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About The morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1899-1930 | View Entire Issue (Sept. 1, 1906)
UUHIr.ULL AMOOIAT0 MIM MPORT
UOVIR THE MORNINQ PIILD ON THI LOWB COLUMBIA.
VOLUME LXI NO. m
ASTORIA, OREGON, SATURDAY. SEPTEMBER 1. 1906
PRICE FIVE CENT S
Bryan Kept Busy Yester
day in New Haven.
MAKES FOUR SPEECHES
Nebraskan Is Center of Throng
of Admiring Democrats.
NO STREET DEMONSTRATION
Bryan Speak of Problem Which Dem
ocrtti Muit Fact In Coming Cam
paign Retutm to New York
NEW HAVKX, Aug. 31. Tli viitt of
Bryan to Connecticut wa a strenuous
one. He delivered four adresse of con
ldcrhle length, nn, attended two re
ceptions and wa the center of hand
linking la-e whenever hi admirer
could reach film. All thla wa crowded
Into the hour, Iwtwecn noon, when he
reached this city, and tin hour of hi
retirement tonight, a the guest of for
mer Senator Archibald McNeil of
Bridgeport. Everywhere hr wan heart
ily received though there wa an ab
senre of street dcinnnttatinn l"ti her
and at Itrldircpnrt IIU aiidlrnre " how.
eter, nt timi'", witi wildly enthusiastic,
eaiecily nt the noon luncheon.
The fcaturea of the day were a lun
cheon and conference nf Ni' England
Democrat. At the former, Itryatt wa
welcomed to the rlly and elate with a
cordiality that for warmth ha seldom
lxcn extended to n vliilor nod nt tln
latter he tood More a representative
liody o New England Democrat and
with great earnestness ajHikv on the
problem which the party iituat face
at the romliij rnmpnljnia. He said In
the course of hi" addren that New Eng
land had never been a "(food breeding
place for Democracy, and .TelTcron had
never eonidered It so, neither did .luck
aon." iotn tiryan's main allrces were
along the llnea of Ma address In Madison
rtqimro Garden laat night, touching upon
the Issm which he declared of para
mount Importance at thla time. Tonior.
row evening Bryan will return to New
NEGRO FIEND IS BEATEN.
SAN1 FRANCISCO, Aug. 3I.-A young
negro forced an entrance to the home of
Mr. William Mngce and nttempted to
aaanult Helen Parker, aged 1(1 year.
The girl' acrcam attracted a number
of Prealdlo aoldlera, who beat the fel
low until they thought him dead, hut ho
partly recovered and wna taken to the
Military hoapltnl. The anrjjcont think
he will live.
RAN FIUNCTSCO, Aug. 31. Fire
broke out early thla morning nt the
Fulton Iron Work. The fire department
hurriedly responded to the alarm, but
owing to the diatance to bo covered to
reach the work, the flame gained grent
headway and for a time the work, val
ued at $2,000,000 were threatened with
The fire, which "tnrted In tthe foun- 1
dry, an isolated building was discover
ed at any early stage by the watch
man. It wna eventually confined to that
portion of the plant, although the pnt
torn work wna badly damnged. The
foundry wa completely destroyed be
fore the fire wall brought under control.
The loss will amount to over $30,-(00.
Meat Ptoducta Must Be Labeled With
VASIIIN(iT(K, Aug, 31. Nothing
short nf the placing on meat product
of lahela which will not deceive the
puldie mind wa the ultlmKtiitn deliv
ered hy (secretary WlUon to forty rep.
rcaentatlve of the packing houses to
day, Hereafter If the paekcra want
their good accepted for Interatate eom
mere ahlpmenta, the package must lear
a lull M'iflratly atatlng what the
package contain. It will not do for in.
tauce merely to state that the pack
age rnntalna tanaage. The lalwl must
distinctly nay "Pork" or "Pork and
Href" aaimage or any other ingredient.
The elimination of the advertising fea
ture, of the lahel will also ha 'nalated
upon. Vilxn eald In administering the
law he would apply common aenae, and
it wa not hi Intention to l hyaterical
or Impoae unnecessary hardship on ll
The pastor ha arrived and begun
work. He wlhe to make the acquaint
ance of all Congregntlonalist In the
city, associated or unasaoeiated with the
Service will lie held on Sunday
morning and evening. The pant or will
preach at both service and will b glad
to meet large audience.
Morning aerviee nt II o'clock. Sub
ject. "First Hand and Second-hand Re
ligion." Evening aerviee at ft o'clock.
