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About The Dalles daily chronicle. (The Dalles, Or.) 1890-1948 | View Entire Issue (July 19, 1894)
THE DALLES, OREGON, THURSDAY, JULY 19, 1894.
'CANNOT PAY TAXES
Jay Gonll's Afflicted. Orphans Asi to
FOREIGNERS ARE GOING HOME
The Vigilant Wins a Race--A North
ern Pacific Train Dynamited
at Missoula. '
New Yobk, Jaly 17. A Washington
dispatch to a morning paper of pro
nounced anti-administration proclivities
says: The fact has just come to light
that the administration, through Secre
tary Gresham, has committed another
: diplomatic blunder which is considered
even more serious than the attempt to
1 restore Queen Liliuokalani. which may
have more important results. Members
of the diplomatic corps, among whom
the facta have dreated eomething of a
sensation , tell another story of it. The
Chinese minister, who has been in fre
quent consultation of late with the sec
retary of state regarding the strained
relations between Japan and Corea, has
finally induced the secretary to send an
I official cable dispatch to the Japanese
government expressing the dissatisfac
tion of the United States with the policy
which Japan has followed with Cotea,
and closing with the words :
"The United States views with regret
the levying of an unjust war by Japan
upop a weak and defenseless nation like
This is considered a greater diplomatic
blunder than the secretary's' action in
f the Hawaiiancontr6versy, but there has
not been time to realize the full extent
of the message. ' The Japanese govern
ment has made no reply, and has proba
bly no,t yet recovered from its astonish
ment. At the Japanese legation here
the officials profess to know nothing
about the belligerent message, and ex
press grave doubts as to the accuracy 6t
the story. There is no doubt about the
existence of the dispatch. Secretary
Gresham has shown a copy of it to Sjr
Julian Pauncefote. The Chinese and
Corean legations have copieB of it, and
the fact of its existence is known to
several members of the house and senate
. committees on foreign relations.
Aliens Going Home.
Chicago, July 17. The Evening Jour
nal prints the following: The Euro
pean low rates inaugurated by the trad
ing steamship lines 'may result in a
wholesale exodus from Chicago of many
men connected with the late strike.
Kj"aaib Kaam in tVia K !ai sf d)ao malt I r
rates has it been possible to go from
Chicago, to an European port so cheaply.
Since the cut rates have been inaugu
rated, the exodus fron Chicago and the
Northwest to various points in Europe
has figured up a third of the local trathc
to New York, according to estimates of
local steamship lines, and the announce
ment of the last cut in rates has( Btarted
" a real hegira of European-born people.
Dozens of men who said they were now
on strike have been making inquiries at
the local steamship offices within the
last few days, expressing their intention
of going to the "old country" in case
the strike was a failure. There was a
half-dozen interesting phases of the
present situation, and there is much
food for thought in the depletion of the
etanding army of unemployed in this
country by return of workers to their
homes abroad. It is estimated that
before long labor will be at a premium
Instead of a discount, and there are not
a few who figure on 'a season of pros
perity as a consequence of the. return to
Europe of thousands who have been in
the past six months unsuccessful candi
dates for employment.
The Vigilant' First Victory Scored.
Beljiast, July 17. Today's race, the
eighth in Which the Brittania and Vigi
. lant have been matched against each
other, was for the rear commodore cup
and a money prize, over the course
sailed yesterday, fifty miles, on Belfast
lough. The wind was blowing strong
from the west. This condition was
thought to be more favorable to the
Vigilant than any she has hitherto, ex-
perienced. The start was made p.
11:12:00. At mark boat No. 1 the
"Highest of all in Leavening Power. -Latest U.S. Gov't Jleporf
Vigilant led one minnte and five sec
onds, and at the second turn had in
creased her lead by 45 seconds. The
first ronnd finished as follows: Vigil
ant, 12:55:38; Britannia, 12:58:29.
The Vigilant's lead was 2 minutes 51
seconds. . To the next turn an addi
tional gain of 20 seconds was made.
: The Britannia' in the last round car
ried away ber bobstay. She lowered
her foresail, took ' in her topsail . and
gave. up the race."
