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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (July 18, 1892)
THE DALLES, OREGON, MONDAY, JULY 18, 1892.
Look at the Bargains !
: AT THE:-
OLD AND WELL KNOWN STAND.
Altoaijg to the Ffoqt !
Clearing Oui SALE !
My Entire Stock, ConeiEting of
Hats and Gaps,
6tw Furnisnino GOODS.
SOW GOIDG AT BARGAINS.
And the Sale will be con
tinued until all is disposed
of. A 'special opportunity
is here . afforded for email
stores to replenish ' their
Call and Price these Goods,
OLD AND WELL KNOWN STAND.
PU IS ? STO ! S
If yon take pills it is because you have never
S. B. Headache and Liver Cure.
It works so nieelv. clean sine the liver and
Kidneys ; acts as a mild physic without causing
pain or sickness, and does not stop you from
rating ana vornng.
To try it Is to become a friend to it.
For sale by all druggists. .
Young & russ,
nscKsmitn & waooa sap
General Blacksmitbing and Work done
promptly, ; and all work
Hofse Shoeeing a Speiality
TM Street opposite the- eld Lielie Stanl
MRS. C. DAVIS
Has Opened the
In the New Frame Building on
SECOND STREET, Next to the
Diamond Flouring Mills..
First Qass Meals Furnished at all Hours,
V Only White. Help Employed. :
100 Dozen TOWELS.
Worth 25 Cts., going for 12 1-2 Cts.
Just Received an Immense Shipment
of the Celebrated
Royal Uoreester Corsets
IN EVERY ...
STYLE and PRICE.
iaHo 'Williams IioD
Snipes &, Kinersly,
Handled by Three Registered Druggists. ,
ALSO ALL THE LEADING
Patent ffledieiiies and
Agents for Murphy's Fine Varnishes and the only agents in
tne Uity lor The Sherwin,
The Largest Dealers in 'Wall Paper.
Finest Line of Imported Key
Agent for Tansill s Punch.
129 Second Street, The Dalles, Oregon
171 Second Street,
Frenchs' Block, '.-'. ;.
Jos. T: Peters & Co.,
in and Dm Lite
and a full line of Builders' Supplies, all of which
are carried constantly in stock.
Call and see us at, our new store, southwest corner
of Second and Jefferson Streets, before "buying else
where. ' Our prices are as
many things "below all competitors.
mil Retail Mils.
OILS AND GLASS.
Williams Uo. s Faints.
West and Domestic Cigars.
The Dalles, Oregon
low as the lowest, and on
PRETTY LODD TALK.
. " . ; - - ' .
Cccnrd'Alene Strikers Ccndema tie law
That Holds Them, v
DON'T WANT ANY- STRINGS TAUT,
Disclaim any Connection With the
Bloody Savagery at Mission.
WILL AGAIN DESTROY PllOPKUTT.
Prisoners Very Indignant Because They
are mot Treated With Greater
Spokajje," July 18. There is nothing
startling from the seat of war. The re
tarn of non-union miners still goes on.
A great many arrests have been made
and the striking miners are loud in their
condemnation of the way the law is ad
ministered. They profess to be confi
dent that the mine-owners will operate
the machinery of the law to suit them
selves, and, right or no right, punish
them without mercy, when the arrests
were made at , Burke the prisoners,
heavily guarded, with their wet clothes
and gnm boots, were marched two deep
to the depot. They - were not allowed
even to partake of dinner. In reply to
their loud talk United States Deputy
Marshal Hullman informed them they
were seized by the iron grasp of the law
and were his prisoners. They are re
solved on having revenge, and it is ru
mored they will next attack the root in
stead of the branch to remedy the evil.
