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About The morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1899-1930 | View Entire Issue (Oct. 14, 1903)
Where the Oregon
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The Associated Press News Service Fresh From the Wires.
ASTORIA; OREGON, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER n, 1903.
rTi ftr llko clothes in the very helghth of
uumt ftBhion SOME DON'T.. That's
because tastes differ eo. One man wants the most extreme cut,
Is a good way of getting what you want, whether it's some
thing very ultra or Just plain every-day stylishness.
Agents for the Famous Atkins Saws, Sharpie's
Cream Separators, Hardware Dealers and Ship
Cor. Bond and 12th Sts.
LATEST SHEET MUSIC
Received as soon as pub
lished. Large StoeK on
Hand. & & & &
J. N. GRIFFIN
Fleeced Back Oxfords
, Alpaca Shirt Waists
Fancy Sleevo Blouse Sweaters - .. $2.75
Fancy Weaves, white and colored, $2.75, 3.75, 4.00
THE BEE HIVE
WHERE YOU CAN ALWAYS BE SATISFIED.
S. A. GIMRE oaiSk4
SCSr Boots and Shoes
Bolls Clos Figaros
while another wants it thoroughly conserva
tive. Nothing Otd'Fcuhtoned, mind you;
just up-to-date in every way,
though rather subdued in atyle.
We cater to both. One kind of
taste doesn't make a
business, you know,
so that's why we
teep in stock
desires of a
. ever your
' leaning may
be, you can
it where the
ing for that
will catch the man who put
it in. Our plumbing is hon
est and we wntch the details
of each job and soe that every
piece of pipe la sound and
every joint perfect Tinning
and gas fitting. C .
W. J. SCULLEY
47M7I Commercial. Phon Black 1241
Striking Weavers Indulge in Wild
est Excesses Imaginable in
, Small Manufacture r
, "i m Iamt i'
Crowd of Six Thousand Persons
Surges Through Streets
PILLAGES RIGHT AND LEFT
Breaks Into Shops, Scattering
About, arid lluisi Down
Houses of tlie Em
Armeiitleis. France. Oct. 1J. This
town was today given up to riot, pillage
Mid Incendiarism as a consequence of
the weavers' strike. The strikers, not
receiving answers to their demands,
from employers, broke cut Into wildest
txctu. Ji mob of 8,000 gathered In
th great square and urged the troops
stationed there to throw down their
"Down with patriotism." ,
The rioters then spread through the,
principal streets, breaking the windows
of mores and drngging out huge dis
play rolls of linen, which they stretch.
ed across the struts with the oftject or
Impeding the advance of tha cavalry.
They wrecked shops and sacked houses
of persons obnoxious to the ringlead
ers. . "', 1
After dark the rioters tors up sewer
gratings and paving stones land stretch
ed wires across the streets. . v"omn
brought piles of empty bottles for use
as missiles, while boys swarmed up
lamp posts and extinguished the gas
Jets. The rioters then proceeded to
sack houses, dragging but furniture,
saturating It with petroleum and set
ting firs to It In the street. Fire was
put to two houses belonging, to the
strikers' employers and one big factory.
By midnight, however, the troops and
police ha I gained the upper hand and
disjrsed the mob. " " " 9
ARTISTS REGISTER COMPIAINT.J
New York, Oct. 15. ArtlsU and
sculptors throughout the country are
preparing to make an organised fight
against the control which they assert
organised labor Is trying to obtain over
the realm of art.
The recent experience of Director of
Sculpture Bitter of the St. louls expo
sition with the plasters" union of that
city, has brought the matter to a focus
and a movomont Is now under way to
establish one or more international or
ganisations In an effort to protect art
workers from Interference from strik
ing plasterers, house painters, plumb
ers, bricklayers and other craftsmen
employed on structures where the ar
tist or th sculptor does his part In the
scheme or ornamentation.
RESTRAINED "ROM BOYCOTT.
Hamilton, O., Oct. IS. Judge Belton
today granted one of the most sweep
ing Injunctions ever issued by an Ohio
court. It was directed against Ham
ninn Typographical Union, the Hamll
ton Co-operative Trades and Labor
Council and the Nonpareil , Printing
Company, publishers of the county
trade organ. The defendants are en
joined from continuing the boycott on
the republican-News or . the firms
which advertise In It, and It is ordered
that Interference of every sort with the
company's business must stop.
