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About The morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1899-1930 | View Entire Issue (Jan. 10, 1904)
ASTORIA, OREGON,. SUNDAY, JANUARY 10, 1904."
PAOE SEVEN, .
N OTHIN G P LEAvSEiS
..'ft ' . !
u wuu a niwiy inunanogi iinen, ve nave me neatest
and moot sanitary laundry in stato and do the ... best yJ
work.-All White lielp.
nr. Tenth and Dnina Hi. I
ibo,,. .W(. l ne i roy Launary
Scow Bay Iron 8 Brass Works
Iron, Stcol, Bras and Bronze Castings.
General Foundrytnen and Patternmakers.
Absolutely firstclaas work. Trices lowest
Phsso 2431s Corner Ellhtecstb sd Frcr.k!in.l
79 hour from Port) tad to Chicago
No change of cart.
(EUTCSTTB IS MaMrtl RiMMr)
. or and It ntiiMMW lull.
I Take lb pita at shingle, tin, Iron, tar and gravel, tad all prop rod roofing
1 r ot ni awl tie inrMutM. gutter, vtllevs. eto. iur to a. TenmeifW lor til
climate. RxMottblt ia tutt. Bold on mtrit. Ooarsutaed. It will pay to ata tor
pniw eau Mwormauoa.
TTSC CUTCRITE ROOFING CO., Worcester BuMing, Portland
T: 41 p.m.
Salt Laka, Denver,
Ft Worth, Oma
ha, Xantaa City.
St Lout. Chi
caito and Cut
Halt Lake, Denver,
Ft Worth, Oma
ha, Xaaaae Cltjr
tt Louie. Chicago
St Paul, Dululb,
If you do rict the best and
purest, for family and
California Wine and Liquor House
A TRIAL ORDER WILL CONVINCE YOU
413JUOND STREET., . FQOXB 2171 BLlCK
There ii no train in service on any railway in
the world that equal in equipment The
Pioneer Limited train from St. l'aut to Chi
! cago via the
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
The railway company own and Operates the
sleeping and dining cars on its trains, and '
gives to its patrons, an excellence of service
not obtainable elsewhere. . The buffet care,
compartment cars, standard sleeping cart
and dining cars of The Pioneer are the
handsomest ever built.
N. i HOWE.
134 Third Street, Portland
First National Bank of Astoria
Capital and Surplus
The best known and most popular blood purifier
. , . . . 1 - 1. i a J ' . r
ana ionic on inc morsel 10-aay in a. a. o.
There is hardly a man, woman or child in America who
has not heard of " S. S Si to the Mood." It is a standard remedy,
a specific for all blood troubles and unequalled as a general tonic and
appetizer. 8. S. S. is guaranteed purely vegetable, the herbs and roots
of which it is composed are aelected for their alterative and tonic prop
erties, making it tne ideal retneay ior
all blood mid skin diseases, as it not
only purifies, enriches and Invigor
ates the blood, but at the same time
tones up the tired nerves and gives
strength and vigor to the entire
For Chronic Sores and Ulcers,
Catarrh, Rheumatism, Blood Poison,
Malaria, Anrcuiia, Scrofula, Eczema,
Psoriasis, Salt Rheum, Tetter, Acne
and Midi other diseases as are due to a
polluted or impoverished condition of the blood, nothing nets so promptly
and effectually as S. S. S. It counteracts and eradicates the genus
aad poisons!1 cleanses the system of all unhealthy accumulations and
oon restores the putient to health. Write us and our physiciam will
give your casa prompt attention without charge.
TUZ SWIFT SPCGH1C CO.. ATLANTA. CA
07 QEOSQIA, '
I know or the iuooful nee of
"JJ. B. B. In many otiet. It it the heel
blood remedy on the market.
BX-aOV. ALLUN X. OANSUBB.
S. S. B. It unqneRtlonnblv rood
blood purifier, and the beat tonio 1
OCEAN AND RIVER SCHEDULE.
AU eailln oatea
subject to change.
For Sao Francla-
T a. m. co every Bv days.
Daly ei "Columbia River 4: a. nv
cept Sui to Portland and Dally ai
day Way Landlnfa. coat Hoi
Steamer Kaheotu loavta Aetoiia
tide daily oiotpt Sunday for Iswaoo.
oonnectlnf there with train tor Loot
beech, Ttf and North Beach polnU
Returning arrives at Astoria tame tv
O. W. ROBERTS, Agent,
New Equipment Throughout Palace
and Tourist 81eepere, Dining and
Buffet Smoking Library Care.
