The morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1899-1930, August 16, 1903, Image 1

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ASTOUIA, OREGON,' SUNDAY, M'GUST 16, 1903."
1 . . .
1903
.: VOLUME LV1. , ; , f -wn f
A
(Good
o
i&iftiuune
P. A. STOKES
Pure Prepared Paint
Sold Only By
Fisher Bros
NEW HAMMOCKS
Large assortment of unusually hand
some goods just received
75 cents to $5.00.
J . N . G R IFF I N.
7 LU " &HS&
msm
-mm..
MM Bee
THE BEE HIVE
Pleases the eye
We sell the highest
grade of clothing at figures
which please everybody,
Perfect style, tailoring, fit and quality
here combine with honest prices.
A Trial Convinces
Plumbing Troubles
, Imperfect pliunbing make
real trouble. If yon have an
imperfect job, better fix it. We'll
ii 8 repair or new work wo rcepond
jMwuipuy, uo ii wen ana gee your
approval with our pay. - . ; v '
W.J. SCULLEY
470-471 Commercial. Phone Black t24
Pleases
o well aa nicely laundered linen. We
have the neatest and most sanitary
laundry In the state and do the best
work. -
ALL WHITE HELP. ?
Corner Tenth and Duane atreet.
Thone im.
The Troy Laundry
Hive
Ladies' Fall Suits are now on
Display, Ladies' Dress and ,.
Walking Skirts. , '
WILD RIOTS
. IN STREETS
Strikers and Non-Union Men
Clash at Renwood, W. Va.
Aged Man Injured -
IS ATTACKED BY' RUFEIANS
Thit $Urt Hoitilltle Which OmU Reign of
Terror in Town-Shot Ex-
.dwnged
Whaling W, Va., Aug, 18. From
o'clock last night thlsi Sunday) morning
the tnretti uf Kenwood wre the scene
of wild riots. The striking machinists
and non-union men who replaced them
at the Wv?rslde plant of the National
Tub Co clashed and many shot were
(Whanged.' Hostilities were begdn
hen n n diced man wm set upon and
bmlly tw it'll by a crowd fit strikers.
The iimn is In h serious condition.
PAUPER'S TOMB IS
FIT FOR. A KING
Hoiti Rockwell Crowe Dili, ind 1 Inferred In
Mausoleum Built In Hi -Prosperity
-New York, August 15. Ms. Rock
well Crow, projector of et tt-imlve wa
l-r companies and once millionaire,
lias died a puuf 'r at the state hospital
on Ward's Island. 1I1 body hua been
ii(iil In :h- iiuii.Tiiti.eni mausoleum,
the fliwot In the MidJIe WVat, which he
had built In (he hey day of hie pro'
Krliy at FalU City, Neb.
Ho projected 'he prent watr aya-
tem (mJ to aupply Ward's Jalund,
wiiere he died If brain fever after an
hi term ai a charity patient at Utile
vu hoitfial.
Crowe made the milllrma he niont
f lavinhly by developing water '
tenia for a number of tommunltit-a, not
iil.ly In Grand Rapida, Mldv.. and in
WVatclieater county In thla atate. Money
betntr needed for further operations, he
nuii'tgdgeJ nil pmirty and plants reck
leanly. Und linam-lerlng and buaineas
iliiairelN got him Into complicated lltl
Itatlon, which endtd in foreclosure pro
ciHHllnga and the of his entire prop
erty. YOUNG CANADIANS DROWNED
Tug Merwy Founder and Five on Board per
lih-No DtUik.
Quliec, ' Que. .Auk- 15. The- steam
tog Mcray foundered on Wednesday
night near OutnrJe Shoul. abut 140
miles fio where. The tug left here
Sunday afUTiiiion for Seven Shoals
hut had to put back becnuso of some
defijct in her boiler. She started agiiln
Monday and passed Tilmouaky two
days later. Nothing was heard of her
until a dispatch was received here say.
log she had foundered and of the eight
men aboard, five were drowned. The
accident happened on the north shore
nn the details are unobtainable. All
the men aboard were young French
Canadians.
