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About The morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1899-1930 | View Entire Issue (May 10, 1903)
Cooks, Ptrior.ir.ol9, M;. vZ"' &.C
VmI be liable to prosecution.
ASTORIA, OREGON, St'NDAY, MAY 10, .1003.
"7" ....... .. , - ... . . . ..... , : .. . A
mm mmm mum
The Young Manfs Fancy
M I IT-- m Mm m u , m
BiANOsoit, Manufacturing Tailors. Utlca, N.,Y., answer that ques
tion with garments that make, possible the wearing of clothes of in
dividual effect at fair prices.
P. A. S
j j. - i
STOP THE LEAK
Phon Black tl8S " ''
470-473 Commercial itrct.
WHITE SHIRT WAISTS
Received last week a grand tine of Whit Shirt Waists, unusual
Values, Here are few styles we describe 1
t. Fln White Lawn, two row embroidery Insertion, two groups of
tucks on each side, bishop sleeve H. 8. cuff.,.. ..$1.00
. Fine all-over embroidered front ......$1.15
8,-Four vertical rows of lace Insertion, a duster of tucks between
each row t15
i. Four horlaontHl row laca insertion, flv tucks between .....$1.85
5.-Four rows blind embroidery Insertion, H,S. Collar and cuff,
tucked ileeve $2.50
All goods ia represented You cannot duplicate our values In As-'
torla. Bee the new styles and get the low prices at v . v .
j i.'t a tt:, !, j j . ! -.' "'' '''
'.... .x ..' ' : 'tl .. 1 , V"
.vi'-.r- art-' ,.- A: :' 4 :'-."'
THE BEE HIVE
U auppowd td turn to love In the ipnng,
and wo ' might add to thoughts of
clothei of brighter hue and mora ityllali
cut than la tho foil. -
ThrM Button Sack
exempliflet what the awell f. &
B. tailoring dues for the nobby
young man of to-day. who has a
cultivated taite for dreuing
well The fine tailored appear
nee at purchaae la-continued
fur wearing It Made of wD-
1 shrunk selected fabrics,
ff'i .. cut ahort-walsted and
The tailored touch in the
design of the front and
. ""it. f ft I.
!,"- cut 01 inc upcis itiakcs 11
V.'Im. ,. .......... -
v'''i 1 UIV CIEtl JWVJilM ItMII
fl: 1 exoreislonof v
- r -. t ,
as seen in the metro
poiitan cities. What
xAtwt it mtt In Arrtt
itmmt 0 we ? Caooss &
Perfect in touch, speed, dart
Blity and appearance, $35.
J. N. GRIFFIN
Th right wy li to hve the beit In
tho trt. W furnUh th bet mater
ial and conactentloui workmen.
Our etock of Plumber' Good, Hard
ware, Btovea, Tinware, etc., cannot be
beaten. We can aupply your want
lo your entlr iatlfactlon. ' "
He Insists There Is No Possibility
of Grover Cleveland Be
INDICTS MANY NEWSPAPERS
He Also Has a Fine Specimen of
Pi Named After Mark
' - Hanna.
Newark. N. J.. May i. In an Inter
view with W, 3. Bryan by a rprwn-
UUve of the Newark Newn, who la at
Lincoln, Neb., Mr. Bryan aaya that
there la not the remotest poeelblllty of
Cleveland being nominated for presi
dent by the deniot rata In "Even
nil etauni'heat friend would not rink
him aa candidate." oald Bryan.
"But Cleveland ha apparently come
out of bl retirement, and many aup
tioe he l oeeklnx nomination," re
marked the Newa man.
'I am not In Clfveland'a confldent-e,"
ald Bryan, "but aa an outalder I ven
ture to aay that hla purpoiw la to posi
tively ix-fii to be a candidate after a
while and then allow Ma frlenda to aay
that he would have been nominated
and etec'.id had he not refuaed to run.
