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DAILY CAPITAL JOURNAL.
VOL, 9, SALEM, OREGON, TUESDAY, JUNE 2i, 18i7. NO, 11)1 ,-l' - o I Sale is now on and Oxford Ties ;g J 1 275 Commercial ai OREGON tale Norma; MONMOUTH; OREGON :o:' FA TRAINilO SCHOOL t-, i i .n fflillliiw irk iteuuiar normal course oi uirec vuuis I i.- j i. a. - -i 3 ...I. ruining in gymnastics (Swedish system) and vocal music for public; schools. Tlie Normal dinlmna is rocnimizedbv law as a State Life Certificate to ;cacli. E Light expense, tutltion, books, board Jiwr year; tstuuents uoaruing tnemseivts, snu pui juai. .ui.uuy""; - " eepted from nigh Schools. Catalogues cheerfully sent on application. Address P, L,. tpr NAT A WA.NN, Sec. Paculty Call and see GRAY "he greatest variety, and finest corner State and The only complete stock of blacksmith and TOVES AND ITEEVENS' FRUIT DRYE PATENT Fruitfcrowers are invited to investicate tare, i. Unlimited capacity. 2, Cheapness of (cheapness and simplicity of nrocess. Write'me Iwho are using the Steevens since two years. FJUUC, Udre te. R. PA-RKHUIRST, ReHabie Farm Machinery, Wagons, Buggies and supplies, 254 Commercial street, onnosite Canltal National hank. Huokeve.' and 'Mitchell buggies, "Osborne" binders lucmneiy, rpf g p ijy "' Kt & big cuts made on this week at s Street Salemf Or. & Ml4 FOR TEACHERS. ol,. .tnn itrlirtlltr nrnfncclnnnl . Owiiiui jcm u"j j....w... - 1. OA1 l,tl1-nn T nct.riwt.mn nnil , , .,,..,- and lodging (approximately) vioo CAMPBELL. Pres. BROS, new stock of stock in the city, Northwest Liberty streets wagonmakers goods south of Portland. PENDING. l.efore buirc cr bmldinc a drier. My claim constructor ' Rapid jroducticn. 4. Kay for testitrru-ix and experienced Growers Estimates and, specifications furnUJicd or driers (. A. STEEVENS, Salem, Or. and mowers. All kinds of latest farm T US iCtt (.2 School MISCELLANEOUS Criminal and Casualties. Bold Bank Robbers Rob a South Dakota Bank in Daylight. Omaha, Neb., June 20. Four masked men cutcicd the bank at Bellofourclio, South Dakota, and with revolvers drawn ordered the custom ers and bank officials to hold up their hands. Hesitation drew a shot from otic of the robbers, which clipped off a portion of the cashier's car, who then complied with the command. The safe and counters were relieved of what they contained, and.thc robbers rode away. Within a few minutes a town posse came upon the fugitives and a running light ensued, which re sulted in one of the robbers surrend ering. The others arc being closely pursued. There weie live men in the party who made the assault on the bank. Pursuit was piompt, the bandits hav ing barely tiaio to unhitch their horses and mount before being sur rounded. In the light that followed, Walter fray, of Gay &Sons, was shut through the check, receiving a pain ful wound. The outlaws fired right and left,while riding out of the town. Thomas Day, the captuicd robber, was overhauled half a mllo f 10m town and is now in jail at Deadwood. lie is a stranger in this vicinity. The rest of the gang are now at bay at the "Three V" ranch, 'a few miles from Belle Fouclie wlioic they will likely be captuicd or killed. It transpiies that, lcs than $75 was taken from the bank, Cabhier Arthur Mai bio having slammed shut and locked the dooia of the vault at the entrance of tlieiobbeis. He was fired at three times, only one shot talking effect. lie tried to leturn the lire, but his pistol failed him. A Tesa3 T..izcJy. Dallas, Tex., June 29. One of the most seiisatioual tragedies ever enacted in Sort 1 Texas tooic place In the Methodist church in Pleasant Valley, D.il las county, 22m Hoar north of this city in tho course of the sci- vlces. As a result Augustus Garrison and Frank Jonesaredcufland Thomas Jones fatally wounded . The Garrison and Jones families are among the prominent planters in this section. They own adjoining planta tions, and have been the best of so cial friends for years. Garrison was a married man and had a daughter 10 years of age named Loy. Tho Jones brothers were single. Frank Jones for a year or more had been very partial in his attentions to Garrison's daughter. Recently the girl chartrcd him wltii having seduced her under promise of marriage. The matter be came a neighborhood scandal in Pleas ant Valley, and Garrison swore ho would have the life of the betiayer