BUBONIC-RAGUE RAVAGES
1 1
New Tork. August 15.-Of the 24 cas
es of bubank plague at Pacasmayo. 15
deaths are reported, cables the lima,
Peru, correspondent of the Herald. The
situation la alarming as the dlMmae op.
pears to be !n virulent form. One new
case of th plague Is reported at Mol
lendo, where it is believed the author
ities have succeeded 1n checking the
dlsense. Another person infected has
been found in Lima.
TO PROCLAIM INDEPENDENCE
London, Aug, 15.-The Evening Post
states the Macedonian committee Is
about to issue a manifesto proclaiming
the Independence of Macedonia and
the establishment of a provisional gov
ernment.
Pears'
Ptars soap is nothing
but soap.
Pure soap is as gently as
oil to the living skin.
Pears' is the purest and
best toilet soapjn all the
world. , . '
Bold all over the world,
For Fall and
Winter Terms
List'of Teachers Who Will Preside
Over Country Schools in
CV$op County
Pall and winter terms of school will
be beld at nearly every place. In Clat
sop county along the line of railway,
and also In some of the districts wtiere
the population Is concentrated but
away from the line of travel. The
schools of Astoria open on Monday, Hep
tember 21, and County Buperlnteident
Lyman states that In the country the
seme date will be observed i)y4riany of
the districts.. The teachers thus far
selected for the fall and winter terms of
school In the county are printed below:
Beasldo-Oeorge A. Kussell, principal;
Miss Josle Buchanan, assistant. .
Clatsop Miss Catherine Powell has
been elected.
Hklpanon- Miss E. V, Hess. "
Warrenton Jnise Bond,' principal;
Miss Lol Haln, asslstHnt. .
Hammond William Round, principal
Miss Lula Blevlns. assistant.
Misi Muy Carmlrhall Is teaching the
summer and fall term at Olney Miss
Lily Lewis w III leach the fall school at
Kern llill.beglnnfng after regatta. Miss
Nellie Gerdlng will teach a fall term:
Miss Lucy B. Morton at Knappa will
finish the fall term, a period of about
two months. She will probably teach
a winter term at Clifton. Miss Sophie
Andersnon contlnuea at Mellvllle.
At Push Miss Edna Morrltwm will fin.
Ish her fall term within three months
and Miss E. L. Williams, the branch
school In about one month. At Elsie
Mlas nose West will teach a fall and
winter t-rm continuing the summer
term.MlsslloIstrom will nnlgh a branch
school within one month. MisrCath
erliie Powell will complete the term at
Oiand Rapids.
Jewell and Chadwell have not yet ap.
pointed teacher. The Utter place Is
looking for a teacher. v;.
AWARDED CERTIFICATES.
utility ttuprnmemient Lyman yes
terday announced the following success
ful appllemts in the recent examlna
tions for teachers certificates:
First grade Lily Lewis, average 94
S-4; Marie L. Young. 90 6-6; Sophie
Anderson, 94 1-4;
second grade Mary H. Dawson,83
1-3: Ora tpvllle, 84; Laura Fasta
bend,9l.
Miss Lois Bain took the examination
in Porthuid and her papers were for
warded to Astarla. She was granted a
7i',nu Kiuue eeriincate; ner average
was S9.
was S. Miss Florence Turner took the
examination for a state certlflcnte.dwd
her papers were forwarded to Salem
for marking.' The papers of Miss Camp
bell of KlamathCounty were forwarded
there. Prof. Clark, one of the mark
era of the papers, is very proud of the
average maintained by the high school
girls who took the examination.1 .
A,
FOR SHOOTING A HORSE
Little Uwerence Pilkingtou Arrested
Striou Charge.
on a
Lawrence Pilkington, the 11-year-old
son of Dr. Pilkington, was arraigned
before Justice Goodman yesterday on a
charge of maliciously and wantonly
shooting a horse, the property of J, C.
Dawson, the complainant. The youth
mi prisoner, through his attorney,
Judge Frank Taylor, waived his plea
and his preliminary heatig was set
for Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock. He
was released on his own recognisance.
The alleged malicious shooting oc
cm-red Aug. ( when the little fellow and
a companion, son of Mr, Hoefler, went
nut hunting on the Lewis and Clark,
Some cattle also perished under their
deadly aim.
