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About Daily capital journal. (Salem, Or.) 1896-1899 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 1, 1897)
SEPTEMBER 1, IST.
y - .fieBr
'Has the largest stock
Ethe city Our stock
Biave no "old stock" to pay taxes and inters
est on, Our assortment is complete, Our
motto is "underbuy'
Ladies' fine ox blood or green shoes
flace or button, latest
Men's fine calf shoes,ox blood or black,
any style $2,70
Men's fine calf green shoes $295
See our hoppickers gloves from 22c
afhe Horrors of Prison Life,
Released Cuban Pacificos
;)-T-,... -r.,.. l-4- i mi.n rntinn
General Weyler la Issuing a recent
spronunclamento that three of the Cu
fban provinces were pacitied, and or
2j3rcd that all paclticos who hud been
3ld In durance as suspects should be
Released. This order gayc freedom to
j$4 young Cubans who had been pris
oners among others for two and a half
years at the Spanish penal colony of
iDueta on the coast of Morocco. They
Ewere sent across the straits to Gibral
tar and left there penniless.
(Jose Prinelles, of this city, provided
?ith a subscription fund, has just re-
turned here with 15 of the released
Rgciflcos, this being as many as the
pwid enabled him to pay passage for.
riio remaining 19 are still at Gibral
tar some with friends, and all getting
flood and shelter as best tbev can.
?rimrA worn nvnr 400 innn In the
h prison, and many of them were sick,
?ahd one complained he was confined
tufa, cell and denied medical atten
dance Instead of being sent to a hos-
jpjtal. The prison they describe us
being filthy. No attention Is paid to
RSnItary conditions. The cells were
fomy, dump holes, pungent with
sty filth that encrusted the floors.
. the mortality In the prison the pa-
Jclflcos knew nothing. They thought
m the place even as they had known
lit, with horror, and Mr. Prinelles said
they did not like to recall It. They
Were satisfied to bo free.
. Many of the returning men do not
Dcnow what the fate of the mnmbcrs
Est their families has been, borne
iavc been killed in battle, others Im
prisoned. Valdez learned la1-! nlgiit
that a brother had been Killed in
Washington, Sept. 1. Recent com-
plaints lodged with the state depart-
jent by Minister de Lome coupled
fltli reports from government officers
fod newspapcrb Indicate that Cuban
rmpathlzers In this couutry are
aklng desperate efforts to aid the
truggllug Insurgents with war mate-
Hal and men when the dry season
f Several filibustering expeditions are
of late style shoes in
is up to date We
"undersell" We buy
known to be under way, and one, the
Fearless with men and ammunition,
has successfully eluded the vigilance
of the Spanish officers and American
gunboats, and is now on her way from
Tampa for the Cuban coast. Her de
parture wns confirmed by a dispatch
received at the navy department from
the commanding officer of the Helen
Two other expeditions, the Daunt
less and Dr. Briggs, are under survell
ance by the gunboat Wilmington and
a revenue cutter on the east coast of
The Cuban Assembly.
New York, Sept. 1. Thomas Es
trada Palma, the representative of
the Cuban provisional government,
has received the official list of deputies
to the next Cuban constitutional as
sembly, which Is to meet on Septem
ber 2, to elect a new president, the
office of the present Incumbent expir
ing on Thursday. The assembly will
reylso the present proylsional consti
tution, which was adopted for a term
of two yeais, on September 18, 1895.
Each of the six army corps sends four
deputies to the assembly.
According to private advices which
have just reached here large bodies of
Spanish troops are being massed In
Camaguay for the purposo of prevent
ing, If possible, the meeting of the as
sembly, as the Insurgents have a largo
force In the district of the convention.
Murdered by Weyler.s Police.
New York, Sept. 1 A special
the Herald, from Havana, says:
Augusto Arlza, a Cuban, and Fer-
namdo Pasada, a Portugese, were shot
by policemen In the streets of this
city recently. They had just arrived
from Mexico. No reason was given
by the police for the asslnatlons, but
it is thought that General Weyler,
who lives In constant fear of being
killed, suspected them of being an
Gloversville, N. Y., Sept. 1. The
table cutters employed In tho largest
glove factories struck today for an ad
vance In wages. About 8C0 skilled
men are out.
