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About The morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1899-1930 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 20, 1902)
ASTORIA PUBLIC LIBRARY ASSOCIATION.
ONLY PAI'EK PUB
LISHED IN ASTORIA
Pki;SS HKRVICB . . .
TION IN CLATSOP
AND THE ADJOI.MNU
ASTORIA. OKIKON, THURSDAY, NOVOiBLH 20. 1902.
of renin d '
7N. " ;.
Vn 1 urMfl
Mine Urui, Kalsln, 0nhrrls, I'lum Pudding, and 411 th
ilelici-lM form Inviting 'MMnkji'ing tabl. Call ml ilo
your order murljr tor In boat.
Foard & Stokes Company j
V. H. COFFEY
lU-giilarly uliiia Vrr lry iminlxT ol famlllN with til llifir
Dry Goods, Shoes, Groceries and Mill Stuffs
Ills prices (ell the reason.
THE CELEBRATED H
Fisher Bro$M 546-550 Bend st.
We will receive your fubscrl
nt publisher1 rate. Save ttm
' Miliwrliitlunt through us,
Thi utitxicni lion prh- of the
nbon be advanced to 12 per year.
inlc-ll .tr year.
Mi Mi " I
g M M i : j
"tf Jt',. I
8 nl ,H-vA, v4f4
I P. A. STOKES.
Best in the market
48:M9I Komi St wet.
Restaurant in the City
Regular MenlH, 25 cents,
Sunday Dinner n tycviitlty.
Kwytliing the market iif!bwN.
Palace CafcrlnjCcm pa ny
ptlon to any paper or magaaln
and trouble by endlng your
Saturlay Evening Poit will
Subscribe NoW at the old
In us ar c! iu our
clotbii g will be
moit tliHn tvei jus
tified when y u see
our gp eiidid cfifa?
iugs in hand made
'winter gai monts.
No other st ck in
the city can dupli
cate our g r ds. val
ues or pncft. .
The very litest
styles, mado iu tha
most perfect man-
ne.- ol the lauo. mg
art, from materials
warranted to give
Examined and Cross-Examined by
Eight Attorneys lor Pour
and One-Mall Days.
NONUNIONISTS WILL BE HEARD
MIihth' I'roNldcnt Announced
Di-cInIoii of CoiiiiiiUnloii Will
Ho Htrlctly Adhered to
by Union Men.
BCUANTO.V. Nov. 19.-After being
no the Und for four end one-half Oayi
Prvalilent Mitchell of Ihe mlnera' un
ion, Loinilet )'J hla teatlmony btfore the
unthra:lte roa.1 etrlke cominlmlon to
day. During thin ordrol he waa es
n mine J by hie own attorney and thoae
of th Krl company, the IMaware anl
and Western and the Lehigh Valley
and the Philadelphia Reading Coal and
Iron foinpnny nnd alo by the attorney
of th Independent operatora.
He waa followed on the wltnena atnnd
by nv. Dr. Peter Itoberta of Mahonoy
Cltv. A Congregational mlnlater. One
of the mn Impirant thing brought
nut during the rroKa-examlnatton of
Prexhlvnt MlUhi-ll today waa h!a em
tihutlc dn-laratloit that Ihe mlnera were
ooKowd to anparatlng the hltitmlnloua
rrlnen from the anthracite workers,
thua rn-atlng two orgnnlaatlone.
The Individual operatora who have
not up to the preaent Itme preaa d their
caaea before the commlKnlon. through
ono of their attomeva, Ira H. Burna
of fh-ranton, Inoulred of Ihe commla
alon If thry would be given the oppor
tunity to examine wltnteaea when quen
l oiib nrlHe which are dllterent with
them than with the railroad eompamce.
Jude Guy answered that they would,
Mr. Mitchell In reply to Mr. Burns
said that when a man strike he does
not voluntarily give up hi Job, but
ht strike for an Improvement In the
condition of hi job. If he wins he
rets back the position; If he lose he
got back with hi hat In hi hand
nd nsks for ,i lob.
