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About The morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1899-1930 | View Entire Issue (July 13, 1906)
THE MORNING ASTOlUAN, ASTORIA, OREGON.
FRIDAY, JULY ij, ijofl.
"HASOFTS FRUIT JARS
PINTS 70c per Doien
QUARTS 80c per Down
HALF GALLONS J.lt.io per Doien
JAR TOPS ........ .. ... .. .. 5t per Doien
JAR RUBBERS .loc. per Do mo, 3 Doten for ije
COVERED JELLY GLASSES . .. 35c and 40c. per Doien
A. V. AIJLEN'S
SOLE AGENT BAKER'S BARRINGTON HALL STEEL CUT COFFEE.
NEWS OF OREGON AND THE
Best Selection in tne City at the Low
. est Prices , , .
Just the Thing for the Floor of Any
Room; Easily Kept Clean , ; "-." : .
PREPARED WALL BURLAPS
For the Den or Dining Room. Made in
, - Beautiful Shades . ,
A Large Assortment of Room Mouldings and Plate Rails
B. F. ALLEN 6 SON
Came Out Constantly Hair Finally
Had to Be Cut to Save Any Scalp
' ", Now in Good Condition and No
More Itching Another Effective
in i 11.
CURE BY THE ; .'
v CUTICURA REMEDIES
, I will gladly give you all the infor
tnation concerning toy case. ' I used
the Cuticura Soap and Ointment, for,
diseased ecalp, dandruff, and constant
falling of hair. Finally I had to cut
my hair to save" !OTiy at all. Just at
that time I read about the Cuticura'
, Remedied. ' Once every week I sham -
pooed my hair With the Cuticura, Soapj
and I used the DMment twice week.1
In two months'' time my hair was lone
enough to do up in Erertch twist. Thai
is now five years "ago, and I have a
lovely head: of hair,- The length k
six inches below my waist line, my
scalp is in Very, good condition, and
no more dandruff or .itching of the
scalp. I used other remedies that were
recommended to me as good, but with
no results. If you wish to publish
any of what I have written you, you
are welcome to do so. I am, respect
fully, Mrs. W. F. Griess, Clay Center,
Neb., Oct. 23, 1905,"
FRofi THE HOUR OF BIRTH
Mothers Should Use Cuticura
. Soap, the World's
Mothers are assured of the absolute
Eurity and unfailing efficacy of Cuticura
oap and Cuticura Ointment, the great
Skin Cure, in the preservation and puri
fication of the skin, scalp, hair, and hands
of infants and children. For baby ecze
mas, rashes, itchings and chafings, as
well as for annoying irritations and
ulcerative weaknesses, and many Ban a-,
tive antiseptic purposes which readily
suggest themselves to mothers, as well
as for all the purposes of the toilet,
bath, and nursery, Cuticura Soap and
Cuticura Ointment are priceless.
Sold throuthout the world. Cuticura few Kc., Oint
ment, ilk:., Hraolrnt, .(! form of Cnocekte Coated
Pilli, Sic. prt ial of , may bt had of all drefguU
rottn Druj and Chun. Corp., Snle Prop,.. Boaton, Maaa.
r Mailed tree, " Xh Oreat Cuttau SUb Book."
BODY OF 1 7-YEAR-OLD CLABA
STRAYER AND HOUSEKEEPER
FOUND FLOATING IN MAUME
. RIVER SUSPICION FOUL PLAY.
CHICAGO, July 12. A dispatch to the
Record-Herald , from , Toleda,''. 0 says
Following the supposed suicide of 17'
year-old Clara Strayer, in the Maumee
river' Monday, was the discovery yester
day of the body of Kate Winover, house
keeper lor the. girl's father, whom the
daughter looked upon as a step-mother,
floating in almost the same place as the
corpse of Miss Strayer, when drowned.
