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About The morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1899-1930 | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1902)
nifV' i I Y
ASTOKIA.. OKLGON, 1 HID AY. AUG 1ST 20, 1902.
Hume started the salmon industry
and Astoria grew from a village to a
city. The Hume mind sees the possi
bilities of the lumber industry and
Astoria will grow from a city to a
Astoria Will Boom
In about six months there'll be a
stir in Astoria that will please all, so
put on your best amtle and decent
duds and you'll be in the procession.
For Decent Duds See Wise
Wisell Throw in the SMILE
BUY A DOZEN
Of our IlunJ.somu ami Artistic
nixi accurate your nomp or jour uracil eotuige.
Sec the Wimlow Display
jj mm FOR . mm 8
' j FALL AND WINTER SUPPLIES g
B Of Uivcorios, Provision, Etc., call on u, we can j
g gave you money j
Fisher Bros., 546-550 Bond sr. jj
If the right stuff in in
Give the Roys a Chance
A boy fools mid looks
moro ninnly if lie is well
and comfortably dressed.
If his elbows are out or
his shoes don't Jit ho is
Bring It the Boys
We sell every articlo a
well-drossod boy needs ut
lowest prices and
THE RIGHT STUFF
IS IN THEM
It costs no more in the
long run to dress the boys
well if you use good judg
ment in buying.
P. A, STOKES
Matted Pictures j
WSJ d I 8 I
New Hampshire Wclomcs Chief
Executive ; Governor's Staff -Serves
EUROPE PRAISES ROOSEVELT
Foi-cIkm I'hk r Predict) That Xo
Power Will ItUU Wur Willi
I lilted Ntiili'N Over
NKWHl'ltV, N. H., Aug, 2.-PrenI-(lent
Roosevelt tonight l the guest of
Becretury of State Hay. whose um
hut hom f a few miles from here.
New Hampshire's arms were open to
day In readiness to receive the presi
dent. Long before he was awake a
committee representing the governor
boarded the truln. The welcome they
cxt.-ml.-d u magnified later In the day
In the smaller Inwni through which
the truln passed nt " Nashua, Man-ch'-Htcr.
The Wlers and Concord; nl
thnutth (he tny wan rtpletc with mis
riirrlag" of arrangements.
At The Wlers. where the. Grand
Army reunion wn held, the people. In
excess of the desire to accord the
president a titling reception, came near
causing a crush which might have
resulted disastrously. Aa It was, the
president m for a time In the mldHt
of a howling. liirging maaa. and was
nil hut carried off hla feet. 80 In
adequate were the illee arrangements
that the crowd had entire control of
the aituation and aome relief was ex
pressed after the president was es
corted Into the hotel for luncheon.
Hole the carefully laid plans for his
entertainment went astray, the lun
cheon being finally served through the
gallantry of the governor'! sTaff, who
acted as waiters. The president's
speech at the park, where the veter
ans were gathered, was most favorably
A Brest crush occurred at Concord
as the train was pulling out and for
n time it whs feared the people would
Kt'ROPK PRAISES ROOSEVELT.
LONDON. Any. !. President Roo'--velt's
declaration on trusts und the
i Monroe doctrine are both subjects of
extensive comment! In the London
press this morning. Discussion upon
the former matter cut rs less upon
the Intrinsic merits of the trust ques
tion than upon the outcome of the
president's sirusgle with the party
leaders. All the papers express admi
ration of President Hoosevelt's courage
and boldness, but hesitate to predict
The Dally News says: " Many chan
ces are on Mr. Roosevelt's side. St.
J. orge (toes out to meet the dragon and
the wishes of the whole worM arc
with him In his fight."
The Dally Telegraph expresses the
opinion that the trust question will
prove to be the most epoch- taking
Issue In American politics since Hry
nn's scheme on silver, and says there
Is absolutely no discernible limit to
to the vista of the polllt. al convulsions,
vicissitudes and divisions which may
bo the outcome thereof.
The Morning Post and Daily Chron
icle both admit that Great Ttrltnln has
no cause to ihvil at what they char
acterise us " President P-oosevelt's mo
dified Interpretation of Monro 'lm,"
which, plainly iatid, the declare to
be a suntlflcatlon of the status 0.110
on the American continent, and which
the Post says means that Rrltish pus
sessions In the Americas are to be se
cured by what is yrajtlcally a United
The Chronicle thinks the matter
wears a different aspect to the conti
nental powers who see In South Ameri
ca th1 last and most tempting fields
for colonizatli'i and for new markets.
