OCR Interpretation

Daily capital journal. (Salem, Oregon) 1903-1919, July 04, 1914, Image 1

Image and text provided by University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn99063957/1914-07-04/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for

opt '
Leased Wire
Today's News
Printed Today
k$lM i IIIrM.f
PRICE TWO CENTS stands, five cenys
Nine Delegates Are Profess
edly Friendly to Carranza
and True to Villa
Ammunition, Control of Rail
roads, F'lel and Provisions
Are Demanded by Villa
Torrcon, Mexico, July 4. The confer
ence which it is hoped will settle all
differences between Generals Carranza
and Villa formally opened in tho Banco
le f'oahnila building here today.
Villa was represented by General J.
Isabel Robles, Pr. Miguel Silva and
Manuel Bonilla. The delegates for
General Gonzales, the rebel east coast
commuuder, were generals Antonio and
Jjftzaro Villarenl and Cesario Castro.
General Obregon, in command of tho
west coast, telegraphed that he was
Hcnding three envoys also but did not
give their names.
Nobody appeared directly for Gen
eral Carranza but Gonzales and Obregon
announced that they supported him, so
it was inferred that their emissaries
would care for his interests, making it
unnecessary 1'or him to send separate
Assuming tho Gonzales and Obregon
envoys to bo as loyal to Carrauza as
they professed to be, this gave the lat
. tor six of the nine delegates presont.
There waa of course - the. possibility,
however, that Tilla would refuse to be
bound by any arrangoment which gave
him materially less than he demands.
Ammunition, control of the railroads in
northern Mexico, fuel to run the locomo
tives and provisions for his men, his
supporters said he absolutely must have
or his campaign against Mexico City
could not go on.
Asked for a statement Villa himself
mid: "I do not want to discuss the
situation until the conference submits
its findings. I hope this controversy j
will be settled satisfactorily so that we
may resume our advance on Quertato
and Mexico City."
The general added that the split in
the rebels' ranks had resluted in re
newed activity on the federals' part.
At today's "meeting only preliminary
business was discussed, pending the ar
rival of General Obregon's representa
tives. Colonel Ronue Carza. head of th
m;i;t.-r 1.;hi.n1 nf the nnrtlmrn divis-d
ion, acted as secretary.
Waiting for Results.
Washington, July 4. At both the
White House and' State Department
telegraph operators were on duty today
awaiting news from Mexico.
.There was every indication that con-
onions ,., u. 7"" Judge Kelly passed the sentences last
latest advices were that a molt , teGlmlla had ple,d Ruiltv to
against President P "taJT2"Xtb charge attempting to defraud the
threatened. With how much dangers , notej 1 6
to foreigners it would be attended none : ' , , ,
could fay.
A further menace was seen in reports
that the forces under General Zapata,
the southern rebel leader, were close to
the city-. '
Officially both the executive and
state departments were closed in honor
of the holiday.
Huerta Leaving Again.
aslungton, July . .uemuers or uie ; liquor into territory where its use as a
rebel junta here professed today to beverage is prohibited without having
have private, confidential information ' the same labeled according to law. In
that President Huerta 's successor , this case it was reported by the grand
would be chosen in Mexico City tomor- 1 jury that the liquor was labeled accord
row and that Huerta would flee to , ing to the provisions of the law by the
France. It was reported that General 1 label of the wholesale liquor house, but
Maas was sailing for Havre from Puer- ; the charge arose from the testimony of
tod Mexico toay to prepare for his witnesses which tended to show that
chief's reception.
1 ' '
Vera Cruz. Mex., July 4. Mexican
twitposts at Laar fired scores of sky-
rockets enrlv toilav. evidently in cele -
bration of the Fourth of July. The
company of American marines nearest
tr them were unable to return the nnex -
f-ceted compliment owing to lack of
fireworks. The Vera Cruz for"es ' cele-
hration included a program of sports.
Independence day festivities were also
K-lied ul ed nt tiie opeuing of the new'tion upon such a charge as the agent
officers' club in the eening.
