The morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1899-1930, August 26, 1905, Image 1

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UBUtHIt PULL AtiOOIATID PHII AiPOAT
COVIN THE MORNING FISLO ON THS LOWIfi COLUMBIA
VOLUME LVIV. NO. 248
ASTORIA, OREGON, SATURDAY, AUGUST 26 1905.
PRICE FIVE CENTS
SITUATION IS
THE SAME
SIXTY-FIVE NEW CASES
"Yellow Jack" Still Holds
Sway In Crescent
City.
PEOPLE MUST OBSERVE RULES
Dr. Whit Announces If People Will
Faithfully Screen and Disinfect Houses
and Obey Regulation! Cessation of In
fection May Be Looked for in 30 Days.
New Orleans, Aii(. 23. The yellow
fcver situation today l rfnriiii a hav
ing undergone no (limine. lr. Whit
announced if people faithfully screen
and disinfected their home and place
of business and oliey regulation, and if
nil effort continue e at preeiit, to re
move caws promptly, powdbly there wilt
be entire cettUon of the infection with
in the next 30 liny.
The official report up to 6 P. M. I an
follows 1 New cases 03, total UHlTi;
death fl, total 2.12; under treatment
10.
AN UNUSUAL CASE.
Man Serves Term in Sing Sing to Save
Woman's Reputation.
New York, Aug. 23. A strange story
Mill be told Coventor lliggin by the
lawyer when he endeavor to secure the
pardon of a tnnn who chose to serve n
tun (euro of three year in Sing Sing
prison for a crime of which be Ma in
nocent in order to tdiicld the name of a
woman from acanditl. fail Flher Hun
ten said tiMlay he would appal for a
pardon for a primmer, whowe mime he
would not revenl, at the request of the
woman, whose reputation the prisoner
bad saved.
The woman' liiiliiinil, the nttorney
say, had just died and she now wishes
to do justice to the prisoner. They had
lieen friend and for more than a year,
when her hnlitind returned unexpected
ly mid caught the man running away.
To save her from scandal the man con
fessed that he hud broken into the home
to steal.
The prisoner wax a young collngp
(Indent who liupcuicd from one of the
college when he was arrested, lie wa
tried and sentenced under an assumed
name.
AIRSHIP HAS MOST
Portland, Aug. 23. Because the City
of Portland wa lunger in the air than
any other airahlp that remained under
perfect control throughout the whole
flight! heeauae. it nhowed ft complete
dlrlgibillty, aaiding in 30 or 40 different
directions throughout its 'flight; beeauHe
it traveled a greater diatanee than any
other airnhlp that ever returned to the
darting place, are the reanon advanced
by Captain T. S. Iloldwin for claiming
that the flight of the latent production
of hi Inventive genius this morning was
an unparalleled success.
Lincoln lleaehey was again the aero
naut. Starting promptly on time from
the aeronautio eoneounm on the Trail,
the big machine traveled In all a dlntance
of 12 or 15 mile, was up 42 minute,
sailed in every direction and finally land
ed on the same trestles as it started
from. Rising to a height of about 800
CLERGYMAN'S CHARGE
LANDS MAN IN JAIL.
Accused of Stealing the Pipes of th A.
M. E. Church Organ,
Hiooklyn, Autf. 23. Thomas II. Wood
m arrested t nijjlit by Detective
Sergeant Joiw-ph (iotimringer and Daniel
O'Connor of the detective bureau, on the
elmrge of grand larwny. Wood, who U
3!i year old, of 1.15 Avenue A, Manhat
tan, wawanted on tlx complaint of the
Rev. Frederick W, Jacob, pastor of the
Fleet Street African M. K. church, lie
gave hi occupation as that of an organ
huililer, and hi buine address at 43
Went Twenty third Mrect, Manhattan.
It U claimed that Wood atole pipe
from the church organ some time ago,
when he wan employed to repair it. Al
together It i id, he committed damage
to the extent of $500 to the church
organ.
Wood has been In Pittsburg the last
few days, and the polic had lost track
of him until yesterday afternoon, wlien
the detective learned that he had re
turned to thi city. They succeeded in
arreiting him at hi home lt night. He
declared that he wa innocent of the
charge.
On Tuesday Mr. Jaeol called at the
Adam ntreet court to swear out a war
rant for the arreot of Wood, but it was
refused on the ground that the cake waa
one for the civil and not the criminal
court. The colored churchmen engaged
Rufus L. Perry, the colored lawyer, to
prosecute th ca.
EXPOItTTRADE
No Wheat Shipped From Black
Sea Ports.