This paper doubts, however, whether
any power will risk the tremendous
chances of war with the United States
be the prixe ever so seductive,
" One thing seems clear," says the
Chronicle; " It Monwls.n Is ever se
riously challerned It will be soon. The
United States appears to realize this
and Is building a fleet to defend the
The Times says It believes that
President Roosevelt has reasserted
that Monroeism Is In a more distinct
and definite form than it has been
presented to the world by any per
son with authority to speak on the
subject since the policy of the doc
trine came into being, and says:
"As Monrolsm Is defined by Presi
dent Roosevelt In strict continuity,
Indeed, with its original conception
and objects, It Is a policy to which
Great Britain has nothing to take ex
ception and which we have no inter
est In obstructing, and at th" same
lime we have no reason to object to
the protest of the United States
Hgnlrist the nc'iulHltl.m of new terri
torial rlKhts In North and South
America by any of the European powers."
TWO MEN CONFESS KIM.lNfJ.
Men Who Shot Peter Nelson Are In
Jul! at Walla Walla.
WAM.A W.UXA. Aug. 2.-"I!IU"
Klllctt, for several years an engine
wiper at Pasco, und Oscar Dradshuw,
a son of a prominent fanner residing
a few miles from this city, are in the
county Jail, charged with having mur
dered Peter Nelson ,the Swede who
was hold up and shot at Pasco Mon
day morning. The cupture of the two
men was brouKht about by Sheriff Da
vh, of Franklin County, and Sheriff
Kees, of Walla Walla, who did some
sood detective work and acted quick
Iv upon a slluht 1 lew obtained soon
ufter the crime had been committed.
On Hriidshiiw, when he was urrested,
was a revolver with two chambers
empty, thought to be the one used In
Klllctt is about H years of age,
while it is hiihl llradshaw is 1. Kll
lctt has been employed at I'asco for
some time, and rtradshuw was employ
ed bv the Northern Pacific as a fire
man on, a fremiti train running Into
Pasro. where the two became ac
quainted. Young Uradshaw has been
reared on a farm, and It was ar sur
prise io everyone when he was ion
nected with the crime.
After the men were locked up In
Jail they were given a "snouting" by
the officers and as a rerult, a practi
cal confession was made covering the
rime from start to finish, the men
declining that they shot the Swede
by accident. The younger of the two
entered the car and proceeded to hold
up Nelson, while the older man kept
watch outside. Nelson resisted when
his money was wanted, and Hrudshaw
claims that he was not accuHtomed to
he gun, and it was discharged acci
dentally. The revolver was given to
Rradshaw Just before the crime was
committed, by Klllctt. The two nien
will be arraigned In aourt on the
churne of murder.
GREAT DOWNPOUR IN ARIZONA.
Loses of Procrly Are Heavy Mines
Suffer Great Damages.
JEROME. Arlx., Aug. 28. -This place
has just passed through the worst done It was possible, by moving the
storm In Its history. Water poured j cars slowly, to reach Lansford in safe
down the mountain sides In raging ty. A mob had been gathered there,
torrents, depositing debris and bould
ers In the United Verde plant to the
depth of from eight Inches to two feet.
A 35 foot embankment on the Je
rome railroad washed out, which will
necessitate the transfer of traffic fot
several days until the damage can be
renaired On the east side of Jerome,
In Deception Gulch, several thousand
dollars worth of mining machinery. In-
cludlnir a hoist and air compressors
bvloiiKlng to G. W. Gull
The property loss Is estimated at
many thousands, but no lives were
lost. It is estimated that it will take
100 men SO days to clear away the
debris and put the plant of the United
Venle Company In the usual condi
tion. NEW NATIONAL PARK.
Where Pattle With Pear
Was Fousht Is Chosen.
OUKAT FALLS. Aug. 2S. Montana
has a new national park. The land In
cludes a section on the Snake- Creek,
north of Great Falls, and Is the site
where the battle with the famous
Bear Pa.v was fought over 25 years
ago. The order withdrawing the land
from settlement and the entry has
been issued and the ground set aslAe
for n national park.
SEAL CATCH AMOUNTS TO
THREE HUNDRED THOUSAND
SAN FHANIOSCO. Aug. 2S.-The
steamer Brunswick, which arrived to
day from Dutch Harbor, Kodiak and
Seal Island, of St. George and St.
Paul, In the season's catch of seal
skins, representing the outside cover
ings of 22,243 seals and on the mar
kets of the world they will bring In
the neighborhood of $300,000.
AGED DEMOCRAT DEAD.
Came to Pacific Coast In 1S59 Promi
nent In Politics.
WHATCOM, Wash., Aug. 28. Cap
tain Samuel Bub, who came to the Pa
ct flcconst In 1S5!, died here tonight,
aged 71, He has been a prominent
Democratic politician In this state and
In Oregon for the last 40 years, hold
ing numerous federal and state of
fices. THOUSAND MEN OUT OF WORK.
