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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 4, 1892)
THE DALLES. OREGON, THURSDAY, AUGUST 4, 1802. :
Leok at the Bargains I
: AT THE:
OLD AND, WELL .KNOWN STAND.
Alwag to the Froiit I
j ' My Entire Stock, Consisting of
Hats and Caps;
c-eiits' Furmsning goqds.
1!0W GOING AT BARGA1HS.
And the. Bale will be co
tinued until all is disposed
of. A special opportunity
is here afforded for' email '
stores to replenish their
Cairitnd Price these Goods,
' AT THE
OLD AND WELL KNOWN STAND.
NO t S
If yon take pills it is because you hvo never
S. B. Headache and Liver Cure.
It works so nicely, cicaneing tbo liver and
Kidneys;, acta as a mild -physic without causing
' vain or steknws, and does not stop you from
eating and working.
To try it la to become friend to it.
rr sale by all druggigt.".
Young & Kuss, -
!EG;(S!Hilll& Wagon Si;0D
General Blacksmithing and Work done
promptly, and .all work--......
florse Shoeeing a Spciality
TM Street, opposite toe cl Lieoe Stand.
MRS. C. DAVIS
Has Opened the ; C
In the New Frame Building on
SECOND STREET, Nest to the"
Diamond Flouring Mills.
, First Class Meals Furnished at all Hours.
- Only White Help Employed.
Worth 25 Cts., going ;. for 12 1-2 Cts.
-. , - Just Received an Immense Shipment "j, ...
"...' of the Celebrated
FJoyal Ubreester Corsets
STYLE and PRICE.
5?-hO" .3. IES X E8L TX Gir sE
Handled by Three Registered Druggists.
ALSO ALL THE LEADING
Patent ffledieines and
HOUSE PAINTS, OILS AND GLASS.
Agents for Murphy's Fine Varnishes and the only agents in
the City for The Sherwin, Williams Co.'s Paints.
The Largest Dealers in Wall Paper.
Finest Line of Imported Key West and Domestic Cigars'.
Agent for Tan sill's Punch.
129 Second Street,
171 Sepond Street,
Frenchs' Block, !."- The Dalles, Oregon
V i i GHBLER:WEBSTER . . ,
PIANOS AND ORGANS
- v Sold on) Easy) Payments. ;
Musical Instruments and Music.
Booksellers and Stationers.
El. J AbOBS EN & Go.,
162 SECOTTjy STREET.
The Dalles, Oregon
The Dalles, Or.
HOW GREAT THE FALL
A PniMelp Ma Fnaitiye Returns S&at
- teret is Mind and Boty. : '
FIVE YEARS AN EXILE FR0M4HCTM.
Cursed by the Greed for Money, Wander
: irtg About the World. r
sacrifice: FOIt iltiiy LICRK.
So Afflicted 1 tbo Victim That ha Never
- can be Brought to Trial for hla
Crime. .:' . '1
2Skw Yobic, Aug. 4. lathe summer of
1SS7 James Hunter, of Philadelphia-,
startled the financial world by a precip
itate flight from the country after put
ting out forged papers to the amount of
$106,200, was today held in $10,000 bail
to answer, "having returned unexpeet-,
edly on Sunday. : When the steamship
Segu ranee arrived in New York yester
day, it had on board the fugitive, broken
in health, his tnind shattered and bear
ing but a faint resemblance t- the once
honored business man who .was .head of
the extensive mill firm of James and
John . II an ter. - Job n Hunter -was re
ceiver of taxes and the fif m was recog
nized in business-circles as' one" of the
most reliable in the state. ; Tlie money ,
raised by James. Hunter is supposed to
have beeh lost in western land specular ;
tion Physicians examined; James yes- j
terday and had' no. hesitation irj pro-'i
nonnciug him incurably afflicted men- j
tally.. Subsequently all the facts were
placed before District Attorney Graham
and be accepted bail.' The return of :
Mr. Hunter was - so quietly conducted
that some members of the family will
have learned of it through the news
papers today. There is no doubt in the
minds of those who brought him back
that he never will be in a condition to
stand trial. , - :
Rerreghlng For Allen,
Review. When Senator Allen reads
the Seattle Post-Intelligencer of recent':
issues he will grit his teeth with rage
and vexation... The trouble with the
Seattle paper is of the '.'fond and foolish"
variety. ' In its zeal to prove that Allen
is King county s man it reprints every
thing it finds in the state papers-, charg
ing him with neglecting the rest of the
etate. The Review, for example, print
ed an article declaring that Mr. Allen
was elected by entering into a combina
tion with Hunt and McGraw and. their
Seattle crowd. "The Seattle - paper has
tens to fasten the collar by reprinting
the article with' approval and without
denial. Elsewhere it was charged that
Seattle' was the open foe of the Columbia
river, and this was also reprinted with'
approval, j It looks as if the Post-Intelligencer
had an idea that King county
elects the senators for the state of Wash
ington, and that Mr. Allen had only to
carry - the King county prima
ries to be returned to the Senate. - That
has been true in the past ; but it is now
time that the rest of the- state were as
serting its rights.
