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About The morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1899-1930 | View Entire Issue (June 11, 1904)
TIIE 'MORNING ARTORTAN. SATURDAY, JUNE 11, 1901.
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.j-jiu-u-j- I. 1
WERE IS UO SUBSTITUTE FOR
Official Count of Votes Cast At
Late Election Made Public by
RESULTS IN THE PRECINCTS
IT IS A HATTER OF HEALTH
Class '04. Astoria Hi$h School
Graduated Last Evening at , ;
1 the Opera House.
CLASS CONSISTS OF ELEVEN
Senator Fulton Addressed the
Graduates and Dished Out
a Deal of Good Advice.
Before a house crowded with rela
Uvea and friends, and upon a stage
artistically decorated with colors and
flowers, the class of 1904 of the Astoria
high school last night went through
their graduation exercises, received j
thefr diplomas and the congratulations
of all present, and launched themselves
upon the great world of men and
women, to fight life's battles. Some
will go to other schools, others have
acquired all the education it will be
their lot to acquire; some will adopt
one- of the many professions, some will
go into business, but all are expected
to show before the passing of many
years that the training they received
In the high school of this city was
Eleven in the Class.
At an early hour last evening the
crowd began to gather. Almost every
seat in the house was reserved, and
before the exercises began, at 8:30
o'clock, the house was packed. When
the graduates, their instructors and
the guests of honor marched onto the
stage there was applause which con
tinued for several minutes. The mu
sical features of the program were
spendldly rendered. As the exercises
began the ushers staggered forward
with armfuls of flowers, which were
put to one side and presented to the
graduates after the program.
Otto Erlckson was the salutatorlan,
and his address showed him to be a
young man who ftad made the most of
his opportunities. It was clear and
logical, and at its close the young man
received well-merited applause. Space
does not permit of an outline of the
oration, which was a scholarly effort
and well polished.
Miss Frances Norberg won the hon
ors of the class, and her valedictory
spoke of the diligence with which she
has pursued her studies during the
four-year course. Miss Norberg is a
great favorite with her classmates and
her Instructors, and last night she won
a little corner in the heart of the gen
eral public. Her valedictory was de
livered with the utmost grace and good
expression. Her effort was one of ex
traordinary merit, and she well de
served the applause with which she
was greeted at the end. The other
members of the class gave evidence
of sincere preparation for this great
event In their youth, and, taken as a
whole, this year's graduating class is
one of which Astoria and the high
school and the public who makes the
school possible may well feel proud.
, ... Senator Fulton's Address. j
Senator Fulton's address to the grad
uates was filled with a sense of good
humor and cheerfulness and was brim
ming over with good advice, which, if
followed, may be the means of putting
some of that class in a senator's chair
at the capital, or at the head of the
household in some senator's home.
Senator Fulton spoke for some fifteen
minutes, and his words had a lasting
effect upon his hearers. He came right
to. the point, told the graduates how to
fight the battles of life and expressed
the thought that it was only by stick
ing to a thing that a man could win.
Superintendent Clark presented the
diplomas to the class, and also present
ed to Miss Norberg, the valedictorian,
a scholarship from the Whitman col
lege at Walla Walla. The- scholarship
was given the Astoria high school by
the trustees of the college to be pre
sented to the member of the graduat
ing class who excelled in general schol
arship. The scholarship is valued at
one year's tuition in the Institution.
The Alumni Banquet.
Tonight at the Occident hotel occurs
the alumni banquet The rooms and
tables will be appropriately decorated
and everything looks promising for a
successful feast. A program will be
rendered, and prior to this the grad
uates will be taken Into the fold with
the usual exercises.
Dumped Msn Into Kansas.
Syracuse, Kans., June 10. Sheriff
Brady of this county tonight received
a telegram from Sheriff Barr, La Junta,
Colo., stating that a special train car
rying 140 deported miners from Colo
rado would reach Coolldge tonight and
unload the miners In Kansas. Citi
zens of this county are indignant at
this proceeding. An appeal has been
made to Governor Bailey to prevent
Colorado from dumping her alleged un
desirable citizens on to Kansas.