ThU might afford Mr. CTevelind oome
aatlafaoUon aa a naive for the brulaee
whloh he ha nursed alnce 1R9. There
are aleo a number of newapapera call
ln thmaelvea democratic that are mo
nopollatlc and I will name a few of
them: Chicago Chronicle. Naahvllle
American, Loulgvllle Courier-Journal,
ttoaton Herald. Philadelphia Ledger.
New Tork Timet, Brooklyn Knle, and
"Tou were Invited' to' the deliiatlon
eerclwa at the St. Loula world' fair,
were you not. T'
"Yea, I went to St. Loula, but I went
to attend the sood roada convention
and left there one day before the ded
ication ceremonlea beftan." '.
' "The aeat oiialgned you for the dedi
cation waa not on the grand etand with
Prealdeut Roosevelt and ex-Preldent
Cleveland, but on an annex , to , the
"No, It wan "not on the grand atand.
It wa on the annex; but I look at that
kind of an Invitation as one to be ac
cepted or decline without any particu
lar Importance being attached to It. I
almply declined the Invitation."
I'ryan detailed one of hla children
to ahow the correspondent hla car
rlagea, horaes, cattle and hog. Point
ing to three fine apeclmens of the ewlne
family, the guide oald:
"The nume of that one la Sixteen to
One, the mother of this litter, the
other the father, It named Mark Han
na." ; :: . , , -. v .
CLEVELAND DOES NOT WANT IT.
Athena. Ga., May In reply to 9
letter of It. P. Holder, Jr., editor of the
Athena Banner, ex-Prealdent Cleveland
ays that he ia not desirous of carry
ing iha. democratic banner . for the
fourth time In the presidential contest.
, NO NEED FOn ALABM.
News From Conger and Efforts of Cas
slnl Reassuring As to Man
Washington, May .-The state de
partment has received from Minister
Conger confirmation of the Associated
Press dispatch from Pekln that the Rus
slans had entered New Chwang and
then retired,. A receipt of this advice
late In the day brought relief to the
strained situation, and It was decided
by the department that there was no
longer occasion for action even diplo
matically, at this stage.
Count Casslnl, In the course of his
talk. wl'.h Secretary Hay today, earn
eatly Impressed upon the secretary his
conviction that the Russlon government
had livid up-to Its agreemento, and in
view of these representation Secretary
Hay did not hesitate to dissipate any
Impression that might have existed that
there remained any need for diplomatic
action relaUve to Manchuria by the
United States,; Great Britain and Ja
pan. The situation consequently lapses
back to where It waa after the original
Russian dlselalmor which followed the
demands upon China two weeks ago,
and for the present, the attitude of the
United States government will be sim
ply pne of observance.
, , FOSNER TAKES CHARGE.
Machen Was Too HI to Appear at the
Oftlce So the Transaction Was
- Mado Without Him.:
Washington, May .-Postofflce In
spector Fosner ttok charge of the free
delivery service. General Superlntend-
ent Miwhen, who was "relieved from
duty y.aljrday did not appear to turn
the ofllce over. He sent word that
he was too III to eome. Poat master
funeral Payne today dtfmbsed James
Dower, a Iremin employed In the poet
oir..e department, as ) a result of
( hurij.-K lower recently filed against
Chief Knglnner James O'Doonell and
other superior olTlovrs. Txwer alleges
that a ring to govern promotions and
oth-r matters existed In the room and
Ihit imp. jr Cur.trixU had ban made.
The charges were Inventlgatfd by a pos.
office Inspector and the report did not
DKNY AXTI-FORIOEX SENTIMENT
Hltuatlim In China Defined by Associat
ed Pi-ess Correspondent.
(San Francisco. Slay . The Pekln
correspondent of the Associated Press,
writing und r date of April (, says that
the alarming stories emanating from
certain quarters, to the effect that a
massacre of foreigners by Chinese is
contemplated. Is untrue. .
The correspondent writes that the re
verse of this picture exists In Pekln.