Armstettin, Austria, July 4. The
bodies of the Archduke Francis Fer -
. dinand and the Duchess of Hohenbere,
faia consort, were buried here today
with, simple eeremonv. Priests- and
nuns said pravers at the side of the
catafalques and after the final rite9 the!
coffins were carried through lines of
army-veterans and fireiren to the fam-',
ily Vaults. i
Jumps the Sidewalk and Climbs the
Steps of a Residence on His Machine
Which Dies Exhausted at the Door.
The only renl-and-only "Motorcycle
Mike" is a Salem boy by the name of
R. V. Sefton, the quick-service em
ploye of The Journal. Sefton has a
record for climbing fences, ladders and
most every sort of an incline with his
motorcycle, but his latest Btunt occur
red last Wednesday when he mounted
the side veranda of Dave G. Drager'a
house on Seventeenth street and calm
ly knocked the panels out of the door
with his gas wheel. -
It seems that Sefton was unable to
work the throttle on his motorcycle as
he was rounding the corner at Seven
teenth and State Btrects. Not having a
great desire to hit tho curb broaasido,
and finding it impossible to "get in the
clear" at the speed he was going, the
rider took a flying leap over tho curb
ing and, still unable to bring tho mo
torcycle to a halt, sped through somo
rose bushes growing along the parking
and took a strr-ight shoot down Mr.
Drager'a lawn. Sefton exerted every
effort in the attempt to stop his wheel,
but it ept chugging away. The
plucky rider stayed with the machine,
however, and it finally arrived at the
side steps of Mr. Drager's dwelling,
which were six feet high. Up tho steps
Sefton guided the motorcycle and, af
ter bursting the panels out of the door,
he fell off and the busy much i no died
in its tracks, evidently exhausted from
the lively run.
Sefton was not hurt, the machine
safe and sound, and Mr. Drager's side
door considerably smashed up were tho
results. Sefton lugged his wheel back
into the street, gave it a few jabs in
the ribs, and went his way.
Mr. Drnger stated yesterday that he
didn't mind having callers, but he ab
solutely cannot get used to them bring
ing their rifcs in the house.
Alfred Johnson and H. II. Oilman,
two bad check men, were taken ,to tho
penitentiary this morning by Sheriff
isiH lu uriu eerwiig Bt-uiuiici-a VI iiuill
live years in both cases. John'
son was arrested Thursday of this week
and immediately taken before the grand
jury, which found a true bill against
him. He expressed the wish yesterday
to enter a plea of guilty to the charge
of obtaining goods under false pretenses
but would not plead guilty to a forgery
charge. His attorney pointed out that
Johnson merely offered the check in
payment for the goods and said at that
time that if the check was not accepted
he would not purchase a suit of clothes
in addition to the shoes that he had
It was a fine distinction between ob
taining goods under false pretenses
and offering a forged check for pay
ment but the difference in sentences
to these charges is in the case of one
from one to five years and on a forgery
chargo the sentence is from two to 20
years. The only witness against John
! a ci : er l-,. , K .1 i. . i .1 : ..
outi nets tjiieuiA coi:u, nmi u,r ficauiug
guilty and waiving all rights to a jury
trial the cost of lodging Johnson in the
penitentiary was the 10 cents carfare
that it cost Sheriff Ksch to take his
prisoner to the penitentiary.
Oilman is the man who passed the
bad check upon the Hotel Marion some
ttuie ago anil was caught in Ashland.
The Great Northern Express com
pany was arrested last night by Sher
iff Eseh on a charge of transporting
ithe label of the express companv had
I been pasted over the liquor label anil
covering the latter up.
When the job of arresting this huije
: corporation was presented to the alier-
iff he frankly admitted that it was a
1 new line of nrocediire. He was entire-
ly familiar with the methods of serving
civil warrauts upon corporations, but
1 how to arrest one on a criminal charge
j was a different matter. The prosecut -
j ing attorney was unable to settle the
: question as' it would be improper to
I arrest the .Salem agent of the corpora -
himself was not even an accomplice. ! n"t nenevc in popular government, uut
The matter was finally settled by , I do believe in democrary, not only for
calling the ayent up and informing him ! the United States, but for other coun
that his companv was arrested. The ! tries which are struggling for their lib-
agent promised to take' the matter up
with the heads of the corporation and
! seek out the proper man to be arrested.