MOB LAW AND ITS EFFECTS
Address of Justice Blschoff of
New York Court.
New York. Oct, il.-In an address
before the Phi Delta Phi Fraternity of
this city. Justice Blschoff- of the New
York supreme court has pointed out the
fact that the spirit which underlies mob
law confronted the patriarchs of old
in the Moaato law and Is to be found
underlying the development of theentlr
system of criminal Jurisprudence," rep
sesentlng the rebellion of passion
against orderly procedure' of the law
and tha safeguards thrown about an
accused person. The cause of lynch
Ings and other outbursts, he said, may
be epitomized In the words "the law's
"It Is true," he continued, "that there
la more or less delay in ths administra
ting of the law, which appears to pro
crastinate, so that the time elapsing
between a crime nnd Its punishment
seems at all times needlessly prolonged,
but this Is not the fault of the law or
Its administration, so much as It Is the
result of conditions which surround the
gradual evolution of our great Judicial
"Tha demands upon our country are
too great tr a vys'em planned to ac
comodate sarcly half the business
nmv nresented and making no elastic
prevision for cnlagod requirements. It
Is but right and Just, god la ths admin, j
Istr&llon of criminal law the punish,
went should follow speedily, with all
due caution and protection to the ac
cused, ths accomplishment of the
'Tut It does not follow, because of
this defect, the delay of Justice, that
the . system is wrong, or that mob
rule had better supplant It, or that
there is Justification at any Urns for as
sassination In the name of punishment
for crime. It Is but a vole that should
te heeded by our legislature in provid
ing an clastic, flexible system for the
administration of th law, which will
meet every emergency, th measure
speedy, exact, and unerring Justice In
Justice Blschoff described the con
dition of the negroes at th close of the
Civil war, their lack of knowledge of
19th century clvllizatlon.tbelr being left
npn an impoverished land without gov
ernment aid or supportand their strug
gles against the antipathies of the
whit race.The north he said undertook
to educate the colored people of whose
conditions and limitations they were ig
norant, with the result of a misunder
standing and bitterness. ,
"And today." he added, "It Is being
realised that th best friend of the ne
gro is the south, who can best, too,
solve the great question Involved in
AGED LETTER CARRIER DEAD
William Hall Expire at Ills
.New Tork. Oct. 13. Johnson Chase
Hall. the oldest letter carrier In Ne
York, and possibly In the country, has
falU-n dead whlla standing beside the
coffin containing the body of bis brother
William, at the tatter's home in -Brooklyn.
The doctors say he died from
broken heart. ' i
William Hall was 82 years old and a
tird merchant. His brother John
son was two years younger and the two
had been Inseparable during their long
.n.n f life. Despite bis years Johnson
was accounted on of the, best letter
carriers In the service, Into; wwen ne
ihrnti recently the 45th anniver
sary of his entry. He was fond of de-
.ltrin? he would live a score or years
mor and he of ten put on the gloves for
a boxlntf bout with the youngar men In
the Brooklyn postofflce. T deatn w
h. hmthor was a hard blow and he
grieved deeply over his lose. At the
close of the funeral service ha arose
hi. ohair beside the coffln ana.
... - - t
speaVIng In a low voice, hade farewell
U bis brother, "You were;-st to go, .
u aiH "bit summons cannot com too
soon." The old man's voice broke, he
threw up his hands and sank to the
floor, dead. .
UNION ELECTS DIRECTORS
Joseph F. Smith, Head of Mor
mon Church, Chosen.
Salt Lake. Oct. IS. The annual meet
Ins; of the Union Pacific Railroad Com
pany was held 'n this city today. The
election of directors resulted In but one
cbnnse, Joseph F. Smith, president of
the Mormon church, being chosen res
ident director to succeed T. J. Coolldg.
Jr., of Poston. The board of directors
Oliver Ames, of Boston; Horace Q.
Burt, of Omaha: Thomas J; Eckert,
Louis FlUgerald, of NewYork; George
J. Gould, of Lakewood, N. J. E. H.
Hurrlman, of Arden. N. Y-i Marvin
iii.chitt of Chicago; James H.Hyde,
of New York; Otto H. -Kahn, of Mor-
istown. N. J.: Charles A. Peabody,
of Wlnslow, 8. Pierce. Henry H.Rogers.
