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About Capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1893-1895 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 4, 1895)
"' "W"rV,WTPr r
?-0F VKOPLK'rf, BEFUBLtCAN PAPFR.
Never Filed Any IteporlB
ARE ALL CORPORATION
Uphold rutd Sauctioucd by Federal
Nkw York, Oct. 4. Judgo Lacombe,
of tbo United States dlBtrlct court for
the southern district of New York, re.
fused to confirm tbo appointment of
tho new receivers for the Northern
Pdolfio Railway company, or accept
tho resignation of the old receivers,
Oakcs, Payno and Rouse. Application
lor tho removal of tho old receivers was
mado by Herbert 13. Turner, represent
ing tho Farmers' Loan & Trust com
puny, and 0. 0. Bcaman, who appear,
od for tho general reorganization com
mittee. Genoral Burnett and Brlstow, and
Henry Stanton, counsol for the North
ern Pucldo Railway company, opposed
tho application, on the ground that the
om receivers liau not reported or no
counted to tho court, as ordered by
Judgo Jonklns to do monthly. Tho
Northern Pacific nsked for the post
ponement of tho caso, owing to tho
ubBOUMof Brayton Ivos, president and
Silas Pettltt, counsel for tho compauy.
The conllrmatlon of tho appoint
ment of Mr. Blgelow was also opposed,
ou tho ground that ho was an Intimate
friend of Mr. Payno and his bondsmen,-
a statamout wlilou Mr. Turner domed.
i Judgo Lacombe decided as follows;
Thoy havo a full lino of Clothing, Boots and
Shoes, Hosiery, Ties, Hi bbons, 'Laces, Embroid
ories, Oil Clothing, Eubbor Boots and Shoes,
Shirts, Overalls, Gloves, and all kinds of goods
usually carried by them, and all goods at racket
prices. Call and seo for yourselves. Wo will
sayo you money.
211 Commercial St
274 COMMERCIAL ST.
DABNEY & WHITE.
"I hi -r?'A Hill Jl J I''
"Tho court docs not eco Its way clear
to accept the resignations of tho receiv
ers upon tho papors now before tho
court. Tho cobo Is too gravo to lo dis
posed of hastily. The appointment of
other receivers would only tend to In
crease, rather than diminish, the pres
ent difficulty. If thero should be an
Irreconclblo divergence between the
JudgeBin the west, It would not be
proper for this court to act. Any
action that might tend to delay the
coming-together of the judicial minds
of the west would bo prejudicial to the
Interests ot tho compauy. I have such
confidence In my brethren that I can.
notbellovo thoy will continue to dis
agree. I therefore postpone further
hearing to the next meeting day,
October 11, but In the meantime will
be accessible, should exceptional clr
cumslanceflTMulre earlier action."
Federal Courts Confirm.
Missoula, Mont., Oct. 4, Judge
Knowles has confirmed the appoint
ment of Andrew J. Burleigh as re
ceiver of the Northern Pacific. Similar
uctlpn Is promised in Idaho, and Re
ceiver Burleigh will then have control
from the Dakota line to the Paclllo
Tho Botten Rocolvcrs.
Seattle, Oct. 4. As 0. V. Buu'n
attorney for Oukea Payno and Rouse,
luo deposed Northern Pacific receivers,
was about to step on his train eaut-
ward bound ho was confronted by a
depucy United Spates marshal, who
surprised him with citation, directed to
ttio receivers. It cites them to appear
in court hero on October 31, to show
causo why they should not bo pun
ished for contempt in having disobeyed
an order to appear before Judgo Han.
ford yesterday and glvo an acoount ol
The Impression provalont is that Jen
kins' receivers ibavo allowed them
selves to bo placed in a serious predic
No, 1 and 2 Lamp Chimneys Only
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;5 i ".' i
Constantino:, Oct. 4.A, llilNi
slight earthquake shock has been vis
porlenced with flying and1' bloodshed.