Judge Gray here Interrupted to ei
plaln the unJertaudlng of the commis
sion with the respect of the returning
of men who had struck. He said:
' think that the understanding la
Wiat pending tha consideration of theMd from ppMent Ulipetinnc, mat
auestlon by thl commission the atrlk- ( wM haye tQ decMed by fi(fnl.
era were to return to work and I think . dlsnatch to the Herald
the further understanding la-don't let
me e mlundertood that the non
union men should not be Interfered
with nor displaced from employment
generally uy tne rriur . ...
1 1 .i t . . . Ik. itnlAN
r. muemm -
in ine couitp Ul
tlon ttiat the mlnera will lay out to
the letter the decision of the commis
sion "or go out of our union."
Judge Gray then announced the de
cision of the commission In the mutter
of the application of John T. imman
tind Judge T. O'Brien, attorney for the
nonunion men, to arprar in the case.
In the light of all their claims, auld
Judfre Gray, they will beullowcd to ap-
pir, imt tne commission couia noi
oti'i . t to ihe withholding from th
iiiHI-? of the iani?H o the mmunlM '
men as thlr attorneys hud deslved. I
Aftr Mr. lnnhan assented to th's j
J'd-i Gray announced that the com-1
p-lslon would see that no unfair us" i
would be mtide of the names. '
Mr, Parrow Insisted that Mera. ;
Tiph!in nnl O'Hr'en rcnily reoiT-entcd I
te operators and not the nonunion
"WHethr r thoy be here In that way '
or not," Judge Gray replied, "they rep- I
r. crpTt nn Important element In the I
i-Mvotlmitlon; mm who wo-k for the'r j
llvlnr and whi are Interested 'n te I
of this cori'mlvplon. We hnve
conIVrcil that very carefully from
lU'Hpundlng to a question from Com
nilaxloiU'rWu'.kma for a sugivsion ua to
.iut should be done In the matter
of child lubor, Mr. Mitchell said that
a lu.v vlioull be emu ted providing that
ui'U'f a ocrtnin time chllUren tiliould
i.ol be employed In tha breakers, Tiie
onlv way no.v that th. opuu.ois coaid
i event the evil would be to ufuse to
employ children until they aie 11 years
of aire. It frequently happened, he
said, thut parents swure fals ly con
icrnlng the ages of their children.
DOMESTIC IN NEW YORK
SLEEPS FOR THUFE WKKKS.
Case Pussies Doctor Who Have Given
Up Hope of Resuscitating
NEW YORK, Nov. H.-Della Mulll
ran. who came from Ireland In Octo
ber and secured work aa a servant
here, ha lain In a slat of coma al
th J. Hood Wright hospital for the
punt Si Hay. Hvr cuae la almoHt ax
tux.sllng and In'timdng to the doc
tors a that of NHle Corcoran, who
died after htr three weeka trance It:
Kt Vinient'a hoapltal.
Only twl In the whole period ha
the girl epoken and then It wae to
mutter a few wordx which ehowed that
he waa dcllilour. The girl wa taken
to the ftnpltal nudrrlng from partial
aaphyxlatlon dut to blowing out the
nil. The unuiil moan of rcnunclta
tlon were uaed. The only effect wu
to ren to re the patient' appetite. Her
nulae and temperature alaa became
normal. The atata or coma hue, how
ever, realated the doctor1 bet effort
and they have already given up hope
of reatorlng her to conclounes.
BANDITS' DARINQ RAID
HOLD UP fUMBLING HOUSE, 8E
CUnB I2O0O AND SHOOT
MINNKAPOLia. Nov. 19, -Two ban
dlt Held tip a gambling den at Co
lumbia ilTlghta tonight and secured
fl!M3 from a tcore of player and the
proprietor Harvy Howard ,a ne
rro nort-jr, waa hot by the robber.
The gambling house, which la op
erated by eyndlcate of sporting men.
I at '.he .-nd pf ths trolley line lead
ing from Mlnnujp-ill. Each robber
nnl n handVerch'ef to shield the low
er part of hla ountennnce.
