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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1893-1895 | View This Issue
THE I C T DAILY
CG Cts n Month by Nrfnll
Prepultl In cdvance
ro Pupa's Bant wlitn
Time Is out
$:t.O0 a Year.
Tho Journal has n Lnrjor Clr.
rulatlon in Salem mill Marlon
Uounty Ihnn any Snlom newspn
prr. 800 our lint. nOFRtt flKOB
8AIiEM. OJREGON, SATURDAY, MAEOH 31, ii)4.
Nothing Kits a. Man so Well
as His Skin.," Next
to tlnat is
in the Window. All
New Spring Novelcies. Prices Low.
Fishing Tackie! :-:
New line Just received. 20 gross of celebrabted
Just received direct from England. Cane poles 5c each. Elegant
new line of Baby Carriages at very low prices. No trouble to suow
:-: DO YOU FEEL :-:
The importance of saving a few dollars when you can 1 Very
well, we can save them for you in the purchase of
Or in fact Furniture
A. Buren & Son.,
j . I NOW is the time to look after your
I- PI 1 1 TO I Plants. Nearly everything needs
II U I 10 I spraying now. We have cheap, ef-
Call and see them. CHURCHILL & BURROUGHS,
103 State street
b rhiiiMRin-ri-m MERCHANT TAILOR.
J. RUBINSTEIN, Suits Made to Order.
$16 SPRING SUITS mxde to order. Also Cleaning, Dye
ing and Repairing. al street
ISFffiESIiS ESTABLISHED 1863. TS;tSWS
THE WOODBURN NURSERIES!
Have the largest and most complete assortment ol
FRUIT and SHADE TREES,
SHRUBS, CLIMBING PLANTS, Etc.,
On the North Pacific Coast.
145 different varieties of Apples, 1G7 of Roses and other stock
in proportion. Send for Catalogue.
J. H. Settlemier L Son,
of any description.
300 Commercial St.
spray pumps for nil uses
225 Acres; 3.000 000
BLOODY LIQUOR LAW RIOT
Sonth Carolina Over
BLOODHOUNDS ARE PUT ON TRACK
Oniie Constables ami Militia Re
fuse to Come Out.
Charleston, 8. C, March 31. The
war lu Darlington Is uot over; citizens
'ire still hunting the constabulary; the
fugatlyes have been located, aud a
posse has started in pursuit. The adjutant-general
is here trying without
ucees3 to get soldiers to go to the
sceoe. The mayor of Darlington has
telLgraphed for bloodhounds to track
the constables. Last night's account
stating that thetlrst tire came from the.
constables is confirmed.
A few citizuus were seated around
the depot aud a number of splt-s were
collected in a group a short distance oil.
F. E Normeut expostulated at the
laugu ige being used by the dispensary
am-'Uls. When Constable MuLiiuloii
drew a pistol aud shot Normeut dead
In an instant firing became geueral,
constables using Winchesters, citizsns
Pepper was ebot through tho heart,
Redmona fell with three wounds, Mil
Lendon is shot through the abdomen
Chief of Police Darlingan is dangerous
ly wounded in the body, Louis Nor
meut is Phot in the breast aud arm, K.
Lucas is wouuded iu live places The
spies lied In all directions. Four of
them are known to be wounded.
Cltizeus at onca armed themselves aud
started in pursuit.
Military companies at Charleston,
Slimier. Manning and Winsboro all
lefused to respond to the governor's
Columbia, 8. C, March 31. As the
militia will not respond to his call to
go to Darlington, the governor has,
under the state statutes, lu order to
prevent aid reaching the pursurera of
constables, seized the 11. It. lines of the
coast line, leading to Darlington, and
will allow no trafllo over them. Latest
news from Darlington say the spies
are still being pursued, and all caught
will be killed. The governor also order
ed the telegraph company
to transmit no inflammatory dls
pitches, and has withdrawn the order
disbanding the Columbia military com
panies with the intention to try the
members by court martial. He also
ordered the hauling away of all guns
and equipments from the armories.
Penitentiary guards have been detailed
to guard the governor's mansion and
dispensaries. Citizens have just entered
the armory of the Richland company
to take arms to preyeut the governor
from getting them, the governor Is
hurrying forward to country companies
for defense of constables. He has tele
grams offering him as many as ha may
need to uphold the law.