! '
i Sacramento, Cal., July 4. Sally Sal-
vjn!ore, king of the coast lightweight
our rounders, and Johnny O'Leary,
Cai adian champion, will meet here next
month in a 20-round bout '
"I Consider It Patriotic to Re
spect Country Honor More
Highly Than Prosperity"
Our Flag Represents Justice
and Right to Other People
as Well as to Ourselves
l'hiladelphia, July 4. President Wil
son was the principal figure in the
Fourth of July celebration here today
and his speech was by far its most im
portant feuture.
The president delivered it from tho
grandstand in Independence Square,
standing before tho old colonial table
nn which the Declaration of Independ
ence itself was sights. An audience
of thousands heard it.
"The Declaration of Independence,"
said tho chief executive, "was not a
Fourth ol July oration. It was declar
ation tf war. It wus a very specific
document concerning the business of
thj day not the business of our day.
"Tho declaration means nothing to
us unless we append it to what wo
think our liberty consists of. We must
translate it to fit -uv conditions. If
we would revitalize it, we must fill it
with n bill of particulars for 1914."
Thea the president proceeded to fur-
uisU "the bill of particulars" of which
he gpoke, He denlt f ir!it with the MW
currency law
"Bad Law" Proves Good.
It was universally admitted." he
said, "that tho banking system of this
country needed to be changed. When
we sinned io cnange it we met witn
hardly anything but criticism and op
position from the bankers. But as soon
as the act waa passed there was uni
versal applause from them. If it waa
wrong the day before it was passed,
why was it right after it had passed!"
Next the speaker came to Mexico.
"What," he asked, "are we going
to do with the influence and power of
this nation!
"If we used it for our own aggran-
mil-mem, ii woum mean tnat we ex
pected other countries to suffer what
we did in 1776.
"There is none more interested than
I in the future of America's business,
but if American enterprise in foreign
c6untries, and especially in countries
which are unable to resist us, takes the
shape of imposing upon the masses of
their people, it ought to be stopped.
"You know what a big problem there
is in Mexico. Eighty-five per cent of
the people have never had a look-in
in the affairs of their government. Do
you suppose that circumstance has not
been in my thought!
Honor Demanded Tolls Treaty.
"When Americans once know what
is at stake in Mexico, they will know
what ought to be done there.
"I would be asliumed of this flag"
nnd the president pointed to the stars
and stripes "if it were permitted to
do anything outside America that we
would not permit it to do here.
"I consider it .patriotic to respect
the country's honor more highly than
its prosperity.
"The Panama canal tolls treaty may
have been a mistake, but its meaning
was unmistnkable. Honor demanded
that we sacrifice something to show we
knew what that meaning was.
"I do not think it hurts any one
seriously. I am not enthusiastic for
subsidies or monopolies, but I am en
thusiastic to keep 'America 'a name un
sullied. "Popularity is not always patriot
ism. It is patriotic to serve the coun
try by not selling nur souls.
Not a Holiday in '78.
"The Fourth of July, 17"i, was not
a holiday. Those men knew that if
j t,,e.v f"'11 ihey KOnll he hanged for
treason, but they knew the way to
: success was to show they were not
; afraid of anyone except God and his
i judgments.
. "If I did not believe that the moral
; judgment would be final in the minds
i of m,'n 08 in the minl of God. I would
I erty.
j "To drink of this original fountain
f liberty is to renew the blood in a
man's veins,
"My dream is that as the world
comes to know America better, it also
will drink of this fountain and receive
: from America moral strergth."
I The president arrived in l'hiladelphia
' from Washington at 10:30 a. m. and
j left on the return trip at 12:20 p. m.