Thi'i-4 ore two enlrancr to the place
and the bandits, appearing simultane
ously f t either door, ordered the In
matea to hold d. A wore
of playsm and attendants were th-n
al'l-n d on nne side of the room, and.
while th bandit leader kept them cov
ntl v!th hla revolver, his assistant
rn,i .n v;v nnd tills.
Harvsy Itojrard, the colored porter
waa axoasfd from a nap by the shot.
"d "n-iided l"to the room to learn
ihe rauas of the commotion. Two
bullets, one In each leg. tumbled mm
Into the "tr-el .where he lay for half
an hour until picked up. The bandit
i . rnvered with their re-
j voiVPrc nui they themsclve had dls
arr-'ar-iM In ttie 'darkness.
WAR WILLI BE RESUMEO.
INSURGENT MOVEMENTS BRING
PEACE NEGOTIATIONS TO AN
END IN COLOMBIA.
NEW YORK. Nov. 19.-Pasenger
from Colon say that fiom certain re-
i cent event it would seem that all
I hum nevntlntlnns wnulil fall throuah
from Kingston, Jamaica.
Regard ng Insurgent General Her
reru' movements, it la rumore that
nart nf hla armv. aa an advance guard,
. ullone4, n chorrera. under the
command of General Julio Plaxa, and
. lhat 3,M.ja Herrer la also advanc
.,s t:n -, Tf tA. ronnrtl
prove true there will be developments
within a week.
General Valesco haa established his
headquarter with about 800 men In
Tavernilla and San Pablo, occupying
all the ratal building of that section,
that Is, about half way between Pan
ama and Colon, controlling also the
Itarbarona bridge. General Navarro
ocruuica the height of.Culebra with
I about C50 men, with artillery, which
; rro'-erly managed, could control the
j Paralse valley, Pedro Miguel and Ml
j rnfla ca v'lluges.
j In Mlr.iflores there are about 400
men In Empire about 500. and sma'ler
1 detachments In olher parts of the line
: Thee .ir? still mnny Important point
U'f umovjrj'1 and considerable ill
ness nnl mortality are already exist
inir. csncQlally In tne Empire section.
PRICE 1US FALLEN
HORSE MEAT GOES DOWN IN CON
SEQUENCE OP EXPOSURES
BERLIN. Nov. 19. The quotation:
here for fat horses for slaughtering
have fallen from $40 to J:3 ,ln conse
quence of the exposure of large quan
tities of horse meat sold as beef or
used tor making su usage.
Torso lle-h ha been a regular article
of food, but the municipal ordinances
ictiuti'c that it shall be sold as such.
Tha extraordinary high price of meat,
n'owever, has caused extensive evasions
of the law and a great Increase In the
rale of horses steaks and soup bone
While the German frontier are clos
ed .o Importation of live cattle, the pro
htbltlon doea not apply to old, broken
down horse which are brought by the
shipload from England.
NAVAL TEAM BEATEN ,
ANNAPOLIS, Nov. 19,-The navy
football team waa defeated today by
Columbia university by a store of 1
President Accorded Warm Wel
come at Reception to Gen
MADE FOUR SPEECHES THERE
Negro Audience of 3000 Became
Frantic With Delight When
Roosevelt Waa Intro
duced to Hpeak.
MEMPHIS. Nov. l9.-AIthough the
festlv!Us of the day celebrated the
homecoming of General Luka E.
Wright, vice-governor of the Philip
nines, It Is no reflection upon the
warmth of ihe welcome extended to
him to say that President Roosevelt'
presence was the overshadowing fea
ture it the day. Excursion trains were
run Into the city and a number of dis
tinguished people were present to par
ticipate in the celebration. Among
them were Governor Benton McMHliu
and General Joseph Wheeler. The
nnrade was a long one. Immediately
after the president's arrival, there waa
narade through the street to the
Gayoso hotel, where a breakfast was
tendered the president and Governor
Wright by the ladles of Memphis.