Mourners returning from the faneral of
Miss Strayer found the housekeeper's
body, Lincoln Strayer, the girl's father,
is a farmer, living near Grand Rapids,
Ohio, a few miles up the Maumee. . His
wife died when the- girl was a babe in
arms, and since that time Katie Winover
has been the family housekeeper, '
On the river bank this note was
"I am buried in the old Maumee. I
am going to mother. Bood bye. Clara.".
A search then revealed the body.
Tuesday, there was found in almost the
same spot a note in an entirely different
handwriting which read:
"Dear papa, I want to bid you and all
the friends good bye. I expect to 'go
and live with mama ' for you know how
I, am treated by Katie. Your loving
,,The two notes which experts say were
written by different persons and the
death of the Winovep woman, who might
have supplied the mystery, are puzzling
the police. The housekeeper disappeared
Tuesday night. ,
IN LINN COUNTY
BROKEN WINDOW CAUSES
A STRIKE AT ALBANY
ALBANY. Or- ..July 12.-A stone 'ALBANY,' Ore., July .14. Family
struck by a workman's pick in such i a,.w. imn Uu) prlw,,Jl ftttura , th,j
lumiiifi mihi iv nu inriiwii do ippj, ami
through a plate glass window has caused
a strike mid is the basis of trouble
which may have to be settled in the
court. A small force of men were re
pairing the track of the Albany Street
Railway on First street Tucwltiy, when
a workman dicing with a pick strm-k a
stone on the side. It was buried with
considerable force and crashed through
a window of the store of the Albany
Hardware Company. Yesterday" the
workmen attempted, to get the manage
ment of the street railway to pay the
damage, amounting to $173, but the de
mand was refused and the , workmen
"truck. It is now a mooted question
a to who shall pay for the broken
SODAVILLA TO BE
SEAT OF LEARNING
ALBANY. Ore., July 12Artieles of
incorporation were filed in the County
Clerk's office yesterday for the Mineral
Springs College, at Sodavilla. The col
lege will be opened next Fall In the
building at Sodaville formerly occupied
by the old Mineral Springs Seminary,
which closed 1U doors several years ago
from lack of financial assistance.
It is now planned to establish a school
the equal of any institution in Oregon.
except those supported by the state.
Classical scientific, literary, normal.
business and musical courses will be
taught, and the institution plans to give
degrees as high as master of art.
big docket which will face Judge Wll
Hani Galloway when he convenes Depart
ment No. 2. State Circuit Omit, in Linn
county next Monday. There are 4.1
cases on the docket, a remarkably large
nuinlier for thi term.
Eleven o ft lie cases are suits fur
divorce. Many of them embrace highly
ideational allegations. Included In the
lUt is the action fur divorce brought by
Kdward K. Panvh ngiiinst l.uelln C,
l'arrlsh. who now figure in considerable
litigation iu Portland.
Besides the divorce cae there are at
leant seven eaes arWng from family
quarrels over property. In some of these
valuable estates are Involved, and alto
get her the docket will be in Interesting
.,,"' . I. ;.'"' ..:
11 : ,.' .- f "
IDLE HOURS ..(NoveWtte),
SUN FLOWER .(Two-SUp)
CITY SWELLS (Match, Two-SUp)
DOUBLE TROUBLE ,. .'. (March, Twq-Step)
PEACHES AND CREAM (Rag)
A GARDEN IN PINK (Intermsao)
NEW MOWN HAY (Intermeiio)
And many others, rUe the show window.
J. N. GRIFFIN
THIRD PARTY OF THE 0. S. L.
SURVEYORS FOR SNAKE
r THE UNION OAS ENGINE COMPANY
A. - - - '
HUNTINGTON. Ore.. July .-An
other party of Oregon Short Line sur
veyors U here, awaiting the arrival of a
boat to convey them down the Snake
river. This will 1 the third boat to
go down the river carrying surveyor on
the railroad extension from her to Lew-
iston. The work of cross-sectioning has
begun audit I reported that the grad
mg on the first SI mile will commence
Marine and Stationary Gas and Gasoline Engines.
WE ARE NOW FILLING ORDERS
FROM OUR NEW WORKS. WRITE
US FOR PRICES AND ILLUSTRATED
F. P. Kendall, General Sales Agent,
fli-M Front StPortUnd, Ore.