Subject, "Faith Vindicated."
Sunday ai-bool at 1 2 ; 20. Midweek
mccling Wednesday at 8 p. m. All
stranger and visitor In the city will
find ft cordial welcome at all these aer
vlcea. All resident not connected with
other churche re invited to meet with
FUTURITY ON TODAY
i Great Race Scheduled for Sheeps-
head Bay. "
A LARGE STAKE IS OFFERED
Futurity Rare Ha Stake of Fifty Thou
aand Oollarg Offered for Winner
Attendance Will Be at Least
NEW YOKK. Aug. 31. The great Fu
turity, worth about $.r0.fl00, will lie run
over the aix-furloiig at might course nt
Sheepahead Hay tomorrow. The pre
diction are for favorable weather and
the Coney lalnnd .loekey club anticipate
an attendance of at leaat 50,0000 pco
The Futurity la the largest atake of'
fered In t bin country for horae. It I
not an old event, hut I the precursor
of a Nimllar number of large atake,
like the Matron, the Brighton Produce
and the liko. None ha attained the
celebrity of the Futurity, however,
which baa eninc ly most race follower
nut aide the regular track contingent, to
be the one race of the venrj to rank
at leaat with the Suburban and Tlrook
lyn Handicap na an event to be watched
nt all coat.
The atake was etarted in 1888 and the
very first la deemed In some respect
the beat of the aeries, Proctor Knott
dceating tbe mighty Snlvotor in a great
race and winning a fortune for hi own
er, who was accounted a poor man to
be In such company. The race In 1811,
when Hi IIighnea defeated Y'orkville
Hell and Dngonet, wag another one to
bo remembered. In 1803 Domino and
Dobbin were the contenders, beginning
then tliolr remarkable, rivalry for turf
In 1807 came the givnteat surprise of
the series, when L'Alouette captured
the stake, an utter outsider, wholly un
regarded by tbo wiae one in turf form.
Since then eolt like Ballyhoo Bey, Stal
vnble, Hamburg Belle and Artful have
captured the stake, fully rewarding the
hope of a majority of the student of
PALM IS POWERLESS
Are Fighting at Cardenas Three
Thousand Insurgents in
FOREIGN PROPERTY MENACED
Government powerle to Protect For
eign Property Insurgent Hold up
Train at Will Government
Win in Open Fighting.
HAVANA. A tiff, 31. The situation I
far darker tonight than at any previous
time since the insurrection broke out.
Now W0 received bv the Associated
Pre that outbreka had occurred in
Santiago Province and in many other
ection, causing great alarm and eon
eern. Cardena ha Wen the scene of
fighting and there are' 3,000 armed in
surgents in the vicinity of Clenfuego
and all the mall town in Santa Clara
province are controlled by insurgents.
The only peaceful province I Puerto
Principe and the government appears
p.-.v.--r!f--5 to protect the property of
Americana and other foreigner. Trains
are being held up nt will. The govern
ment Is rapidly increasing it force and
making good headway, wherever there
is open fighting, but guerilla warfare ia
lieing carried on extensively.
According to a dispatch rom Santiago
Ooticral .Tcmi I?nbi, the veteran com
mander, i ready to "tart at the head
of 1.000 loyal volunteer against the
PULLAM IN CONTROL.
NEW YORK. Aug. 31. -A dispatch to
a morning .paper from Boton say:
Tt i persistently reported here that
President Pulllam of the National !
President Pulllam of the National
League baa got control of the Boaton
National club and that announcement
of the deal Is being withheld until the
close of the present season. When Mr.
Pullinm wn here a few week ago he
said negotiation for the purchase
of the Boston club were all off because
nf the high price asked for the fran
chise, plnyer and grounds, but person
who are In a position to know say that
a deal has been consummated,
LARGE STEEL PLANT.
RAN FRANCISCO, Aug. 31. South
San Francisco is to have a rolling mill
which will probably be one of the larg
eat steel plants in the west. Twenty
acres at the junction of San Bruno
road and Railroad avenue have been
purchased by the Pacific Hardware 4
Steel company and the work of erect
ing the building and installing the ma
chinery will bo hastened as rapidly as
possible. Six hundred men will be giv
en employment when the mill start
about the first of netx year.
VANCOUVER, B. C. Aug. Sl.-The
commission appointed to investigate the
collision of the steamer Chehali and
tha Princess Victoria, which resulted in
the sinking of the Chehali and the
drowning of seven persons, placed the
entire responsibility on the Victoria.