You probably pay too
much a month for lea; it is
probably not very gcoJ
Try Zchilli.tgs Best.
you don't like it, your gro -
J j a
cer returns your money. ;
YOU niP.y t'n'l UlWp'CtcJ
pleasure ai! p.o,'
A Scln.line & Huiuu
t in '.
Crime of a Jealous Woman.
Stabbed the Alienator of Her Hus
Chicago, Sept. 1. Mrs. Frances E.
Middlclou, wife of George Mlddleton,
tho theatrical manager, stabbed Belle
Carmen, a pretty variety actress, In
flicting six wounds. The Injuries may
Jealously was the cause. Mrs. Mld
dleton claimed that Miss Carmen had
alienated her husband's affecttons.
Although the victim of the assault
may die, the police permetted Mrs.
Mlddleton to go home after making a
statement, saying that she would be
on hand when wanted. Tho assault
was committed at the corner of Clark
and Monroe streets, where the women
Minneapolis, Minn., Sept. 1.
There was a sensational shooting af
fray at the county jail. Jas. L. Mur
phy, a deputy sheriff, brought to the
jail a woman of the town, who he said
was under arrest, and he sent for Ma
tron Woodburn. Having thus cleared
the way he entered the lattcr's apart
ments and opened lire upon her hus
band, Clavls H. Woodburn, who was
asleep In bed. He fired 11 shots, five
of which entered Woodburn's body
exclaiming: "I'll teach him to ruin
The watchman rushed In and pre
vented Woodburn. who had by this
time secured his own weapon, from
firing at his now retreating enemy.
Murphy gave himself up and refused
to discuss the case, except to say he
was a Kentucklan. and had shot to
kill. Woodburn Is dangerously, but
not fatally shot. He will not talk.
Chiago, Sept. 1 Whenjtho Leutgert
murder trial was-resuracd the defence
asked the court to compel the Btate
to set forth by what means, according
to the theoryjof prosecution, the life
of Mrs. Leutgert was taken before her
body was was placed In the yault
Judge Vincent said:
"The Indlctmet, which, contains 12
counts, dose not steto tho manner of
Mrs Leutger's death." Judge Tuthlll
decided that tho state was not bound
to specify the means of death.
Mrs. Tosch, wife of a saloon-keeper,
testified that she was a friend of Leut
gert. On May 15 she asked Leutgert
about the disappcaranc of his wife
and he said he did not know where
she was, and was as innocent as the
sun in the sky. Sho told him she be
lieved he was guilty, land he replied
that he felt like taking a revolver and
e Dentist Sued.
S an Francisco, Sept.l. Mrs. Annie
S. Mirk and her husband, W. S. Kirk,
haye sued W. A. Atwood, dentist, for
$250 damages, alleged to haye been
sustained because he positively refused
to examine the lady's teeth after he
had agreed to put them in good con
dition. The reason for Ills refusal was
that she came to his office on her bi
cycle and wore bloomers. She com
plains that he drew tho line at her
attire and expressed himself too freely
before other people in his reception -room.
Dark Days for Herr Most.
New York, Sept. 1. The Journal
and Advertiser says:
Johan Most, the high priest of an
archy, will shako tho dust of New
York from his fcfit for good within a
York ,. no l0DBer a frultfu, fleId for
anarchist propaganda, and next week
will go to Buffalo to take charge of
,tue Arbelter ZeltUDC'
, t,on Qf Mogt,j ew yo
York naner. the
FreheIt M becn aw,ndIlnK for t0
ia8t, two years. It stopped publlca-
tlon recently, having simply died of
Another Influential Khan Has Joined the
Peshawor, Sept. 1. Khawaschan,
one of the most Influential khans of
the Afridls, has joined tho tribes In
tho Khybcr pass. Ills'jhousc hero has
been seized by tho authorities.
Tho Uhlan pass, through which ho
Fcshawur column Is tlylng to reach
Kohat, Is reported to bo strongly held
by Bazoulls. Ileayy fighting Is an
ticipated. There have becn many sunstrokes
among the different British rolumns
operating against tho enemy.
Got the Worst of It.
London, Sept. l.-JA dispatch to
the News from Tabrez confirms the
news of heavy lighting between the
Kurds and Armenians' (in the frontier.
The commander of the cavalry of
Kurds was killed, according to tho
report, and his son narrowly escaped,
The losses of the Kurds arc estimated
at from 300 to GOO killed and wounded.