ASK THE AOENT VOX
SPOKANE, ST. PAUL. DULUTH.
UINNEAPOUS, CHICAGO AND
ALL POINTS EAST.
For Full Particulars, Rates, Foldera,
Etc, Call on or Address
J. W. PUALON. a DICKSON,
Trav. Pata. Art City Ticket Agi
US Third Street, Portland.
Ill Ft ret Avenue, - Seattle, Wash.
A. B. C DENNI8T0N. O. W. P. A.
Trentfere of Realty.
Six deeds and one patent to govern
ment lund were 'filed (or record yet
terday. at follows:
Anna M. Jonet to R. C. and R.
H. Jonea 160 acres In section
I north of range 7 west I 1
R. O. and R. H. Jonet to 0. A.
Rltan, ot al. 80 acret In section
2R. township t north of range 7
T. W. Williams, ehertfr, to H. C.
Thompeon Tract In a. W. Cof
flnrury donation land claim.... 2BO0
Unltea Stawt to WIlllAm F. Bar
nett Pntent to 154. SS acret In
sections 26 and 27, township 4
north of range t west .
William F. Burnett to Matt Luk
karlU Same property BOO
Jeffers Dairy Pompany to Clatsop
county One acre In section SO,
township 8 north of range J weat 100
Harry Germain to P. Lawler Com
panyLot 4. block 1. Hill's sec
ond Allltlon to Ocean Grovo.. 125
Members of the Woman's Club Re
spond to the Roll Call With
Firtt Meeting of Club in New Year
Well Attended and Prevet Inter
eeting With Papore And Die
That Aitdria ladles art In dead earn
et regurdlng clvle linprovemenU, the
mm eheptlcal mutt now be convinced.
They expreased themeelvea along this
line at the Woman's Club yeeterdajr
afternoon with too much ardor to be
doubted end It waa evident showed too
much determination to be routed. The
response to roll call waa the expression
of opinion on the subject. "What we
mieht to do to better Astoria In lMf
While tome of the ladle did not ex
prett an opinion It was evident that
they nil entertained them. The fol
lowing will serve to show the drift
of Ideas uppermost:
Mrs: Callaway Tell the children not
to throw fruit peelings on the street.
Mit. Elmore Wo should keep our
eyes open to local condition! and aa
tUt In every practicable Improvement
Mrs. Estea Improve the sewerage
tyatem In the lower part of town.
Mist Pearl Estea Improve the num
Mrs, A. A. Finch Make Improve
ments In our gardena.
Mrs. Fisher Remove wagons from
the street, so that In caae of fire they
will not obstruct the work of the de
partment. Mrs. Maddock Enforce the la wt.
Mrs. H. F. Prael Keep, the back
yard clean at well aa the front one.
Mrt. Robb Remove wood yarda
from tht ttreet.
Miss Warren Remove cans from the
Mrt. W. O. Bamet Prohibit ex
pectoration on the streets.
Mrs. Oratke Let'a try to have all
our old ttreeu cleaned up In nineteen
hundred, and four.
Let's try to convert Into beauty spots
ihe tlilnnt that were ugly before.
Lvt't try to have all the old shanties
torn down, old houses recovered with
Let s try to remodel this dirty old
town by erasing each blemish and taint.
We may not be able to do all we wish
In nineteen hundred and four.
But we can make a showing If we
Just try In nineteen hundred and four
The fature of the session yesterday
waa the paper by Mist Emma Warren.
Miss Warren la engaged by the club
to Instruct the members In a course
of civil government and the paper yet
terday waa the third of the series . It
treated of the national congress. The
treatment of the subject wat compre
hentlve ,rfnd proved Inttructlve to the
It wat decided that a communication
be addressed o the council requesting
that steps be taken to provide the city
with a dumping ground. The need of
suoh an Improvement Is distinctly In
evidence, and strong speeches wens
mde by a number of the ladles point-
In gout the Importance of early supply
ing thlt long felt want.
Mrs. Walter Robb. chairman of he
okic Improvement committee, made a
iviovt that' showed excellent work of
The resignation of Miss Sue Elmore
who retires as corresponding secre
tary because of conflicting duties, waa
ao-ei ted and Mlfct Pearl Estet was
e'ected to fill the vacancy. The paper
by Miss Rates on current events waa
highly entertaining. Many valuable
points regarding the Russian-Japanese
affairs were brought out.