The master' certificate of Captain Grf
fln, eommnndng the Vetora, s suspend
fin. ojinmntiding tie Victoria, is sus
pended for six months.
BABIES ARE THICK.
Aibury Park Hold Big Baby Show
Over 500 There.
ANBURY PARK, N. Aug. 31. Ha
bie from every nook and corner of
Uncle Nam's domain and me from
across the sen held festal holiday and
high revel in Aabury Park today.
Dred in their beat raiment they pa
raded the oecan front this afternoon
and were reviewed by Queen Titanra
(Mia Julia Doremua) and her maids of
the court of honor.
It was bit by '1 day in the fairy realm
by the ea. Almost every variety of
infantile precocity wa represented in
the moving proceaaion, from the In
fant terrible MiMufd and tractable un
der the influence of appalling environ
ment, and rising in graduated atage to
maturer juvenility, which, under press
ure, wa M-rmitted to asume "trouaer
loona'' and long skirt.
There were nearly 500 good humored
tot in the procession and they toddled
contentedly in the grand march while
many thousand of spectator, fascin
ate,! by the moving panorama, looked on
with sympathetic eye. There were doll
in roaches, wheeled by their proud
owners; express wagon and bicycle,
baby carriage and go-cart; children
dressed in fancy costume, tot In bur
lesque garb, twins; float and pony
turnout. Allegory and history found
equal favor in the float division, which
contributed much variety of original
construction. The fancy dress division
was phenomenally strong and pictur
esqiie, and evoked unqualified remark of
approval from the spectator. There
were several pairs of twin in tha pa
Many watched the parade from the
hotel piazza and the roofs of the cot
tage and building adjacent to Ocean
avenue. It i e-timated that the throng
lining the aidewalk on Ocean avenue
wa the largest ever gathered in Anbury
Park upon any similar occasion.
HELD NO MEETING
Philadelphia Bank Directors Had
Not Met in Three Years.
Receiver Earle Inquiring Whether the
Treasurer and Auditor Did Not Have
Criminal Knowledge of Hippie's
PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 31. Addition
nl developments of a sensational char
acter continue to crop out of the fail
ure of the Real Estate Trust company.
Today it became publicly known that
there has not been a meeting of the
directors of the bank for nearly three
years, every detail having been left to
the president of the company, Frank K.
Hippie. It also developed that the State
board of bank exnminem had not in
vestigated the bank for three years. Re
ceiver Earle is directing his efforts to
ward ascertaining if other officials or
employes of the bonk had a gtiilty
knowledge of Hippie' transactions. He
expressed surprise that William F.
North, the treasurer of the company,
and Horace Hill, the auditor, did not
acquaint the director with the condi
tion of affair, if they were aware of
the entanglements. It wag North' duty
to approve the loan to Segel and the
other borrowers, and Hill must have ob
served the extensive amounts paid to
PROMINENT WOMAN DIES.
NEW YORK, Aug. 31. A special
the Time from Boston say.
Mrs, Cassandria Artell, widow of Dr.
John N. Haynes died yesterday. Her
husband waa consul of the United State
and field director of the Babylonian
expedition of the University of Penn
sylvania, and she was the first woman
fro mthc Orient to visit Nippur, Assyria,
where she went in company with her
husband upon on exploring expedition.
For some years she wa a lecturer.
Edwara Rosewater, Noted
CAUSE, HEART FAILURE
Body Found in the Courtroom
by Judge Excitement Ends
FUNERAL IS SET FOR SUNDAY
Veteran Journalist's Death Was Due to
the Excitement of Strenuous Sena
torial Campaign Which Had
OMAHA, Aug. 31. Edward Rosewa
ter, proprietor and editor of the Oma
ha Bee, and prominently identified with
the political, financial and business af
fairs of Omaha and the State of Ne
braska for forty years, was found dead
in District Courtroom No. 8 on the
third floor of the Bee building, early to
day. He had evidently died of heart
Mr. Rosewater went to Waterloo.
Neb., Thursday afternoon, where he
iimuV an address t the old soldiers of
Nebraska. He reached Omaha on his
return trip at 7 p. m. He is known
to have been in his office during the eve
ning, but was not seen by member of
hi family after returning from Water
loo. It wa a habit of Mr. Rosewater
to go to different part of the building
whenever his pleasure so induced, and it
is presumed he stepped into the large
courtroom and sat down for a minute's
repose and fell asleep.