The Armenians claim to have lost
only 20. . ,
London, Sept. 1. A Times dispatch
from St. Petersburg says It is stated
that a German sailor, who stabbed a
Eussian In a public garden during tho
ylslt of Emperor William, was tried by
a naval court-martial and shot.
To Banish Anarchists.
Madrid, Sept. 1. The Spanish gov
ernment Is formulating a plan to bring
about the banishment of all anarch
ists Trom Spain.
Berlin, Sept. 1 Prince Bismarck is
again suffering from neuralgia of the
South American Cables.
New York, Sept. 1. Tho ncrald's
correspondent In MonteVidccrsaysMt Is
feared that the widow of President
Borda will become Insane as the re
sult of grief caused by her husband's
In a skirmish with revolutionists
the goyernment troops lost a few men.
A new chief of troops will be appoint
ed and an effort will be made to nego
tiate peace. An order has been Issued
for the disbanding of a part of the
A special from Valparaiso says:
French residents there and In Santi
ago and other large citles-ln Chile will
hold u fcto to celebrate tho official
declaration of the Franco-Russian al
liance, which was proclaimed on Sat
urday. A special from Caracas says the gov
ernment has 'prepared to maintain
order on election day, September 10,
and has Increased the garrison. It Is
probable, however, that nothing of a
disorderly nature will happen. Tho
Andrade partisans assert that they
will win by a large majority.
Minneapolis, SI Inn., Sept. 1.
There was a sensational shooting af
fray at the county jail shortly after
midnight. Jas. L. Murphy, u deputy
sheriff, brought to Jail a woman of the
town, who he said was under arrest,
and he sent for Mutron Woodburn.
Ilavlngthus cleared tho way ho en
tered tho latter's apartment and
opened fire upon her husband, Clavls
n. Woodburn, who was asleep in bed.
lie fired 11 shots,five of which entered
Woodbun's body, exclaiming: "I'll
teach hi in to ruin my daughter."
Tho watchman rushed in and pro.
vented Woodburn, who had by this
time secured his own weapon, from
firing at his now retreating enemy.
Murphy gave himself up and refused
to dlfcuss tho case, except to say ho
was a Kuntucklan, and had shot to
kill. Woodburn Is dangerously, but
not fatally shot.
Wabhinoton, Sept. l.The burea
of American republics will Is?ue a
bulletin on the Nicaragua canal In u
few days. DiroctorSmlth, thoauthor
ot tho bulletin, stated that ho believes ,
tho present administration will pros-
ccuto tho Nicaragua canal enterprise.
Doings in the Various States.
Gov. O'Ferrell, ofVirg'nia, Makes
a Few Plain Remarks.. v
Washington, Sept. 1. Tho Post
today prints a lengthy Interview with
Governor Charles T. O'Ferrell, moro plenlf,ul' 0J yaTdHhavo,
Virginia, who last fall declined tojallthey wantYgThcre is BjSfmuclrj
support tnc nominees anu piairorm or
the Chicago convention, and who Is
the recognized head of tho Gold Dem
ocrats lu Virginia.
Governor O'Ferrcl talks with great
plulncss as to his present position and
his futuro action. lie announces his
determination not to support uuder
present conditions tho Democratic
state ticket, recently nominated at
tho Eoanoko convention, and gives
his reasons for this decision. ITo crlt
iclsis.'ln emphatic language, tho con
duct of tho leaders at tho confernnce
In adopting the Chicago platform, and
also pays his respects to the frco
sllver Democrats who hae made him
a target of abuse, claiming they have
taken advantage of his position,
knowing thai he could not answer
them, and charging them with at
tempting to seek notoriety through
hurling epithets at him. He reiter
ates his charge that Bryan had made
eyery arrangement to enter the state
In 181)3 and make speeches In behalf of
tho Populist who was running for
governor against him, and givis addi
tional evidenco to substantiate his as
sertion. Senatorial Primaries.
- Columbia, S. C, Sept. 1. Demo
cratic primaries were held In this
state on Tuesday to name. candidates
for an United States senator, to fill
the vacancy caused by tho death of
Senator Earl. From icturns received,
United States Senator McLaurln will
be nominated by 1,000 majority over
I Ex-Governor Evans and Senator Irby.
Mayor for Greater New York.
New York, Sept. 1. Tho executive
committee of the citizens1 union, at a
meeting, decided to formally announce
In the name of tho organization the
name of Scth Low, president of Co
lumbia college, as Its candldato for
the first mayor of Grcuter New York.