BUTTE, Aug. 2S. The concentrator
of the Montana Ore Purchasing smelt
ing Works was destroyed by Are to
night and 1000 men will be thrown
out of work.
Soldiers Compelled to Charge
With Fixed Bayonets Mili
tia Captain Injured.
SITUATION GROWS SERIOUS
81 rlker Attack Troop Who Pro
tect iMiiK-rs-Telted With
Hocks-Aid for the
TAMAQUA, Pa., Aug. i The first
clash between the striking mli.ers and
the troops occurred this morning, and
as a result five prisoners are In the
I guard house and Captain J. Beaver
I Oearhart, of Company P. Twelfth regl
I ment, is suffering from a none wound
on the shoulder.
This morning a report gained cur
rency that the striking miners were
gathering in force to make a march
' on the No. 4 colliery, where the Le-
1 high Coal & Navigation Company is
mining and cleaning coal. I he col
liery Is at the west end of the Pan
ther Creek Vailey. Companies F and
K., of the Twelfth regiment, were
placed on trolley cars and run through
I the valley. At Summit Hill the cars
j were surrounded by strikers, who hurl
j ed rocks ut the soldiers and called
them hard names. While Jimmy Mar
' teen, an Italian, was in the act of
I hurling a stone at a car, several sol
j illers jumped oft and attempted to
I cupture him. Marteen offered resist
ance, and the soldiers were compelled
' to fix their bayonets. In the melee
j Marteen was wounded slightly In the
I The. troopers started back to camp,
I and as the cars rounded a curve just
outside of Summit Hill, at a point
where the tracks take an abrupt dip,
the motorman on the first car made
the discovery that the rails had been
greased. The cars were stopped and
soldiers were sent ahead to place sand
j upon the rails. When this had been
and for a time it looked like a riot.
As the first car was passing through
the mob. Captain Gearbart was struck
on the right shoulder by a stone. Sev
eral soldiers jumped from the car In
I pursuit of the stone thrower. After
j un exciting scuffle they captured Jos-
j eph McCann,.a young miner.
They proceeded again, but had not
j gone far when another crowd was
. encountered and the soldiers were
(again taunted and stoned. Half a
j dozen soldiers jumped off and captur
ed three men. who. It is said, were
, urging the crowd to attack the troorls.
I The men game their names as John
King, Timothy Kim? and John Kelly.
They were taken to camp at Manila
Park, where, together with McCann
and Marteen. they were placed un-
! der a heavy guard.
I OUTPUT IS SMALL. '
' Mines Now Working Are Turning Out
I Knthinir Like Canacity.
PITTSTON. Pa., Aug. 28.-The
chances for an early resumption of the
mines in the anthracite coal fields on
the same scale as they were ojerated
previous to the strike of the mine
workers, are not good, according; to the
outlook here. Several collieries have
been started, but not one Is working
nt anything like its capacity. At each
I of these mines It ts admitted by the
j companies, only about 100 men are at
work, but the claim is made that they
.-ire getting 11101 every aay. ine nor
mal tonnage of these mines during
regular working time is 1000 tons per
day, while at present they are turning
out less than 300 tons.
While an average of SOOO tons of
mined coal is being prepared In the
district, the average for 1900. when
but 178 days were worked the year was
as.S.-JS tons per day.
MORE TROOPS CALLED OUT.
SHENANDOAH. Pa., Aug. 28.-The
Second Philadelphia city troop, num
berin about 60 men, arrived this
morning and went into camp at In
dian Rldee, on the site vacated last
night by the governor's troops.
AUSTRALIANS AID MINERS.
LONDON, Aug. 28. At a meeting to
day of the Council of the South Wales
Miners' Federation, It was decided to
forward $3000 to Rid the striking min
ers of thi' United States.
QUIET IN PANTHER CREEK.
TAMAQUA, Pa Aug. 28. Tonight
the situation In Panther Creek Valley
tins quieted and the troops are en
joying a rest. This evening- Company
K, Twelfth regiment, escorted non
union men to their homes In Lansford
and Coaldale. A large number of
strikers had gathered on the streets
but there was no hostile demonstration.
