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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (July 11, 1894)
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THE DALLES, OREGON, WEDNESDAY. JULY 11, 1894.
FIGHT AT SACRAMENTO
Eirectel Today, Sbonll tie Eesulars
MARTIAL LAW IS NOT DECLARED
Regular Soldiers Are Ordered to Open
the Northern and Union
'' Pacific Lines.
They Failed to Strike.
Chicago, July 11 Special. Keports
from all parta of the country, and es
pecially the principal cities, are to the
effect that Knights of Labor did not
strike anywhere in response to Sover
eign's request. No strike can take
place without the consent of the local
assemblies, and they as yet have had no
opportunity to consider the matter.
After an exhaustive investigation, cov
ering practically every field of labor, the
Evening Post finds that 1700 cigar
makers have struck, and 800 German
bakers will go out tonight. All other
lines of industry are going on as usual.
Chicago, July 11. Special. The in
dictment on which Debs and others were
arrested yesterday, contains bat one
count that of interfering -with the
mails. Sovereign today said: "Pro
ceedings will be commenced today under
direction of the executive committee, to
impeach Attorney-General Olney. We
have the first legal talent in Washing
ton and are advised that we have a
strong case against him."
Sacramento, July 9. The startling
information was received at 11 :30 o'clock
tonight that martial law will be pro
claimed at 3 o'clock tomorrow afternoon.
This would indicate that the regalars
are on their way to the city to disperse
the strikers. The announcement that
martial law will be proclaimed here haB
caused the wildest excitement. The
strikers are quietly arming themselves
and are prepared tJ resist any attempt
to disperse them. A priminent striker
tonight stated that if any attempt is
made to bring in regulars blood will
surely flow. Guards have been stationed
along the river banks to warn the strik
ers of the approach of the steamer carry
ing the regulars. There is no doubt
that, if the regulars reach here tomorrow,
a bloody conflict is inevitable. So far as
can be ascertained the strikers are in
possession of about 1600 rifles, and are
prepared for a long siege.
The citizens' committee held a meet
ing tonight and thoroughly discussed
the situation. Harry Knox, chairman
of the committee on mediation, was
present, and promised that the 'strikers
would not attempt to injure the rail
road company's property. He further
declared that the men were not anxious
. to shed blood, but would resist any
attempt of the regular troops to drive
them from the depot. The Federated
Trades also met tonight, and decided
not to walk out in case they were or
dered to do so by Debs. They claim
such a course would be unwise, as the
members of the trades unions are ready
to contribute to the support of the
strikers, but would be financially crip
pled if they were ordered out. For this
reason they concluded not to obey any
order to quit work, pending a settle
ment of the strike.
The court-martial which has been
going on for several days was concluded
tonight. The result will not be known
until tomorrow, but it is generally
known that the convicted soldiers will
be dishonorably discharged.
Last Wednesday a number of strikers
forced an entrance into the headquarters
of the Eergsileri Guards and stole about
40rifles. The arms were taken to the
- strikers' headquarters and stored away,
to be used in case an attempt was made
by the regulars to drive them from the
depot. This afternoon a committee
from the guards waited upon the strik
ers and demanded the return of the
rifles. The strikers strenuously denied
they were in possession of the weapons,
and positively refused to allow the com
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report .
mittee to search their headquarters.
Subsequently the committee visited the
district attorney- of this county and
sought his advise as to how they should
proceed to regain possession of the rifles.
Acting upon his advice, the guards will
tomorrow proceed against the strikers
to recover possession of the weapons.
The Union faclBc.
Omaha, July 9. George M. Vrooman,
chairman of the grievance committee of
the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engi
neers; S. D. Clark, president of the
Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen ; J.
N. Corbin, general secretary of the
Union Pacific Employes' Association,
and secretary of District Assembly 92,
K. ot L. ; C A. M. Peters, chairman of
the Brotherhood of Locomotive Fire
men; F. E. Gilliland, chairman of the
Federated Board of the Order of Rail
way Telegraphers, and J. Kissick, chair
man of the Order of Railway Conduc
tors, came here tonight as representa
tives of the federated board to hold a
conference with General Manager Dick
inson. They say the object is to discuss
the means of assisting the managers in
restoring complete harmony and regular
traffic on the Union Pacific system.
They say that In no event will the or
ganizations comprising the federated
board walk out now. Having agreed
with the conrt, they will now, if a
grievance arises, submit it to the court.