St. Paul, Sept. 1. Bcports of frost
come from a few points in Southern
Minnesota and North Dakota. Lato
tender crops and gulden truck were
killed or badly damaged, bat nono of
tho crops to speak of were very ser
Detroit, Sept. 1. A heavy frost Is
reported to havo visited tho northern
part of the state last night. At East
Tawas great damago was done to veg
etation, and tho balance of tho crop
standing was ruined. Tho frost
through that section was general.
DonuQUis, la., Sept. 1. A light
frost, the first ot tho season, visited
this section, but did no damage.
Washington, Sept. 1 .The weather
bureau, In its reportof crop conditions
for ths week ended August 30, says:
'Early corn Is maturing in Iowa,
Missouri, Kansas, Nebraska and South
Dakota, but It has made slow progress
In Illinois, Indiana, Wisconsin and
Michigan. In Kentucky, Tennessee
and Arkansas the crop promises to be
short, owing to drought.
Tho spring wheat harvest is nearly
completed In Minnesota and North
Dakota, and threshing Is general. In
Washington and Oregon tho weather
has becu especially favorable for
threuhing the heavy wheat crop.whlch
has becn grown In these states "
Worden May Be Pardoned
Chicago, Sept. 1. Mrs. Mary G,
Jones, of this city, has just returned
from Washington, wberosho visited
indent McKlnley in behalf of S. D.
Worden, under sentence of death In
California for tralnwrecklng.
Work Is Progressing No SeriousDam
age From Rain.
Picking Is progressing finely and
the late rain 'has been a benefit not a
detriment. Hops are niuchflrmcr
slnco the rain and no mould.
Tho yards In Kaiser Bottom nio all
picking. Mostyards are paying 35, but
thero Is. a clamor for
Some complaint of hop plcklngjlard.
There Is yet very little" ruouldjrctibut
In some spots It Is appeanngVjErP
apuus ib if appearing. .
BuTTfiviLCESept; 1. PIckeTs rc
mould and llcoaro
not as bad
A4- it first reported.
put up a superior article and no
pains aro spared In tho yards here
abouts to make a record for a prime
Orkqon City, Sept. 1. Tho late
rain has not damaged tho hop crop
any, but has benefited It' and has
cleaned tho vines and yards of dust.
Nearly all yards haye crows picklug,
though some uro a little short handed.
Dallas, Or., Sept. 1. Considerable
talk has been Indulged In on the streets
as to Uic price to be paid fur picklug
hops, Plckeis aro contending for -10
; ceuts per box, aim tho growers arc of
fering 3C cents.
i Eugene, Or., Sept-1. Hop growers
report little damage on nccouut of the
rains, and all are picking with all the
forco they can secure. Forty-cents a
box is now thu ruling prlco for pick
ers, and in one or two cases as high as
CO cents-Is paid to secure help.
Corvallis, Or., Sept. 1. Hop pick
ing continues In a few of ll.e yaids. in
spite of tho Inccmeiit weather.
MoMinnvile, Or., Sept, 1. The
rain here cleared tho atmosphere and
laid tho dust, but it has hot kept thu
hop pickers fiom tho fields.
Independence, Or., Sept. 1. Tho
rain brought to town tho hoppickers,
and as a consequence the business
houses of various kinds uro busy. The
rain will bo u blessing. It euablcs tho
pickers to fill more boxes each day, as
tho hops do not wilt so fast, and In
tho kiln they dry hotter, and tho
dampness will do no damago to tiio
hops. The prlco paid for picking Is
Uj cents a box, although some yards
aro paying 40 cents. Pickers aro not
oyerplontlrul, but thero seems to bo a
sufficient supply to pick all yards.
Roseuuro, Sept. 1. Hop picking
has commenced in tho yards of this
county. Thirty cents a box will bo
the price paid for picking aud growers
report no scarcity of hands, Sham
brook, Stearns and several other large
yards having already secured their
full complement of pickers.
Wheat told In Salem today for 74c.
Portland, Sept. 1. vYheat, good
undcrtono prices shaping In seller's
fayor. Private cables firmer. Demand
for distant cargoes Improving. Local
exports moro disposed to work busU
ness ut market values which aro 85c to
80s us to slzo of parcel and locality.
Paris, Sept. 1. Wheat firm.
