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About The morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1899-1930 | View This Issue
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ASTOUIA, OHEOON, SIN DAY. WH'UKK I. m
We are the sr lling agents in Astoria fur the
Trice from f 23.00 to 30.C0, Every Kanyc Guaranteed.
Eclipse Hardware Co.
AUo sole agents for the Celebrated
Here Is a List
01 some High Grade Goods at moderate prices
ROSS, HIGGINS & CO
TO THE LADIES
; Sciic) for Ilhmtrtecl ("atalogvio of
To Out of-Town rconls:
wa will send goods on approval and jr
will glva yog lull dttlalli ae to stylo and
want your cnuie. iiitfUest price paid lor raw lure.
The Silyerfield Fur fflanufacturingiCo.
aS3-asn Morrlnon St., near 4th.
-Largest and Best
II IIIIHMIIH II IIMIHIIIWIIHUni
at our prices
because we have
dental work in
Take Elevator on Washington Street Kear Fcutth, ?rd
to Denial parlors, Top Floor.
p 'Phone Oregon. Brown 93. Columbia, 569.
anji - u nuixi
Sujtcrlor Stot and Ranges and Cole's
New Crape and
Waterman Fountain Pens
liox Decorated I'Bptr
and Kn veloje--io
RALSTON HEALTH POODS la great mlctv
fresh from tbe mills.
AROMATIC SPICES guaranteed the finest.
TILLMANN'S t'L'KE EXTRACTS.
CHASE SAXUORN'S COPPEES are in
rhalled. Toncthcr with host of other
PURS AND CLOAKD
TAILOR MADE SUIT3
we say write to us.
e iweee one way,
In fact wo
Top Floor Washington Building
Equipped Offices in
Best Crown and Brldte Work tiAn
it kml gold .r tooUi T ,u
Set teeth, fully guar'td rutfcer.$5-00
Best Gold Riling: $1-00 up
Best Allov Filling:. - 50c up
Teeth extracted without pain
Mc Arthur. La wton anl Wheeler
Accompany tbe Spaniards.
THE PRISONERS LIONIZED
Unanimous la Prtislnf Ttelr Trot-Bient-FI
Party Arrive al TirUc.
MANILA, Sept. 30.-7 :M p. m.-Tbl.
has been an eventful day with northern
outMaia of the army at Angeles. At
early morning the Filipino peace com
trlMlon appeared and lb American
prisoner followed. Then a committee
of three ripanlnrds, to negotiate for the j
release of the Hpanlsh prisoners, de
parted up ihe railroad with a retinue of
iTvanta anil buffalo carta carrying
thi'lr baggng. At Ban Fernando the
iru.n carrjin, .ne co.nmiw.on arm
prisoner to Manila m a special tr -
ryln iUJor General Oils and Generals
L.WIO... Ii. Ai.a.-...,
on a, tour of In.pectlon.
The Aim-rlcan prisoner. ar Cor
poral H. hru mid I'rivsti-s AilH-rt Iteub-
be.k. Otto Vsgm-r an I l'eler K"lns,
... o. ....... ....... ..... ;ed u,r lmon(f M ,ht primers met.
.ul.,mg July : J-ph M.-Mrath , fu
James iJo William Miller, JUu Crlti- (
hue. Thomiu) Paly and Ell Ihvw. of, ..... ..,. ii,. j,. nnl
the Hlxteenth Infantry, cipturvd at Cal -
oran in August: r.ul Hplllano "J ,
Louis Ford .. Ihe Fourth InfftUnr; j
(harlr. Ullmlder. a d M-hurged Third
artlllerymaii. captured by a bandit,
while lusting n.ar Mnlubon, and Geo
ur.n.m. co,orii on- r o, ""
levuin inian.r, no was put vi. inr
train ner Maloloa and Immediately
raptured by the Insurgents.
A party of oorreepondents and pho
tographer waited In the trench of the
American outpost before the wrecked
bridge across the river s-paratlng the
two armlos. and at 1 o'clock a group
csme down the track waving hander
chlef. on bamboo, and halted before
the bridge- The bugle then sounded
Mltentlun'' and Major Shields, of Gen
eral Vheaton's staff, and Ave soldiers.
ith raised handkerchiefs, picked their
) across the bridge.