Jacob H. Schlff. Charles Stillman, or
New York; Joseph F. Smith, or Salt
. RIOTS AT BUENOS AYRES-
New York. Oct. IS.-A large demon
stration against the convention has
been made says a Herald dispatch
from Buenos Ayres, Argentine, for the
nomination of candidates for president
and Ylce-presldent, which will meet
Tuesday. The convention Is composed
of the most notable men of the repub
lic and its opponents are of the general
public. , , . ,
Mobs In the streets indulged In at
tacks on ths government and Senor
Quintans, the official candidate. Th
protests will continue until the conen
tlon Is assembled, although it is possi
ble that publlo leellng may be heeded
and the convention abandoned. The
agitation Is increasing dally, and there
are indications of more violent opposi
tion against Qulntana. In a collision
between the mobs and the police sev
eral persons were Injured.
MANY EMPLOYES TO BE LAID OFF.
1 Chicago, Oct. 13. The Tribune today
says: The Southern Pacllic railroad Is
to f( How the example of the New York
Central and curtail expenses by laying
off employes. The Harrlman line Is
preparing, according to authoritative
reports, Just received In Chicago, to re
duce its force by 1200 men Immediately.
The chief cuts will be made in the
shops, but there will be economizing
all along the line. "
HOT IN SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA
Los Angles. Oct. ll.-Hot weather
has prevailed In Southern California
during ths pat two days, the tempera
ture ranging from H to IV) degree.
Walter Jackson, Who Killed Fsnnie
Buck, Taken From Hamil
ton Jail and Strung
Up in Street
Seventy-five Men, Armed With
Rifles and Shotguns, Over
' power the Jailer.
VICTIM PLEADS FOR MERCY
Lyncher Go So Further Than
the Nearest Electric Light
Pole, Up Which He
Ig Hauled. v
Mlssoula, Oct. 11. Walter Jackson,
the convicted murderer of 8-year-old
rannle 'Buck and sentenced to be
handed, was taken from the Jail at
Hamilton at a late hour tonight 2nd
lynched. : :
Soveiity-flve masked men, armed
with Winchesters and shotguns, forced
their way through the rear door of the
jail and overpowered Jailer Stephens,
who was able to otter but slight resis
tance. They soon found Jackson, who
was cringing In the darkest portion of
his cell. The wretch pleaded pltlousiy
for mercy, but was rushed out Into the
The mob had already provided itseif
with a rope. This was quickly thrown
over an electric light pole and a noose
placed about Jackson's neck. ' He was
asked If he had anything to say and
only pleaded tor mercy. The mob
then pulled htm Into the air, after
which it quickly dispersed.
Jackson's case was on appeal to the
REMARKABLE FORGERY CASE
Four Prisoners Pardoned on the
: Showing of Bogus Papers. :
San Francisco. Oct. 11. James H.
Darling, Joseph Whlte.Cornellus Stokes
and John L. Moore, military prisoners
at Alcatras, have been released by the
authorities on pardons which it is now
discovered were forged. These fradu
lent pardons were sent through the or
dinary course of a soldier's pardon,
bearing the regular seal and stamps
and approved by the president, but by
whom and with whose assistance were
the forgeries perpetrated are questions
not yet solved, but it is believed the
investigation now In progress, will
eventually clear up the mystery.
The four prisoners were sentenced to
THE A. DUNBAR CO.
That good reasons must exist for the popular
ity of our store and the large growth of our
business. What are they?
I5c Fast black hose 10c Pear's soap,2 cakes 25c
Lonsdale cambric - . - 10c Hooks and Eyes per card lc
2 Spools of cotton thread 5c Hairpins, per paper i lc
Apron ginham ; 6c 75c corsets - 49c
8c Towels ' 5c 35c Towels 25c 25c
THE A.DUNBA0 GO.
five years Imprisonment and had more
than two years unexpired term yet to :
serve. ' .;' ir :,; ,
They, were set at liberty October 7
and were landed In this city on the gov
ernment Steamer General McDowell.