Russian Government Retains All Rolling
Stock for Military Purposes Thou
sands of Carloads of Wheat Accumu
lated on Southern Railway Line.
Odessa, Aug. 23. The export trade
in grain from the Black oca porta in
paralysed by the luck of railway facil
iliex, the government having retained
all the rolling Mock for military con
tingencies either for the return of troop
in the event of iH'aiv or for forwarding
reinforcement xliould tlie war continue,
Thousand of carload of grain have ac
cumulated along the Southern linen and
exporter will iitain heavy los!.e owing
to their liuiliilily to fulllll engagement!.
BASEBALL SCORES.
Vorl la ml, Aug. i!.Y- l.o Angelea 1,
Portland 0.
TaiHinia. Aug. 23. Ttiem:i I, Sun
Franciwo 8.
San Frunel-crt, Aug, JJ3. Seattle 2,
Oakland .'I.
IS PAEtALYZED
SUCCESSFUL FLIGHT
feet the ship first went to the Govern
ment building, circled the towers and
then aallcd between them, then paid a
vlxit announced the evening before, to
the O. H. & N, shops at North Albina,
where the Iron used in her construction
was procured, then rining to a height of
about 200 feet, after circling around a
little, went to East Portland and St.
Johns, and finally headed directly for the
Trail, sailed along it, paid a viait to the
Administration building, and then went
home. The wind was blowing about three
mile nn hour, and there , were no ad
verse" currents in the upper air. These
perfect weather conditions are thought
to have had much to do with the success
of the flight.
lleaehey was non communicative, but
his enthusiasm could not but show. "I
had the time of my life," was all that
he would say.
Ill IN
EFFORTS
ROOSEVELT PERSISTANT
Trying to Bring About Re
conciliation Among
Envoys.
REPLY FROM CZARFAVORABLE
Nicholas an8 Mikado Ars Now Determin
ing Factors in Pending Peace Negotia
tions Baron Kaneko Saya Last Word
Is Not Yet Spoken.
Portsmouth, Aug. 23. The As-
soeiated Pre I able to announce
that Kmperor Nicholas' answer to
President Roosevelt's latent ap-
peal was partly reewmsive.
Oyster Hay, Aug. 23. The two em
ieror, one at St. Petersburg and the
other at Tokio are the determining fac
tor in the pending peace negotiation.
Although the negotiation are upcnded
temporarily at Portsmouth, they are pro
ceeding actively through President
Roosevelt at Sagamore Hill. He is in
constant communication with the St.
Petersburg and Tokio governments.
Kiirly in the day the president had an
extended conference with Huron Kaneko.
While the baron' expressed views on the
peace negotiation are not optimistic, be
left a distinct lmpresoion that the last
word hud by no mean la-en spoken. A
disclaimer of the Russian ofllce of the
statement purporting to have lieen made
by Count Lamdortr the minister of for
eign affair, declaring that Russia would
pay no indemnity to .lupan nor make any
concessions a to territory, was received
w as received
. ,. l4
sfaction. It
the art f
by the president with sati
indicated no willingness, on the
Russia to accede to Japan's terms a to
the indemnity, but the disclaimer is re
garded as leaving a way open for the
further dNcussion of the terms.
It appear likely that the envoys will
adjourn until Mondoy, or HMsibly Tues
day. This adjournment ill nITord ample
time to receive and consider the instruc
tion from their" respective government.
which w ill lie based on the exchange in
progress lietween Sagamore Hill, St
Petersburg and Tokio.
. Hope for Peace,
St. Petersburg, Aug. 25. According to
information from -a memlx-r of the im
H?rial family, the Associated Press learns
that a dispatch wa sent to M. Witte
which la considered at PeterhorT a be
ing a decided boM5 for peace. The
Slove' correspondent reported the ar
rival of "nu eagerly expected dispatch,"
and quotes M. Witte as saying that the
endeavor to influence St. Petersburg was
more successful than had been expected.
Portsmouth, Aug. 23. The peace con
ference tonight seems headed straight for
the rocks, Despite the fact that every
question Involved in the quarrel between
the two countries has been settled in
favor of the victor and that apparently
only "words and money" still seporate
them, the negotiations seem on the
verge of a final rupture. The air is filled
tonight with gloomy forebodings as
superficially everything indicated that
tomorrow's session of the conference will
prove "seance d adieu." .