During the afternoon two candidates
were enrolled aa' members of the club.
epecteJiy4 faced the negro, in their I
apartments, at No. 7 Eaat Thlrty-tee-
ond street, where there were wedding
aud f'hriatrrua present of jewel and
sHve; and gold. I ?
"Despite the entreaties of his wife,
who brgged that he hide hit valor In
flight,' Mr. Boyeeen advanced toward
the man, who assumed a threatening
attitude. This did not alter the deter
mination of the athlete who at one
time wat a member of the Columbia
university football team, and while Mrt.
Boyesen looked on be engaged In a
struggle and succeeded in throwing
the negro to the floor. ,
William Coleman, superintendent of
the building, came to Mr. Boyesen's
aid. At they led the negro down
stairs he made a dash for freedom, but
waa aubdued and locked up at the West
Thirtieth street police station aa a
The marriage of Mr. and Mrt.
Boyesen, which waa a secret one,caused
a romantic flutter among the members
of the summer colony at Southampton.
L. I., where the wooing took place.
Mrt. Boyesen was Miss Adeline Barc
The couple had been In ihetr home,
at the East Thirty-second street house,
about a week, having just returned
from their honeymoon. A servant
came to their apartment last evening
and startled them by saying. There's
a burglar In your home." .
Williams, It is alleged, had been de
tected climbing up the Are escape to
the apartment of Mr. Boyesen. Wed
ding and Chrlatmaa presents belonging
to him and his wife were only yester
day brought from safe deposit vaults to
their apartment. Williams wat In Mr.
Boyesen's dressing room, where the
gifts were, when he was captured.
Mr. Boyesen it a ton of HJalmar H.
Boyesen, a famous Norwegian poet,
and It himself a poet and author of
1 POOR FARM
Steps Twoard This End Taken by
County Court at Yesterday's
WILL BUY ; WINGATE PLACE
: Troops Presence Annoys Them.
New York, Jan. . Director of the
nationalist party have gone to confer
with General Saravta, chief of the pres
ent revolutionary mvement in the hope
that they can bring about a settlement.
cablet the Herald's correspondent at
Montevideo. Uruguay. The revdutlonr
1st Insist most of all upon the with
drawal i f troopa etatloned at Riviera,
where there have been tome encounter
between the soldiers and ' Insurgent,
but without decisive result.
Property ia Owned By Stat and Off
er of About 15200 I to Be Mad
Cost of Supporting Poor It
POET AND BURGLAR SCRAP.
Colored Maunder Gets
Worst of En'
What Shall We
Have for Dessert?
This question arises in the family
very day. Let ut answer it to-day. Try
a QBiiciont ana healthful dessert. Pre
pared in two minutes. No boiling I no
baklnrl add boiling water and set to
ooL Flavors; Lemon, Orange, Rasp,
berry and Strawberry. Get a package
at your grocers to-day. loots.
New York Jan. 9. While his bride
in tears cried out to him to save hlm
seir In flight, Algernon K. Boyesen
battled with a negro burglar and over
Mr. Boyesen is a poet's son, but when
he was a student at Columbia college
he was noted as an athlete, and al
though the man who opposed him was
powerful and desperate, the young hus
band tripped htm and fell upon htm,
while Mrs. Boyesen stood bravely by
cry Ing for help that did not seem great-
The two had a moment before un-
Wtr Risks Show 8tiffness.
New York, Jan. I. Rates for In
suring war risks on cargoes axe gener
ally stlffer and the Insurance la harder
to pl:ice, says a Times dispatch from
London. The bulk of actual business
consists In conveying general cargoes
on neutral steamships against " risks
which ' might arise through a third
power being drawn into the far eastern
According to Kipling. 1
London, Jan. I. Rudyard Kipling,
In a letter to Sir Clinton Edward Hawk
kins, advocatea that 10 per cent of the
time dt-voted to cricket and football in
the British public schools should be al
lotted to military drill.
Clatsop county It to have a poor
farm if the plan of the county court
Is rncceeafiny carried out as win '
doul.'Iras be the caae. The car of
tne poor of tne county entails an annua
outlay of taooo, and the membera of
I he cvurt believe It would be a good
twheme to provide a place for those
who depend upon -he people at large.
At yesterday session of the court the
following resolution wa adopted;.
