver would have
to be recognized In any tarllT bill.
Illit said: "If the bill peonies a law
tho alleged crime of '73' will be as
nothing in comparison, It is u start
ling proposition, It will simply put In
peril tho finances of the country."
The senator spoks derisively of this
"self confessed populist measure."
The present tnrlff law confessedly
did not yield a sufficient revenuo to
meet tho expenses ofthc government.
In face of this fact vast appropria
tions wcro being mnde. "How then,"
asked Hill "can you expect to main
tain the fund for the redemption of
the outstanding paper money of tho
Washington, May 22. A confer
ence report on tho river and harbor
bill was agreed to In tho house by a
vote of 189 to C8.
Tho river and harbor bill has been
in tho hands. of conferonco for
two hours today, on disagreement as
to tho appropriation for a deep water
harbor in Southern California. Tho
houso conferees maintain tholr ob
jection to tho senate amendments.
They say they are willing to accept
the additions, providing tho sennto
will agreoto pormltthocommlssloners
to be named In the bill, but otherwl60
they will hold out against both tho
Inner harbor at San Pedro and tho
deep outer harbor nt Santa Monica.
Portland Qets It
Cleveland, May 22 A strugglo for
tho locution of tho Episcopal resi
dence in the Northwest marked tho
opening of tho Methodist confcrcnco
today. Tho location recommended
by tho committee was Portland, Ore
gon, whllo friends of a foreign resi
dence desired to amend by substitu
ting tShanghal. Tacomn was al60
named. After much discussion Port
land was named.
Threatened Destruction.
Leadville, Colo., May 22. Brcck
enrldge, a mining camp on tho South
Pnrk-. railroad, a town of ubout 1200
Inhabitants, is threatened with de
struction by fire. There Is a high
wind nnd the fire Is beyoud control.
Later Fire atllrccenrldge isabout
under control at 2:30. Two blocks
wcro burned. Loss 150,000. Business
part of town saved only owing to
favorable wind.
Issues in Yamhill.
MoMinnvillu, Or., May 22. In
this county the gold standard and tho
free coinage of silver arc the Issues.
No other party lines arc known, and
an audience of almost any size can bo
had on the shortest notice. There
Is speaking everywhere in the coun
try, day and night.
Senator Wallace Dead.
New York, May 22. Ex-Unltcd
States Senator William A, Wallace, of
Pennsylvania, died this morning.
Entries nnd 'PrUea for Tomorrow's
Heretofore tho Willamette univer
sity lins held Its local field day by
Itself but this year tho Y. M. C. A.
has entered the various events and
tho competition between the two
teams will furnish tin afternoon of
unusual enjoyment for thoso who may
witness the contests nt the stato fair
grounds Saturday afternoon. The
weather promises to lie favorable and
every event will no doubt take place.
The contestants are In excellent shape
and everything has been done to as
sure a pleasant afternoon Admis
sion 2." cents, school children 15 cents.
The order of events, the entries
from both the Y. M. C. A. and Wil
lamette university nnd the prizes for
the athletic contest to take placo to
morrow afternoon are us follews:
Y. M. C. A. Sonncman,Royal,Cro8
san. W. U.-Byars, Van Winklo.-Flrst
prize, bicycle pants, $5, U. II. Lane;
2d, box candy, $1, $1.50, The Spa.
Y. M. C. A. Wlntcrs.Grllley, Lane,
W. U. Brown, Aschcnbrcnucr, G.
Miller, Brownell, Davis. First prize,
"Lire of Phil Sherlan, $2.00, F. S.
Dearborn; 2d, knife.
putting shot.
W. U. Fisher, Calllson.
Y. M. O. A. Babcock, E. Baker,
W. Kvans. First prize sweatcr,$2.50,
White corner; 2d, kniro, 60c.
W. U.-A. G. Wilson, Shulse. Mc
Clure, Bittncr.
Y. M. C. A. Chnso, Win. Evans,
Macey. First prlzo photos $4,Spcrry
the Artist; 2d, knife, $1.60, Gray Bros.
100 yards dash.
W. U.-Oulss, Williams, Llvcsay.
Y. M. C. A. Ed. Baker, Tarploy,
Dlsque. First prlzo Rlcksccker's
perfumery, $5, Baskett; 2d, knlfo.
W. U.-Scott, Hlbbard, BIttner,
Y. M. C. A.-Chnso, E. Baker.
First prize telescopo, $5, Geo. C.Will;
2d, knife.