They condemn the method pursued by
Debs in involving parties not directly
interested in the fight with the Pull
man company, and say that if Sover
eign should call out the Knights of
Labor the call would be of no effect on
the Union Pacific system.
Chicago Odds and Ends.
Chicago, July 9. The Ninth infantry,
U. S. A., Col. C, Bartlett commanding,
arrived in the city at 4:30 today on a
special train from Sackett's Harbor, N.
Y., over the Michigan Central. The
soldiers were marched to the camp al
ready established on the Lake front.
A special agent from the treasury de
partment sent a report to the- depart
ment stating that among the cars
burned in the railroad yards were many
containing goods which were in bond,
being in transit from the port of New
York and other seaports to the Chicago
The president's proclamation against
the asembling of crowds and advising
citizens to absent themselves from mobs
or other gatherings, caused much re
newed excitement in Pullman. For
ward persons were not slow to claim the
federal authorities had entered into a
combination with the Pullman interest
to break up the open-air meetings that
have been a daily feature in the town.
Nearly a thousand militiamen arrived
in -Hammond todav. They were from
the Second, Third and Fourth regi
ments, Indiana troops. Soon after their
arrival the United States troops were
ordered away and left for Chicago.
Spokane, July 9. Tne twelve pris
oners who were arrested for rioting in
the Northern Pacific yards here, and
ordered taken to Seattle by the United
States court, were secretly taken from
the county jail last night by deputies
and conveyed in carriages outside of the
city. They hailed a westbound Great
Northern train this morning and went
West thereon. The train which left
here yesterday for the East with Jtroops
aboard is tied up at Hope, Idaho, where
several engines have been derailed.
Denver, July 9. President Jeffrey
will try to open the Rio Grande road
west today. A special was eent south
this morning with a committee of 26
employes, representing organizations in
this district, which refused to strike,
They go to plead with the strikers at
Pueblo, Salida, Grand Junction and
other points to return to work. It is
understood they will be taken back
without prejudice. Fifty United States
deputy marshals were sent to Salida for
duty under Judge Hallett's injunction?
The Union Pacific will be opened west
of Cheyenne as soon as "the troops are
distributed along the line.
A soft, fair skin is the result of pure
blood and a healthy Jiyer, to secure
which, Ayer's Sareaparilla is the
Superior Medicine. Ladies who rely
upon cosmetics to beautify their com
plexions, should make a note of 'this,
bearing in mind that they can't improve
what is It?
A- substitute for lard?
Upsettin2 the customs, hab
its, and prejudices of cen
turies? Yes, all this and
more. Cottolene is a new
cooking product it is bet
ter than lard or butter for
cooking, so say such noted
Christine Terhuna Merrick,
Emma P. Ewing,
Mrs. S. T. Rorer,
Mrs. F. A. Benson,
and many others ; it is
healthier so says every
thoughtful physician; and it
is cheaper as every house
keeper knows when she
finds that one-half the quan
tity answers every purpose.
is the purest clarified cot
tonseed oil mixed with pure
beef at. It is the cook
ing material ever devised
for frying anything and
everything easily digested
and highly nutritious.
Beware of imitations. Ask your
grocer for the genuine Cottolene.
N. K. FAIRBAIMK &. CO
ST. LOUIS and
CHICAGO, NEW YORK, BOSTON
Tne Day's Rioting,
Chicago, Jnly 9. At midnight a
crowd of Poles and Hungarians gathered
at Ashland avenue and the Grand Trunk
tracks, ana before the authorities were
warned, had torn up' several hundred
feet of track. A company from the Sec
ond regiment charged the crowd and dis
persed it after firing- several shots. No
one was hurt as far as known.,
Remaining; Companies Ordered Out.
Speingfield, 111., July 9. Upon the
request of Mayor Hopkins, of Chicago,
Gov. Altgeld this afternoon ordered out
the remaining regiments of. militia in
the state, ordering Gen. Barkley, com
manding the Second brigade, to proceed
at once to Chicago with all his brigade,
excepting five companies on duty at
Tne Cmiser Monterey.
VALLEJO.Cal., July 9. The Cruiser
Monterey has been ordered to steam up
preparatory to taking the United States
marines and sailors to Oakland. Ten
days' rations for the men, four small
gatling guns for shore service and 50,000
rounds of ammunition are now on board
Tbe Union Pacific.
Cheyenne, Wyo., July 9. Four com
panies ot .United States infantry have
been sent to Laramie, Rawlins, Green
River and Evans ton. One company
with two deputt marshals being eta
tioned at each place. The road will be
opened for traffic both east and west as
quickly as possible.