News from Darlington is that two
spies surrendered lust night, and are
now in Jail, aud eighteen others were
surrounded iu a swamp. They offered
to surrender if they were gunrautetd
that their lives would be spared If the
ofler was refused. The telegram from
Winsboro says the dispensary there had
been raided. The governor has ordered
the Sally rifles, of Oraugeburg to come
HOW THE FIGHT 1JKQAN.
Columiha, B. C, March 31. The
pissious aroused by the dlspeuaary law
aud in a fight at Darllugtou lu which
at least two spies aud two oitlzeus were
shot to death aud three other men
badly wounded. The city is wild. The
flcht occurred at the depot, as a body
of armed spies were leaving the town.
Iu the tight, Frank E. Nurruant, a
promlueut young Insurance man, and a
man named Keumouu, irom riorin
Carolina, and Constables McLcuou and
Ponner were killed outright. When
Governor Tillman received the news, a
special train was ordered and three
local militia companies ordered to as
semble at their armories. It at ouce
became a question whether the
militiamen, all sympathizers of the cltl
zens of Darlington, would go. The
members of the Columbia zouaves aud
governor's guard assembled ut their re
spective armories, but refused to go,
declaring they would disband first.
DISPENSARY AT FLORENCE DESTROYED.
Florence, 8 C, March, 31. A mob
entered the state dUpeusary at 25 a.
m. and destroyed the entire stock of
THKBE COMPANIES DISBAND.
Columbia. 8. a. Mar, 31, 2:30 A. M.
Three wmpaulei of atate troops bare
disbanded under the general pressure
brought to bear on them rather than
obey the governor's orders to go to
Darlington. The excitement here in
consequenco of tho action is high. At
this hour, the constables are sUd to be
surrounded in the swamp and another
tight is expected at daylight.
TWENTY TWO MEN REPORTED KILLED
New York, March 31 The Herald's
Columbia, 8. 0., special says: Iu a
flht today between the militia aud the
whisky constables on one side and citi
zens on the other, three persons were
killed. The citizens then got the upper
hand and drove the stite police, 22
men, into the swamp, aud it is reported
all have been killed. The first trouble
took plu at the B'ation of the Colum
bia, 8uinpter& Northern railroad, aud
this is where the slaughter took place.
SAVED FROM THE DEEP.
Birk Capsizes Two Lives Los-,
While Eleven Escape.
San Francisco," March 31. Captain
D iwson and crew of thirteen rescued
frdin the wrock of the bark Archer, iiiitl
landed here today by the Potter, tell a
story of almost incredible hardship and
of a thrilling escape from the capsized
b irk after great difficulty. The bark
e't Victoria on March 17ili. After
leaving the straits on March 13th, a
heavy snow storm was eucouutjred.
The main topsail was cirried away.
While the men were aloft an unusually
vlilent squall stru;k the ship. The
ballast shifted and the ship lisleJ.
The men managed to reach tho deck
J u it as the vessel was overwhelmed by
a tremendous sea, turning her cleir
over on her broadsld. An 'rew An
derson, carpenter, and A B. Evans,
seaman, were carried away, und drown
ed. The crew managed to cut away
the weather lanyards and all the masts
went over the sides. The men sue-
ce'iled In oliunln outside and cling-
luj; to the loop.
To ad 1 to their terror, fire broke out
in thd cabin but it was soou quenched.
After much dillljulty u life boat was
launchel and the men wen, one by
one, hauled aboard- tha boat. Fortu
uately tho ship Jhu C. Potter hove in
sight half an hour after the escape from
the vessel, and resp tailing to their sig
nals of distress took thu inen aboard and
kindly cared for them.
The Jury Exonerated Him.
San Francisco, March 31. At tl e
coroner's inquest on the body of James
Gilday, the plumber who was killed in
this city last Mouduy morning in a
scuffle with Oswald Walter Elmer, a
young lithographer, the jury found a
verdict that deceased died from hemor
rhage of the brain, resulting from a
fall caused from a blow given by Elmer
and that, further, they exonerated El
mer from all blame, The coroner did
not approve of the verdict, and told tho
jurors that Elmer's exoneration should
have been left to the court.