The three signatures forged by the con
victs wece those of Major E. R. Bills,
acting assistant adjutant-general at
Washington; Major Henry M.Morrow,
judge-advocate of the department of
California, and Major J. R. Williams,
assistant adjutant-general of the de
partment of California. In addition to
these forgeries, the official stamps of
the department of California headquar
ters and of the Judge -Advocate's office
appear. The very letterhead on which
the pardon la typewritten saems genu
ine. The Irregularity Of the documents Is
assured by' ths- fact that both MajqrU
Williams and Judge-Advocate Morrow
are quoted to the effect to an interview
today, that the signatures of the papers
were not thefr own.
Indianapolis. Ind.,Oct. 11. Unofficial
returns from the -city election Indicate
the city election of John W. Holtzman,
the democratic candidate for mayor,
over Charles A. .Bookwalter, the pres
ent republican mayor.
The rest of the ticket Is doubtful.
The campaign has been one of the
most spirited In tbe history of the city
and the vote polled was the heaviest
KNIGHTS ELECT OFFICERS.
Portland. Oct. 11. Th Oregon grand
lodge of Knight of Pythias today elec
ted the following officers: .,-
Chancellory L.- M. Curl, of Albany;
keeper of records and. seal. It. R.
8tlnaon," Salem; , master of tbe ex
chequer, E. M.' Sargent, Portland;
prelate, M. F, Davis, Union; master-at-arms,
John M. Wall, Hlllsboro;
Inner guard, G. C. Moser. Portland;
outer guard. D. M. Boynton,' Baker
City; supreme representative, W. L.
Bradshaw, The Dalles.
WAR IN CENTRAL AMERICA
N'icaragug and Gtia ferula vs. Sal
vador and Honduras
Panama, Oct. 11. According to news
received here from Central America,
President Zelaya of Nicaragua and
President Estrada Cabrera of Guate
mala are preparing to declare war
against Salvwdor and Honduras. Ten
thousand Guatemalan soldiers are re
ported to be marching toward the Sal
vadorean frontier with a powerfulforce
of artillery. At Santa Ana, the Sal
vadorean army is being organised un
der General Regalado.
COTTAGE CITY REACAES PORT.
Victoria, Oct, 13. The steamer Cot
ttge City,N reported disabled In the
North, arrived here this evening under
her own steam, her engineers having
made temporary repairs. ,
-We know what smart bnyers want.
We purchase the .right goods at the right time.
We sell the best goods at uniform low prices.
We observe absolute fairness with all.
BARGAINS IN SMALL
Hub City American Team : Ad-
' ministers Crushing; Defeat to
Pittsburg in Deciding
Contest - . , t
Bean Eaters Found Phi!??if
While Dinen Was a Puzzle J,
to the Visitors. :
SCORE IS THREE TO NOTHING
Four Scattered Hits Scored bj
the 'atinalH,of WiiomXvt
' a Man Passed the
Boston, Oct. 13. Seven thousand
baseball enthusiasts went wild this
afternoon when, at the end of the ninth
Inning, the Boston American team be
came the world's champion. The dem
onstration which followed the game
was never equalled on any college ioov
ball gridiron, and. while , thousands
cheered, the victors were carried to
their dressing room on the shoulders
of the shouting fans.The demonstra
tion lasted for a quarter of an hour.
Of the seven games played previously
the Boston Americans had taken four,
and the deciding contest was .played
this afternoon. For the past two years
the Pittsburg team had been the lead
ing aggregation of ball toBsers.. btt to
day the Bostonians snatched away th
honors of the visiting team and sent
It down to emphatic defeat. There
was never a time the visitors had a
chance to win, -he home team" playing
an errorless game, ' - .
Philips, who was such an enigma to
the Bostonians In the first few game
of tbe world's championship series,
essayed to pitch for the visitors for. the.
sixth 4lme. Not only was Phltlippt
batted hard, but he saw bis rival.
Dinen. carry off the honors by holding
down the Nationals to four scattering
hits, which, backed up by perfect field-
tag, prevented a single Pittsburg man
from getting past third base. The
game proved all hat the crowd ex
pected and ths wildest enthusiasm pre
vails! throughout the nine Innings.
R H E
Boston ; . .
Pittsburg ....... 0
Batteries Dinen and Crlger, PhlUippl
and Phelps. ... -
Un'plrcs-O.Day and Connelly. ,
WALCOTT BESTS CARTER. .
Boston, Oct. 11. Joe Walcott defeat
ed Kid Carter in IS rounds tonight.