The morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1899-1930, September 19, 1906, Page 2, Image 2

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    s
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER ij,
THE MORNING ASTOItlAN, ASTORIA, OREGON.
THE
MORNING ASTORIM
Established il7S
Published Daily Except Monday by
XEi, J. S. DELLLMGER V.OMPAMY.
SUBSCRIPTION RATES.
By mil, pr year....,
By carrier, per month.
$7.00
.80
WEEKLY ASTORUN.
8, mail, per year, in adTsnee. .11.00
tnlered a iwoniWlw marter July
10. ISM, el lh pottuflkw t AHiw t. ure
jon, adr Um ot of Congress oJ Mxrea S,
Ism i
aq
VOntan (or ttw daHmrac of Taa Mow
liwaTOBUiioelUMr raakfano or ploe ot
tmrtaw mr Bud by pcaul mti or
Uuouch Me knt. Any ImnrviUrity tn o
Unry should b BUMoiiatrly reported lo tb
oBkMotpubUoaUoB.
TELEPHONE MAIN 66X
' Official paper or CUUop county end
U(,'lty of AurU.
free lance in uniform ami , the ympa
thetic rejju!tr, men who fought only
for an opening in which to comfortably
shift their grimml ami hecome liiwan
wr themelve, but with federal in
terfeiTnce from thia country,, it will
1 a harvl and cold contention with
fotvea that mean buine nnd do a
they are told, fite from all personal
intereiti of their own and perfectly at
istled to obey order. The sooner the
letter for all concerned.
y ' " '
WEATHER.
Oregon, Washington, 'Idaho
Fair.
KEEP THE COAST III VIEW.
The fundamental duty of the live As-
torian is to Veep in view, constantly
and loyally, the development of the
Oregon coast country. He ia now thor
oughly informed on the subject of the
Columbia river bar; he is told by Col.
W. S. Koessler, the competent, and
we believe, the conscientious, engineer
in charge of the jetty work there, that
the work must be finished in its en
tirety, that the funds therefor must
come in toto, in order that intelligent
and final completion shall be wrought,
without the wrecking lapses that per
mit the havoc of the sea upon all that
has been accomplished and the conse
quent re-building over and over again,
of a vital and costly work. He is told
by Congressmen Bansdell and Jones,
both members of the great committee
in which such huge matters originate,
that the $2,500,000 necessary for its
full and final accomplishment of the
project, cannot be had next year, and,
assuming that they know what they are
talking about, and voice the sentiment
of their colleagues in the House, and
on the committee, it may be taken as
conclusive of a long hiatus in the af
fairs at the mouth of the river.
This being the accepted status of the
bar question, it devolves upon us all
out here on the coast to turn our at
tention for the time being to the is
sues of next and relative importance,
the railroad extensions into this county
and Tillamook, from here and from the
Interior. It is absolutely essential that
Astoria wake up and get in touch with
the beltg of country to be traversed
by the Lytle and Hammond lines; cul
tivate the farmers, the dairymen, the
millmen, the miners, and all the forces
that are to contribute business to these
important feeders. Establish a knowl
edgeable and appreciative intercourse
with these people, make them our com
mercial friends, find out what they want
in the way of export and terminal fa
cilities, and lay the predicate for an
expansive and profitable business for
this city after the railways shall have
been built. There is no time to lose.
Portland and other interested centers
are actively engaged in this very mat
ter right now and it is up to Astoria
to open the ball on her own account
in prompt and intelligent fashion, or
lose the cream of the trade to the keen
er communities. She is on the ground
or nearest to it,, and she will have
only herself to blame, if she is out
bidden and out-ridden.
o
BIG STICK IN CUBA.
The bumptious Cubans are going to
keep up their little larcical rebellion
until it, becomes necessary for their
Uncle Samuel to stride over there with
his big stick and end the ruction; and
it is likely that his manner of doing it
will have a tendency to discourage the
pup-generals in all future derelictions
of the sort. Of course, he can't very
well kill off the rebel brood at one
fell swoop, but he can put a crimp in
their ambitions that will not unravel it
self for years to come, and that is
what they need. Heretofore they have
had to contend with their own kind, the
factious, the organic home rebel, the
THE BEST POSSIBLE WAY.
