The Estacada news. (Estacada, Or.) 1904-1908, May 04, 1905, Image 7

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Oregon Water
Railway Company
Offices: 132 1-2 First St. Portland, Ore,
Cars leave Estacada:
at 8:07, 9:37, 11:37 A. M. and 1:37, 4:5,
5:37, and 9 P. M.
Cars leave Portland:
■ t 7 ; 3 °> 9 : 45 . *1:30, A. M. and 1:30, 3:40
5:40, and 7:15 P. M.
Violence Rampant Upon Streets
of Chicago.
Way freight leaves Estacada at 7:10 a. in. Coal Teamsters Join Strike, Causing
arriving at Portland at 10 a. m.
Fuel Famine, and Food Supply
Portland at 10:30 a. m. arriving at Esta­
May Be Cut Off.
cada at 1:15. p. m.
Excursions every Sunday at reduced
rates, from either direction.
Chicago, April 29.— Violence is ram­
pant upon the streets of Chicago.
Surging through the streets and alleys,
For further particulars inquire of
springing from unsuspected places,
armed with Btones, clubs and revolvers
and the deadly blacKjack, are hordes of
pickets and “ sympathisers,” cursing,
Local Agent,
Estacada, Oregon. jeering, hailing every opportunity to
fall upon a nonunion man and grind
________ - .—
him to the pavement. The heart of the
business district witnessed terrible
struggles all of the day. Guests at the
Palmei house were regaled with a fierce
riot at their door, and at all points the
All business promptly attended to
nngiy conflicts went forward— the first
skirmishes of the teamsters’ strike,
which is destined to be the worst labor
struggle in Chicago’s history. There
are now 3,256 teams idle through the
G . B . D IM IC K
W . A . D IM IC K
Chicago now faces a new peril— that
of having to walk. Owing to the strike
of all coal teamsters, the traction com­
Attorneys at Law
panies are unable to secure coal to
operate power plants. At the utmost,
Notary Public.
Estates Settled.
Mortgages there is but three days’ supply of coal,
Foreclosed. Abstrscts Furnished
and then the cars must stop. In addi­
Money Loaned
tion, the strike leaders are bending
every effort to Bpread the strike to all
O F F IC E : 2 , 3 & 4 , G A R D E B L D G ,
the smaller concerns. This, if success­
OREGON ful, will Bhut off the food supplies of
the residents.
Early today the Federal government
stepped into the strike and issued in ­
junctions against the strikers interfer­
ing with traffic. At about the same
B a rb e r
time many soldiers began to appear on
the streets without arms. Orders have
Best work at popular prices
been issued by commanders of. regi­
Agency for the
ments of state troops to their men to
hold themselves ready for immediate
T ------------------------------------------ "
The great aim of the strike leaders
now. is to embroil the railroad unions,
in which event other cities will begin
to feel the strike. ‘ ‘ Wait until next
J e w e le r a n d
Tuesday,” is the ominous warning of
the labor leaders. “ So far there has
O p tician . . . .
been child’ s play. Next Tuesday there
No one appears to
O R E G O N will lie business.”
know what this means, although there
is fear that some tremendous sensation
will be sprung.
Doctor C. B. Smith,
W. S. H Y D E ,
Office in Howe’s store.
O ffic e fc o e rt a t C s la c a d a , • a . as. t o 4 ». as.
O ffic e k o e r s e t I . a l e C re e k , a i s k U * m o rn in g s
...All calls promptly answered...
William K. haviland, M. D.
Office « I the d r « « «tore.
t*U c
Opposed to Grabbing.
Marseilles, April 28.— A mail steam­
er, which arrived here from the Far
East brought a copy of the Echo de
Chine, which says upon Chinese au­
thority that the American minister at
Pekin recently informed the Chinese
foreign office of his opposition to any
further foreign occupation of territory
within the three northern provinces of
China and that he would invite all the
ministers at Pekin to strongly support
China to this end.
ki«ht calls answered.
Night bell at Second St. entrance
& Dray
W . A. JONES, Prop.
All work given prompt attention
Dry, any length »lwmy* on h»nd
Canal Laborers Strike.
Panama, April 29.— All the contract
Jamaicans working at the aqueduct
struck today, alleging insufficient food
as the cause. 8ix policemen who were
summoned by Engineer Barritt to com­
pel the men to work were badly beaten
and Barritt was stoned. Armed police­
men restored order and prevented a
A Bargain-Hunters' Day,
New York, April 27. — The personal
property which once graced the Euclid
avenue home of Mrs. Cassie L. Chad­
wick, at Cleveland, was offered at auc­
tion today, and ttie first day’s results
were bottom figures.
Today’ s total
prices were tl,344, which included
many valuable effects.
Every Building in Laredo,
Texas, is Gone.
Laredo, Tex., May 1.— At least 21
persons were killed and a score injured
in Laredo and New Laredo by a tornado
that tore through the city late last
night. Sixteen were killed here. Ru­
mors of many others killed in places
outside of Laredo are heard, but as yet
they lack confirmation.
damage is large.
Four of the dead
were members of one family and were
working on the ranch of George Wood­
man. They were all crushed to death
by the falling in of the heavy walls of
the adobe house they occupied. The
others met their fate in a like manner.
The damage wrought at the Laredo
seminary is severe.