The luiprlonmet?of about fiOO Armen
ians, tho killing the5 rwlBouera In
cold blood and the presence of troops
under arms at all points excites oven
tho must phlegmatic Turk. The riot
ing and blood-letting which began
Monday, was renewed Tuesday oven
lug, principally by Mohammedan the
ological students, who chased and beat
with bludgeons overy Armenian thoy
Tuesday night a mob of SofUs and
rurks attacked tho houso of a leading
Armenian, Kasaln Pasha, killing sev
eral persens: This mob also saoked a
cafe' frequented by Armenians, and 20
of those unfortunate pooplo were beaten
to death with bludgeons. Not a single
policeman appeared, and no Attempt
was made to savo the lives of the
Armenians. NaturallytUp Armenians
put no faith in the assurance of protec
tion from further ylolenco at the hands
of the Turkish mobs. Many sought a
'refugo in tho churches, where thoy
were earnestly addressed by tho clergy
who enjoined them to be calm and
glvo the Turks no further pretexts for
Tho Armonlan churches are now
watched by the police, but tho great
est uneasiness provalls and most of tho
other religious denominations exprens
fear that the fanaticism of tho Turks
may extend lu other directions, The
Armenians havo tho sympathy of the
foreigners here, but the fact that thoy
are armed In spite of their paclllo an
nouncements, Is condemned by their
best friends and lends color to the
statements of Turkish oOlclals, who
claim that Armenian agitators organ
ized a revolt agalnot tho sultan's
authority, and that the attempt to
present a petition to tho grand vizier
Monday last, which led to the first
noting and bloodshed, was a mere pre
text to serve as a signal for tho Armen
The Associated Preen correspondent
In Armenia, months ago reported that
an Armenian revolutionary committee
was preparing a demonstration at Con
stantinople, and any number of Ar
menians were willing to thus sacrifice
themselves for tho ultlmato benefit of
their unhappy compatriots. On the
other hand, the partisans of the
Armenians assert that the latter only
armed themselves to defend their lives
against tho Turks. The authorities
havo stationed troops and police at
every threatened point and It is as
serted this morning that, there Is no
danger of any further disturbance.
This however is not generally believed.
rri. intrruinr.tlnn of a religious ele.
mentlnthe disturbances makes the
Bltuatlon more grave than it otherwUe
would be, altough the outward cause of
the Armenian outbreak is said to be
the long delay in negotatlons between
the powers and tbo porte on the quest.
Ion of reform in Armeula, which in
created the despair of Armenians,
Prominent Turkish offlcals, however,
claim the present troubles are tho out-
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder
4c and 5ci
Overalls, winuow ouui
Uranltewwe, 11 rooms
Boys' Clothing, Matches
aPrlco our GoodB
. -. ,-"TM.-'.
And for Tablets and 5?iaies neyerw u..aH
SALEM. OREGON, MlDAT, OCTOBER 4, 185.
come of tho Wtatlon which prevails in
Europe, cspeokuly In Englaud, In favor
critical situation hero
owera met at tho Aunt-
av and tho German
has been ordered to
Ispoaalof the German
rmenlaus wero killed
on arrested Monday.
death of tho Turkish
y, wltuesseornirm mo
Armenians dldlnot use their revolvers
until ha had ordered the polloo to flro
upon them, When Bervet Boy foil
thoro was a irljtatful tumult a nil the
police charged iue crowd with revol
vera and sw
According to the
20 persons wero killed
fttrd eight wou
d during the rioting
reliable reports placo
ed at over 100.
received Irom Dema-
ecus that the
oh consul there had
a mob, grossly In
with mud. Tho
complained to tho
porte and d
ted prompt redress.
TEE MASSMES CONFIRMED.