Never since the legations were estab
lishes here have foreigners gone about
the capital ond surrounding countries
so free fro n molestation and Insult, r
, The toliratlon Is Inspired by the
knowledge of the foreigner's power to
hold his yroud. j
Whatever attacks upon foreigners
might be made, all evidence tends to
show that they, would be against the
will of the court. 80 far as the safety
of Pekln and Tien Tsln Is concerned,
the viceroy. Tan Shi Kal, controls a
large and effective force of soldiers,
well drilled, equipped with modern
arms and honestly paid. His disposi
tion has been proved by the promptness
with which he ferreted out the occas
ional feeble attempts to revive the box
er propaganda in thiol province and
punished the agitators, cutting off their
heads for merely starting anti-foreign
gossip. . . I
However, important Influences are
present to increase Chinese hatred of
Europeans. One la the Inevitable fric
tion between the native and soldiers
of foreign garrisons and the oppres
sions soldiers Inflict upon the people.
who are helpless to resist. Another
Is the presence of a large body of
camp followers, composed of the low
est classes of Europeans,; whose con-.
duct In the city is generally contempt
uoiis of Chinese law and customsi and
In the provinces sometimes reaches the
extremea of . brigandage looting vll
lages, stealing horses and kidnaping
Irla. Another, perhaps the most lm
portant, certainly the most widespread,
Is the growing animosity against the
Chinese Christians by the compatriots
who were compelled to pay lndemnf
ties for the losses suffered by Christians
during the reign of boxerism,
The onlv ..Insurrection which has
reached serious proportions recently Is
that at Kwangsl. It started more as
a labor riot than a political demon
stration from the desperation of an un
paid and hungry army, robbed by its
officers. Crop failures have relnforc
ed It. It has been active for a year
and Is giving the government great
uneasiness, but It has been confined to
parts of two provinces and does not
prondse to become a national move
ORDER PERMITS TOTAL LOAN.
Court Permits P. P. ft N. Co. to Issue
Certificates in Additional Sum.
Seattli, May Judge Hanford to
day authorised the Pacific Packing A
Navigation company to Issue receivers'
certificates In the additional sum of
1500.000. Certificates in the sum of
JT5O.0O0 were Issued with the courts
approval ,'n March last, and the order
today permits the total loan of the
$1,200,000. The certificates are the first
mortgages upon the company's various
CANNOT EE RECOVERED.
Money Due Illicit Liquor Dealers Is
Lost to Them.
Topeka, May . The supreme court
decided today that the price of Intox
icating liquors Illegally sold In Kansas
could not be recovered, ' . ' '
Get your fortune told (or one dime at
the Dime Musee Tuesday night.
wetxr otff .
lions ;W gfiGdA
SoleAgeut for Astoria.
saw". J'-X "' . 1
GRAND VIZIER I
AN OLD MAN
Sultan Gave That As An Excuse
For His Conduct Toward ,
United States Minister.
LEISHMAN READY TO LEAVE
Requested That If He Coud Not
Be Accorded Courtesy He ',
Waxhlnjt Jn, May S. Indications of
the troubles experienced by Mr. Irish
man. United States minister to Turkey,
in his dealings with that government.
is disclosed In the Turkish diplomatic
rorespondence made public at the state
department today. : In a telegram to
the department Mr. Leishman com-
olalned that the grand vizier, who bad
repeatedly refrained to see him, had
countermanded and annulled a number
of matter upon which the minister of
foreign affairs had acted favorably. In
order to exhaust every effort Mr. Leish
man demanded an audience with the
sultan. Mr. Leishman suggested In
his telegram to Secretary Hay that
were the audience riot granted and
not only question at Issue but principles
Involved satisfactorily settled, be be
given permission to demand his pass
Subsequently Mr. Leishman reported
that the sultan suggested that he over
look the discourtesy shown him on the
'ground that the grand vizier was an
old man and not feeling well. Em
phatic Instructions were sent by the
sultan to the grand vizier to receive
Mr Leishman at all time I na manner
ner befitting the dignity of a represen
tative or a great power, wnen ir.