Couvallis, OrMaroh 31 (Special)
A telegram from Blnger Hermann
states that he has today secured an
additional J3000 for the Willamette
improyement Just above (he city. This
makes 18000, and with the aid of pri
vate subscription, the Willamette navi
gation cin be saved.
Judge Fullerton's order confirming
the carriage factory salo to C. T. Brace
for ? 10,000 was filed today.
Quincy, III., March 31. A fire,
which began at 3 o'clock this morning,
destroyed over fifty buildings, embrac
ing almost tho entire business portlou
of the city of Harry, Pike county,
thirty miles from here. Loss, 1200,000,
The fl iraes were got under control at
8an Franciboo, March 31. Wheat
Chicago, March 31. Caah,68; May
Portland, March 81. Wheat valley
83J85; Walla Walla 75 77.
To Wed, A license was Issued today
to Miss Elizabeth Oleson and Hans II.
are most estimated by every Intelligent
man aud woman. Derangements of
the liver, stomache and bowels speedily
present to us the living question of ob
taining relief. It Is at unco found in
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets which
cure sick headache, bilious headache,
constipation, Indigestion, bilious at
tacks etc. Purely vegetable and per
fectfully harmless, tbey are uuequaled
an a specific for the complaints named.
One tiny, sugar-coated Pellet a dose.
In vials, 2.5 eeut. Carry them lu your
The "Flylug Wedge" U a new Pro
hlbltlon paper started at Albany.
AN INSURRECTION IN SAMOA.
King Malioton Sides with the
American Chief Justice.
CANADA'S NEW PROTECTION LAWS.
Tho Grand Old Man Honoroil by
AucKLAND.New Z "aland, Mtrch 31
The steamship Alameda, from Samoa,
brings intelligence ot a serious uprising
there. It appears Henry Ida, the
American chief Justice under the Joint
protectorate exercised over the islands
by the United States.Great Britain aud
Germany, lined aud Imprisoned the
chiefs of tlio rival factions aud com
polled them to work on the roads like
ordinary convicts. This angered the
natIves,who finally broke out In armed
lebelllon. King Malietoa sided with
tho ohief Justice, aud sent troops to put
down the insurrection. Several sharp
encounters followed, in which 30 were
killed and 50 wounded, the rebels being
driven into the Interior. It is claimed
Malletoa's troops indulged iu all sorts
of barbarism aud atrocities, such as
mutilatiug prlsouers, beheading the
dead, and outraging tho women. This
so I ueeased the natives that a general
uprising wuh threatened at the time
tho Alameda left. The foreign popula
tion are greatly alarmed, aud aru look
ing anxiously for the appearance of a
waiship of one of the nations forming
Canada's New Tariff.
OfTAWA, Out., March 31. Tho de
bate uu the budget was continued in
the houso of commons by H n. Mr.
Wallace, who defended the uuw tarifl'.
Mr. Wrllace was a member of the tut HI
committee that made investigations all
oyer Canada to ascertain what effect
the present tariff bill would have on
the general prosperity of tho country.
Ho declared that Canada .wanted the
protection aflorded her by tho now
tarifl. Mr. Charlton (opposition),
whoso name has been closely identified
with questions portulniug to recipro
city aud other mttters lu which the In
terests of Cauada and the United
States were Involved, was tho next
speaker. He attacked the government
In s'rong terms, claiming that the new
tariff was a "makeshift" and did not
satisfy the demands of a majority of
the people, who were cryiug for tarifl'
reform, or a tarjfl for revenuo only.
Gladstone to the Liberals.
London, March 31, The llberul
acso3iatiou of the city of Loudon,
which has mauy llberal-uulnulsts
am ing its members, recently seut a
farewell address to Mr. Gludstono. In
answering this address, Mr. Gladstone
wrete: ''Your address helps me to
chsrlsh the hope, which I never can
abandon, that the day may come for
tho reduction or extinction of the
schism ill tho party, the odVcts of which
have intruded throughout tho whole
olrcleof politics In a manner which ap
pears to me to have been disastrous on
Plot to Kill the Leaders.