LAUNCHING OF THE FOX
Promptly at 4:05 yesterday afternoon
the new launch built by R. M..Leath
era for Cpt. John Reid was. launched
Miss Aletta Griffiths, of Port Town-
send, niece of Hon. John Fox, perform
Ing the ceremony. Just as the hand
some little craft slid into the waterMiss
Griffiths struck the bow with a bottle of
champagne, saying; "I christen thee
Fox." About 00 persons witnessed the
ceremony. ,
DEATH LIST IS SEVEN.
Wlnfield, Kan., Aug. 15. The death
list from the Twig shooting Thursday
night now numbers seven and the list
of wounded, some fatally, remains at
about 28. . , ,
SCHOOL OF
JOURNALISM
Joseph Pulitzer Provides Sum Of
Million For Establishment
of Such a One
FOR COLUMBIA UNIVERSITY
Candidate Will Be Admitted t'pon Eitabllthing
Record of Good Character and
Intelligence
New Tork, August 15. Joseph Pulit
zer has provided a sum of 12,000,000 to
establish a school of journalism at Co
lombia university. In this city. The
school will hold toward the university
a relation similar to that of other pro
fessional schools, and like them will be
national In scope. The Important fea
ture of the organization of this school
will be the advisory board nominated
by the donor which will aid In devising
the plan and coui-ae of Instruction. Rev
en members of the advisory board have
already been named and, with the ot'a
ers to be selected, will be nominated by
the trustees of Columbia university at
their meeting in October.
It Is hoped school may be opened in
the autumn of 1904. Thee course of study
will be two years. Candidates will be
admitted upon examination as to good
character and Intelligence but previous
collegiate courses will not be required.
Bankers Are
After Reforms
Want Government to Turn Over
to Banks Business of Monye
Order Business. '
, New Tork, August 15. President
Stephen M.-Grtswod of the New, Tork
State Banker's Association, says that
nt the tenth annual meeting of the as
sociation to be held. In Saratoga, Sep
tember 10 and 11, action will be taken
looking to the doing away of the money
order system by the express companies
and the postofflce department and the
taking up of the same by the bank&
''In addition to this money order busi
ness, the association will tackle the
question of admitting trust companies
to state assoclatlon"said he. "At present
trust companies are not obliged to
keep a reserve. This gives them an ad
vantage that the banks object to. The
bankers all over the country are tak
ing steps to rlng the necessary pres
8iii e to bear so that the money order
business now transacted by the post
ofBca department and the express com
panies vshall be controlled wholly by
the banks. The banking associations of
various states have taken the neces
sary action already, and we expect to
fall In line with our western brethren
and reach an agreement that will en
able the banks to conduct this partic
ular branch of the banking business
advantageously to the general public.
SHAMROCK II AND RELIANCE
New Tork, Aug. 15. Shamrock III
and the Reliance occupied adjoining
dry-docks in Erie basin today. The
Reliance will be in dock until Wednes
day whon the boats will be measured.
Sir Thomas Llpton said that Captain
Bevls, of Shamrock I, would sail on
Shamrock III during the races but Capt
Wrlnge would be In command.
PACIFIC COAST.
A Seattle Seattle 9; Portland 10.
At Sacramento SacramentoS; Los
Angeles 2.
At San Francisco San Francisco 0;
Oakland 5.
' PACIFIC NATIONAL.
At Salt Lake-Salt Lake 3; Butte 8.
At Tacom Tacoma 2; San Francis
co 5. .'
At Seattle Seattle 3; Los Angeles 18.
AMERICAN.
At Chicago Chicago I; Philadelphia
t "' . '-. - '
At St. Louis St. Louis 1; Washing
ton 5. !, . ;""
At Detroit-Detroit S; Boston 8. ,
At Cleveland Cleveland 6; New
Tork 5.
' : NATIONAL. "
At Boston First game Boston 1;
Pittsburg 6. ' ' -
At Boston Second game Boston 8;
Pittsburg I,
At Brooklyn First game Brooklyn 7
St. Louis 0. .
At Brooklyn Second gameBrooklyn
; St. Louis $.
At New Tork New Tork 4; Cincin
nati I.
Veteran Host
Gets Together
San Francisco Scene of Active
Preparations for Annual
G. A. R. Meet
San Francisco, August 15. More than
2000 members of the Grand Army of
the Republic and its allied associa
tions have already arrived here to swell
the vanguard of the boat which will
attend the thirty-seventh annual en
campment of the national organization.