W. U.-Cnlllson, VanWlnklo.
Y. M. C. A. Babcock, Ed. Baker.
First prlzo hat, $1, Geo. W. Johnson
& Son; 2d, War of J812.61.C0, Patton
120 yard hurdle.
W. U.-Gulss, Hlbbard, Bittnor.
Y. M. O. A. Macoy, Chase. First
prlzo Bcarf pin, $2.60, S. W. Thomp
son; 2d, knlfo.
W. U. Llvcsay, Murphy, Gulss.
Y. M. C. A. Dearborn, Macey,
Dlsquo,Chaso. First prlzo scarf pin,
$3.50, Stock Bros.; 2d, cuff buttons,
81.60, W. W. Mnrtlu.
W. U. RIggs, Moore, Oglo, Murphy
Y. M. C. A.-Grlllcy, Shlpp, Rich
ardson, Townscnd, Dlsquo. First
prize sweater, 8-1, J. J. Dalrymplc;
2d, golf stockings, 91.60, Chns. Rlcly.
Y. M. 0. A. Bradshaw, Lane,
W. U. McCluro, Williams, Llvcsay,
Brownell, Brown. First prlzo bicycle
shoes, $3, Krnusso Bros.; 2d, knife.
Dlsque, Chaso. First prize fishing
rod, $1, Salem Gun store; 2d, knife,
$1.60, Gray Bros.
high jump.
W. U. A. G, Wilson, J. Rex. Bynrs.
Y. M. 0. A. Ed Baker, Macey.
First prize banquet lamp, $3, Sonne
man; 2d knife.
W. U.-Gu!ss, Williams, Murphy,
Y. M. 0. A.-Chaso, E. Baker.
Rundlctt. First prlzo Rlcksccker's
cologne, 83, Btclner DrugCo.;2d, water
pitcher, 60c, Stclner & Co.
W. U.Rlggs. Murphy, Moore, Oglo
Y- M. C. A.-Grllloy, Ship, Richard
son, Townscnd, Dlsque. First prize
photos, $6, Cronlzo studio; 2d, knife,
Steamer Ruth of tho O. R. & N.
leaves her dock at foot of Trade street
for Independence tomorrow at 6:30 p.
m. Returning leaves Independence
at 12 o'clock (midnight.)
Round trip tickets 26c. Grand ball
and political speaking. Sccuro tickets
at once.
G. M. Powers,
Coxoy at Salem Monday 2 p. in,
Will Do the Thicjc Tho Tele
phone Register of McMlnnyllle, saya
John Curson ought to bo beaten, be
cause ho defeated Juh. McCain for tho
nomination by a trick. Yes, It was
qhlte a trick to defeat James McCain,
' but Mr. Curson accomplished tho lirst
i In an able and honorable manner,
1 and that Is Just the way he will nc
' compllsh Sam Huyden's defeut.
Coxey ut Salem Monday 2 p. m.
Directed Upon Persons Prominent Before
the Public.
Hereafter no Salem editor will call
a better man a liar.
Hereafter tho Statesman will call
mon liars In print only.
Jefferson Myers explains too much
for one so entirely vlrtumw.
Tho Curson-Hnyden mill threatens
to discount tho D'Arcy Barkley.
Query: How long will It tako ono
bricklayer to build tho stato sewer?
One good thing the Texas cyclone
kills no one after It reaches Oregon.
Lawyers usually coullno. their re
marks about each other to the court
Coxey wants to put poverty under
tho grass. Then ho'd bo out of busi
ness. But for Barkley and D'Arcy tho
Marlon campaign wero a tame alTalr
If crowds Is what bo's after Herr
mann the Healer better hire Jack
Next tlmo D'Arcy runs for tho leg
islature, tho Democrats better put up
his brother.
John Smith who doesn't belong to
any party Is going to do somo voting
this year.
Tho Hon. .icffcrsou Myers Is not re
quired to protest so much. If ho Is it
Is u n w I so.
Roland Grant is a pall table sand
wich between tho Toxas cyclono nnd
keppoff-thc-grasH Coxey.
Charley Moorcs and Geo. Bingham
wont bo In It with Coxey when It
comes to drawing it crowd.
John A. Carson scorns to come of
fighting stock and has dono somo
hard hitting sluco ho has como to
Governor Lord thinks thoro Is some
danger of tho Populists walking off
with tho entire Oregon political
Wo aro going to bo well advertised.
There Is tho battleship Oregon, and
Roland Grant going cast to lecturo
about tho state.
Col. Wngnor's sign at Hotel Wit
lametto will draw Coxoy ns Irrcslst
ably as a magnet. Coxoy will NOT
kcop off tho grass.