of his daughter Mutual friends succeeded in keep ing the men apait until yesterday, when the first meeting between them since tho scandal took place. The families worship at the same church. Justus the preacher had taken his text, after prayer and the singing of a hymn, Garrison, who had a seat near the door, stepped to the doorway, it Is believed to get some fresh air, as the atmosphere of the room was oppres slve. He had no more than reached tho doorway when the congregation was startled by a fusillade of pistol shots. Nearly a dozen were tired in about as many teconds' time. When the firing ceased Augustus Garrison and Frank Jones were lying dead in front of the church, and Thomas Jones was stretched on the lawn near by, one hand clasped on his right thigh, and in his left he held a pistol. His right thigh In front was shattered by a 42-caliber bullet that had torn Its way downward, mutilat ing the flesh for u distance of six inches. nis statement of the shooting was brief, and in substance that ho and his brother Frank were approaching the clturph door and were within 10 feet of It when Garrison appeared and instantly drew his pistol, nis brother Frank, he said, was hit by the first discharge, and before he could draw his weapon Thomas drew his pistol and opened lire on Garrison, Jn de fense of his brother. Garrison, after Frank fell, opened lire on Thomas. Frank Jones was shot three times, once in the region of tho heart, in tho right side and on the head. Garrison received but one bullet, and that poirced his heart. Neither man lived long enough to scarcely realize his fate. Parties came to Dallas to arrange for tho undertaking detail?, to notify the sheriff and to take physicians to attend Thomas, who is not expected to live. Shot. St. Louis, Juno 29. A special to the Post-Dispatch, from Rcdbug, 111., says: Miss Lillian Blals, aged 21, a highly respected young lady, of this city, had a terrible experience with a burglar. She was awakened by a man with a beard or mask, who was searching her father's cloths. Miss Blals screamed, nnd the lobber thrust a pistol tohcr breast nnd llrcd, the ball takltig effect jiM above the heart. Miss Blals is not expected to recover. Bloodhounds were put on the trail of the burglar. Crazed Girl's Suicide. St. Louis, June 29. Minnie Rose, aged 20, whose mind was unbalanced by the great tornado of last year, committed suicide by taking a dose of Paris green. The home of the Rose family was in tho patli of the tornado and was wrecked. The terrible or deal through which Miss Rose passed developed hysterical mania, (Jwhich never left her. Sunday morning dur ing a thunder storm, she took a dose of Paris green, and died In greatagony. Myuerious Murder. Monterey, Mexico, June 29 The body of R. L. Innlgworth, a promi nent young English resident, the son of a wealthy London physician, lias been found In the outskirts of the city with a stab wound through the hcait. His watch and a considerable sum of money on the body were un molested. Tile British consul oilers a reward of $1000 for tho assasin. Suicide, t San Francisco, Juno.- -Margaret Murphy, wife of Joh'n Murphy a teamster, 1132 York street, committed suicide by taking carbolic acid. Mrs. Murphy's act Was the sequel to a quarrel which she had! with her hus band. Last evening, about 8 o'clock, when he came homo, he accused her of being under the influence or liquor. She retaliated by sulking him over the head with a chalr.J Murphy left the house shortly aftcj and while he was away Mrs. Murphy swallowed the poison. " Abductc. LOs'A.NO'EnES, Cal.t,-Juue-29. The little town of Downey is terrible ex cited. Miss Mains, daughter of re spectable well-to-do people, was chloroformed and taken from her bedroom by an unknown man, who entered through a window. At day light the young women was found wandering around in a dazed condi tion several miles from home. She was unable to give a clear description of her abductors. A large pose, with bloodhounds is scouring the country. Kor Shooting a Trespasser. St. Louis, June 29. Dr. Richard L. Mctcalf, a venerable and wealthy physician, of this city, was indicted by the grand Jury for assault with Intent to kill. Willie Smith, the youthful victim of the doctor, was shot and wounded while trespassing on the hitters property. Suicide of a Murderer. IlAZCLTON.Pa., June 