Doctor's Wife la Watched and the
Officers Think She Did the Shooting
While Prompted by Jealousy.
Freeport, N. Y., July. 4. Mrs. Ed
ward Carman, wife of the physician in
whose office Mra. William Bailey was
shot to death through a window Tues
day night, was under strict surveilance
in her home today.
The authorities made no attempt to
conceal the fact that they suspected
her, ana Mrs. Carmen understood it per
fectly. She remained perfectly calm,
however, and apparently had no fears
for the future. She waa given to un
derstand that, if she tried to leave
homo, she would be arrested, not on a
murder charge but as an important wit
ness. Before the coroner' yesterday after
noon, Mrs. Carman denied the slightest
knowledge. of the mnrdor, that she was
in the least jealous of Mrs. Bailey or
that she had ever seen her before her
Hundreds of curious outsiders were
in Freeport today gazing at the Car
man residenco and discussing the trag-
euy witn villagers on the street cor
Ycrktillo, 111., July 4 The authori
ties were trying today positively to
identify the man who invaded Joseph
Grir. wood's home early Friday, sup
posedly to rob it, and was killed by
Gri.'ivcod nnd his wife, us Willium !)
.1.4, a speculator who made nearly t!.
fiC in the Chicago board of traJe in
the p-i'.t week.
1 hat he was Davis was surmlwl
from the discovery in his pockets of
board uf trndo slips made out iu t'jnt
name :ind indicating recent hiiiidsoma
prolits from market ventures. How,
assuming him to have done so well fi
raminl'y, he came to be driven to
vh it be.d every appc(i' . of an at
tempt at burglary wr , ystery. llo
wad i ov erf ully buiV ooks to have
beon alut 50. t.
G-lnr.ucd is nearly''. :' and his v.:;a.
is Co
Portland, Ore., July 4. Charged
with keeping William Hmall, a wealthy
farmer of Willbur, Wash., drugged and
locked in a north end lodging house
room for a week while they were syste
matically stripping him of his money
through securing his signature to
checks, B, M. Dean, Bessie Davis and
James Mullen are under arrest today.
Checks for $400, signed by Hmall, are
alleged to have been cashed by them.
According to City Detectives Tiche
nor and Moloney, Dean was trying to
cash a check for 42000 on a San Fran
cisco bank when arrested.
Hmall, in a pitiable condition, was
removed to the emergency hospital.
With stores cloned and the inhabitants
of the city scattered to the four corners
of the compass in search of recreation
and opportunity to celebrate the glor
ious Fourth in a sane or an insane way
Salem is more like a deserted city than
anything else. Compared with its usual
hustling streets, the silence of tho
morgue reigns while only a few who
have to remain at the post of duty to
keep tho wheels running smoothly wend
their ways through the devious paths
of the municipality.
Automobiles, motorcycles, trains, both
steam and electric, and canoes, took the
people from tho city to the haunts of
nature or to Other places where patriotic
citizens gather to make the eagle scream
an ) shatter the air with bursting bombs.
Large numbers of Halem people went
to Eugeno this morning on the 9 o'clock
train. Three coaches were loaded to the
guards with pleasure seekers. Ninety
left for Albany, 00 for Woodburu. and
about 200 for Portland.
Silver ('reek Falls took a large num
ber, while hundreds left yesterday and
today by auto for the coast.
r-an Francisco, July 4. In a f'tflit
here today between William U Dipchart
and Charles Read, in which Dm ilmrt '
wife, Mrs. Kuth IMnehart, is taid t?
I have acted aa referee, Head was taken
, to the General Emergency hospital with
'three serious stab, wounds In the ba-k.
j The Dineharts wero arrested. Diimhnrt
j admitted to the police that he '.nil Head
; bad fought, asserting Bead waa the ag
i gressor, but denied the stabbing.
The Weather
Oregon: Fair in
west tonight and
Haturday, unset
tled tonight and
Saturday in east
porcron; possibly
thunder storms;
cooler except near
the coast; west
erly winds.