Constantinople, March 31. Tho
fact has Just come to light that Sunday
last a young man fired two shots ut an
American patriarch, head of the Arme
nian church. Being urr"Hted, he ad
mitted a plot existed, in which several
were concerned, to kill tho distinguished
prelate, and declared they would event
ually carry ()t the object, because he
was uot capable of managing Armenian
afrtlra. Several others were arrested,
Colon, Marcli 31, It is reported
hero that Nlcarauga threatens to make
a second seizure of the Mosquito reser
vation. The situation at Blueflelds Is
said to be most critical. An American
citizen Is said to have been shot by
order of acting Governor llama. The
British warship, Canada, Is waiting
the arrival there of Admiral Beuhum,
on board the cruiser, BanFranclsco.
Soldiers' Home Contracts.
Roseuuro, Or., March 31. The
Soldier's Home commission met last
night and awarded the contract for
furnishing the home, to the Albany
woolen mills, of Albany; for matressea
to the Pacific Matress company, of Al
bany; for bedsteads, to Lee Brown, of
Btaytou; for water, to the Iloseburg
Water company. The Iloseburg Kleo
trlo Light company will furnish poles
and bang the wire for electric lighting
for 1710. Major JE. F. WaUb, of Olalla,
Or., wm appointed adjutant.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latent U. S. Gov't Report
BLAND TALKS TO QROVER.
Ho Makos a Few Plain Points on tho
Washington, March 30. Represen
tative Bland, author of the sliver seign
iorage bill, has authorized the following
statement coucerulug the veto and its
eflcct upon tho future of silver:
Tho main polut of the veto 1b that
tho president does not wish to Intro
duce Into the currouoy any more silver
until he has more bonds and a greater
gold reserve. He insists thatjtho fight
which has been in progress tho last year
is on the one hand by those who wish
to increase the bonded debt in the in
terest of national banks by selling
bonds for gold for money to pay the
current oxpoudlturos of the govern
ment, aud on tho other hand j by the
representatives of the people who are
opposed to bond Issues and iu favor ol
coining the silver bulliou tho assets
wo have ou baud aud using thi
money iu the payment of current ex
penses. Tho first Boctlou of tho bill
provides for the coiuago of tho bulliou
ueld under the Sherman act.
That act provides that the bullion
shall bo coined Into standard silver dol
i irs. ''he Suormiu act is uot repealed
and hence the president's observations
that it is not clear into what kind of
(Mills tho bulliou shall bo struck la uot
lawyer-like, as the lawyer would kuow
the bill is a mcro suppllment to the
Sherman act aud loaves tho bullion to
be coined uudor that not. No friend of
the bill lu tho house or soualo has ever
considered it as wauting In cortainty
or requiring uu amendment. These
criticisms of the bill itself were wholly
unnecessary by tho president, when he
gives congress to understand that no
bill could possibly be drawn compell
ing the coinage of tho silver bulliou
which would meet his approval.
A president in avinnatliv with th
a president, in sympainy witti tne
purposes of the bill-would have signed
It. College professors may criticise IU
language, but a man who sprung from
the people, like Abraham Lincoln, and
representing not the money power, but
the interest of tho masses, would have
signed the bill, although college pro
fessors might have stigmatized him us
Concerning tho future of tho silver
movement, Mr. Blaud said: "It Is evi
dent that under the single gold stand
ard nothing can be done ou the cur
rency question without consulting the
few people who own the gold of tho
w rid. These people have dictated the
vo'.o of the bill. The ilht from now on
will be whether thepeoplo of this coun
try will control tho currouoy by per
mitting gold and silver to come to the
mints free and thus supply themselves
w.t'i constitutional mouey, or whether
we uro to bo mere slayos of tho owners
of gold in Lombard street and Wall
street. The day is nst approaching
w ten tho people's president will sign u
o i nage hill. I intend to do everything
iu my power to present to tho president
u free culu-ige bill aud let him exorcise
his rules of LluJel Murray ou that."
-1 ... ...