28. John B. Roadt, Indicted for murdering Vlti- lanc Tomallo, but released on a ha beas corpus hearing, whose trial was to have omc up In court shot and killed himself. Murder at a Picnic Tanceuouo, Ky., Juno 28. In a light between Tom Logau and Wyatt Cooper at a picnic, Saturday, the later and an unknown man were Instantly killed. The fight became general and about 20 were wounded. Pleads Guilty. St Paul, June 29. Charles Zchau, paying toller of the German Natioual bank, who was arrested for stealing several thousand dollars from tho bank, cleaded guilty today and will besentensed tomorrow. U, B, Conference. Tho annual conference of the Radi cal branch of the United Brctheren denomination was held in Abiqua this year, closing Sunday. Rev. II. L. Barkley, of Woodburn, recently appointed bishop of that denomina tion for the Pacific coast, was In at tendance and delivered borne excel lent addresses. There wero about 35 ministers preterit at the conference. In the assignment of pastors to charges, Rev. Walter Reynolds was returned to the Yew I'aik U. IJ. church for another year, u fact that Is greatly appreciated by the members of that church. Rev. Reynold is one of the most energetic and thorouhhly earnest Christian workers In thestnte and a power for good in tho religious circles of the Capital City. m Don't forget to call at tho New York Racket, for bargains in hosiery, notions, straw lints, for all ages ut lpw priced, sweaters, overalls, jackets, buggy robes and other article!!. ' 28 2t&w u 0 Mass Convention in Yamhill. Forms a Closer Union ond Adopts the Imperative Mandate. McMinkville, June 29. (Special) The Union Mass convention held at the couit house lust Saturday was at tended by 150 to 200 men from differ ent parts of the county. Dr. Ernest Barton, member of the Populist stato commltfce.'was elected, chairman and W. V. Spencer sec retary. B. F. Sparks, J. C. Cooper, Chas. Jack, Geo. Braltliwalt and T. W. Perry were appointed committee on resolutions, who reported the follow fellow follew ing: "We would recommend that the declaration of principles adopted at the Albany conference of Juno 2, be adopted as the sentiment of this meet ing, except the referendum clause, for which we offer the following as a sub stitute therefer: "Wc demand direct legislation by tho people, the initiative and referen dum andjithe imperative mandate. The Initiative which Is the proposal of all laws tby the people and the referendum which Is the expression of will of the people on any and all measures submitted, and the imper ative mandate which is tho right and authority of tho people to remove uny and all officials when in their Judgment the officials arc re miss In their duties. The peo ple alone aro the sovereign judges as to what laws and what officials shall con stitute tho government and admin ister tho laws. "We recommend that the present friendly party organizations bo main tained and that they bo combined in the Unlyn party movement. That the several state, county and precinct committeemen of the Populists, Dem ocratic and Union Bimetallic be hereby appointed and recognized as committeemen of the Union party in this county." The resolutions and recommenda tions were adopted unanimous. J. D. Stevens of Clackamas county, Dr. Barton, II. L. nealth, C. W. Tal mago and several others were called out and all were heartily In favor of a union of forces In the Union party. CONGRESSIONAL. Washington, June 29. The senate niado good progress on the tariff bill disposing of the paragraphs relating to hides, which have been a source of much controversy. As finally agreed on, the duty on hides Is placed at 20 per cent, ad valorem, In place of H cents per pound as originally reported by the finance committee. The dis cussion was protracted Into a gold de bate on trusts, and from that back to the sugar trust. Smith spoke at lcngih against a duty on hides, while Allen supported the duty. The new paragraph was aggrced to 39 to 20, one Democrat, Rawlins, and several Populists and Silver Republicans voting with the Republicans In the affirmative. The incidental debate on trust led to a severe arraignment of the sugar trust by Caffery and Lindsay, and a general discussion of the means to deal with trusts by noar. INDEMNITY ASKED, Senator Davis reported, from tho committee on foreign relations, an amendment to