.vlJGot to be
Disaffection Among Troops
Threatens Disaster to
President Yuan
White Wolf Has Big Force
and Loots Defenseless
Cities Sans Resistance
Shanghai, July 4. What was all
along suspected hero is proved by lnt
est advices to have been true tho re
cent looting of Knlgan, 125 miles north
west of Pekin, was the result of an
army mutiny,
Disaffection among tho government
troops was regarded, hero as a very
ominous sign for President Yuan Mii
Kai'g regime. There have been ru
mors for some time that the army's in
ability to put down tr.c White Wolf
revolt in central nnd northwestern
China was due to constant wholsnlu do
sertions of the soldiers to the White
Wolves' ranks.
Definito news that similar or worse
conditions prevailed among the troops
in Pekin 's vicinity wus looked on as
giving tho situation a still graver as
pect. Though it was stated that President
Yuan had replaced tho mutinous, gar
rison with a fresh forco from Pekin, re
gained control and executed 150 of the
mutineers, It was clear that a large
body must bo still out of hand and
probably roaming the north as a band
of well-armed and disciplined brigands,
since at least 0000 men revoltod and
none had returned to duty and only a
comparatively small number waa ac
counted for as having been killed.
R. II. E.
Philadelphia 0 8 2
New York 3 7 1
Meyer and Dooin; Mnthewson nd
R. H. E.
Chicago 4 0 0
Pittsburg 2 8 1
Cheney and Bresnahan; Cooper nnd
First game R. H. E.
fit. Louis 4 (i 2
Kansns City o 2 0
Groom and Chapman; Htone, Adams
aw? Easterly.
R. H. E.
Buffalo fl 8 o
Brooklyn 2 (i 5
Ford and Blnir; Lafitte and Land.
R. H. K.
New York 2 H 0
Philadelphia r, 11 2
McIIale and Sweeney; Hush and
R. H. E.
Boston 2 4 1
Washington 3 (1 0
Bedient and Thomas; Shnw and Wil
liams. Coast.
n. ii. e.
7 12 0
. 5 10 2
Oakland ...
Los Angeles
Oakland, f'al., July 4. San Francisco
won their first game of the week this
morning from Sacramento, 3 to 0.
Lefty i,eifield held the Wolves to two
scattered hits. Fitzgerald started the
game with a single. O'Leary Hacrificcd
and Downs singlo scored Fitzgerald.
San Francisco scored two moro in tho
seventh when Mundorff walked, was
sacrificed along. Hu was out at the
p'nto while attempting to scoro on
Clarke's single. Corhun took third and
Clark second on the throw in. Corhan
scored on Hern's error and Clark came
in on Fitzgerald's infield hit. Score:
It. 11. E.
Sacramento 0 2 1
Han Francisco 3 7 2
! Portland, July 4. Buddy Kyan of the
rieavers lien up me score rn tnc fort-land-Venice
morning game at 3 to 3 in
the sixth inning with a home run. Port
lam! linnnileil Mnrknesji for six rum in
the eighth, while the best Venice could
dn was sinale tallv in the ninth. Score;
If. II. Cj.
Venice 4 7 2
Portland 0 15 1
Miss Margaret Wilsdon's formula for
dispelling the heat, a cheerful smile, is
even better than the traditioaal frozen
Pulmotora - Bushed to Albany From
Salem But All Efforts to Resuscitate
the Lads Wars Futile.
Life is the most precious thing in the
world and that is the reason why auto
mobiles from alem and Eugene rushed
pulmotora with all speed to Albany yes
terday evening iu an effort to save the
lives of the two sons of L. T. Shipley,
government architect in ch -go of the
construction of the federal building
there, who were drowned in the Cala
pooia river. But in spite of the fact
that the pulmotor was rushed from here
to Albany in 45 minutes by John
Mauror, proprietor of tha Maurer gar
age, D. A. Wright and Dave Pugh, oper
ator of the pulmotor, all efforts to re
suscitate tho two lads were fruitless.