To dtvlare thr Mitchell and Maud
CreUicld . alvolutely in-ane, to inoar
cerate them in a home for the inam,
and keep them there for the terms of
their natural Uvea, is undoubtedly the
best rible way to bring the dreadful
story of which they are now the cen
tral figures to an end; and pare the
public of the Xorthwet the further cot
and annoyam of prolonged action in
the open courts. That they are mad is
the kindliest conclusion within reach of
a people who desire to forget and be
rid of them, and their crowd; and the
sooner they are thm dipied of. the
quicker the nu'tin taste will die out
of the mouth of men and a foul and
vicious chapter in the hitry of tne
country will be brought to a grateful
finish. If the wretched cult shows its
head in the Northwest again there will
be ample knowledge and experience in
the hands of the court, backed by an
educated public opinion, to quickly deal
wi'ib, and eradicate, the accursed evil,
o
it.000,000 DEAD LETTERS.
More than 11.000,000 pieces of mail
went astray in these United State last
year because they were not directed
well enough for the experts to decipher
the names and addresses. Millions of
this immense total went to the dead
letter office, where a lot of it was opened
the addresses of the writers ascertained
and the letters or packages returned.
But in a good many cases the writer's
add res is never found and the letter
is really "dead," when neither the send
er nor the prospective receiver can be
discovered. Assistant Postmaster Gen
eral DeGraw wants to get people into
the habit of writing their own addresses
on the outside of the envelope. This,
he says, would save trouble for ail
hands.
o
000000000000000000
0 EDITOSAL SALAD. 0
000000000000000000
Swim with the tide and look pleasant.
It's more than the czar can dol
H poem for Cod ay
SONG O F T HE D ROOK
By Alfred Tennyson t
cr:?:; from h.-tunt of cooi
Ji T I and hern;
I 1 m.i!. nu2tn sully
J! X J And nmrkle out rimer, the fern
", Im-Jw tlown tlio vaUVy.
Uy thirty I'.l.U 1 hurry Uowu
Or !!, Iwtvctii the rldre.
Uy twenty tlutrp, u lluie town
And tin if it umiJretl tirlilfM,
Till lut by i liillp farm 1 now
To Join the tK:umi:t2 river,
For men may com und men muy go,
But t so on forever.
I rnntt r over tny ways
In Utile luir,vi nnd trebles,
1 bubble Into Mklyltig buy.
I tiAbtl on the pebbles.
With tnttny a curve my bunks I fret
By nuiny n fleUl und fallow
And many a fairy forelund set
. With willow weed and mallow.
i i cniuu r. cnntivr or i i.ow
To Join the brimming river.
T For men may com nnd men may go,
X But I no on forever.
t wind shout and In and out,
Willi here a bloom llm
And here nnd (hue a lusty trout
And hero and ther a grayling.
And hem und Ihor a fomny 4nk
I'Vou me a 1 trawl
With nuiny n Hllvery water break
Above the (oMrn gravel,
Ant) drnw them nil nlontr nnd flow
To Join the brlmroinif river,
For men may come ntul men may g
Hut I go on forever,
1 Ktenl by lawns mid lirnsny plot,
I fcll.le by liaxcl iever.
I move I he sweet forgvtmenols
That grow (or happy ioVvra.
I slip, I slide, I nloom, I glance.
Among my nklinmlug swutlows;
I make I lie netted mibeum (lance
Agulnt my sandy shallows;
I murmur under moon and stars
In bmmlily wHOeruea;
I linger by my shingly bars:
I loiter round my ereet.
And out aguln 1 curve nnd flow
To Join the brimming river:
For men may come nnd men may go,
lH:t I tio on furewr.
o-
DiiiinonJj cunliriut- to advance. Suf
fering along New York's Rialto!
o
It's hard for the Cubans to get over
the revolution habit.
o
A rich Pennsylvanian has hired a
trained nurse for his sick bulldog.
World Does Not Owe
Anybody a Living
By Rev. Or. NEWELL DWIiiHT HILLI ot New York
OUXG men should not make the mistake nt tho outset of their
career of saving, ''The world owe me a living." Of ull the
Hack lies that ever defaced tho pugo f a man's life THAT
IS TUK BLACKEST. The world does not owo you a
living, but instead you owo tho world a million million livings. You
can XEVER REPAY what tho world hw. doiio fur you.
There are men living in palaces in Fifth avenue and in palaces in
Great Britain who are as surely FIXAXt'ED PAUPERS as if they
lived in hovels and were supported by tho state,
nnd there are women who carry a donkey's load of
finery on their backi who should also bo classed as
paupers because of tho little that they give to tint
world in proportion to what they receive.
The French revolution will be as a match in the
night in comparison with the revolution Russia is soon
to have, and the aristocrats will reap what they havo sown in fire
brands A XI) BULLETS.