Forty Dollars Each.
Four vagrants were yesterday run
out of the city by Police Judge Ander
son. G. Anderson and Charles Peter
son, regular attendants at the booze-
fest, and having no visible means of
support, were spotted for deportation,
They pleaded guilty, and John Wil
liams did likewise. Ed Dyer pleaded
not guilty. He had been in the city
for two weeks, "boosted" around a
stud game, and said he was willing to
leave if ordered to do so. Judge An
derson fined the men $40 each, agree
ing to suspend sentence upon condi
tion they leave the city. All will go.
IS the most common cause of those nervous headaches that your doctor
does not reach. Dizziness, darting pains in the eye-balls or temples,
smarting or burning sensation, the eyes become red and lids inflamed,
quivering of lids and jerking of muscles in and around the eyes.
Do you ever have dark spots float
ing before your eyes? Does the sun
and wind hurt them? Do you have a
sleepy feeling and desire to olose the
eyes when reading? Blurring of vision
or lines and letters running together?
If you feel any of these distressing symptoms, have your eyes examined and
ee what comfort and relief you will find when properly fitted with glasses.
KATHERINE WADE, Graduate Optician.
THE OWL DRUG STORE.
Total Vote of Clatsop Was 2M2,
or 108 Less Than Itejrlstratlou
Llnvllie' Lead Ovr31or.
, ton 122.
The official count of the votes cast
at the late election was made public
yesterday at the office of the county
clerk. While the official statement
shows no material changes, it will be
of Interest hereafter for reference.
The statement of the total vote was
also announced. Those who manifest
ed Interest In the election naturally
supposed that a full vote would at
least be polled for the candidates for
sheriff, but 8T voters failed to express
their choice for this office. The great
est vote was recorded for the candi
dates for this office, while the next
largest vote was recorded for the can
didates for county treasurer, who re
ceived a total of 2S8. The three high
est candidates of the various parties
for representative received a total of
2303 votes, while 2381 votes were polled
for the candidates for congress. For
supreme court Justice 229S votes were
cast, and for county commissioner
2273 votes were cast. The stntement
of the vote for supreme Justice does
not include one vote cast for Hon. John
H. Smith by some admirer at Clatsop.
What the Official Count Shows.
J. N. Williamson (R) MVi
J. E. Simmons (D) 54
George R. Cook (S) 232
h w. Stone (PI S
Williamson's plurality, 648,
For supreme Justice-
Frank A. Moore (ft) U22
Thomas O'Day (D)
C. C. MIkkelsen (S) 223
r 3. Kriirht P) 5
Moore's plurality, 674.
For food commissioner
J. W. Bailey (R) 1,210
S. M. Douglas (D) E56
N. Rasmussen (S) 14
Tro W RptTV CPt 88
Bailey's plurality, 654,
For circuit Judge-
Thomas A. McBrlde (R) 1,718
For district attorney
TTnrrlann Allen (R) 1.345
J. V. Burns (D) 1.161
J. N. Laws (D) 1,006
C. F. Lester (R) H
C. G. Palmberg (R) 18
Thomas Nelson (S) 2
C. F. Wlllcutt (S) H2
Burns' plurality, 243
Laws' plurality, 88.
Thomas Llnvllle (R) 1.232
George W. Morton (D) U10
J. F. Welch (S) I"
LInville's plurality, 122,
For county clerk
J. C. Clinton (R) W"
n T. Rlooo (8t 268
Clinton's majority, 1715.
Charles A. Hellborn (R) 1,288
Isaac Bergman (D) 885
Thomas Bush (S) 216
Hellborn's plurality, 403,
T. S. Cornelius (R) U54
rhnrlo 8. Dow (S) 360
Cornelius' majority, 1394.