GRANGERS HOLD A BIG
MEETING AT MOLALLA
"MOLALLA .Ore. July 12.-The'Clack
amas County District Pomona Orange
met yesterday in the hall of Molalla
Grange, No. 310.. The meeting was
opened in the ritualistic form of the
Molalla Grange, No. 310. has a mem
bership of 159, being the banner
Grange of the county. Ths membership
of the entire county is about 1300. At
12 o'clock the meeting adjourned for
dinner, which is always a feature of
these meetings. About 100 member
PAVING CONTRACT AT
PENDLETON', Ore.. July 12.-Tbe
City Council last evening formally rati
fled a contract with the Warren Con
struction Company for the paving of 11
blocks on Main and Court street. A
bond for 1100,000 (lied by the company
was approved. By the terms of the con
tract the company is to pave with
bithultic pavement at the price of 2.17
per square yard. Work is to commence
within tea days from date.
J. M. Ferguson, councilman from the
first ward, tendered his reignation, and
Bfayor Fee appointed Thomas Thomp
son to the position. His appointment
was confirmed by the Council.
The Art of Fine Plumbing
has progretjed with the development of the science of
sanitition and we have kept
pace with the Improvcmenti.
Have you Or l your bathroom one of
the old Cuhkmcd, unheal ihy kind f
If you are ruU using the "closed la"
fixtures of tea yean ago. It would be well
to remove them and install In their mad,
snowy white ItaaSmf Porcelain En.ro
eled Ware, of which we have samples
displayed la our showroom. Let ut quote
you prices. Illustrated catalogue free.
I, A. Montgomery, n Astoria. 1
(Continued from page 1)
HAS A WORLD-WIDE REPUTA
TION. YOU'LL NEVER BE SAT
ISFIED TILL YOU'VE WORN A
DOUGLAS, THEN YOU'LL NEV
ER WEAK ANY OTHER. JOIN
THE VAST ARMY OF DOUGLAS
WEARERS AND BE f UP-TO-DATE.
543 Bond St, 0pp. Fisher Bros. "
Best kind of logging shoes; hand
made; always on hand.
SEND SEWING MACHINES.
CTIICAGO, July 12 At a meeting of
the Ways and Means Committee of the
Chicago Commercial Association held
yesterday, 500 sewing machines were or
dered sent to the relief association at
San Francisco. The machines had been
asked for and the order recommended by
the local relief association here.
rf""" "" JMHWBBMWMIPWIHWiilSISW 1 ' milL
wO SPICES, rj
gun in my coat having removed it from
my bosom where I had it " concealed
Fred offered to carry my coat and I
told him all right. Then I was walking
to the door and Ccorge was in front of
me. It was just the chance I wanted
and I then shot him. My brother Fred
grabbed me and I sat down down on his
lap and put my arms about his neck.
I sat there and an officer came. I do
not regret doing it I am glad I did it.
1 fired once and tried to fire another but
there was such aloudnoisemadebythe
there was such a loud noise made by the
crowd, I don't know whether I fired
again or not. I shot him in the head
and I knew if I hit where I intended to
it was instant death. I intended to
follow him to Portland if I had not shot
Perry Mitchell Talks.
Mitchell made the following
"At the depot I went to check myagrip
and when I came back I saw Esther
standing beside them at the counter,
seemingly looking for us. She looked
as if nothing was the matter. I said,
'Why, Esther!' She said, 'I just came
down to see you off.' Just then I mo
tioned for George, He came up and
spoke to her. She made the remark to
the matron that she wanted to see
George. George shook hands with her,
She said, 'I will walk out to the door
with you.' I and George walked ahead
talking, she dropped back and Fred
was by her side. Fred said to her, "Let
me carry your coat' She had the coat
on her arm and seemingly bad the gun
in her hand. She said 'AH right' and
like a flash shot him before we had time
to. even think,"
At the conclusion of their statement
to the newspapers the brothers called
for Captain Sullivan and asked Frank
Hurt be placed under arrest, j . ?