the generul deficiency bill, to pay $0,000 to the families of the three Italians lynched at Now Orleans. HOUSE. The session of the house lasted onIy long enough to call the roll on Ding ley's motion to adjourn, As soon as tlie Journal had been approved the floor lcidcr of the majority remarked that, as he was not aware of any mat ters claiming the attention of the house today, he would move an ad journment. Bailey challenged that statement with tho observation that tho bank rupt bill and the Cuban belligerency resolution were unacted upon, Tho opposition applauded when the rising vote showed them in a majority of one, the vote resulting 85 to 80 Ding ley's motion. Thereupon Dlngley de manded the yeas and noes und the roll was called. Tho motion was carried 97 to 88. The house then adjourned. COMMITTEES. Speaker Reed said that he had the matter of appointment of tho com. 111 It tees under consideration, and that, unless something unforscen should occur to change his persona! Inclination, he would prepare the list and submit Id prior to final adjournment, ACCIDENT TO A SALKM MAN. W. J, Waldron Run Over by a Train la Walla Walla. The following dispatch from Walla Walla, concerns a Salem mau: "W. J. Wnldron, Was severely In jured at the O.R.& N. depot late-Sunday night by the wheels of a car pas sing over one of his legs. Waldron was riding tho brakebcam of No. 1, and, when near the dopot. concluded to jump. Ho made the leap, but the train was going faster than he ex pected, aud the car wheels passed over tho left leg just above the ankle joint. A hobo who saw.theacidcnt reported the matter to a ciowd of bystanders on the depot platform, who went to the Injured man and did all they could for him. He uustikcn to itlic hospital, where tho physician found it necessary to .amputate the leg Just below tho knee. Waldron has a wife and five children In Salem, Or., nnd has been -working his way, seeking employment, until he came to Walla Walla to secure work In tho harvest fields. A search through the latest city directory falls to reveal Waldron's name or residence. It Is possible tho dispatch may be in error in stating that tho family of tho unfortunate man who resides in bulcm. It may be possible, however, that the family had, only recently, come to Salem and being unable to obtain employ ment the father continued hi" way northward In hopes of getting work. The Indian Training School. On Inyitaticn of Superintendent Potter the editor spent a day recently at the Chcmawa Indian Training school, which lias In a few years been made the model institution of tho kind in tho Northwest. Tho 300 and over of Indian children gathered from four coast states aro in almost perfect physical condition. Thoy have an abundance of vegetables, fruit, milk and exercise, including plenty of work in the opon air on tho largo farm, without which there cau bo no sound development of boys or f,lrls, Indian or any other race. Tills Institution disburses nearly $100,000 a year In the neighborhood of Salem. A new $15,000 school building will be put up this coming fiscal year, beginning July I. It will boercctcd across the track from tho prcsont schools. Tho entire business man agement of this Institution is in tho hands of Superintendent Potter and his chief clerk, Mr. Davis, a gentle man who was transfcried from the Oklahoma Indian service to Chc mawa, last December. Mr. Davis Is a natlvo Tenncseean,and a school friend of Congressman Richardson, with whom ho was raised, as we say J in tho West, on the same quarter section, and of whose abilities as a statesman ho Is a great admlicr. The farming operations at the school this year Includes 25 acres of potatoes, a llclcd of corn, a field of fibre flax, now over n foot high, unlim ited quantities of berries, and garden truck by tho wholesale. In Mr. Chll dcrs the institution certainly has a fiist-clas) farmer. Ho has been put in chargo of tho agricultural operations at Chcmawa under civil scrvlco rules, nnd It shows the wisdom of the sys tem, so far as filling places requiring special and technical knowledge. T. J. Buford, lato farmer at the re form school, at Salem, was here on Sunday. Ilo is a candidate for Indian school Inspector, and would not do as badly as one inspector, who inspects Chcmawa through a field glass from Salem, four miles awuy. Store House, Workmen