Hundreds ofionien and Chil
dreR'Mftrdcrcd. CONSTA NTINOI'LE, Oct. 4. Tho
American church at Constantinople,
and other churches In different parts of
tho Turkish capital aro Btlll crowded
with refugees. Thero are nearly 600
Americans in the Patriarchal church
alone. 'Tho sceuos In tho churches are
heartrending in! tho oxtrcme. Many
women and children are bowalllug tho
lots of their husbkuds and fathers,
Armonlans docjaro tho Turkish mob
committed tho Mont terrlblo excesses
during tho nlgl t of Monday when
rioting at the firs 'brako out. A woman
eight months eclonto was ripped
open, It is cla ined, and tue child
within her was e tpoaod to tho Jeering
mob. It' la added- tho samo woman's
daughter, only -14 years old, was
It Is Btlll Impossible to giyo tho exact
numborof killed or wounded. All
acfi6rulX conour "in Baying that the
Turkish pollco countenanced tho ex
cesses. According to tho Armenians,
about 200 persons havo been killed dur
ing the rioting.
A deputation of forty leading Ar
menians called at the British embassy
today to seo tbo British embassador,
Blr Phillip Currlo. They wero lu-
formed that Sir Phillip was absont, but
thoy said they had oomo to seo him
and would wait there until ho ap
peared. From Salvador.
Ban Fbancibco, Oct. 4. Tho
steamer Cella has arrived from Salva
dorean ports. Captain Johnson reports
that tho little republlo, the control of
which is so ardently desired by Antonio
Ezeta, la In a state of feverish unrest.
Rumors have been thick at all the
ports at which the Cella stopped con-
cernlnr the coming of Ezeta to capture
Salvador. A warm reception awaits
"There are up In arms there," said
Captain Johnson. "At Acajutla, La
Liberated and La Union the beach Is
full of soldlera, and at other ports thore
wero guards, all waiting for Antonio
"They told mo tho friends or Kzeta
were suffering for his acts. No less
than half a doxen wealth men were in
the chain-gang, but what charges wero
made against them I could not find
"duitterez, the president of the re
public, bad an Interview with the
presidents of Honduras and Nicaragua
at La Union, while I was in Salvador.
Tbo president and his generals, about
25 In number, came back overland to
El Trlumpho, and I carried them to
La Liberated. What the conforenco
was about I do not know."
According to Captain Johnson,
Bustamente, Ezeta's aide, was shot,
and thero was no boiling oil poured on
him. It is said that Ezeta haa mauy
friends In Salvador, but they are afraid
to open their mouths lest they be 1m.
prisoned. TheBe have faith in their
leader's return. They think he can get
assistance from Diaz, of Mexico, and
with this backing, Barrios, of Guate
mala, will dare oppoeo him, so that he
will be to march through Barrios'
country and get Into Northern Salva
. "T . . ,.
lP. 9;T?0 ?"' for admittance
ot the AnMs
THE DURRANT DRAG.
Secretary McCoy Fined for Cr
RIGHTS OF REPORTERS RESPECTED
Mlsa CunuhiRlmm 1V111 Not Bo
Sent to Jail.
San Fhancisco, Oct. 4. At noon,
Thursday, the Jury was excused until
2 o'clock as usual,; but tho court re
mained lu session lo hear tho contempt
proceedings brought against Gonoral
Seorotary McCoy, of tho Young Mon's
Christian Association, who told Juror
Trumau Inst Thursday that If ho did
not hauu. Durraut people would hang
Truman. McCoy was in court accom
panied by Judgo Sawyer, ills attornoy.
Judgo Sauderson, presiding Judgo of
tho superior court, was placed on tho
stand, aud testllled to tho statoniont
mado by McCoy to Truman. Judgo
Sanderson was In tho car when tho
conversation took plaoo, and overhear
ing the oflonBlve remark roportod It to
Trumau wan called aud mado a simi
lar statement. Ho said McCoy's re
mark was mado In a Jocular manner,
and ho gavo it no onsldoratlon,
Secretary McCoy Bald he mado the
statement without tnlnklug and tho
moment ho said It, he roallzed what he
had dono aud regroltcd his thought
lessness, McCoy said ho had no feeling
agalust Durrant. Judgo Murphy In
reprlmludlng MoCoy dealt at length
on thosorlousuoss of suoh an offense.