Tho editor of tho Statesman will
want something moro than a high
counter between him nnd tho next
man ho calls a liar.
They say tho Texas oyclouo left
only three goldbugs In Woodbum
Toozo, Settlomlor and Poormnii. The
rest wcro all blown away.
Governor Fletcher with his Post
and Independent has not yet landed
politically. Of course, ho will not
land where thcro Is any boodle.
A man named John W. McKlnnoy
seems to be about tho only person
who over got any satisfaction out of n
controversy with a Salem editor.
Tojudgo from tho business of n
legal nature piled up In his office nt
the state houso Attorney General Idle
man Is not what his name Implies,
A man engaged in steering a beer
schooner told The Journal X Ray
man yesterday that ho proposed to
vote for men who are Americans first.
This city has been swept by pschy-
Highest of all In Leavening Power, Latest U. S. Gov't Report
Amwvrmx jwrk
cologlst, magnetic, spiritualists and
Populist. Nothing but a real miracle
or tho rc-appcaranco of the Saviour
will draw tho next tlmo.
Roland Grant would have a People's
church perfectly Democratic. If ho
was charged with a scandal he would
lcavo It to tho people Tho pcoplo
would never render a Brown verdict.
"Sandy" Olds, tho cx-gatnblcr and
ox-convlot, Is holding up a gang or
men to vote there on election day In
tho Interests of rerorm of tho Port
land atrlpo.
Charley Moorcs did It. Ho was out
In tho country Wednesday night and
cut down tho free silver tree, clo9o off
nt tho ground, with his gold standard
Col. Wagner Is bidding high to have
tho Honorablo Hlgh-Muck-Amuck
Grand Slegnlcur de la Coxoy stop In
tho sky parlor or Hotel Wlllametto
He has a sign out "keep olT tho grass."
If thero wore no young pcoplo In a
church like Dr. Brown's of 'Frisco
such a scandal as his could not do tho
harm It docs. Dr. Brown should bo
long to a socloty of adults only octo
genarians would bo better.
Senator Dolph tells a friend ho Is
sleeping a groat deal theso days, to
recuperate nnd mako tho fight of his
llfo next winter for Mitchell's plnco.
It might bo remarked that John II.
Mitchell Is not Bleeping.
A Russian, F. Rablnovltz, takes up
Dr. Gregory do Kannott's lectures on
Russia nt Pendleton and assorts that
ho Is a travelling agent of tho Rus
sian government, to exploit hor ropu
tntlon and grcatnoss In tho eyes of
tho world. Ho says Kannott Is em
ployed to conceal from tho world's
gaze, "Russia's decay, degradation
and dobauchery."
Why should John W. McKlnnoy
kick on tho Statesman crowd being a
band of robbers? An honest young
countryman who associates with a
band of city robbors will got tho regu
lation trcatmont. Docs ho expect
such an aggregation of talont to con
lino their oporatlons to tho World's
fair commission, tho stato board of
agrlculturo and tho stato reform
Work Progressing Out Slowly Not
Well Timbered.
A cave-In of about ono hundred feot
In length, on tho stato street sower,
botweon Commercial and Front streets
took plnco yesterday. One man was
caught up to tho waist In tho dirt,
but was soon extricated. " CD
A lot of tho mon who went in to
savo him, wero In dangor ot their
lives, and tho workmon say that
proper precautions have not been
taken ns to tltuborlng up the sides.
If a man loses his llfo on that work
tho state of Oregon will not pay his
family n cent, and tho work should bo
better guarded.
Tho Oregonlan says 40 to 00 men
aro kept at work on the stato sewer.
This Is not true. Comparatively but
a fow men nro at work, At the pres
ent rato tho appropriation will bo
exhausted beforo many blocks aro
finished. That moro laborers and
moro brick masons could bo employed
Is thooplnlouof experienced persons
who havo conducted such work.
Owing to nuns and other causes
only a small forco has been kept at
work and that not steady. Thero has
been but Blow progress mndo when It
was clearly tho Intention of tho Btato
officials to push tho work und employ
us much labor as possible It is hard
to locnlo tho blumo but tho work Is
not making tho progress It might.
Coxey ut Salem Monday 2 p. m.
... i m
W. O. T. u. At Nowhere Thursday
the annual election of offlcew by tho
Woman'aChrlstlan Temperance Union
resulted as follews:
Mrs. N. W. Klnnev. iircsldent; Mrs.
8. E. Foster, recording secretary; Mrs.
II. J. Shano, treasurer.
Coxey nt Salem Monduy 2 p. in.
i JiV -

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