In the most positive fashion it is de
clared that no instructions have reached
Witte up to 7 o'clock this evening, which
would permit him to entertain the com
promise proposals submitted by Komura
and therefore unless Japan has a new
proposal to ' make tomorrow all tiiat
1 seems to remain is for tlie envoy to
iimc miu r-lKU uei'lUlBlli'll IMNb lit
conference has completed its labors,
., ,1 . 1 - ,1 ... 1 ...... : 41. t ....
shake band and part. But there are
still unknown rumor in the situation
which mix lit change the situation. The
reult of President Roosevelt's second
appeal dim-to to the ear has not tran
spired and the result of the pressure on
Japan to alter the form of her proposal
by the elimination of the purchase of a
portion of the northern half of Sakha
lein Is not known.
Probably more than fci00,0ii0,000 stands
in the way, yet the Japanese cling dog
gedly to their -demands. Their people
at home insist upon it. Should author
ity come at the lltli hour, Witte might
make the lest terms be could and then
figuratively throw the treaty at the em
peror's feet to take or leave, yes or no.
A a politician, Witte might not relish
the idea of having it said when be re
turned to Russia that be had made a
"bad peace." He might prefer to leave
the emperor to shoulder tliat respon
sibility. Hut shortly before midnight
Witte gave absolutely no encouragement
to the idea that there would be change
of heart in St. Petersburg. Unless
Tokio was ready to recede further, he
expresed the opinion that all was over.
Information reeled at a late hour
indicates that President Roosevelt's ef
forts are not exhausted, that he is still
in communication with Tokio and St.
Petersburg. At midnight no message
had been received by Witte from the
president and it was regarded practically
certain that an adjournment would be
taken tomorrow until Monday.
Pari, Aug. 25. The peace conference
is commanding an increased interest, the
newspaper are displaying pessimistic
views coupled with a tinge of hope that
President Roosevelt's role as the cham
pion of peace may save the day. Sjiecial
dispatches from St. Petersburg furnish
dark comments and are iu harmony with
the disiaU'bes from Portsmouth to the
French newspapers, among which is one
giving an interview with M. Witte. The
Russian envoy is quoted a saying:
"There ha been no change in the sit
uation since yesterday. President Roose
velt is in direct communication with the
emperor at Peterhoff. I have not received
fresh instructions and believe that an
other adjournment i probable."
Ptntsniouth, Aug. 25. A public an
nouncement of the new Anglo-Japanese
treaty, which was signed ten days ago,
according to information received here,
i considered to strengthen Japan's posi
tion iu the negotiation and i regarded
as a Roland for the Russian Oliver in the
emperor's assembly manifest. At the j
' , '
I some time it 1 stated that it has
, . :
j 1'"S'and s nands and has permittet
freed
tted herj
'. to support the president's efforts with
out creating n suspicion at Tokio.
NOTED PIANIST AND
COMPOSER
DIES
Mrs. Coe Dies in San Francisco Sanita
rium After Operation.
Chicago, Aug. 25. Word was received
by the authorities of Northwestern Uni
versity last night that Mr. Sadie K.
Coe, wife of Dr. Oorge A. Coe, who holds
the chair of philosophy at the university
died yesterday in a sanitarium in San
Francisco, after a desperate operation.
Mrs. Coe wa a well known pianist
and compower and wa considered an
authority on musical subjects. Her most
noted work wa a musical sotting of
Longfellow' "Hiawatha."
CZAR UNWELL.
Vienna, Aug, 23. Secret reports, just
received here, state that the czar is again
showing symptoms of serious indisposi
tion, the court physicians having, after
a consultation, diagnosed an affection of
the liver.
INDICTED BY GRAND
JURY
Washington, Aug. 25. Edwin
S. Holmes, Jr., until recently as
sociate statistician in the depart
ment of agriculture, who was dis
missed as an outcome of the in
vestigation of the leakage in the
cotton crop reports, has been in
dicted by grand jury on a
charge of conspiracy to defraud
the government.
liAVER NOW
HIS
I
INDICTEDBYGRANDJURY
Tillamook Capitalists Is
Mixed Up in Land
Frauds.
NEHALEM VALLEY TIMBER
Federal Grand Jury Returns Iindictment
Against Claude F. Thayer, of Tilla
mook, in Connection With the Oregon
Land Frauds in Nehalem Valley.
Portland, Aug. 25. Claude F. Thayer,
tlie Tillamook capitalist, and several
others were indicted by the federal grand
jury today in connection with the Ore
gon land fraud. The case involves much
valuable timber land in the famous Ne
halem valley.