For the last few weeks we have been listening to endless attacks
on property. Wc'have heard we are going to the devil because we
are too rich a country; that we need to go back to the days when we
could not boast so much wealth. But what this country needs isn't
more poverty, but MORE MANHOOD TO USE THE PROP
ERTY W'E HAVE. (Jod meant men to g toward wealth, ; he
wants us to multiply our possessions. Tho trouble is not that we an'
too rich, but our knowledge, our intellectuality, our hrm-ty, have not
kept in advtr.ee of our property as they should have d )!i'.
WE XZZD TO COME BACK 70 THZ CONVUTIO.NS 0? OLT.
tather; am? sfiritualize clt. wzaltm rn:?c.-.TY.
.I
I
The one hundredth anniversary of
the discovery of Pike's Peak is about
to be celebrated.
The Cuban congress has authorized
the president to spend $1,000,000 to
encourage immigration.
o
TRULY IDEAL WIFE
HER HUSBAND'S BEST HELPER
Vtfforoua Health Ia the Great Source of
Power to Inspire) and Encouraga
11 Women Should 6eek It
One of the most noted, successful and
richest men of this century, in a recent
article, has said, " Whatever I am and
whatever success I have attained in
this world I owe all to my wife. From
There are but four days in the year : the day I first knew her she haa been
when the sun and clock exactly corre- n inspiration, and the greatest help-
' mat nt m It fn
four days of the 365 in which the
sun is directly south at noon.
The 15th of April and the 17th of
June, remember,
August 31 and 24th of December,
On these four days (and none else in
the year),
The sun and clock both the same time
declare.
I Mr j. Bess U in t ley J
It is announced that the Pennsylvania
Railroad company is building a large
number of all-steel cars for passenger
traffic, which are expected to be prac-' . a wccessfnl wife, to re-
.... , ... , tain the love and admiration of her
iicany iimesirucume, a.m . v. husband, to inspire him to make the
company contemplates equipping its en- most of himself, should be a womaa'i
tire passenger service with such cars constant study.
' . .. . . ... If a woman finds that her energies
as rapidly as they can be built. are flagging, that she gets easily tired,
o dark shadows appear nnder her eyes,
Niagara river is 30 miles long from , Jf" J1' hw' V
fc B : down pains, nervousness, irregularities
Lake Erie to Lake Ontario. It has a 0r the blues, she should start at once
fall of 334 feet. The river is dotted to build up her system by a tonic with
with 30 islands of which Grand Isl- pecllte powers, such as Lydia E. Pink-
. , , ... ,., nam s Vegetable Compound,
and is the largest, containing 17,334, Following we publish by request
acres of land. Goat Island of which letterfrom a yung wife :
so much has been told, is just above JJmehud was born I have suf
the great falls and contains about 70 fered, as I hope few women ever have, with In
flammation, female weakness, bearing-down
a(-reB- J pains, backache and wretched headaches. It
o j affected my stomach so I could not enloy my
, , , , ,. ' meals, and half my time was spent in bed.
Tremendous frauds have been dis- j "LydlaE. Pinkbam's Vegetable Compound
covered in the operation of the. Siber- made me a well woman, and I feel so grateful
1 that I am glad to write and tell you of my
lan railway. Even the carg seem to have nwvelous recovery. It brought me health,
lee taken apart and sold by the agents thlOth A"Al7'
of the government. So far it has been j S, Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
learned that 1,500 cars have completely Compound did for Mrs. Ainsley it will
disanneared. and no trace of them can ! do.?OT slck and ailln w?man-
.... . II you have symptoms you don't nn
A snortage of .i.w.ww "as; derstand write to Mrs. Pinkhara,
The Cuban relicls should any survive
ought to protest againt the Cuban
government's permitting Colonel AvaloV
abbreviating warfare by employing an
American and his machine gun. The
only incomprehensible thing about the
rebel loss of 300 men and the loyalists'
los of one, is how that one could have
strayed do far from behind the machine
gun.
be found.
been found in the accounts of one agent
and the investigation has scarcely begun,
daughter-in-law of Lydia E Pinkham,
at Lynn, Mass. Her advice is free and
always belpfuL
Wo are told that an old fiuly in
Hendsboro, Vermont, who i more than
73 years old, has subsisted principally
upon crai-kers since she wa a girl of
ten. Ifer name is Cynthia Jillson nnd
the crackers she has consumed number
over 500,000, and would fill 325 barrels.