. -. '. f,.-. . .. . . .' :..
9f ursine the Vipers. ;
-Grants Pass Courier.'" Evidence mul
tiplies daily to prove that this country
in throwing her doors open so wide to
the "oppressed of all .nations" has put
her .foot in it and has cast pearls before
a wholo lot of pigs. Wherever foreigners
have been allowed to concentrate in any
great fa umbers,-Americans have had to
move. ..American :iliberty has. been
trampeled upon, bigotry and intolerance
established and. open anarchy has
reigned in its stead. . The late assassina
tion of Frick by a nihilist shows the kind
of stock the "refuge of oppression" has
been harboring. Yet, when will con
gress do Drave enougn to restrict our
immigration laws in such a way that
paupers, criminals and anarchists may
be kept out? After the steed of libertv
and equality has been replaced by an
archy, oppression and intolerance, there
-will be very little use of trying to lock
the door. . The doors will be locked - on
the lovers of true liberty themselves and
they will have to find some other clime
where property rights will be respected,
and murder in all its forms ' condemned
The Tariff Money.
: Review. Money is loaned in England
at 2 per cent. The - proprietor of the
Spokane Chronicle loans his at from 12
to 15 percent. '. What has the tariff to
do with this. .-'
A HAPACIOCS DISPOSITION.
The lroeltloa of Spokane .on the
Jeet of mm Open Rtvex. . v
From ho Review Aug. 3.J ' ... - . ' . '
r " Some of the reasons brought forward
by the railroad agents here to .support
their hostile attitude against the Spo
kane mills are. amazing. - 'We want the
long haul on everything," said one of
these agents, "and if we don't get it we
lose revenue that rightly belongs to us.
Why should we build 'np your industry
when yon dispose of a considerable pro
portion of your flour to the local trade
and thereby deprive us of, the monev we
could earn if. it had been hauled to
Taconia or the east?" For a hot day
that is cool enough to be refreshing. We
are. even begrudged the bread we eat,
and are pronounced unreasonable be
cause wo are unwilling to ship our wheat
to Liverpool and buy our flour in Dakota.
Henceforth, the public mast ever bear in
mind tbat-in eating bread or consuming
any of the various products of this sec
tion it Is "robbing" the transportation
companies of money that they ought to
have for hauling them to distant mar-.
etS. ' . . ' - ' ' :.'-
Spokane and the inland, empire will
be at the mercy of this rapacious dispo
sition until the : Columbia has been
opened and an independent railroad has
been built down to the Snake. " Railroad
men and railroad influences will ridicule
this proposition, but it is nevertheless a
fact that the water haul- and independ
ent lines of road have brought the trans
portation companies to terms elsewhere,
and the same influence feared in this
case. - Until we can command ' this kev
to the .transportation situation of the
Pacific northwest, our industries- will
rise and fall at the caprice of distant
railway officials who are manipulating
their systems for all there is in it, ,afnd
who will not hesitate to strike down the'
interests of investors and the hopes -of
the- people whenever? by ' so ' doing they
can adcLa little to their revenues. This
is a short-sighted policy, but it is the
policy that frequently controls the man
agement of the transcontinental rail
roads in their treatment of the industries
of the cities through which they run.
. . A Very Important Pact. v-j.
Review. There is one fact th'at the
wage-earners - are . overlooking in ..dis
cussing the tariff. Laying entirely aside
the question of wages as affected by the
tariff, it is yet a matter of overpowering
importance that the workingmen of this
country should have continued employ
ment. If the United States is to adopt
a policy that will permit Europe to throw
her - manufactures into these markets ;
if the wdrkingmen'of Great Britain are
to be maintained, fed and paid by the
people of the United States : how can
the American ': workingmen" hope ' for
steady employment? :: If we are to order
half our shoes, half bur clothing, half - of
this manufacture and that from another
country, how are. we to find employment
for as many workingmen as under a
policy that contemplates the preserva-
vation of the American markets for
American industry?- - - '
A New Valley Pcit.