Aoel Shipley, agod nine years, was
wading in the lalapooia river at Albany
when he stepped into a deep hole and
went under. Edward Shipley, awed 11,
when he saw his brother bo under hero
ically went to the rescue and as a result
both are doad as neither could swim.
The bodies were recovered after an
hour's search. Grappling irons wero
used and by this means they were re
covered. A high powered automobile from Eu
gene also brought a pulmotor but whon
it arrived it was evident that the lifo-
spark had fled from the older boy. Tho
Salem machine was tried on the young
er lad, who was recovered 15 minutes
after going down, but without avail.
It was a wild race over the rough
country roads on tho part of tho Salem
men. John Maurer, who took a new
machine, drovo it with such speed that
the top was jarred looso so that it fell
by the roadside to bo picked up later.
Tho men returned yesterday evening
about 10::i(). Mr. Shipley was profuse
in his expressions of gratitude to all
who had made such heroic attempts to
save the lives of his sons.
New York. July 4. At least three
persons wore killed and a score were
iujurcd today in an explosion which
literally scooped out the three upper
floors of a six-story brick tenement
nt the comer of Lexington avenue and
103rd street.
Besides the threo corpses recovered,
it was feared others were still buried
in the ruins, which the firemen wero
Tho police attribute tho explosion to
the premature bursting of a Fourth of
July bomb which thoy said Artheur
Carron, termed by them as an annrchist
agitator, wns manufacturing in the
The known dead wero Caron himself,
his fiancee, a girl knowa 'i1y as An
gelina, and Mrs. Mary Chebei!
The bodies wero identified by ( aron's
room mate, Michael Murphy, who
miraculously escaped, -laving f dd who
the victims were, he disappear.) I. Tho
police were seeking him to furnish them
with further details.
Caron 'b body, torn to shreds, was
found three stories below the sixth
floor room he occupied.
On the roofs of adjoining buildings
there were olso found three cartridges
loaded with lead slugs which Chief
Egan of the bureau of combustibles, be
lieved wore part of tho bomb.
The fneinent was packed at the lime
of the explosion and tho officers were
amazed that there wero not more
deaths. Tho tenants were mostly
foreigners. Wild with terror at ill.) ex
plosion they swarmed into the street
many of them unclad, many of them cut
from flying glass.
San Francisco, July 4. San Francisco
did most of its formal Independence
day celebrating at the 1015 exposition
Ai pitillcry battery at t'io Presidio
wad srliciinled to firn A, 2l-vun salute
i r.t . p ii., and simultam-oualy a root
American flag was to be hoisted on tno
Oregon flagpole, the tallest iu tho," s'
wnrlil wliiLi thn tinntier nt itll nntmritt i " '' -
wero to bo lhvcii to the breeze from lenn
' ' -
Following this ceremony there was
to be a program of music and speeches.
Fireworks on tho grounds, however,
were strictly prohibited.
Sydney, X. H. W., July 4 Eddie Me -
Ooorty of Oshkosh, Wis., hero tonight
lost the title of middleweight champion
of Australia to Jimmy dabby of Hum -
mond, ind on a foul. The unfair blow
was sent over by Mctioorty in the eighth
round of a scheduled 20 round fight.
dabby had outfought McCioorty at
every angle of the game and the Osh
kosh was desperate when ho committed
the foul. Clubby 's work wns regarded
by the crowd as the cleverest exhibition
every witnexpei) in an Australian ring.
Los Angeles, Cal., July 4. Every city
and pluyground offered a municipal
Fourth of July entertainment toury.
The chief city exercises, however, were
to be held late today at Exposition
park, whirc tho usual reading of Vrj
)i ( laratic'i. of Independence was to be
the feature.
The usual exodus to the beaches and
the mountains began at daylight. Sub
urban trains wore jammed whilo boule
vards carried long lines of automobiles.