AUfli'lN, Texas, Mtrch 31. A do
tujhmeiit of Coxey's army, 470 strong,
reached hero ou a special train from
Sierra Blauoa, Texas, via Han Antonio,
undur ooiirnuidof Cl. Aubrey aud
L'eut. Col. Payne, with Gen. Lewis
Fry as chief of brigade. Fry wanted
to march the men to Governor Hogg's
m union to thank him forgetting them
out of Sierra, Blanc, but the police
prevented that. The Texas Pacific will
take tjiain ou to Its junction with the
Iron Mountain, whloh Is expected to
transport them to Bt. Louis,
Army of Commonweals.
Pjtthjiuiuj. March 31. Coal miners
of the Clearfield region are preparing
for a movement like Coxey's. They
propone to march aoross the state to
Maryland, to Induce miners In compet
ing regions to Jolu them lu a demand
or strike for higher wages.
East PALKSTiNKtMiiroh 31.- Coxey's
army returned march thl morning,
with 184 men ia line,
THE HORSE PARADE.
A Small Display at tho Annual Stal
A beautiful day, bettar roadj nnd tL
stallion show brought an immense
crowd or ptoplo to Salem. But low
prices of horses and decreased Interest
In breeding cut down the display of
horses. There were adozu flnonnima'a
out however, aud President Shaw and
Secretary 81 moral conducted the parade
on the principal streets nt 2 p. in. A
large brigade of patients at the asylum
witnessed tho parade und attracted ut
lentlnn to thomselven as mauy mistook
them for a detail of Coxej 'h army.
Horse Hurt. -One of tho largo
black horses of tho Salem truck and
Iray company today was badly In
jured by slipping through a hole In the
U. P. dock.
State vs. Milleii Tho trial of
Geo. Miller for disturbing thosorvices
it tho Afrloxn M E. church was had
before Itaoordor E Jjs tojury as follews:
Johnson, Fretz, Toovs, Claggott,8tump,
Molutire. A. O, C.uidlt prosecuted
aid John B ino for defense. Aftor ar
gument the jury found him guilty and
ho was fined (2.5.
No Penalty. Taxes become delin
quent April 1st, when a 5 per cent
ponalty may be added. Shorlfl Knight
will not collect tho pona'ty until ad
vised by the county court, which meets
April 4th. It Is expected that the
court will not add tho penalty for n
month or two.
Bettor Buy at Home.
A Woodburn man, who sent baok
to his old home lu Woodstock, Canada,
for a small hand paint mill, with which
to test the newly discovered paint
m'110'8 produce before purchasing mora
n.nv ,.,.,, i..iinr.,,ft J,.,,,,!.!,,...- i,nr
glyes a brief account of his trials nnd
treubles: "Tho mill was un old one,
having boon used In and as a part of tho
..nun in . p. ii. .: vi.iun ...ii.iil w .. ...ii
lars. Twus shinned on tho 20th of
" .---, .w ... -" "
January, nnd about one month later
arrived In Portland, via tho Canadian
Pacific, with 12.00 freight charges. It
brought up in tho custom hotiso with a
(2.25 duty on It. Here it was stranded a
month, until enough ufllrmatlons.state
meuts und blanks were tilled out to
wrap tho machine and case In, Then
there was n demand for brokerago,
$1 50; expressago M cents; agents
charges for troublo, CO cents; und lastly
a telephoue message, 40 cents; urn total
of 18.10. "l'is doubtful If tho mill
would havo reached hero an soon as It
did, had uot Mr. Wm, Kuuhl laid thn
facts before the Inspector, who lent hl
aid personally, lu settling the atlalr."
Tho gentleman would probaly havo
been able to buy an American paint
mill for what the freight on his old one
"As old as
is tho vordict
o f millions.
yv lator is ino
A?TTym only Livor
JLJCff'Cf umi Kidnov
lator la tno
can pin your
faith for a
our o. A
on tho Livor
noy9. Try it.
Sold l'7 nil
Druggiata in Liquid, or in "' I -to
bo taken dry or made i t.
TtieUloK of liver Med .
' I have ueU jrourHlmmoru Litur lUftU
lator and nun coiiMlannluuily any It l U
kltuofiill liver mullHriM, I wjlilr II
ineJIrinerliiwi in luoir. u
iiin luoir. umj. r. aw
Wiuhlnutou, OM, Taooiua,
Km Ua Z BUmp a red on yrnpytH
SM ., H .V W m, IT i
aqi,1 " ' 4& JMJWMW.V