: Salem Journal. During the past year
a number of cherry trees have been de
stroyed in this vicinity by a small insect
which was entirely unknown to the fruit
growers here. J. II. Albert has sent a
specimen of this pest to. the government
entomologist at-Washington, and has ru- j
ceived the following reply : ."The insect J
which has killed your cherry tree is oimv
of bark beetles known as Monarthru
Scutellaria. Other .tilings: being equal,
this insect, seems J:o prefer trees which
are unhealthy rather than -thrifty,' vig
erous growers. Very few .observations
have been made of this particular species
and I am not aware of the exact time of
egg-laying, but should this be ascertained
the trees can' be protected to some ex'
tent by washing them with soft soap re
duced to the consistency of thick paint
by the addition of "washing soda and
water." - ' . '
. . ". . Protection' Aa In.
. Review. The Portland. Telegram says
"it costs $21,000 a day to keefp the -militia
at Homestead, and this is another
kind of protection the laboring man
pays, for.'.' The militia is there by order
of a democratic governor, and the labor
troubles followed a reduction of the
tariff. . '-. '-:; ' -. . - "
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
Carnegie People Cnargea Wita ' Mnrder .
HUGH ROSS THE COMPLAINANT.
Report That Carnegie Will; . Withdraw
iHis Pittsburg Donation. "
MAD AT THE UNION RESOLUTION.
Secretary Lorejoy Denies the Report.
and Says Mr. Carnegie Would Mot
Think of Saeh m Thine;. -
Pittsburg, Aug. 4. -Secretary Love-
joy.of the Carnegie Steel company, when
seen by a reporter this morning made an '
official emphatic denial of the story to
the effect that Andrew ; Carnegie with
holds his gift to the city in event of the ;
city, council's taking official notice of the
protests from ' trades unions.' Lovejoy -said
there is not one word of truth in
the story that Carnegie is angry and wilL "
take back his gift.-. "Such talk," he .
said, "is the veiriest nonsense- It has
not been talked of here, and I am con
fident the author of that story did not
get the statement from any one con
nected with Carnegie."
Hugh Ross,- the 'strike leader, this .:
morning swore out a warrant for the ar
restof H. C. Frick, chairman ; S. F. T.
Lovejoy, secretary j J. A. Potter and G. x
Leisbmah and H. M. Curry,, officials of
the Carnegie company ; J. A. Potter and
G. A. Corey, superintendents at the mill :
Robert A. and William Pinkerton and ..
half a dozen of theirmen who took part .
in the fight at Homestead, charging them ..
with murder. It is probable information
will be made-later against them for con
spiracy to depress the wages of the work-.
men, add to incite a riot by - bringing
armed men into Homestead. The suits,
were delayed on account of the shooting
of Frick, .and it is not ' the intention to
arrest him at presehti." The attorneys
for the strikers held a long consultation
after the informations had been made,
with the result that it was decided to
serve the warrants only on Lovejoy and
Potter. It is understood lovejoy will
surrender, waive hearing, "and ask the
court to fix bail,
A Late Discovery.
Moscow Mirror.- Quite a number of
anion miners arrested for contempt and '
complicity in -the Coeur d'Alene murders
and . other crimes have all at once dis
covered that they are not citizens and
can .not bo held by the authorities."'
However, they deprive' true born Amer v
leans of their rights, life ' and property, '
and it appears that they will be punish-
ed in proportion to their crime. They
were citizens enough to commit .murder-.
and other crimes and they are surely -citizens
. enough to suffer f or . their
crimes. ' '' : - - : .
Waking np at Last.
Review. Seattle : knows where to-.'
throw her political influence in order to
delay the opening of the river - and
hasten the digging of the ditch. It is a '
pity that more of the politicians of east-.-.
era Washington are not modeled after,
the mold of the Seattle .politicians. It
is time that we were looking but for our
over interests ; toolong we have played .
the puppet for the overbearing and sel
iish forces that- are. determined to , rule
for ruin the state; : -. - .' ..
(.'onrreuman Kllt'Improvlns;. .
Heppner Gazette. Hon; W. E,- Ellis .
came up town for the' first time last
Thursday. - He made another visit Sat-'
urdayi though on both occasions ho was"
unable to walk, evcn.wit.h . crutches, but (
was brought up in the 'bus. Even this
ia a treat to aman who has been in doors
nearly sixty days".' From the way he is
improving it will not be long till he can
use- his crutches, . with no fea'rs of re
breaking his game log. ' . . -