The Filipinos Introduced themselves,
General Ale)iU)diius, Lt. u,tnajit-Col-
one! Oilno and Major Ones, the Utter
of German blood and .poaklng Knullxh
Th-re soon appeared a second party
of 14 Americans, marching between
ns of tlve Insurgent soldiers. They
looked the picture of health and were
dres.cd In new Filipino uniforms of
blue gingham, and were carrying mon
keys and other presents from tholr
Then General Wheeler, being anxious
to see the Filipinos, forded the river
with a corporal. General wheeler
shook hands with the Filipinos and
there was a general exchange of greet
ings, while the photographers piled
their vocation across the track. A file
the old dread.
only the most
?k fcr the Portland
of barefooted Filipino soldiers curious
ly surveyed the line of stalwart Ameri
can sentinels, whose phy.l'iue con
trmttxil niramo-ly with the little brown
men, who looked too little for their
gun. General Whwler, who had no
ftU-lM 1 roiinretlon with the Incident,
returned to General MacArthur and
Wi-neral Whealon and ainvared at the
other end of the bridge. The conim1 -
alitnera and prisoners fur led the river,
ijlmiiouiitrd in J anluted.
General Mai Arthur'. flr.t Inquiry
wa for Lieutenant Ollmore' party,
and general Alejandrius replied vaguely
i hut they "were In the North."
General MacArthur aked If they
would be rxlwwrd and General Alejan
Irlu .d: "I muirt cnn.ult tomorrow
with my own government before ans
wering." Tho prisoner unanlmoualy pralaed
th' lt treatment. On man aald:
"We have been given the beet the
country afforded, One houaee for quar
tern, servants, good food, plenty of
wine and money allowance. Agulnaldo
I vl.lted u and .hook hands. Three of
the be), refused to shake hands with
Judging from the atortua of the pris
oner., they have been lionised by the
Filipinos. They report that Ave sail
or, of Naval Cadet Woods' party ar-
rived at Tartar Wednseday. Though
m.ill Imivirtinri. I sitaj-hMt In thHr
ludnment. thev agree In savin that!
hf FIUpnoi ,j, ,.y ,h(U tncy iin4
jof ,. b(J, ,, fl((ht fl MrvtnAmM
I , ,n8 Mt
rw,, , v lh nf
I irdecxidcitce has taken a firm hold
;on the Filipinos and they threaten
, b n,UlIO A-uin.ido Mm.
i (I cuiuiurrcu, lu exi?ri.uiiii nwc ahkh
, ,nul lr(.l, mIr.m.,on. lo M I
Mll) )r 0rte. tnDMy tha, tV.y
w tlml war but they de.
. ,,,,. n,., ,irlnr
Filipino lunched with General
j yunf 8an Fernando,
THE REBELS IN RETREAT.
Moves to a Mountain Stronghold West
of CalumpeL .
NEW YORK. 8ept. M.-A dispatch
to the H.rald from Manila say.:
An earsped Spanish prisoner who has
entered the American lines, says Gen
eral Mnm-ardo, with 800 Insurgents, be
gun a retreat out of PoraC yesterday
as soon as the place was attacked. He
moved toCalumpet, a mountain strung
hold to the westward, where 1,500 other
Insurgents were massed and where alsollre(, crleg came from all parts of the
the rebels have powder works. j ( j
Four prisoners from the captured ; J
American sunboat Uardanette were Inj In "l1- venue- ome 'nthusl-'
Pome and were taken to Calumpet j ostic lady threw him a handful of; -by
the retreating enemy. Five other, r,,. They landed fairly in the car-! VANCOUVER, Seat SO, An order for
men of the crew were killed.
Ltteis regarding the return of the
American prisoners now In the Philip
pines re piuwlng both ways. It Is
possible that Lieutenant Gllmore and
his bout's crew of the Yorktown will:
not Ins among those surrendered now.
DEPARTMENT OFFICIALS HAPPY.
Southern Islands May Soon
WASHINGTON. Sept SO. War de
partment officials are today very much
encouraged regarding the situation In
the Philippine as conveyed by offi
cial unj pre dispaU'hea
A dispatch relative to the intended
surrender of the eastern portion ot
Mindanao Indicate, it Is said, a dispo
sition of the southern Islands to ac
cept American sovereignty. Theee peo
ple have heretofore made offers of
surrender, but have coupled it with a
provision that the United States should
relinquish Its rights If Agulnaldo should
be successful In Luzon.
He says was always so light
and well baked.
Well there Is a knack ln mak-
But 'don't forget the kind of
stove or range used makes a
difference. His mother used a
Star Eatate F enge
ta Bond Street
TbC LiCfr ParadC tllC WOfldCr'Of
SCHLEY RECEIVES OVATION
fliiCarriifc Bombarded Win Flow
eci-AdalM Dewey and Mayor
' Va Wyck T re4 Out
NEW VORK. Sept .-Tbe land pa.
nule capped the climax. The
state and nation united In a
d.rmnnstraUon worthy of the hero of civilian clothes.
Manila. Earth trembled beneath the ;' One soldier, too much used up by dl
tread of 60,000 men and the air was ' seastt to walk, was carried by his cotn
ti.rnr ossunder with the shouts of mil- J rades on a little wagon. He was lying
The naval parade of yesterday!
was magnificent and superb, but the
ond,r of modern Ume ' the great
land parade. Thousands of proud men
of our land and see, forces, the militia
of U states and veterans of the civil
and Spanish wars, swelled the proces
sion and gave It tbe dignity In size
that It boasted.