In the afternoon the president attend
ed and spoke at two receptions given
In honor of Governor Wright, one at
the Auditorium by white citizen and
htc other tu a halt In the black sec
tion by rhe colored people. There wa
a Colonial Dames' tea at Gayoso and
the festivities closed tonight with an
elabortte banquet at the Peabody, at
which the president delivered a aet
speech. Including some brief remarks
at breakfast, the president spoke four
times during the day. Altogether It
waa a splendid tribute to affection and
esteem In which General Wright la held
at home. . "
Genral Wright responding to the
address of welcome, said the critlciam
of thi army and navy waa unjust.
There might have been Isolated cases
of cruelty deserving censure, but these
cases were the exc?ptlon, not the rule.
On the whole, he aii, the war wa
conducted In a moat humane manner.
The reception tendered by the color
ed people was remarkable. General
Wright earned their undying grati
tude during two yellow fever epidemic
20 year ago by remaining here when
most nf the white had fled, and seeing
that the sick were cared for. The
whole spirit of the proceedings breath
ed love and admiration for their friend.
General Wright. In addressing the
colored audience .said It would per
haps have been better for both races
had the change from slavery to cltlsen
shlp not come so suddenly.
The president' reception, when he l
was Introduced beggar description.
The colored people became perfectly
frantic. Jumped up and down In their
enthusiasm and yelled themselves
At the conclusion of the president's
remarks the entire audience of over
3000 united In singing "God Be With
Us Till We Meet Again."
At midnight the presidential party
left for Wamlngton over ihe Southern
railroad. No stops will be made en
route. The train will reach Washing
ton Friday morning.
ALASKA SALMON FISHING
Recommendations Made That Seasons
WASHINGTON. Nov. 19. The secre
tary of the treasury today gave a brief
hearing to parties Interested on the
miestlon .if closing the salmon fishing
seasons In southeastern Alaska until
about .Inly 1 ot each year. Agents of
the government have heretofore re
ported that nt the rate of killing sal
mon for .aiming purposes now In pro
gress, especially m me epam-mug oca-
. . - .. i ,.
son, tnore was grave uunsrr ui ucyin
1ns th-J supply and have recommended
that during the spawning season,
which .xt 'n.ls into July .streams
should be kept dear of all obstructions.
.IIASS NOT PROFESSIONAL
Yale's Famous Guard Will Not Be Bar
red From Game.
NEW HAVEN. Conn., Nov. 19. Yale
men here have received word from
frlenJs In Cambridge that Harvard'
footb ill authorities are ronnlderlng the
advisability of protesting against
Cikins. Yale's n-est. miard as ineligible
for Saturday' game.
Thi report has it that Harvard re
celvd Information lhat Glass while at
Syracuse played on a football team
whose member were paid $200 each for
a certain gum and that Olas, having
thua played for money, come under
the charge of professionalism
The Yale authorities have thus far,
ft I said, received no protest from Har
vard. Upon receipt of the report, how
ever, the Yale authorities investigated
the report and It I authoratfvely stat
ed that the result I In favor of Glass.
HADN'T HEARD OP PROTEST.
CAMBRIDGE, Nov 19-The Harvard
athletic authorities disclaimed all
knowledge of a protest against Glass,
the big guard of the Yale football team.
Professor Hoi Ha, chairman of the ath
letic committee, did not wish to be In
terviewed .except to tay that nothing
had been done. Coach Farley of the
team, said that the report that Glass
had been protested wa new to him.
FINISHES ITS LABORS
THE IRRIGATION CONGRESS AD
JOURNS AFTER PASSING
RESOLUTIONS OF SIG
NIFICANCE. PORTLAND, Nov. 18, The Oregon
Irrigition association convention ad
tourned tonight after adopting resolu
tion Inviting the United Bute gov-
ernment to undertake the work of the
reclamation of the arid rand within
the state. Representatives of corpor
ation organized under the Carey act
appear to be satisfied with the action
of the convention, although they were
In the minority. The following clause
of the resolutions adopted by the con
vention Is full of significance:
"Resolved, That the 'cooperation of
the state land board and all commer
cial bodies of t the state of Oregon la
respectfully requested In this move
ment for the advancement of the gen
eral welfare of the state through the
promotion of all irrigation projects;
and this association and all of its mem
bers pledge their, earnest support to
anr effort that may be made for re
clamation of the arid lands of Ore
gon." ,- - .. ;
A. P. Davis, principal engineer of the
United States reclamation tervlce, said
the United States government would
not interfere in any way with private
SHAFFER VS. G0MPERS.