Not one of the
group of buildings that go to make up
the institution escaped damage.
escape from death ot the teachers at
present quartered in the institution is
considered miracu’ous, as the walls of
some of the buildings that they occu­
pied were demolished.
Mrs. Early,
one of the teachers, was heroically res­
cued by several young cadets, students
of the institution, they lowering her by
a rope from a second story window.
She was badly bruised.
The Mexican National hospital build­
ing roof was lifted, and it will require
much time to repair the building.
A trip through the town fails to
show a locality that has not suffered
from the storm. Telegraph and tele­
phone poles, corrugated roofs, chim­
neys and walls; in fact, debris of all
imaginable kinds strew the streetB.
The city authorities are at work clear­
ing away the wreckage of the storm and
tonight the city began to assume its
customary tranquil appearance. Line­
men are at work endeavoring to
straighten out the tangled wires, and it
is believed that within two days the
electric light service can be resumed.
It is hoped to re-establish telegraphic
communication at least partially with­
in two days.
Breaks Off Negotiations Regard­
ing Exclusion.
Objects to the Restrictions Placed on
Merchants, Travelers and Stu­
dents Now Admitted.
Washington, April 27. — Negotia­
tions between the United States and
China for a treaty restricting the im­
migration of Chinese to this country
have practicall}’ been abandoned. It
has been found impossible by the rep­
resentatives of the two governments to
reach a common grounîi of agreement.
The whole subject, therefore, is being
held in abeyance until W. W. Rock-
hill, the recenty appointed minister of
the United States to China, shall ar­
rive in Peking It is expected that he
will take up the matter directly with
the Chinese government.
When Wu Ting Fang was minister of
China to this capital, he made an ex­
haustive study of the Chinese immigra­
tion question, ascertaining very pre­
cisely, among other things, the Ameri­
can point of view, lie maintained con­
sistently the injustice of the restric­
tions thrown by this government
around the immigration of Chinese, but
was unable to accomplish anything in
the way of lowering the barfiers dur­
ing hia sojourn here.
In China he is
now in a position to make it difficult,
if not absolutely impossible, to nego­
tiate a treaty unless the convention
shall have incorporated in it certain
provisions for which the Chinese gov­
ernment contends.
China is anxious to obtain in the
proposed treaty liberal definitions of
the terms “ merchants,” “ travelers,”
Easter is Celebrated With Religious and “ students,” in order to relieve
Services on the Field.
such classes ot embarrassment on their
Gunshu Pass, May 2. — The Russian arrival in the United States.
army here celebrated its second Easter
in the field with the traditional re­
Fire Destroys Fine Range.
ligious services and observances. Spe­
Great Falls, Mont., May 2.— Prairie
cial EaBter fetes were prepared for the fires in Valley county, in Northern
soldiers, giving them a respite from Montana, have been raging for several
their usual duties wherever possible.
days and more than 200 square
Information obtained from prisoners miles of fine range have been destroyed.
and captured mails shows that the dis­ 8tockmen have suffered heavy losses as
position of the Jpanese army is as fol­ a result. Many buildings and fences
lows: General Nodxu, the region be­ were burned.
Most of the ranchers
tween Tie Pass and Kaiyuan; General only sived their homes by plowing fur­
Oku, from Tie Pass westward of the rows around them. Several narrow es­
railway; General Kuroki, from li e capes are reported. The fire is now
Pass eastward of the railway; General practically out, having burned to the
Nogi, from Fakoman to Cbangtufu; edges of tlie mountains on one Bide and
General Kawamura, northwest of Muk­ the river on the other.
The weakest forces of the Japanese
Texas Rivers are Swollen.
are in the region about Mukden, while
Houston, Tex., May 2.— Every river
the principal concentration is in the
in the state is swollen almost bank full
region of Tie Pass.
The flanks are
in the lower reaches, with more water
guarded by mixed bands of Japanese
coming down.
Grave fears are ex­
and Chinese bandits.
pressed that within the next 48 hours
the Brazos, the Colorado, the Guada-
To Mark the Boundary Line.
lonpe and the Trinity rivers will go out
Victoria, B. C., May 2.— The Cana­ of their hanks with disastrous results
dian boundary survey party, which is if there be any more rain. The smaller
to delineate the boundary as stated in rivers and creeks tributary to the rivers
the Alaskan boundary award, will named are also out over the lower bot­
leave for the north on Thursday, land­ toms now, and as the water cannot be
ing at the head of navigation on Port­ discharged, there is already a consider­
land canal and working thence north­ able loss to the farmers.
east and north, following the line. A
series of monuments will be built. On
Japanese Come from Hawaii.
mountain peaks monuments 30 inches
Seattle, May 2. — The steamship
high will lie built of alumnum bronze Olympia is anchored in the stream here
drilled into the solid uck. At river tonight with 610 Japanese laborer«
crossings and in valbys larger monu­ aboard, who are to be landed tomorrow
ments will be built.
morning and distributed along the
sections of the Great Northern railroad.
Electric Engine Flies.
The Orientals were brought from plant­
Schenectady, N. Y ., April 26.—The ations in the Hawaiian islands by the
electric locomotive recently built for Oriental Trading company, of this city.
the New York Central service between The Western Centrial Labor union be­
Croton and New York broke all its pre­ lieves that the importation of the Jap­
vious records today by attaining a speed anese is in violation of the alien con­
ol 83 miles an hour, hauling a heavy tract labor law, and an attempt is be­
ing made to prevent their being landed.