Leishman consented to resume rela
AMERICANS STAND HARDSHIPS.
So Says Leader of Zelgler Arctic Ex
. .. peditioa. .. , ..; .4
New Tork May .' If Anthony FlaJa,
the leader of the Zelgler Polar expedi
tion reaches the north pole, he will
plant there a small American flag bear
ing the emblem of the T. M. C. A.
which was presented to him at a din
ner given for him by his friends to th
Brooklyn T. It. C. A. If the pole Is
not found the emblem from Brooklyn
will be thrown to the breeze at the
fartherst point reached. . ;
Responding to complimentary ad
dresses, Mr. Fiala said:
. "The members of my expedition will
be all Americans. I have talked with
many men whotiave been in the north
and they all believe that Americans
can stand .nore cold and hardship than
men of any nationality In the world.
I think I have made no mistake In my
selection. , ,
"We had many hardships during the
last expedition and the men composing
It did not receive the creditthey should
have received in spite of some misum
derstanding. I do not know whether
I shall reach the north pole or not, but
I am willing to try."
WILL FIGHT IT OCT. V'
Deerlng Harvester Company Refused
to Accede to Demands of Labor
-... Leaders. . .""
Chicago, May 9. Peace negotiations
between he Deerlng Harvester com
pany and Its 6000 striking employes
have been broken off, and the fight Is
to continue until one side is defeated.
Early last week President W. . G.
Schardt of the Chlvago Federation of
labor succeeded In arranging a confer
ence between the labor leaders who
are In charge of the strike and the rep.
resentativss of the harvester company.
At this meeting the demands of the em
ployes were presented. The answer of
the company has Just been received.
It Is a refusal of the men's demands
and will cause an Immediate revival
of the strike on the part of every union
Involved. - 1
The men ask for a general nine-hour
day, 30 per .-ent Increase In wages and
recognition of their unions. The girls
asked for. a wage lnerease( better hours
and improved sanitary conditions. All
demanded the reinstatement of men re
ported to have been discharged for Join-
ing labor unions. ... : ...
The counter proposition of the firm
was a practical refusal to consider the
demands of the men. '. - . ,.
TRAGEDY AT. JACKSON, .
Man Who Knew Marcum's Assassin
' Slain From Ambush.
Lexington, Ky., , May 9. A report
reached Winchester from Jackson to
night that B. J. Mi E wen was assassi
nated from ambush at sundown, but
the report cannot be confirmed tonight
as Jackson cannot be reached by tele
phono or telegraph. McEwen was
standing In the courthouse door with
J. B. Mareum when the latter was
killed last. Monday and It ha been
said recognized the assassin.
MURDERESS GETS IS TEARS,
Jessie Morrisons Crime Styled by
Juktlce as Butchery.
Tooeka- Katu. May 9. The supreme
court today affirmed the decision of
the lower court In the case of the
Slate vs. Jessie Morrison. Jesse Mor
rison was declared guilty of murder-
Inr Mrs. Olin Caatle three years ago
at the Castle home in Eldorado. The
decision means 2S years' Imprisonment
The opinion, which was written by Jus
tice John C. Pollock, says:
"Upon the theory of the tragedy as
maintained by the state, tbe murder
waa a butchery of such savage and
virions nature aa la rarely equalled.
never excelled, In the criminal history
of a civilized world. Search for a par.
ntlrf so shocking must be instituted
among the tradition of the aborigines.
It waa Indeed a brutal .deed, uttterly
Uckiiur in mitigating or extentuatlng
circumstances, alike appalling to the
mind and shocking to the sensibilities.
.' - Base Ball Scores.
At Portland Portland. ; San Fran
" . At Ban Francisco Sacramento 5;
Oakland 1. . - .v.-. -i
At Seattle Los Angeles 14; Seattle 1.
; PACIFIC NATIONAL.
At San Francisco Lo Angeles T;
Ban Francisco 5.
At Portland Butte, : Portland 1.