TO RELIEVE MONEY MARKET.
oecittary Shaw's Plans in Case of a
WASHINGTON, Au. 2i.-n view
of. the rumors as to Secretary Shan's
plans for relieving tne money market
In the event of a possible stringency,
the secretary authorial the follow
"The secretary recently inv.ted some
of the larger national banks in the
principal cities ( orJer a-Jdltii.r.ul
amounts of clr.-uiotlng notes to be
printed. The national ranks are en
titled to Issue a ;irc-jUtlon to the full
amount of their capital. The aggre
gate capital of the 1 atonal banks is
1700.000, but the banks have outstand
ing only $258,000,000 of the circula
tion. It ""Is not his Intention that they
should Issue this additional circula
tion at all now, but only in case of
actual necessity and emergency. With
this In view those banks which have
made arrangements to deposit United
States bands as security tor such an
additional circulation have sent In
their orders and the secretary has all
the branches of the treasury service
busily engaged In expediting the prep
aration of the notes pending the pos
CORBIN AND TOUNO
TO ATTEND MANEUVERS
BERLIN, Aug. 28. Major-General
Corbin and Bajor-General Young, of
the .United States army, who, with
Brlgediar General Wood, are to attend
the army maneuvers, their aides and
Mrs. Corbin and Mrs. Johnson, upon
their arrival here found at their hotel
Emperor "William's invitation to at
tend the gala opera performance on
His majesty has intimated through
the United States Embassy that be
will be pleased to receive the Ameri
can generals in audience -at an early
date, but the time is not specified.
Doubtless, because the emperor Is
occupied in entertaining the king of
Italy. The presentation of the gener
als will probably take place at the pa
rade on the, Templehof field Saturday
next, when the American officers will
ride with the reviewing party.
TO WORK FOR LABORING MEN.
Legislature Will Be Asked to Careful
ly Attend to Laws Effecting
PORTLAND, Aug. 28. The Multno
mah county legislative delegation at
the net session of the legislature will
be asked to give careful attention to
the enactment of laws Intended to ad
vance the interests of laboring men.
The labor unions are already consid
ering the measures which ,they think
should be given a favorable consider
ation. The Intention is to be moderate
in their demands and to frame bills
so as to make them subject to as lit
tle criticism as possible.
BOYCOTT IS NOT ILLEGAL.
So Decides Judge Richardson of the
SPOKANE, Wash.. Aug. 28. In the
superior court today, Judge Richard
son held that a boycott is not illegal
when peaceably conducted and when
not so conducted must be dealt with
bv the criminal court, not by a court
of equity. He denied the application
of K. Takahashl, the Japanese restau
rant keeper, for injunction to stop the
aggressive boycott of the Cooks &
E PLURIBUS UNUM
mart it u
' V t
' ' i j I
THE ECLIPSE HARDWARE COMPANY
Plumbers and Steamfitters,
527 BOND STREET -
American Missionaries Ordered
to Leave Field of Labor
NO MOTIVE FOR THE THREAT
I'uIohn They Vacate Before Sep
tember 17 They Will He '
PLAINFIELD, Ind., Aug. 28. Word
has been received from Everett Mor
gan and wife, formerly resident of
Plainfield. now missionaries at Cotov
ci, Mexico, that natives of that placa
have warned them that unless they
leave the city by September 17, they
will be put to death.
Mr. and Mrs. Morgan were sent out
Iw iUa 1UW..D nM. mefMn.
Friends about four years ago and hav
been at that place about a year. Ap
peals for protection have been sent t
the government authorities.
DEMOCRATS ELECT TICKET.
Agree Upon Fusion With Sllverttes.
and Make Nominations.
RENO, Nev., Aug. 2S.-The Silver
Party and Democrats agreed upon a
fusion and made the following nomin
ations: Democrats: 1 " -' ' -
United States senator F. G. New
lands. Congressman C. D. Van Duser.
Governor John Sparks.
Attorney gteneral-Janres G, Sweeney.
' Superintendent of public Instruction
John Edward. -
Regent of University W. W. Booher.
Lieutenant governor Lemuel Allen.
Supreme Judge G. F. Talbot. ' '
Secretary of state Eugene Howell.
Treasurer David Ryan.
Surveyor general E. D. Kelley.
Recent of University C. E. Mack.
This practically completes the labor
of the conventions and all that re
mains to be done is to meet In Joint
convention and ratify the nominations.
NO TRUTH IN RAISING PRICEa
HAMBURG, Aug. 28.-The Hambur
ger Nachrichten says it learns on the
best authority that the reports that
J. P. Morgan's shipping combine pro
posed to reduce the speed of steam
ers and raise fares and freight rates
with the co-operation of the German
lines are pure inventions.
NORTHWEST LEAGUE. :
At Butte Butte, 3; Seattle, 1.
At Helena Portland, 5; Helena, 3.
At Spokane Spokane, 15; Tacoma, L
At Pittsburg Pittsburg, 11; Chica
At St. Louis St. Louis, 1;" Balti
At Detroit Detroit, 4; Boston, 0.
At Cleveland Cleveland, 5; Wash
At Chicago Chicago, 4; Phlladel-'
phla, 1; second game, Chicago, 4; Phil
L1 ""-.'J t