They confess to fighting the non-union
men in open conflict in self-defense and
disclaim any connection with the Old
Miesion affair, which they say were per
petrated by outlaws, who took advantage
of the occasion for the purpose of rob
bery. Half the miners of the Tiger and
Poorman mines . are now . in custody
Among those arrested are Justice of the
Peace Fraser and Postmaster Maretf,
both sympathisers. . A very prominent
member of the anion says : "The influx
of non-union men means the commence
ment of a guerrilla war. Our men have
shown that they are fearless and de
termmed. They have not hesitated to
destroy valuable property - when they
knew that it jeopardized life, and they
are ready to do it again. We are the
men who have made this country
Van. is. DeLasnmutt, . tne mine-owner,
informed the . associated press corres
pondent yesterday that most' of the non
union men, driven outof Wardner, have
returned and it is quite probable the
Bunker Hill and Sullivan mine would
be started up again this week. DeLash-
mutt says the Sierra Nevada at Ward
ner will start up with ; nearly the same
force as before the trouble. The Gran
ite miners, who were last to be driven
out, did not go far, and nearly all have
returned and will go back to work today,
' For a Summer Outing.
Yamhill Reporter. Prosecuting At
torney McCain, wife and three daughters,
left with their camping effects for Tilla
mook county on Tuesday," to be gone
month or six weeks. For fourteen years
they have regularly taken this summer
outing. A week or so is spent in camp,
after which removal is made to a ranch
they own in that section. . No one makes
more of a business of going to the coast
or takes more pleasure in it than Jim
McCain. He takes every living thing
about the premises, except the family
cat, the canary and the house plants.
The spring wagon is loaded to its utmost
capacity and the family dish pan hangs
out behind. ; One of the young ladies
made the trip on horseback.
; Yamhill Poesy.
' McMinnvilie , Reporter. . An humble
boy with shining pail went gaily singing
down the dale to where the cow with
the brindle tail on the clover pasture did
regale. A bumble " bee did gaily sail
over the soft and shady vale to where
the boy with shining pail was milking the
cow with a brindle tail. The ' bee lit
down on the cow's left ear, her feet flew
up through the atmosphere, and through
the leaves of a chesnut tree the boy
soared into eternity. .
- II waco . Ahead.
Tacoma News. . Pacific ocean summer
resorts are just now humping themselves
to secure rival attractions. Ilwaco
beach is ahead at present, having had a
72-foot hump-back whale stranded just
where visitors can get the 'best view of
it. Westport should now get the whale
HONEST DEMOCRATIC SENTIME5T.
The Idaho AKktr li not Vnlonl.m, But
From the Walla Walls Statesman, Democratic)
The action of the anion men in jCoear
d'Alene is indefensible and the utmost
punishment mtist be meted out to the
wrong doers. It is a pretty state of af
fairs when men who, anxious to earn an
honest living must work with rifles in
hand at the peril of. their lives, and are
shot down like dogs while earning bread
for their little ones. The late tragedies
in the mines is not unionism ' but anar
chy. It has long been a festering sore,
but has now come to a head when the
surgeon's knife can no longer be delayed.
The miners and strikers throughout
the state had the sympathy and " assist
ance of the people as long as they were
beset by the Pinkerton emissaries, but
there is not a scintilla of excuse for their
recent actions, especially in using dyna
mite to destroy property. The militia
of Idaho and the United States troops
are now on their way to the scene and
must remain until the terrorism, so long
rampart there, is at. an end, and each
man desirous of work be enabled to
carry out the first principles of the Dec
laration of Independence of life', liberty
and the pursuit of happiness.
California Girls Embarrassed.
S. F. Examiner. This ought to be the
happy hunting ground for the keen-eyed
spinster. Every girl in California has a
man and a half for her consumption,
and the proportion holds good through
the other states and territories on the
Pacific slope. Our girls are troubled by
an embarassment of riches. Tbey have
so many men to choose from that they
are fastidious, and while they hesitate
between the two bundles of hay the
buxom New England girl and the ether
eal maiden from New York and Penn
sylvania slips in and restores the equilib
rium of the sexes. They bad better
mend their ways or they may some day
learn .what an Adamless Eden really
Drap at tha
.telegram. Uaptam Symons nas in
structed his superintendent to start in
on the work of improving Coos bay and
the Coquille immediately, and his force
is now busy getting' out specifications
for contract work. He is also getting
ready to let' contracts for 'boats to be
used in improving the Snake river be
tween Huntington and Seven Devils, for
which an appropriation of $20,000 has
been made. The drill scows used in
the improvement of the upper Columbia
are now on their way up the Snake river
in tow of a steamer.
The Management In It. . .