At Spokane Spokane 10: Tacoma 9. .
At Seattle Seattle 8; Helena 1 (15
Innings) ; '." "
. - ,V4-:f
At Boston Boston 12: New. Tork 5.
. At Chicago Chicago 5; St. Louis S.
- At Philadelphia Philadelphia IS;
Washington 4. .
At Cleveland Detroit 11; Cleveland J,
. ' national it
At St- Louis-Chicago 5; St. Louis 1.
, At Plttsburg-ClBclnnaU ; Pitts
' At Brooklyn Brooklyn 7; Boston t.
At New York New Tork 13; Philadel
phia 8.- " ;
YALE DEFEATS PRINCETON.
Princeton, N. J., May 9. Yale de
feated Princeton In a dual track meet
today by a score of 75 to 19.
MERCHANTS' PROTECTIVE UNION
While there Is as yet no organization
among the local merchants, it Is quite
probable that there will be one at no
distant day. In most cities of the state
an organisation exists for the purpose of
providing protection against a class of
people who never pay their bills If they
can avoid doing so. and state organiza
tions wll soon be formed In both Ore
gon and Washington. Such a move li
regarded as entirely justlf able and di
ctated by good business principles. It
will probably Insure to the benefit of
those who pay cash, as, If tho dead
beats can be eliminated from the mer
chant's accounts, he can afford to sell
goods at a smaller profit.
.,. $3' HAT
Both Soft and Stiff
TH1T IKMH W A
-A AaJL jiavx via.. v a. ml
None Better New BlocZis
U)Q above Hats in the new sunnier st ! : s
Q. H. Go
Special Session May Be Summon
ed In November By.the
SO SAYS SERGEANT-AT-ARMS
Soon After Election Day National
Lawmakeas Will Meet ,.'
Cuba the Subject. i
Denver May 9. The News today
prints an Interview with Daniel If.
Ransdell, sergeant-at-arms of the Ua't ,
ed States senate,' to the effect that a
extra session of 'congress would
called about November 9. Mr. Ra nu
de!! aad family are spending several
weeks in Colorado for their son's health.
Mrs. Ransdell said; ;
"President Roosevelt sent word to ma
through Secretary Loeb last week tk
St. Louis that I could prepare to re
ceive the senators Immediately, as soon
as possible after election day. To Sec
retary Bennett of the senate President
Roosevelt made the direct statement
that congress would be summoned Just
as soon a the fall elections were e
of .the way." ....
"WTiat will the call provide shall bw
taken up?" was asked. ,
'The reciprocity with Cuba."
"Will the Philippine tariff reduction
measure' be resurrected for considera
tion?: .. -;
"I think it will as soon as the Cuba
business is disposed of."
ROOSEVELT VIEWS PACIFIC.
President Mounts Belfry and Chime
.-.... n.the Wooden Bella u
Ventura, Cal.;' May 9.-Prs
dent Roosevelt and party were '
met at the depot here by a re- 4
ceptlon committee in carriages
He was escorted to the old mis-
slon which he visited, climb-
ing the tower -.'to the belfry,
where he sounded the woodesi
, bells that have chimed forth la
this community for over a cea-
tury. Here he caught thei first
glimpse, of the Pacific . ocean.
The party departed at 10 o'clock '
for Santa Barbara, ,. tt
HAND OUT THOSE COONS.
Mob Clomors for Negroes Who fchot
Fremont, O., May . A serious con
flict, the outcome of labor troubles la
this city, occurred here late tonight.
Oto Mlschke, 20 years old was shot
and killed, and Albert Gummell was
fatally .wounded, the shooting being
done by a gang of nonunion colored!
men, three of whom are now In Jail.
A mob soon surounded the pall and are
clamoring for the prisoners.
CZOLGOSZ IS RELEASED.
Los Angeles, May 9. John Czoigosz,
brother of the assassin of President
McKinley, was released by the police
today. The police are convinced hat
he is a weaceable .law-abiding young;