The significance of the action of tlie
grand jury today is emphasized by the
fact that it remained within but sii
hours of the time until the mater would
be outlawed. In September, 18!9, about
100 persons made tilings to enter timber
lands in the Nehalem valley. It is al
leged that Mr. Thayer engineered a
scheme by which the entry men were fur
nished money with which to make pay
ments for lands and that when Thayer
and his associates secured the bind the
net profits were to be divided. The cases
involve more money value in timber than
all the cases tried so far.
FRANCE READY TO OC
CUPY SAIDA
Paris, Aug. 25. A dispatch
from Oman, Allgeria, says the
Liberte, a newspaper of that place
declares that a flying column of
tiie French army, comprising in
fantry, artillery and cavalry, is
ready to occupy the Moroccan
garrison town of Snida, in event
of the sultan's non-eompliunce
with the French demand.
REPORT CAUSES BITTER FEELINGS.
Lord Kitchener Denies Lord Curion's
Statements to Home Government
Simla, Aug. 25. The publication of a
strongly worded protest by Lord Kitch
ener against the alleged misrepresenta
tion of his views by Lord Curzon to the
home government and a detailed reply
by tho viceroy maintaining the accuracy
of hi statement sand reiterating that
Kitchener's reorganization scheme would
concentrate all the powers of the gov
ernment at army headquarters created
ft fresh sensation and a itiU further em
bittered feeling between the two oppos
ing factions.
PRESIDENT TESTS A
SUBMARINE BOAT
Oyster Bay, Aug. 23. President Roose
velt late this afternon made a descent
in Long Island Sound on board the sub
marine torpedo boat Plunger. He was
on board the vessel about three hours.
At one time the little boat was sub
merged 50 minutes and in that time
was put through all the submarine feats
of which she is capable. The president
expressed tonight his delight at the novel
DAMAGE OF CLOUDBURST
IS OVERESTIMATED.
Fourteen Persons Are Dead or Missing
Fuel Company to Shut Down Mines,
Denver ( Aug. 23. The cloudburst that .
filled the road and stock canons near
Trinidad last evening was not so dam
aging to the property of the Colorado
Fuel k Iron company and the Colorado
Southern Railway company as at first
reported. The greatest loss to the Fuel
company will come from shutting down
the mines and other property.
Following is the list of dead and miss
ing: Mrs. Joseph Veltrie and three small
children, Pajual Pasco, Joseph Moz
zaco, Rafael Buecho, Antonio Contino,
Philip Pa store, Pasqual Bottalmo, James
A. Mother, Harry O'Neil, William Ray
ball The report does not separate the dead
from the missing in the list.
NO TRUTH IN REPORT.
German Official Deniet Report That
Kaiser la Trying to Prevent Peace.
Lenox, Mass., Aug. 23. When Baron
Von Denbuche, the German charge
d'affaires, was shown the reports from
Portsmouth that the German emperor
was using his influence against the ac
ceptance by Russia of Japan's terms,
said: "Such reports are contrary to the
truth. The emperor is strongly for
peace and is not interfering with Presi
dent Roosevelt's efforts." x
JOIN HANDS
Willi STATE
Equitable Assnrance Society De
mands Investigation.
Admit Being Guilty of Unlawful Acta
and Asks That All Alleged Wrong
doing Be Investigated Waive Respon
sibility of Smith Loan.
New York, Aug. 23. The Equitable
Life Assurance society today joined with ,
the state of New York in asking for a
full investigation in court of the di
rectors and officers and all alleged wrong
doings in the management of the moneys
of the society. The admission is made
that the Equitable ha beeu guilty of
improper acts. They admit a $250,000
loan to the Depew Improvement com
pany. They also admit that Smith made
a $tk,000 loan to the Mercantile Trust
company, but waive the responsibility
of this loan -and indicate Alexander, Jor
dan and Deming a the persons having
the most intimate knowledge of these
transactions.
BUILDING NEW DEPOT.
Lackawanna Railway to Replace Struc
ture Destroyed by Fire.
Brooklyn, Aug. 25. Work on the new
Delaware & Lackawanna terminal in
lloboken, to replace the station and ferry
terminal destroyed in the fire two weeks
ago, is progring in a satisfactory
manner. The new terminal will cost
$3,000,000, and the officials of the road
estimate that the work will be com
pleted within 18 months.
experience and said he was immensely
impressed with the boat and with t!ie
manner in which she was handled.
The special trial ti the boat with the
president on board took place between
3 and 6 o'clock this evening in the Sound
just off the entrance to Oyster Bay. -
In describing his experience tonight tha
president expressed great satisfaction
with the manner in which the tiny ves
sel was managed.