Liverpool, Sopt. 1. Wheat dearer.
San Francisco, Sept. 1. Wheat
strong Dec. 81574 May. $157.
Chicago, Sept. 1. Wheat, strong.
September 03; Decembor,80J01,
closed 03. Corn strong closed Decem
ber 331. Pork strong, closed December
Antwerp, Sept. 1. Market weak.
Frolghts, tonnage In moderate sup
ply at 31s 3d. Charterers hold off for
concessions. Flour dull and steady.
Hops quiet, firm, 1012c.
San Francisco, Sept. 1. Miss
Margaret Craven, daughter of tho de
fendant In tho Augus-Cravcu suit,
who claims a portion of tho cstato of
the lato Senator Fair, Js to bp mar
ried today to Henry Koehler.
Tho engagement was announced
somo time ago, but was denied. It Is
now stutcd that the wedding was
postponed until Miss Craven had tes
tified In her mother's behalf.
A Colorado Airship,
Denver, Colo, Sept. 1, A special
to the News from Sterling, CoIo.,says:
A genuine fiylng machine was seen
at this placoa few days ago by G, A.
Ncnstcln. Mr. Ncnsteln noticed a
largo black object In tho southeastern
part of tho lieayon, traveling rapidly
toward tho northeast, Ifo watched It
pass clear across the heuvens, moving
quite rapidly In a straight llne.
Shlloh'a Consumption Cure cures where
othen fill. It it the leading Cough cure,
and no home should be without it, 1'leaiaut
to take and goes right to the ipot. Said br
D. J. Fry.
' U N
The Miner's Strike Settled,
Plan Is to Resume Work
Columbus, O., Sept. 1. Tho coal
strike is considered settled here Tho
plan Is to resumo at 04 cents and
work pending arbitration, The di
rect parties In the conference adjust
ment aro President Itatchford, of th
miners, and the oxecuttve committee
of tho operators. A number of the
latter were In tho city and the mult
Is that a decision may be looked 'for
at any moment.
News In Pittsburg. '
Pittsduro, Sept. l.At theko
ongahela house, tho headquarters of
the operators In J,hls cjty, the news
of tho expected settlement oftlw
miners' strike was at first received
with Incredulity. It was an unloosed
for thing, and not one or the operators
present could tellevo tho report until
the confirmative uews obtained from
Cleveland. A meeting of all the op
erators In this city will, bo held at
the Monongahela house, tomorrow
morning to take such action as is nee
ccssary to have ropresenatalves at tho
conference to bo held by the otllcers
and members of the executive board
of the mlnoworkers, and tl)e execu
tive board of tho Cleveland operations'
combination, cither In -Cleveland or
Columbus, on Thursday.
In answer to a telegram, National
President Itatchford telegraphed the
Post from St. Louis, saying:
"Information from Columbus cor
rect." Patrick Dolan, dUtrlc't. preslden'cof
tho United Mlnoworkors of America,
W. A. Murdock and James Gordon aro
freed from the taint of contempt of
court In .Washington county. Judge
J. A. Mollvalu, at Washington, Pa.,
hasHischargcd tho rule on them to
show cause why they should not bo
punished for contempt for attempt
ing to murch at McGovern last week.
Will Meet in Corvallis.
dCorvallis, Sept. 1. Tho executive
committee of tho board of regents of
tho agricultural collcgo will meet in
Corvallis Thursday afternoon. Tho
election of a clerk and purchasing
agent at a salary of $900 per year, and
tho selection of numerous employes
ubout the farm, together with tho ar
ranging of tho details of the coming
year's work, will occupy tho atten
tion of tho committeo during a session
of a day or two. The committee con
sists of Regents Hughes, Appcrsou,
Yates, Illleary and Klllln.
Paris, Sept. 1. President Fauro ar
rived. He was met at the Northern
railroad station by M, Brlsson, presi
dent of tho chamber of deputies, M.
Loubet, president of the senate; the
military staff, and the ministers of
councillors. Ten minutes after tho
president had passed the Madeline, on
his way to tho palace, a bomb was
exploded Inside tho railing of that
church. Two arrests were made. An
Investigation is in progress.
Stop that Cough I Take warning. It may
lead to Contumption. A 35c, bottle of
Shlloh'a Cure may save your Hie. Sold by D,
Royal BMkea tho food pur,'
ROM iAiunO rowM CO- WW ".