- .... ;-..:.-j.". ; ..
CHARGES OF FORMER WILL BE
INVESTIGATED. BUT CAN'T
NEW ORLEANS. Nov. 19. A spec
ial committee appointed to consider
the charges made by President Shaffer
of the Association of Iron, Steel and
Tin Worker against President Gomp
ers of the American Federation of La
bor, will report tomorrow. Al an In
vestigation it will terminate In the ex
oneration of Gompera. Shaffer has
faHed to substantiate his charge.
In the chief fight of the day la the
old struggle between the United Bro
therhood of Carpenters and Joiners and
the Amalgamated Association of Car
penters, the former organization asked
for a revocation of the charter of th
latter because of alleged practices con-
o the interests of the trade un
ion movement .its Avowed object be
in a to force other organizations Into
Its own ranks.
Aftsr several hours of debate the
matter was referred to a committee of
eleven, five from each organization and
an umpire to be mutually t-lected. All
hostilities are to cease pending the
meeting of the commission. . j
The faction In the convention which
' opposed to the re-election of Presl-
dent Gompers has yet been unable
fix uoon a rival candidate.
The ptrlection in economical etove contraction
"SUPERIOR" HOT BLAST
For sale in At-toria only by the i
i ECLIPSE HARDWARE COMPANY
Plumbers ard Stiai?.fitt:r:
- On Sale September 20th.
OF THE ERUPTION
Thousands of Indians Arc Buried
in the Sand and Under
BANDITS DO VIOLENT DEEDS
Village, Plantation and Farm
lloitae Mass of Kuina-Ilefu-gee
Are Leaving Deva.
8AX FRANCISCO, Nov. lS.Th
first of the refugee from the devastat
ed land of Guatemala arrived today
on the Pacific mall steamer City of
Para. They sailed November 7th, and
) the volcano waa still smoking and rum-
j bllng of thunder and Saahea of light
ning were evidence of more eruptions
The refugees confirm the storlea of
tosa of life. They ay the victims are
for the most part Indians. Thounanda
of Indiana were asphyxiated or burled
In th sand. Miles of plantation are
under aahas and absolute ruin Is the lot
of many planters. Bands of Mexicao
robbers are swarming to the desolated
region .robbing and murdering refu
gee on the road and looting the aban
doned and desolated plantations.
The refugee are Mr. Bard well. Miss
Bardwell, Ferdinand Bardwell, Albert
Bardwell and Miss Florence More. '
Bardwali in telling his story of the
eruption, said: , ,
"At Champerico we met several
planter from the vicinity of Costa,
Cuca, Palama, Reforma, Xolhult,
where the destruction of property waa
compbte. : They said 3000 to 4000 na
tives and employes of the planters per
ished,' : '
"For three day we were almost in to
tal darkness. On the fourth day, with
a light breese from'. :the south,.' the
mnoka clouds were rolled back toward
the mountain, and at tisnes streaks of
light would break through. - Then we
saw the ruin that had come over our
plantation. ' We were on tha aide of
the volcano least exposed to the fury
of the eruption and fully SO miles away
from the mountain, yet our place is
ruined beyond all hope of recovery. It
is covered with deep volcanic ash.
Ths country about these ruined
plantations was thickly settled and in
some of the more densely populated
district there were villages in which
thousands of native lived. Moat ot
tho3 village are covered with stone
and ashes to a depth of from five to
seven feet The frail houses were un
abte to stand the terrible downpour
of. the volcanic debris and the peopla
beneath the roofs were buried after be.
I ln stunned by the awful hail of
SUES STREET CAR COMPANY.
North Carolinian Wants to Get Paid
for Being Run Over.
NEW YORK, Nov. 19. Suit has been
instituted against a street railway
company of this city for $50,000 by
Charles G. Latta ,a prominent cotton
merchant of Raleigh, N. C, who was
by a car on Broadway in