Ho said If ho had any Idoa that McCoy
Intended his romark to have any eftect
on.Trumnu'u mlud ho would send him
to J til for tho full term permitted by
Tho judgo closed his romarks by
finding McCoy gnllty of comtompt and
sonteuolng him to pay a lino of $25 or
go to Jail for flvo days. McCoy was
given until Saturday to pay tho fine.
Whon tho Durraut caso was resumed
this morning Judgo Murphy an
nounced that he had decided not to
seud Miss Cunningham, a nowspapor
reportor, to prison for refusing to tell
tho namo of tho poreon who told her
what Mrs. Leak would testify. Mln
Cunningham Btlll refuses todleoloie
tho uame of hor Informant, The Judgo
said he had serious doubts as to tho
propriety of tho question as ho did not
believe the defense had a right to go on
a fishing excursion for witnesses who
might or might not Impeaoh Mrs.
Leak's testimony. Tho Judge also
said the supremo court of California
bad In a similar ciuo sustained the
right of a nowspaper reporter In rofus.
ing to tell wnero ho obtained certalu
Information, The court then said he
would make final ruling on the ques
tion next Tuesday.
ainsoN A WITNESS.
dreat commotion was caused In the
court room when General Dickinson
called the name of JRev. J. Ueorge Gib
son as a witness. Gibson was handed
several pieces ot paper, one at a time,
aud aiked to trto If the writing con
tained ou each was not his own. In
each case witness replied that while
tho writing bore a remarkable resem-
blanco to his own, he could not swear
that It was actually his.
Electrlo Oar Collision.
Taooma, Oct. 4. A collision between
two electrlo cars on the line to Puyal
lap occurred this moruing In the fog.
Both cars were crowded and were run
ning very rapidly. A dozen people
were badly Injured, and two fatally
John Founder, and II. Balloy, who
were riding on the platform. The acel
dent Is due to carelessness 'In running
too fast In the fog.
Save money by buying your shoes at
Or. Price' Cream Baking; Powder
Highest of all in Lcavcnmy Powu.
OREGON STATE HDL
WOODMEN OP THE WOULD.
Thoy took tho fair ground by storm
yesterday, aud mado It tue most
enjoyable day of tho fair. They had a
perfect day and Buroly thoy mado ths
mostoflt. "Neighbors" from Portland,
Albany, Corvallls, Monmouth, Inde
pendence, Dallas, MoMlnnvlllo, Silver
ton, Stayton and other points, besides
Salem Camp No. 118 lined up at 11
o'olook with COO In tho ranks for tho
grand parade. With Old Glory lu the
lead and tho axes and other Insignia of
tho order followed the column wended
Its way to the grauJstand where th-
speaking was to be held. The address
of welcome was delivered by Frank A,
Hodgkln, 8alem 218. Walter L. Tooze
tho Woodbnrn magnate, made the re-
opouBO in his usual happy vein, Chief
Justice Bean, who was to speak, was
unavoidably absent. After the speeches
wore over, tho Woodmen's bloyclu
races wero run, Tho results were an
nounced In last night's paper
A chopping "boo" was hold by those
indefatigable entertainers In tho after
noon between beats of tho races. This
was enjoyed Immensely by tho big
crowd. Ollyor Hart, of Stayton, Won
tho first prize, a ?1 hat, for epued In
chopping twice lu two a largo green
tog. Mr, Maple took away a now axo
for his skill in gottlng socond prize,
JTho mulo raco took tho cake. It was
tho best raolng ovont of tho yoar.
Pooplo laughoduntll thnlr heads roared.
Thoro wero bovoii entries. Lady Diana
wou In 8:63. Tho fun of tho matter
was that the mules wouldn't budge n
step until they were started the wrong
way around tho traok when at a full
gate all tho way around, Marshal
Slmeral set paoe for thorn.