She has munched crackers tor break
fast, crackers for dinner and crackers
for Biippei1. She must be the
Old woman who lived on a Green Moun
tain state hill,
And if not dead or gone she live there
still,
Crackers and drink formed her chief
diet,
And sorrowful to relate this old -litdy
could never keep quiet.
o
A million feet or more a day is the
rate at which the Columbia river lum
ber mills are now eating into the Ore
gon forests. The mills am running day
and night and Sundays, and steamers,
square riggers and schooners, lie ready
at the wharves to load every stick of
timber as soon as it leaves the saws,
Even before the San Francisco disaster
the demand for Oregon fir was very
heavy and the mills were turning out
all that seemed possible. Since the
disaster the demand Is still greater.
It means present prosperity for Ore
gon, no doubt, but what of the forests
and the future, particularly in view of
the wasteful methods of Oregon lum
bering?
In this sign they conquer
liusiness, church and scholars;
Everybody gets on top
When he has the $$$$$$$
The Bohemian for September,
Catspaw
If IVf
The story of the monkey who tfOPEv
.i...n..ifiiituf the lire. nnd Dew
PiiCtnmaM Illustrations daily. When a dealer
MENMi-a JIWMH' .r.wwi
he Hduw w because the ubttltuM pays j
htm a blswr pr-'fit. t
customer his eampaw to rake in ft few
extra dollar.
It t ot pleasant to be made ft CAtapa w,
miiv when vou twy fT the ppr-
rtftWlM tuntty of being Injured. Is it not f.;lU!i
ATEDTAUTM. the standard powder
of the world f Think It over.
Have vou tried MKNNKN'8 VIOLET
DER t Ladles partial to violet jwrfume will find Men.
.,.. vi..ini Puwiter fruvrant with the i4or ot (read
plucked I'arma vlolels.
Fur aale everywhere fr 23 ctnts, or
. . mailed poatMon receipt of prloe, by . ,
rM4iuriM , CCR.HARP MENNFN CO.. Newark. N, J.'
fKmt t Bs
''''it,
0f,EIHING
mi
Modern Solvent for Removing Paint aud Ycmlih
THIS IS A PERFECT REMOVER. MA$ MO BAD ODER
WILL HOT DISCOLOR "AMY WOOD; .CONTAINS MO
CHEMICALS AMD WILL NOT INJURE THE HANDS.
PATTOIVS CRACK-PACK j
A NON-ABSORBENT, SANITARY COMPOSITION fOR HLLINO FLOOR
can- CBACKS' ETC- 1
B. F. ALLEN GISON
NEW STORE COR. nth AND BOND STREETS. j
ASTORIA IRON WORKS
JOHN-FOX, Pres.
V I BlaHllO.. Hecretar)
Nelson Trcjn, Vlre-Pree. ami Kupl.
AHTOK1A MAVINUN HANK.lfva
Designers andManofacturerj of
THEJLATF-rlT IMIHOVFI I ?
Canning Machinery, Marine Engines and Boilers)
Complete Cannery Outilts Furnhht J.
CORRCSPONDENCe SOI .CITED 1 1 ot of Fourth Mwi.
r. A. BORCHERT, Prop.
i
,.-.. 1..LI II ..,,...iJJMJUm..il,.lJI
D. J. CUMMINS, Mgr.
PAKKER HOUSE BAR
CHOICE WINES, LIQUORS
AND CIGARS
Parker House
9th and Astor
&e OEM
C. F. WISE, Prop.
Choice Winsi, Liquors
and Cigars
Hot Luncb at all Hours
ASTORIA
Msrehsnts Luncb Prom
11:30 a. m, to 1:30 p jn.
15 Cents
Corner Eleventh and Commercial
OREGON
Weinhard's
LAGER
BEER
: THE UNION OAS ENGINE COMPANY j
Marine and Stationary Gas and Gasoline E ngines.
4 US FOR PRICES AND ILLUSTRATED
CATALOGUE.
WE ARE NOW FILLING ORDERS
FROM OUR NEW WORKS. WRITE
F. P. Kendall, General Sales Agent,
6a-6fl Front St., Portland, Ore. ,
FINANCIAL.
J. Q. A. BOWLBY, Pre-ldent. dRANK PATTON, Cashier.
0. I. PETERSON, Vl(.PresidBnt J. W. OARNER. AwUUnt Cashier.
Astoria Savings Bank
Capital Paid in 100,000, Burpluii andUnaWlded Prollu IM.IXIO,
lrantacl ft Oeneml Banking Hu-liu-tm. Inlorent Paid on Time DepcmlU
A3TOKIA. OHF.OO
First National Bank of Astoria, Ore.
KSTAHLISIIttb 1880.
Capital $160,066