When Judge Troup, who preside over
court No. 8, arrived at the courtroom
this morning he wa surprised to find
the lifeless body of Mr. Rosewater on
a bench. He was sitting at the end
of the benoh, reclining easily against
a radiator. He had reclined his head on
hi extended arm across a rail at the
end of the bench. In hi right hand he
held a handkerchief. Mrs. Rosewater
left a light burning at the family home
which is directly in the rear of the Bee
building, anticipating that her husband
would be home during the evening.
When he did not appear, Mrs. Rosewa
ter notified Chief of Police Donohue that
her husband had not returned home, al
though it was known that he had been
at his office during the evening, Noth
ing was done in the way of search, as
it was not uncommon for the veteran
editor to be detained late at the news
It was announced that the funeral of
Edward Rosewater, editor of the Oma
ha Bee, who was found dead today, will
be held on Sunday afternoon, under the
auspice of the Masons.
NE WHEAD OF WEST POINT.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 31. A change
in the superintendency of the United
States Military Academy at West Point
take place today when Major Hugh
L. Scott, 14th cavalry, relieves Brig.
Gen. Albert L. Mills, who has been the
superintendent of the academy for sev
eral years past.
The new superintendent is a native
of Kentucky but wa appointed to the
military academy from New Jersey.
During the Spanish war he was major
and lieutenant colonel in the adjutant
general's department of volunteer es
tablishment and was chief of staff to
Gen. Wood in Cuba. More recently he
ha served with his regiment in the
REFUSE TAINTED MEAT.
Soldiers at Fort Benjamin Harrison Pro
test Against Rotten Meat.
CHICAGO, Aug. 31. A Tribune spe
cial from Indianapolis ayi; The Unit
ed State troops in camp at Fort Ben
jamin Harrinon made it plain yester
day that they would not accept as ra
tion tainted meat and for an hour or
more there were indication of rebel
lion against the ration.
The beef had been taken to the
camp :n a refrigerator car, and had
changed color, after being exposed to
the air for several hour.
The protest of the soldiers caused A
board of inspection to be appointed
which KXjrted that the beef was taint
ed in t-not but recommended that the
untainted parts be used. General Car
ter, however, ordered all the beef de
stroyed and a new ration iseued.
NEW YORK, Aug. 31. Miss France
A Sarsted of Cleveland, Ohio, who 1
a patroc of the t.otel Astor, had a nar
row escape from being seriously injured
lnt night at 27th etreet and Broadway
wln-n the nittomoi-ile in which she was
riding skidded on the asphalt and
crashed into a mall building used for
storing repair tolf, which collapsed on
top of her.
Mis SaisteJ svfered several bruise
and laceration ,l.ut refused medical aid,
calling a cib ins. cad and being driven
Imck to her hotel.
The crash wa heard by the crowd,
many of which ran to the automobile
and lifted it up. Po'iceman Howe and
Henry Calmer, of No. 231 Dearborn
street, Chicago, a delegate to the Bryan
reception, crawled nnder the building
and pulled Mis Sauted out.
SHERIDAN ON REEF
Big Government Transport Is In
MAY PROVE TO BE TOTAL LOSS
Ship Runs on Reef Near Honolulu Ef
fort Will Be Made to Remove the
Passengers Repairing the
HONOLULU. Aug. 31. The second of
ficer of the Sheridan ha come ashore.
His boat was swamped in the break
ers, but the crew landed safely. Captain
Peabody has signalled the steamer Clau
dine to take the Sheridan's passengers
to Honolulu, and the transfer will be
made at once if possible, with the as
sistance of the revenue cutter Manning.
The report that the Sheridan'a ma
chinery broke down before she struck
is denied. The machinery is being re
paired and the coal being thrown over
board in an endeavor to float her at
high tide this afternoon. Captain Pea
body i9 quoted to have assumed all the
responsibility for the accident, saying
the vessel was in too close. The Sheri
dan has aboard 125 passengers and fifty
LONDON, Aug. 31. The London
newspapers are taking increasing in
terest in the Harvard University crew'a
visit. The Daily Telegraph this morn
ing reprint Charle Dickens' speech de
livered at the dinner of the two crews
on the occasion of the contest in 1869,
"Because," says the Daily Telegraph,
"It so well expressed the feeling in all '
British hearts at the presence of an
other Harvard crew upon the Thames."
BIG FIRE LOSS.
NEW YORK, Aug. 31. Fire destroyed
the four story brick building occupied
by the H. W. Johns-Monville company,
makers of asbestos, in South Brooklyn,
last night. The loss is estimated at