In the ovonlng the Woodmen and
Southern Oregon divided honors.
President Hawley apoke for Woodcraft
nr.,1 Unn TTnrrv IV Mlllnr fnr Knnth.
era Ocgou. Both npoko well and both '
To Be Cold
this winter. All the weather prophet agree
on that point. So the who woman will begin
now to look around for Cloaki and Fur and
Wraps. The light time to buy such things is
before you need them. This gives plenty ol
lime to compare prices and qualities, and
plenty of time to think the matter over and
make up the mind, Being sure before buying
Isagood deal better than buying first and
finding out afterwards,
We are proud of our Cloak Department.
We wilt sell any of the samples sent us for
display during tho fair at the lowest prices
ever known for such goods. Trice range from
$13.50 to fob and Include the highest degree
another lot of Fine Capes and Jackets, In
boucle, astrakan, beaver, plush and fur, by
far the prettiest line hereabouts.
number Is a leader from ff.50 to $20.
With forgo hooks.
We are sole agents for this brand,
J. J- DALRYMPLE & CO.
-, , H. D. Scad us your mall orders for prompt attfatloo tad kt ct ,
25 CENTS A MOKTE
Tht Associated Fwm Dally JmmmI y
Sio pie stnt beyond time paid far.
wero applauded. Thus closed the
most perfect and enjoyable day of the
state fair of 1805. Tho management o
the fair and tho Salem pcop! ow
HalomcampNo. 118 a largo debt of
thanksfor making It such a bucom.
Bull races today al -1 o'clock p m the
last one of tho season, "Old Bill"
Anderson says this will be a "dandy."
THOBSDAY WITH TUB ItORBSS.
The postponed Oregon Derby (JJ
miles) was run off first yesterday. Lei
and Henrietta, Irom O. J. Matlock's
stables, and Token and Genesee, of N.
E. Smith's. No pools to amount to
anything were Bold, as It was a cer
tainty that Matlock would win tbo
race. Dave Looney eet tnem offal
the first score, getting them orl well.
Henrietta, (who only entered to set
paoe for Lela), etruok out ahe4,Tokti'
second, Lela third. As they mum
'round at tho mile anc!-a-qurtr, Hen
rietta was "pulled" and Leta mh
down tbo stretch a winner in 2:44.
Freofor-all paco. Entries: 8ophl
It., Rosemon, Davis Boy, Carrie 8.,
Ulondlo and Don Shaver, Don Shaver
was so soro from some of his races of
preceding days, that his owner did JMt
care to have him driven hard, bods
"pulled" and distanced, Blondfo,
was tho boat pacor In Orecort
three years ago, broko very badly and
was distanced also. Ho was Injured In
a railroad wreck not long ago, and is
unfit for work at present. Two years
ago' ho pacod a mllo hero In 2:15. The
race thou lay between tho three-year
old colt, Sophia It., ' aud Davis Boy.
Twlco Sophia It., with her "clockwork"
movement, wou first, with Davie sec
ond. In the third heat Bright was
Ukon down from behind Boeemon, and
Sawyer put up. He succeeded in put
tin ir Boeemon to second place, ftopbla
R. Wou the heat and race, She la a
comparatively young horse, but Is do
ing extremely well.
Bophia n, bi i.tuiui
uu Hoy ii .) ,
v". ." 1"J"-
TUuaJbUitt ifcaou. '183,
Continued oafburta pa.
tho leading athletic corset. Price $1.50,
give case, comrort and grace, Four million
women are today wearing them.
Don't put Itofflf your are going to buyfet
fall or winters buy now and get a whol
season's wear and comfort out of your clothe a .
ALL WOOL SUITSGuaranteed to wea
to your liking or money refunded,
$4, JJ6, $81
50 cents sad ap, A
new, -FrerytUsg fceali a
w'tnimto jj mitmmummm