Among the later arrivals are the dele
gations from South Dakota and New
Hampshire, each about 100 strong and
the Illinois party from headquarters
numbering 220, The last named dele,
gallon included among Its members
General John C. Black who Is a prom
inent' candidate for Commander-ln-
Cliief for next year, with a strong possi
billty that he wilt be elected, and Ad
jutant-General Partridge of the Illinois
department, G. A. R. The Veterans of
the Spanish-American war are evident
ly going to cut quite an important fig
ure in the coming reception to the vet
erans of the G. A. R.' They are pour
ing into the city from all quarters and
its principal features of the coming
week .will be the great consolidation
of all organizations of the late war.
The parade of this Organization next
Tuesday will Include within its ranks
every man in this city who has an :
honorable discharge from the Cnited
States army or navy. The triumphal
arches and the street decorations arel
advancing . rapidly to completion and
the announcement is made that every
hlng will be in readiness for the gen
eral illumination on Monday night The
national association of naval veterans
will be represented In this city during
entampmer.t by about 100 members. A
number of the delegates have alreadyar
rived. The visiting delegates will be
given an opportunity while here of view
ing the old missIonDoIores church Inthe
Mission district of this city, the oldest
land mark now existing of the early
Spanish Inhabitants., The church was
built in 1TT6 and save for Sunday school
exercises It has been closed to the pub
lic for a long time past. The subscrip
tions now have run up to $25,586. V
Subscribe for the Semi-Weekly As
torian, $1.00 a year.:
Cots, Stcols,
RIatresses and
Camp furniture
...the Seaside.
See Our New Lice Of
m Mm Suites
Elegant Iron Beds
Handsome Tables and Chairs
Prices gmranteed Ike lowest
Robinson's Furniture Store
.)4
The
lie
a
Cafe
Palace
- '
T H E
' Cor. 7th and Astor Streets
AUGUST ERICKSON,
"Proprietor
T Carries the Best of Goods. Niehtly Proeram for Arauseireni
RANGE WAR
ISRAGING
County Scene of Wild Disorder as
Result of Clash Between
Stockmen
SHEEP HERDER STRUNG UP
Made to Swear He Would Leave The CotBtry.
Prominent Cattkmea Placed
Under Aim!
Butte, Aug. 15. That a wild rang
war Is raging In Lewis and Clark cmow
ty, the entire region there being In aw
ful terror, is evident from a special re.
ceived by the Miner from Helena. An
unheard of condition of things prevail
and where ft will end none' can tell.
Already several arrests have been madei
seven.., well-known cattlemen being
among the number. The immediate
charge Is an alleged attack made upon
Alfred Daginalse, a sheep herder. The
man says that he was strung up to a
tre and made to swear that he would
leave the country. '-
full details of the condition of things
annot be obtained at the present time
but grave fear are felt that the
facts, when they are known, may star
tle the entire west. . .
A BEAUTY
Don't you want to get a really good)
piano? If so, How's the time. See the
beauty we are now offering for S29S.
It's high grade, and beautifully band-
carved. Genuine mottled walnut awe.
Pay $25 down and $10 a month if yon
Hke. Such an instrument is worth $42S
in the regular retail way. Now It's on
ly $295.' We are winding up our sate
this week, and mean business. See us
Monday without fail. Ellen Pita
House, F, N. Smith, manager, corner
Ninth and Commercial streets, Mason
is building. -
INFANTRY COMPETITION
Leavenworth, Kan., Aug. 15. The am
nual lnfatry competition of the dep.
artment of Missouri closed this after,
noon with Corporal W. A. Vlekery.
Twenty-second infantry winner. The
four lrighe3t cotestants will compose a
team to go to Ft. Sheridan. Illinois, on
the Mlh to participate in a grand com
petition there. . '
Stoves, Cheap
Every thing for
iOill
44t4ie)Oe) .
Best Restaurant I
t
Rcfular Meals, 25 Cents
Sunday Dinners Specialty f
Eurythlni' the Market Affords
Catering Conp3ny j
1 . i-iy.
LOUVR E
VICTOK LINPBIXK,
, - Manager '
ETCS"' of Guests, .; :
,