The accident today robbed the Vigil
ant of some of the glory of outsailing
the Prine of Wales' Britannia, which is
her due, but that the Vigilant is the
better sailer in a stiff breeze, was dem
onstrated to everybody's satisfaction,
foi when she rounded the mark to finish
the race, she led the Britisher by 4 min
utes 10 Eeconds, and at the boat off the
South .Briggs was 5 minutes 44 seconds
The Storm Near Marquam.
Marquam, Or.. July 17. One of the
most severe thnnderntoruis ever wit
nessed prevailed at this place Saturday
night. Several large trees were struck,
but no damage to stock or property has
been , reported. About two miles north
of here the storm was a regular tornado,
and. did a great amount of damage to
property. A new hophouse, just com
pleted on the farm of W. A. JackBon,
was completely demolished. A large
barn of George Riding was unroofed and
the roof carried into a field some dis
tance away. Out-buildings, fencing and
fruit trees were badly damaged, and in
several hopyards the vines were blown
down and sustained much damage.
The wind was from the northwest and
covered an area one mile wide.
The residence of E. P. Carter, about
five miles east of here, was struck by
lightning during the storm and Mrs.
Carter was slightly injured.. The house
was damaged ' to a considerable extent,
and. a dog which was nnder the. house at
the time was killed.
The Act of the Sympathisers.
Missuula, Mont., July 17. An east
bound Northern Pacifie train, the first
in sixteen days, was wrecked today at a
point about two miles east of here by a
dynamite cartridge -concealed in the
track. The engine had barely struck
the spot when a terrific explosion was
heard, the shock shattering the pilot
and right cylinder and piston rod. It
also broke the windows of the cab and
the mail car. Had the engine gone
fairly over, tha cartridge, the result
would have been more disastrous, as
some eight coaches constituted the train,
which was loaded with troops and'
passengers. The strikers denounce the
act in unmeasured terms. There is con.
siderable feeling over the. return to"
work of some engineers and conductors,
and it is believed that some one in sym
pathy with the strikers adopted this
method of deterring further progress.
A trestle 100 feet long, three miles west
of here, and one 150 feefr Jong on the
Coeur d'Alene branch, were burned last
night. , :
. New Men on the Northern Pacific.
Tacoma, July 17i Three hundred and
fifty-one new employes have been put
to work on the Pacific division of the
Northern Pacific since the strike began.
Practically, all the old engineers have
returned to work. Many of the switch
men, conductors, freight clerks and fire
men who quit have asked for their po
sitions, but not all could be taken back,
as new men had been employed. The
road would be in operation as usual,
from end td end, the officials say, but
for the guerilla warfare that . is being
continued.. The force of deputy
marshals in this Btate has been reduced
from 300 to 200. All bridges are. being
guarded, but chiefly by regulars.
The Gould's Personal Taxes.
New York, July 17. All the 'chil
dren of the late Jay Gould, in their in
dividual capacities, and also as execu
tors and trustees under the will of their
father, have taken op proceedings in
the supreme court of New York for the
purpose of being relieved of taxation in
this county and city upon their
personal estates, which they . allege is
based upon exorbitant assessments. .
. "Be sure you get Ayer's" is an imr
portant caution to all in search of a
thoroughly reliable blood-purifier,
Ayer's bareaparilla being the one on
wbich there can be no manner of.doubt.
It has stood the test of nearly half a
century, and has long been considered
".as oia as
the hills" and
and proven "
is the verdict
o f - millions.
: Liver Eegu-
lator is the
JLJCsllC ana Kidney
' - medicine to t
which y'o u
. can pin your
, CmTm9l faith for a
on the Liver,
neys. Try it.
. ' . Sold by all
Druggists in Liquid, or in Powder
to be taken dry or madeintoa tea. '
The King r Liver Medicines.
" 1 have used.'onrSlmmons Liver Regu
lator and can couscienciously say His the -kin;;
of all liver medicines, I consider It a
medicine chest in itself. Geo. W. JACK
son, Tauoma, Washington.
O-EVESY PACKAGERS ''
ilas the Z Stamp in red on wrapper.
Indians on the Warpath.
Oklahoma, O. T., July 17. Jasper
Jennings, a reliable scout and cowboy,
just in from the Cheyenne and Arapahoe
country, reports serious trouble between
Indians and settlers. Ranchmen are pre
paring for a fight.' The trouble has been
brewing since April, when two Indians
and a white man were killed in an affray.