The governors of the several states,!
bo rode ln carrtsges), though many of
ibem were popular and would have re
ceived big demonstrations at any other
time, passed almost unnoticed. 'The
crowd, would have none of them to-!
day. They yearned only for brass but
tons and gold lace of the military and
naval heroes, and would have nothing
Roth Major Generals Mile and Mer
ritt received ovations,' but It waa rear
Admiral Schley who divided the honors
with the central figure of the day. He
received a demonstration second only
to that of Dewey. People along the
line of march fairly rose at him,
shouting their already lacerated throats
tc the breaking point. "Hurrah for
the hero of Santiago," "there Is the
man that smashed Cervera's fleet,"!
' hip hip, hurrah for Schley," and1tln-
n n .1 . v. n A l . l 11.. . V. ... a.
InstaMly all the ladle in thei
balcony seemed piqued with a desire te
have their flowers similarly honored
and he was fairly bombarded.
he got to Madison square. Admiral
Schley was up to his arms In flowers.
Governor Roosevelt, at the head of the
national guard, received a hearty and
continuous ovation from one end of th
line to the other. ,
LENGTH OF THE PARADE. '
Occupies Three Hours Paming Review
ing StaUon Admldal Dewey
NEW YORK, Sept. SO, Tt -
procession three hours and twenty
minutes to pass. The first body of the
admiral's sailors paused him at 2:13 p.
m. The last man In the line went by
at 5:40 p. m.
Admiral Dewey and Mayor Van j ductlon ot Yankee locomotives into
Wyck were completely tired out after: EnE'a'd has been created by the decis
..., ,on the proper authorities in Glas-
the review. The admirals arm was . .,, , , ...
gow to buy stationary engines ln this
that in bidding goodbye to his friends, J country for an electric light plant,
so weary from almost constant salute j The considerations which led to this
he sometimes begged leave to shake j cho,ee have no bn made apparent,
hands with his left hand. " r?l"lbly " men wU1? ?hm the de"
PRESENTED WITH LOVING CUP.
NEW YORK, Sept. 30.-A loving cup,
presented to Dewey today by the mu
nicipal committee, Is made of 18 kar
rot gold. It stands thirteen Inches
high, has a capacity of four and a half
quarts and cost 15,000.
SEVENTH REGIMENT HISSED.
Derisive Calls as the Men Pass the Re-
viewing Stand. !
NEW YORK. Sept. SO.-When the j
parade started today everybody was I
speculating sa to the reception of the!
Seventh New York regiment at the j
review ing stand. It was more cordial j
than expected. There was some hissing 1
as the regiment passed the stand and
some derisive calls, but the cheering :
nt this point was easily the loudest. ;
At Fifty-ninth street and Fifth ave- J
title, the Seventh was hissed. The peo- j
pie in the Netherlandd, Savoy and Plu- '
xa hotels the-red, but the hlsse rose
above the cheering. Member, of the
regiment looked neither to the right
nor to the left, but marched .lowly on.
On account of the controreray be
tween member, of the committee and
tho head of the G. A. R.. over the
p,ac ,0 lven that onrnltlon ln
the colunm and Commander Kay's or
der to his men not to march, there
was much .peculation as to what the
: unRrmH "tun of thft fUrd would
be like and how many men would
defy Kay's mandate. .- ; -
General O. O. Howard, the grizzled
j old veteran that he Is, was given a
mighty cheer as be road past the ad
miral at the head of the column. He
had, all told, about els hundred vet
erans of the civil war and about two
hundred of these were O. 'A. R. men.
dome wore O. A," R. uniforms and
caps, but the majority were In plain
at full length aa he passed my the re-
! viewing stand, but he raised
feebly on one arm an! nodded to
' mlral Dewey,
UEWEY'8 BAILORS ENTERTAINED.
NEW YORK, Sept. JO.-Tonlght a
J smoker was given at the Waldorf -Asto-
ria to tbe sailors of the Olympla and
concluded New York's wonderful recep
tion of admiral Dewey and his men.
WEATHER WAS FAVORABLE.
People Were Qut gunri8e tQ
NEW YORK. Sept 80. The second
day of New York city's official welcome
to Admiral Dewey opened clear and
cool. There was hardly a cloud ln
the sky, and the temperature was just
low enough to keep tbe crowds on the
move for warmth. Many people were
out at sunrise to secure desirable po
sitions from which to review the pa
rade, but lower broadway wo well
Ailed with those who were anxious to
have a look at Dewey on his way to the
city hall, whether they were to see
the great parade or not.
ORDERED TO EMBARK.