Riot at Hammond.
Washington, Jnly 9. General Scho-
field this morning received a dispatch
from General Miles, stating there bad
been two engagements during the night
between troops and the mob at Ham
mond, and several rioters bad been
killed and many captured.
We authorize our advertised druggist
to sell Dr. King's New Discovery for
Consumption, Coughs and Colds, upon
this condition. If yon are afflicted with
a Cough, Cold or any Lung, Throat or
Chest trouble, and will use this remedy
as directed, giving it a fait trial, and ex
perience no benefit, you may return the
bottle and have your money refunded
We conld not make this offer did we not
know that Dr. King's New Discovery
could be relied on. It never disappoints,
trial bottles free at Snipes & Kinersly's.
The publishers at first refused Iri
deaux's "Connections" because the
boob had no humor.
The best selling' books of the present
day are primers, readers, hymn books
and spelling- books.
Kucsilen's A nuc, salve.
The best salve in tbe world for cuts,
bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fevei
sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains,
corns, and all skin eruptions, and posi
tively cures piles, or no pay required
It is guaranteed to (rive perfect satisfac
tion, or money refunded. Price 25 cents
per box. For sale by Snipes & Kin
ersly. - '
A good gill; one who can do general
housework. . ; ; C. L. Richmond.
For Infants and Children.
Castoria promotes Digestion, and
overcomes Flatulency, Constipation, Sour
Stomach, Diarrhoea, and Feverishness.
Thus the child is rendered healthy and its
sleep nsvtur&L ' Castoria contains no
Morphine or other narcotic property;
"Oastoria is rowrtl adapted to children that
I reoommend It as superior to any prescription
known to me." H. A. Abchkr. M. D.,
Ill South Oxford St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
" For Beveral years I hav reoommeriSed your
Ostoria,' and shall always continue to do so,
as it has invariably produced beneficial remits."
Edwtji F. Pardee, M. D.,
. 125th Street and 7th Ave-, New York City.
"The use of 'Castoria is so universal and
its merits fo well known that it reams a work of
supererogation to endorse it. Few are the in
telligent families who do not keep Castoria
within easy reach."
Carlos Habttk, D. D., -New
Tax CsarrAOK Oompabt, 77 Hurray Street, K.T.
FRENCH & CO.,
TRANSACT AGKNKRALBANKINU BO8INE88
Letters of Credit issued available in the
Sight Exchange and Telegraphic
Transfers sold on New York, Chicago,
Louis, San Francisco, Portland Oregr n,
Seattle Wash., and various points in Or
egon and Washington.
Collections made at all points on fav
MEN'S Tailor-Made SUITS, V MEN'S
MENS' Tailor-Made' PANTS, MEN'S
MEN'S OVERSHIRTS, MEN'S
MEN'S UNDERWEAR, MEN'S
C L. O S I N G O U T S A LE,
At Values Unprecedented in The Dalles; also ;
Ladies'i Gents' V Children's Shoes.
Call and See
Our New Lines of
Changeable Dress Goods,
Pi. M. WILLIAMS & GO.
AT THE OLD STAND
With a fine selection of
(Dusical Instruments, fflusie,
And everything to be found in a first-class book
. and music store.
J. B. BOHINCK.
J. M. Pattbrson,
First Rational Bank.
THE DALLES, - - - OREGON
A General Banking Business transacted
Deposits received, subject to Sight
Draft or Check.
Collections made and proceeds promptly
remitted on day of collection.
Sight and Telegraphic Exchange sold on
New York, San Francisco and Port
D. P. Thompson. Jno. S. Schunck.
Ed. M. Williams, Geo. A. Likbk.
H. M. Be all.
Do You Want Soda ?
Do You Want Syrups?
Do You Want Anything ?
-In the shape of-
miflERfllr ITjRTEfl, CIDER,
or anything good for hot weather
beveragu? If so, call on
JOSEPH FOLGO, THE BOTTLER.
238 Second Street, East End. .
KTO W f-tn-r ,-r .nvrrt. jfM7-
Glass; Lime, Cement,
Shafting, Pulleys, Belting,
Engine and Boiler,
CALL AND 8KB
ZE3Z. G-HiIEIISr 2sT.
Snipes-Kinersly Drug Co.
Pure Drugs Cecals,
FIXE LINE OF
I9P0ITED and DOJBESTIC CIGflSS
At Our Old Place of Business.
Gloves and Collars,
Hats p Suspenders,