Pittsburg, July 18. Potts town was
surprised Saturday by the numbers of
Hungarian employs who suddenly quit
the iron and steel works. The accepted
theory is that they have been engaged
to go to Homestead and take the place
of the strikers in the Carnegie mills.
As a result of the foreigners' sudden de
parture, the Pottstown company adver
tised for American workmen to fill their
The Dalles, July 18. Further reports
coming in since Saturday morning, from
points as far south as Prineville, say
the rain was general, and did an im
mense amount of good. It is now
thought the average wheat crop will be
about twenty bushels per acre. Barley
in all sections is a good crop, having
been less affected by the hot winds than
Oregon Leads Once.
Review. The Oregon 'state horticul
tural society, which has just closed its
session, chose the Oregon grape as the
state floral emblem. The ladies of.
eastern Washington are again unfortu
nate in their choice for the Washington
holly, generally preferred in this part of
the state, is identical with the grape,
chosen by Oregon.
Carter For Chairman.
Missoula, July 18. The republicans
all over Montana, so far as heard from,
are delighted with the action of the
National republican committee last Sat
urday, in selecting Hon. Thos. II. Car
ter of this state to serve as chairman.
Highest of all in leavening Power. Latest U..S. Gov't Report.
fsv .. ' :.. n . tins
ABSClJLrSTEKif ; FUSE
Froi Priiemie to Walla Waila te
Effect Was Grant "
PROSPECTS OF THE HARVEST.
The Grain Will Be Clean and of a
Very Excellent Quality. ' '
FIRST WHIAT UF THK SKASOX.
Harvesting May Be a Little Late But
the Grain is Improving All the
Walla Walla, July 18. The first
new wheat of the season was brought to
the city Saturday by Wm. C. Tow'nsend.: .
The wheat is of the Martin Amber
winter vaiiety, and . yields twenty
bushels per acre. This region was
visited by a shower Saturday morning,
which, besides bringing a large number
of farm hands to town, did much good
to growing crops. The streets were
thronged all day and the city presented
a lively appearance. They clnstered -
together on the corners like a hive of.
bees. If two men stopped to shake hands
and talk of the harvest politics, or the
weather, in a , moment a dozen would
have gathered around and a quiet con
versation would be turned into common
conversations about the "harvest.."
Around Walla Walla for miles and miles
reaching to the mountains on the south
and east and to Waitsburg on the north,
great waving fields of golden grain are
said to stand, which when examined are
found to be but little injured and will
yield from twenty to forty bushels per
acre. In the Russell creek region, the
wheat is particularly good for this
season, and heading has just commenced.
One of the largest farmers of that
region reports that all the wheat in that
part of the country has a stand for fifty
bushels to the acre, but being slightly
shriveled it will cot the yield down to
thirty-five and forty bushels..
Homestead Situations. - , . .
Homkstbad, July 18. Notices posted
up Saturday are having effect. They
state that the Homestead mill "would be
started up with non-union men July 25th
and that any of the former employes of
the country at this mill who did not take
part in the recent disturbances were at
liberty to make - individual application -for
work till 6 p. iu. July 21st, those first
applying to be given the choice of the
unfilled positions which they are capable -of
filling, those who fail to apply by the
time mentioned to be considered as- not
desiring to enter the company's service
and their places to be filled with non
union men. , The possibility of the arrest
of the leaders of the men for . the riot
of last Wednesday ' week is still being
considered. There has been' no move
ment as yet looking to their arrest, but
they have prepared themselves, and if
permitted to do so in case of arrest, will
give bail to any sum required..
The discipline of the troops is very ',
stringent. The patrols all carry loaded
guns, mostly with bayonets fixed, and
the orders are not . to hold coinmunca
tien with anyone except in a strict line of
duty. The officers manifestly expect
something to happen. A large ; terie-v .
ment and the adjacent houses, occupied
mostly by Hungarians, Is the central
object of suspicion.
Some Left in Wasco, Yet.
Olympian. So rapidly has the public ,
lands of the eastern portion of the state'
been absorbed - by settlers, that in the
Yakima land office district receipts
have dwindled away to almost nothing.
The register and receiver are not able to
make $50 per month and as a conse
quence are thinking very seriously of
resigning. The Olympia and Vancouver
offices are good for their present salaries
of $3,000 for perhaps six years.