Transports Will Leave Portland With
Thirty-fifth Monday or Tuesday.
or tfte Thirty-fifth In-
fantry, issued today, directs the com-
manding officer cf the regiment to em-
' Karl. wl(k hlB - " 1 1 1 ....
w. n u WiUIIIOUU Ut. IMUU LUC
transports Rio Janeiro and Sikh, at
Port,and' ,or Philippines.
Tne transports will probably sail
MIta HOLBROOK DEAD.
PORTLAND, Sept SO.-Mrs. Mary
Mary H. Holbrook, president of the
Ladles Relief Society for SO years, died
today, aged 76. Mrs. Holbrook was
widely known for her philanthropic
LATEST INVASION OF ENGLAND.
j Her Industrie's Threatened by the Pur
chase of American Stationary
j New York Tribune.
I A sensation scarcely less lively than
'that -which followed the award of the
! Atbata bridge contract and the Intro-
1-is.i.u rrate were sausnea as to me
promptness with which the contract
would be fllied. and with the price. But
i the announcement has called out a
....... ...... 1 !...( I , . . . .
Buiiu uco. oi i:ri-..uii.i, especially oi ine
engine Itself. Inasmuch as it was the
Allls people who received the order,
this outbreak of fault finding will pro
voke, a smile ln America It Is pos
sible that a doien other concern In the
United States oould turn out' equally
g-ood machinery; but the excellence of
the Allis engine Is s well established
that a serious attempt to pick a flaw
In Its character merely exhibits Ignor
; ance and discreditable feeling.
Makes the food more
England and Transvaal Have Ex
hausted all Pacific Means.
WAITING FOR HOSTILE MOVD
BrlMsk Demands Rave Coraered
Kritfer aad Be Cannot Now
PoasltJy Back Dowa-
(Copyrighted. 189, by Associated Pre)
LONDON. Sept. I0.-War now seem
certain. The extraordinary delay of the
Boers hi taking a hosUl Initially Is
till a paclflc circumstance. But It ha
a doubtful significance when compared
with the genuine and far reaching
preparation they are making for hos
tilities. The Uritl.h government In always -insisting
upon sovereign power, has
practically undergone no change
throughout the nil- n-n(in...
Every stage has depended upon Presi
dent Kroger. If he would not back
down when British demand were lea
sweepingly expressed, he can scarcely
do so now when they ar formulated
with almost brutal frankness.
- .. a.
ROERS ARE MOBOUZING. V
DUNDEE. Natal. Sept 30. It la as
serted here that the Bor have mobo
llxed at Utrecht and at the new railway
bridge cn the Transvaal side of the
Buffalo river. There are a thousand
men at each place. Tbe Boers have cut
a rout through the high bank and ar
ready to cross to Natal.
.......u ouipnsc is occasioned oy trie
announcement that Prof. Arthur R.
Marsh baa resigned his chair of com
parative literature In Harvard Univer
sity and will go into business. It wa
pirtly through the efforts of Professor
Marsh that the chair was established." '
James H. Reagan, of Texas, the last
of Jefferson Davis" confederate cabinet,
Is now ln his eighty-first year, but a.
recent visitor to him say that ln spite
of the sign of age in his face his brown
t i. i . . .
eyes shine lustriously, his voice Is
steady and his step firm. He say he
has taken great care of himself, goes
to bed early and gets up at sunrise,
and works hard and sleeps well.
The return from abroad of Mrs.
Howard Gould Is the occasion of the
commencement of a suit against her
by Clifford Leigh, an actor, for 31,400
alleged to be due him as salary when
she was on the stage and he was a.
member of her company In 'The Lady
of Venice." Mr. Leigh says he wa en
gaged to support Miss Clemmons for
forty-twa weeks and was never paid
Attorney General Davis, of the state
of New York, has decided that aa the
United States Is still In a state of war,
and a number of New York state citi
zens are engaged in military duty In the
Philippines, the election war passed
when the United States was at war
with Spain must be enforced. A roster
v III have to be made of all citizens of
the state engaged In military service
abroad and ballots will have to be sent
ther as In ISitS.
The TJrltlsh are about to commence
their Pacific cable, extending from Van.
co-iv?r via certain Islands to Australia
and New Zealand. Tt will be 3,000 miles
loop, and complete the electric circuit
of the globe. Tne cost Is placed at 37,
5lO,0'iO. and is to be borne by Canada,
Australia and the British government,
but chiefly by Australia. The object Is
to unite the scattered fragments of the
empire more closely, and also to re
duce cable rates.
General Otis' offer of 340 for every
ride turned In by a Filipino, along with
immunity (ram arrest for the Insur
gent who carried It. seems to have
started a new Industry. The only gun
thus far surrendered v.'as brought to
head-iuarters by a native, but it turned
out on investigation that the weapon
had been previously captured by an
American soldier, who fixed It up with
the native already friendly to win
delicious end wholesome