The Indians claim sovereignty over the
ands, and permit their cattle and horses'
to run at will to the, damage of the set
tlers' crops. The settlers are wont to
shoot the .trespassing animals. Men
posted in Indian affairs say in the event
of a fight blood will be shed, as the In
dians are well armed. ;
Almost Burled Alive.
Sax Diego, July 17. Washington E.
Irving, a nephew of the famous author,
was supposed to have died' at Excondido
the other day, and his funeral 'was held.
At the close of the services, after the
friends had passed the casket, a knock
ing was heard from within, and the lid
having been hastily removed, Irving
got up in a dazed condition, but soon
recovered his senses fully, and was taken
The Northern Pacific Open.
St. Paul, Minn., July 17. The North
ern Pacific line was today . declared
open and in operation throughout its en
tire length. There' are eight trans
continental passenger trains on the
main line running on schedule time.
The first Northern Pacific train "from
the coast in eighteen days arrived today.
It left Portland June 25.
Federal Troops for Katie.
Omaha, July 17. The colonel com
manding the Second infantry, U. S. A.,
has been ordered to proceed at once
with the First battalllon of his regiment
from Fort Omaha to Butte, Mont. He
will start in the morning. Four troops
of the Sixth cavalry are also ordered
there, Colonel Bates commanding.
The Caisson Explosion.
Chicago, July 17. All those injured
in the explosion of Battery F's caisson,
are in a fair way to recver. The coro
ner's jury investigation returned a ver
dict this afternoon tiiat the explosion
was accidental and the cause was ' un
known. ". ' ,
S. H. Clifford, New Cassel, Wis., was
troubled with neuralgia and rheumatism,
his stomach was disordered, his liver
was affected to an alarming degree, ap
petite fell away, and he was terribly re
duced in flesh and strength. Three bot
tles of Electric Bitters cured him.
Edward Shepherd, Harrisbnrg, 111.,
had a running sore on his leg of eight
years' standing. Used three bottles of
Electric Bitters and seven boxes of
Bucklen's Arnica Salve, and his. leg is
sound and well. John Speaker, Cata
waba, O., had fivB large fever sores on
his leg, doctors said he was incurable,
one bottle Electric Bitters and one box
Bucklen's Arnica Salve cured him en
tirely. " Sold by Snipes & Kinersly.
At an election in Wilkesbarre, Pa.
twin brothers, who look very much
alike, desired to vote; but as one was
too illrto Ipave his bed, the other voted
in his own name, ,and then one hour
later, visited the polls once more, and
voted again, this time giving his broth
er's name. - ,'
' ' .' :'
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FRENCH & CO.,
TRANHACTA G EN KRAL BANKING BUSINESS
Letters of Credit issued available in the
Eastern States. .
(sight Exchange and ' Telegraphic
Transfers sold on New York, Chicago, St.
Loais, San Francisco, Portland Oregon,
Seattle Wash., and various points in Or
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Collections made at all points on fav
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MEN'S Tailor-Made SUITS, MEN'S
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. " At "Values Unprecedented in The Dalles; also
Ladies', Gents' Children's Shoes.
Friday and Saturday,
July 20 and 21, 1894,
A, M. WILLIAMS & GO.
E. JACOBS EN
' IS BACK
AT THE OLD STAN D
With a fine selection of
(Dasieal Instruments, Music,
. BOOKS, STATIONERY,
And everything to be found in a first-class book
and music store.
J. B. BCHXNCK.
. J. ST. Pattkbson,
first Jlational 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. Schenck.
Ed. M. Williams, ' Gko. A. Likbk.
H. M. Be all.
Do You Want Soda ? :
Do Yon Want Syrups ?
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or anything good for hot weather ,
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. 238 Second Street, East End.
For Two J) ays Only.
lass, Lime, Cement,
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CALL and see
Snipes-Kinersly Drug Co.
' DEALERS IN
Pore Dings GlienilGals,
FIXE USE OK .
IMPORTED and D0JHESTIC CIGfiHS
At Our Old Place of Business.
Gloves and Collars,