Attendance Was Large and
the Interest Unabated at
Every Meeting of Week
Program Varied and Educa
tional Awakened Keen In
terest in Next Meeting
Fourth of July will be celebrated to
day in a safe and sane way by the peo
ple of Salem, or those who remain in
the city, at the Chautauqua tent on the
campus of Willnmetto university. This
morning W. II. Head gave a Bible lec
ture in which ho impersonated the var
ious biblical personages. This after
noon tho Dunbar singing orchestra
gives u patriotic concort, which is fol-.
lowed by an Independence Day oration
by Dr. Charles L. Seasholcs, who has
tho reputation of being a powerful and
forceful speaker.
"The Timo of Your Life," or "Joy
Night," will be on tonight, which will
be the closing number of the six-day
course that has entertained Salem peo
ple in a delightful nnd highly instruc
tive manner. The Dunbar singing or
chestra will appear again this evening.
Tho management of tho chautnuqua has
spared no pains to nako this evening
a "Joy Night" for sure, and a fitting
climax to the week.
- t A Eventful Day, v
Yesterday was another eventful day
In the history of chautauqua-goers, ac
cording to reports received of the en
tertainment given in the afternoon and
evening. Mrs. William Calvin Chilton,
reader, who is well-known for hor In
lmituhlo character studies and humor
ous nnd sacred interpretations, was the
feature of the day along with Dr. Peter
MacQi.een, former war correspondent
with F.f.Gsuvclt in Cuba and a thorough
ly entertaining talker. Vith the read
ings (' Mrs. (hiltuu and the illustrat
ed leeturo cn "Mexico and South Am
erica," audiences bcth uternoon and
overling wero thorn u.-hly satisfied. Dr.
Ma, ljueen f.uvo u toll," that wns pithy
with minted sayings, nitty and highly
illuminating rcgurd-.n, the countries
south of the Bio Grande. He sketched
in brief the history of rebellion
wracked Mexico, told of the horrors of
war there, and stated that over 490
Americans had beon murdered and that
tlnir deaths ought to be avenged.
Li response to the call for pledges
of season tickets for next yea - to make
out tl'f fiOO required to bring :he Chau
tauqua 1-ere next year, 54 moro v.ere
dgned up yesterday aftoruoun aul ev
ening. This brings the total nnn.b'r
si,-nei: up to 400. it is expected
tho prruining 101 w'll be pledged this
afternoon and evenli'g. It win nn
no.iiiced that Dallas has secured 'he
requisite 000 pledges without any dif
ficulty. Get It Next Season
Talks frging the people to Hiipp t
t!" v to get tho chautn'upri he e
next year were made by Dr. H C. Ep
ley nnd H. J. Hendricks. It w.n im
pressed in the mindi o' the people
ih.ii i!ie 1 .ch. class a"d -i nlily of tln
ontertiim Hit offeree was such that it
could not bt passed ') without dotri-
: merit to 'lie youth of t!u; iw ni'd s ir-
" v '.'
i only hine tho
"run. i oen entert i.u1' ' .t tner
fiisi been exiv c inn ly instc -In
nc other wi' c .:lil s :! tal-
I ....4 .1 n .ii
' " UB L,r- wuh.his or ...imijc.
II... .1 - .. 1 1 1. I. 1 X
" "l,"'r nign-riM reaiures do
! brought to Salem than by the way of
, tlie cliautaiiqun.
()nB ' '1C noticeable features about
tho attendance nt tho programs during
1 he past week is tho large number of
'"Id people. Usually it is the young or
1 those of middle age who attend, but a
largo portion of those who went to
I hear the offerings were gray headed,
I wrinkled, and nearing the 65 and 70
! mark. There were children there, too,
showing that it ap)enled to all ages
and classes.
Henlcv, Eng., July 4. The Harvard
university second crew today wou tha
Grand Challenge- cup in the royal re
gatta here by defeating the Union Boat
club of Boston. The betting on the
contest was heavy and the course waa
thronged. The members of the Union
Boat club are all foner Harvard men.
At the quarter-mile post tho Union
club led by half a length. At the half
mile the two crews were even. Tha
Harvard team was three quarters of a
length ahead at the mile and finished
ahead by a length and a quarter. The
members of the Union club crew rowed
themselves out early in the race. . M

xml | txt