For school superintendent
H. S. Lvman fD) 1.827
R. C. F. Astbury-R) 1,737
W. C. A. Pohl (D) 1,88
William Larson (R) 1,082
B. F. Allen (D).i
W. Z. G. Steel (S) 205
Larson's plurality, 96.
For Justice of the peace
P. J. Goodman (R) o
A. R. Cyrus (D) 603
Goodman's majority, 473.
C. C. Utzlnger (D) 790
John W. Welch (R) 462
Charles Orkwltz (S) 167
TJtzlnger's plurality, 328.
The Precinct Officers.
At Seaside M. J. Toung was elected
Justice of the peace over Henry Bral-
i 1 1 1 1 III ll I 5,!
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C. HL COOPE
Her by a vote of 86 to 76. A. E. Miller
was re-elected constable over B, J.
Callahan by a vote of 130 to 4. Other
results were as follows:
Chadwell Justice, Nat Jones; con
stable, J. N. Heckard.
Clatsop Justice, F. Oman; consta
ble, Frank Wilkinson.
EUle Justice, John O. Johnson;
ote for constable tied, Charles Oron-
nell and J. C. Pope each receiving 1.
John Day Justice, W. R. Hume;
constable, J. S. Magladry.
Jewell Justice, I. N. Foster; con
stable, Tim Corcoran.
Knappa Justice, J. A. Bender; con
stable, Ed Rldderbusch.
New Astoria Justice, C. A. Hen-
drlckson; constable. Clem De Somers.
Olney Justice, A. It Foote; conata
ble, J. C. Duncan.
Push Justice, Herman Ahlers; con
stable, Albert Hill.
Svensen Justice, William Schoene-
beck; constable, C. W. Maston.
Westport Justice, W. T. Boss; con
stable, Dan McLean.
Warrenton Justice, It Halderman;
constable, F. E. Bralller.
In Toungs River precinct there was
no result. For Justice William Warn
staff and John Casey each received
vote, and 1 vote was cast for Wil
liam Trebble and 1 for John Tlremner
Vote and Registration.
The following statement shows the
vote of the various precincts of the
county as compared with the regis
Precinct Vote, tratlon.
MRS- ELIAS FREE.
(Continued From First Fact.)
among them hundreds of negroes, at
tracted by the cast, thronged the build
ing and stood crowded In the street
outside. Whvn Ptntt, feeble and trem
bling and apparently dated, was helped
out of the building the crowd hooted
Portland, June 10. It was announce
from Washington today that the presi
dent has appointed J, W. Mlnlo, for
several years the deputy Internal reve
nue collector aim formerly chief of
police of Portland, postmaster of this
city to aucueed F. A. Bancroft, who
resignation was tendered yesterday.
If the Tortland Commercial bowling
team tonight la compelled to bowl
against a score like that put up by
the locals last night, there Is little
likelihood of the visitors taking back
the Fcldenhelmer trophy. The team
lined up last night for the first time
since the Portland Commercial club
challenged, and the score bowled was
the best ever piled up by the team.
The total was 1092. or an average of
4S-&0. The scores of the Individual
players were as follows: Laws, 205;
Hardesty, 199; Pye, 194; Sovey, 169;
Graham, 165; Mathena, 160. The scores
by games were 266, 266, 290 and 269.
Some of the men had rather hard luck
last night, but all through the games
were well bowled. The utmost confi
dence Is expressed that the trophy will
be successfully defended. The club
has extended an Invitation to members
of the Irving Club and their ladles to
witness the contest. The visiting team
will arrive on the noon train.
The beer that mad Milwaukee fam-ous-Schllts
ta always on draught at
The Grotto. Otto M Ik kelson, proprie
Astoria No. 1 215
Astoria No. 2 227
Astoria No. 8 248
Astoria No. 4 288
Astoria No. 5 27
Astoria No. 6 r. 187
Astoria No. 7 176
John Day 55
New Astoria 132
Chadwell ...... 46
Toungs River 30
Vesper ...... 16
Minna waka 16
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