aro erecting a sawdust store house for the Capital Lumber Co., on its business property Just south of the large sawmill. The dimensions of the structure arc 20x30x50 feet, and Its. capacity is about 200 loads of sawdust. Quito frequently during the winter, the company has had calls for dry saw dust when, owIul' to tiio lack of u Ptorchousc, they wcio unable to fill the order, but during the ensuing season, they will always huvo a supply on hand. A Free Furry. The Salem Labor Exchange has established, frco ferry across tho Wllliamotto river at Its property In Riverside Addition, It Is a hnnd ferry and was placed In opera tion this morning. It is being largely patronized. While no money compen sation Is asked for transportation on the ferry yet contributions of fruit grain or other farm products aio gladly received by the Exchange. Tills action on tho part of tho Ex change will bo widely appreciated. Deputy. During the recent ' rui of the grand jury cx-Slierill J oil 11 Knight was appointed a special dop uty ending Monday night, Juno 21, T The Marion-County Paupers, Bills Stacked Up Against tho Tax payers by the Doctors, Following arc tho bills for medical attendance and dru.s allowed by the Marion county -court for tho past three months. In tho aggregate tho cxpenso was over $1000, and most of it at Salem. APRIL. J. N. Davis $ 14 58 J. A. Richardson ($113.75 Icsa mbate) . 41 25 J. B. Williams, drugs 18 40 G.C. Collins,. hack to hospital 2 00 B L. Stewart, Sllvcrton ... 2(1 00 B.H . Bradshaw 32 00 Stclner Drug Co 37 80 t It. Jessup, treating D. Lauer 00 00 Salem Hospital 73 00 Leo Stelncr ($52 less dtscount) 25 00 John A. Shaw 700 Total $ 337 03 MAY. Bank or Woodburn, uicdlciuc $ 1 00 E. A. Plorco 24 00 Dr. Griffith, pull six teeth 3 00 E. B, Phllhrook.vlslts to Mrs. Noicktim 100 00 Stelncr Drug Co 43 45 Salem Hospital - 20 00 H. II. Bradshaw 31 00 C. S. White, St. Paul 3 50 Total $ 231 05 JUNE. Dr. B, II. Bradshaw $ -'28'00 Stelncr DrugCo 38 15 Salem Hospital. 12 00 F. M. Wlttcn, Jefferson .8 70 E. R. Case, Jefferson 74 00 Dr. Phllbrook ($10 less dls. 25 00 W. C. Hawk, Jefferson 108 00 E. A. PIcrco CO 00 F. A. Smith, Jefferson 60 00 J.N. Smith 12 50 Total $ 430 35 Total for three months $1,005 33 Such bills were never beforo known to bo run against tho county. Many of tho bills arc nob itemized, simply chargo a lump snm. Tho bills in many instances arc not signed or "O. K. cd"by anyone. Following Is 11 sample of tho way tho bills are made out. A SAMPLE BILL. Sllvertou, Ore,, June 11, 1897. Per Order of J. N. Davis, commis sioner MurIonT23iiflty. In account with J. II. Brewer for medical attendance to wlfo of P. C. Hammond, $24.50. Somo of tho bills are charged at $1 a visit, somo at $2, some at $2.C0 and somo oven higher. Tho big bills at Jefferson aro for a mau who was run over by a train, and wero; never properly chargeable to Marlon county, no should have been taken to tho hospital at Portland at the cxpenso of tho railroad company. County teeth-pulling for paupers is charged at full price, GO cents a pull. The county pays u great deal more for medlclno aud medical attendance than It docs for flour, bacon etc. WHAT SHOULD BE DONE. Under the present loose system Micro Is no way to prevent doctors bringing In any bills they see fit and if thoy havo tho Inlluenco and tho pull, get ting them allowed. A rcspectablo physician says the bill of $100 for at tending Mrs, Neickum heed not have been over $10, if she had been sent to tho hospital. But that bill Is probably as legiti mate us any in tho list. Tho pauper doctoring for Salem, and tho several districts of the county should be let to tho lowest bidder. Now free county doctoring is dono for many families who would go without sooner than bo doctored by the county physician and pcrhups get well Just as quickly. Tho paupers who do not want to go to the poorhouso should not bo per mitted to run bills "ud libitum" against the county for physicians, drugs, patent medicines, nostrums and appliances. The pauper has rights aud so has tho taxpayer. The lino must Imj drawn aomnwhore In this matter and that soon. mi QYA POWDER Absolutely Puro Celebrated for fiti Gat leavening'itrenth and heahhfulneij, Atsuiei the food, (gains alum and all form adultcutloa cobibo to the cheap brand. Royai, IUkiko Pow Vis. Co, New VwV, Uiji: ORING ErtVfrl & w 11 tl