' Mri, Creffield Blamed,
n the statement of Fred and Perry
Mitchell, Mrs. Creffield, the widow of the
"Holy. Holler" leader and Frank Ilurt,
brother of Mrs. Creffield, are blamed for
the tragedy, TJio-Uw) were "brought to
the police station a few minutes after
the arrest of Esther. Perry, the young
er, was almost in convulsions, but Fred
was more collected, .although he fre
quently burst out in angry denounce
ment of Mrs. Creffield and Frank Hurt
Fred stated that Mrs. Creffield is to
blame for the entire trouble, and if it
had not been for her, Esther would have
been, satisfied and reunited with George,
Fred asked that Esther be not too
harshly judged He said she was domi
nated completely by the Creffield wom
an, and that she was not in her right
mind. He says her mind is broken down
by Creffield's influence and the constant
companion she was with the Creffield
woman since coming to Seattle, caused
the loss of he reason.
Plot To Kill Him.
PORTLAND. July 12-That Mrs. Starr
knew her brother was to be assassi
nated in the event of his acquital is the
belief of B. E. Starr, her husband. Last
night when ssen by an Associated Press
representative here, after being told of
the tragedy, Mrs., Starr" was In smiles.
An effort was made to talk with her on
the subject of her brother's death, but
she said smilingly, she had nothing to
Starr is satisfied that there was a plot
to kill George, and that it was hatched
some days ago.
imcago cement workers strike For a
Big Raise All Union Men Idle.
CHICAGO, July 12. More than $2,-
000,000 worth of building contracts in
skyscrapers and on streets were reported
to be tied up; by the cement workers'
strike at a conference of concrete con
The army of men on strike totals
3000, the ' Xwk having been swelled dur
ing the flay 'by several hundred laborers
who were thrown out of employment by
lack of 'work. In all cases Jiodcarriers
quit simultaneously with the cement
men. Cement finishers and paporera also
joined the strikers' ranks. -' Practically
every union workman connected with
the concrete construction is idle. '
Coukaolors nought in vain for some
Simington Dry Goods Co.
Value Quality Courtesy
WE HAVE JUST OPENED FOR DISPLAY TWO NEW SHIPMENTS.
A FINE LINE OF STYLISH, COOL AND WELL MADE LINGERIE
WAISTS, AND A MOST COMPLETE LINE OF MUSLIN UNDER
WEAR, THIS LAST SHIPMENT INCLUDES A CAREFULLY PICKED
LOT OF CHILDREN'S GARMENTS.
Our new waist arrivals are the
daintiest pieces of lingerie ever
displayed in this city. Latest
atyles, substantial finish. A
triumph of art in clothes manu
facture. A splendid mid-summer
offering. At exceptional values,
49C to $3.50.
we nave Just un
packed line of
Grsat attention hat
been given to the
choosing of these gar
menti, especially the
you have the cholc
of fine line from
19c to I3.50.
11 ' vm
Tight fitting corset
coven for the new
gowns. These are
ind worth inspec
tion; all sizes.
50 DOZEN BELTS An entire line of samples, purchased from the largest
belt manufacturers in the United Stfltea. White duck embroidered lace
with gilt, silver, and pearl buckles. '
SEE OUR WINDOW DISPLAY OF WAISTS AND SAMPLE BELTS.
means of preventing the further spread
of the strike. They asserted their in
ability to meet the demands of the men
for a wage increase.
CASTOR I A
for Infante and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
NEW YORK, July 12, July 12.
Samuel Piatt, accretary of the House
smiths' Union, Hmn Parks' old organiza
tion, was held In $1000 bail for the
grand .jury yesterday on the charge of
selling bogus membership cards. Louis
Miller swore that Louis Jeff kin sold
him a bogus membership card for $lfi6.
and Piatt is alleged to have been impll-
cated in the swindle. "
The policy have been trying for soma
time to find Jeffkin. Union men are
greatly interested in the case. .