"Whercaa, It appearing to tht county
cJ'irt that the annual cost of the car
of the poor !n Clateop county amount '
to an annual tax of about $3000; and It
awaring to .he sourt that the pur- '
chase of a farm or iriace for the care
of the poor hat become a necessity ;
Ueteforv be it '", ' ,"
-lWlved. That the county of Clat
aop imrchate the farm known aa the
Wlngate farm on Clatsop plaint; fur
ther, ' that the county Judge, C. J.
Trenchard, be, and he la hereby, au
thorised to make a 'written offer to the
state authorities through their attor
ney here, Hon. C. H. Page, for the pur
chase of the farm known aa the Wln
gate farm, offering to pay therefor the
sum of S515S.77 and the further sum of
S6S taxes paid (by the state) on aaid
land, payments to be made as follows l
One third cash and the balance on In
terest on such terms as the state board
and county judge may agree.' 11 '
In event of' the agreement being
entered into, the clerk shall draw a
warrant for the amount of the Bret
The Wlngate place wa secured by
the, state ubout a year ago, although
tht foreclosure proceedings were' set-'
tied only about a month ago. The lanl
wn acquired through an Irreducible
school fund loan. - It la a 'tract of al-in-rrt'
'.40 acre and one of the best
farms on the plains. The amount of
fered by the county corresponds rlth
the principal and interest due the atate ,
on the loan. " - -"
Walter Boranten Resigns,
New York, Jan. J. It has Just be
come known that waiter Scranton,
president of the $60,000,000 Lackawanna
Steel Company, recently resigned the
position which he had held tor so many
years, says the Herald. He retain the
chairmanship of the board of directors.
Hit successor bat not yet been chosen
for the presidency.
AN INDESCRIBABLE TORTURE
Because Rheumatism sometimes comes on suddeuW it doetnt
Core that it it a chance disease or one due to accidental causes. It
kes time for it to develop, and is at work in the system Ion; before
any symptoms are felt The blood is the first pout of attack, and
the poisonous acids that cause the aches and pains are then distrib
uted through the circulation to different parts of the system, and
settle in joints, muscles and nerves ; and when the system is in this
condition it needs only some exciting; cause like exposure to niirht air.
damp, chilly weather, or the cold, bleak winds of winter, to arouse
the slumbering- poisons and bring' on Rheumatism. The severity
of the attack depends upon the amount of acid in the blood and that
IF. . . , , .
uanury or acna matter in tne
BHStnCATISSC CT ELBOWS, WRISTS
' "" AtTD ESSES. ' -
Trbana, Ohio, Aug. 85, 190S.
Last winter I had a tever attaek ef
Rheumatism. It started ia the right
elbow, and from there to my wrists; the
right wrist wu the won. It beoam .,
swollen and extremely painful. Mr left
knee Joint waa the next plaoe to be e
tacked. It beoam ewollea aod of eouraa
painful. The next point to be affected
waa tb hip ad ankle, whioh gave re
inuoh trouble. I waa barely able to gat
about for some time. I waa under treat
ment of a physician for awhile, but get
ting no bettar I began 8. S. 8., and alter
taking it for eome time I waa entirety .
relieved of the Rheumatism. All swelling
and soreness disappeared. I eoaside
B. 8. 8. aa exoeUent remedy lor Skenma
im and all troubles having their oxigta
la the blood.
408 Bloomflald Ave.
does, cannot be cured with ex
ternal remedies like liniments and plasters ; such things scatter the '
pains or drive them to some other part of the body, but do not touch
the disease or improve the condition of the blood. The thin acid
i .blood must be restored to its normal!,
purity and strength, so that all poi
sonous substances maybe carried out:
of the system, and no medicine accom .
plishes this in so short a time as S. S. S., "'
which not only neutralizes the acids
and counteracts the poisons, but builds '
f, , e tip the general health at the same time, a
Write for our special book on Rheumatism, and should w.v
desire any special information or advice, our ohvtieians will furnish !
it Without charge. fjl SWIFT SPCCIFtQ CO, ATLANTA, CAa '
joints and muscles. Some peo
ple axe almost helpless from the
first, while others have occa
sional spells or are uncomforta
ble;' restless, nervous and half
sick all the time from the
nagging aches and pains. Rheu
matism is a disagreeable com
panion even in its mildest form.
It grows worse as we grow older,
and frequently stiffens the joints,
draws the muscles out of shape
and breaks down the nervous
system. A disease that origin
ates in the blood, as Rheumatism