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About The morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1899-1930 | View Entire Issue (June 3, 1908)
THE MORNING ASTORIAN, ASTOIUA. OREGON,
WJ3PNH8DAY, JUNK 3
siaiv1 fillip VAbRLANb.
DOVER, June 2. Tlic agent of the
Red Star Line here states that he re
ceived n dispatch from Antwerp that .
the S. S. Vaderland is anchored in the
hay at Riverskeldt, repairing a defect IdVflnP.fi(i Viftw nn ihfl SiaiH
"The Message of the OLIVE to
SYLMAR OLIVE OIL
Guaranteed absolutely pure. Made from the choicest
of California Olives.
Pint bottles 60c Quart bottles $1
A. V. ALLEN
SOLE AGENT FOR BAKER'S BARRINGTON HALL STEEL
CUT COFFEE, 40c PER CAN.
PHONES-711 AND 3871 BRANCH PHONE-713
THE OLYMPIC TEAM
Will Have More Collegians Than
F. KOHLER'S SPEECH
(Continued from page 1)
on night duty and to the public when
the officers arc on day duty, saving;
the city thousands of dollars in wit
ness fees, work for the police judges
and court attaches, wear and care of
police apparatus, and cut politicians
and shyster lawyers out of their rev
enue. The force became thoroughly inter
ested and the policy lias proved a suc
cess during five months of severe trial
we have given it. The arrests for the
first four months of 1908 compared
with 1907, were 911 to 2,158 for Janu
ary; 829 to 2,257 for February; 939 to
2, 711 in March and 907 to 2,434 for
April. These figures show how ar
rests have decreased. Reports and
complaints have diminished at a cor
responding rate and officers detectives
and patrolmen are able to devote
more time to the pursuit of tthe habi
tual criminal and crime of a serious
nature. This in turn has result in
driving from our city practically all
of these vultures, and those remain
are under such close surveillance that
it is almost impossible for them to
I believe that if this policy is prop
erly and generally carried into effect
h will put the American patrolman in
the position he should occupy. The
police can help to make the world a
better place to live in. We have
driven young and weak men to the
haunts and association of habitual and
expert criminals. We have taught
them the ideals and practices of crime.
We have punished we have not pre
vented crime. The time has come to
change all this and I believe in Cleve
land we have found the way to do it.
TO GUARD THE MILK
TEACHERS DON'T MARRY
Bat Many Leave to Take up Other
Government Starts Measures of
BACILLI MENACE AVERTED
Prominent Scentists and Physicians
Moving in the Matter Organiza
tion Perfected and Work Begun at
NEW YORK, June 2 The popular
idea that women teachers leave the
public schools to get married and for
other reasons is not borne out by a chief inspector of the diary division,
CHICAGO, June 2 Legislation
against dealers who make an un
scrupulous use of the label "Certified"
in selling milk was urged by Dr. John
W. Keer, assistant surgeon general of
the public health and marine hospital
service, Washington, D. C, in an ad
dress before members of the Ameri
can Association of Milk Commissions
Dr. Keer declared that the efforts
of medical and municipal authorities
to mprove the supply of milk in large
cities were frustrated by many deal
ers who labelled common uninspected
milk as "certified".
A committee was appointed by Dr.
Henry L. Colt, president of the As
sociation to draw up resolutions urg
ing national legislation against the
dealers who label impure milk "certi
fied". Dr. E. C. Schroeder, superintend
ent of the experiment station of the
Bureau of Animal Industry, of the De
partment of Agriculture, made the
statement that "few human beings)
wholly escape exposure to bacilli from
Among the other speakers were Dr.
Rowland G. Freeman of New York;
Prof R. A. Pearson, state commis
sioner of agriculture New York. Dr.
Otto Gier of Cincinnati, H, Webster
study of the state board of education.
A partial list compiled of the teachers
who have resigned to enter upon
lucrative business occupations shows
that the young women who are bright
enough to teach are bright enough
for vastly more profitable work.
Bureau of Animal Industry, Depart
ment of Agriculture, Washington, D.
C. Prof M. P. Ravenele of the Univer
sity of Wisconsin, Dr. M. J. Rosenup,
the public health and marine hospital
service, Washington, D. C. Dr Alfred
Friedlander of Cincinnati; Dr. J. H.
The first year's salary of a school Mason Knox of Baltimore and
reacher is $600 or $1.66 a day, with an H. Tuley of Louisville.
annual increase of about ten cents a
day until after 17 years, the maxi
mum salary of $l,240-less than $22 a
week-is reached. The salaries paid to
women in the other city departments
are greatly in excess of these, and
telephone operators receive more than
many school teachers, though it docs
not require fourteen years of prepara
tion to master the mysteries of the
switchboard. Scores of former
teachers are now filling much more
lucrative positions in other lines of
HALSTED EXPECTED TO LEAD
Experts All Over the Country Are
Unanimous in the Opinion That the
Games Will be the Greatest Ever
Held in This Country.
NEW YORK June 2.-Following
the j;:and performances by athletes in
the iater collegiate championships at
Philadelphia Saturday, College men
are predicting that the Olympic team
which will represent this country in
London next month will have more
collegians on it than ever before.
While the opinion is unanimous
that the two big New York clubs,
the New Athletic Club and the Irish
American Athletic Club will be rep
resented in the team, the athletic ex
perts say they have to beat their best
in order to win many events at the
try-outs in Philadelphia Saturday.
Among the milers, Halsted of Cor
nell is expected to bo among the lead
ers, but Gothamites have much faith
in their man and predict thaf at the
finish that Snlivan of the irish-Anicri-can
A. C. holder of the national cham
pionship and Fred Rodger of the New
York Athletic Club would be in front
of the collegian.
Another event in which collegians
expect to upset the plans of the Ath
letic Uuhs is in the half mile run,
They pick Jones of the University of
Pennsylvania to beat Melvin Shepard
the country's greatest middle distance
For the sprints there is a division
of opinion. New Yorkers are mute
on the chances of the local men
success. But they will not concede
events to out of town men. In Phil
adelphia every expert is an admirer of
a different man. Collegians pin thei
hopes on Cartmel who won both the
dashes on Saturday. Others say that
Reckcr, the youngster from the Uni
versity of Virginia, who was recently
credited with negotiating 100 yards in
9 2-5 seconds, will distance his appon
Kamsdell of J exas is the one
sprinter nearly every athletic author
lty concedes has a great chance to
win. He is credited with exception
ally fast time in the sprints and those
who have watched him train say that
he shows up well.
Dan Kelly, the record holder, has
to be reckoned with. Under the
care of Mike Murphy he has improved
wonderfully of late.
The collegians claim all three
places in the pole vault. Headed by
Dray of Yale, they say they will beat
all the best jumpers belonging to
clubs in the country. But while New
Yorkers admit that Dray will proba
bly win the event, they say there is
no other collegian in the country who
will beat the club representatives.
In the other events the college men
are not so sanguine of success, but
m her machinery. Considerable tin
xiety was felt here owing to rumors
that the Vndertand had gone ashore
or been in collision owing to fog that '
had prevailed in the English Chnn-'
ml the past 36 hours. Evidently the CHUCK NATURE FOR DOLLARS
steamship met with mishap after her
departure from Antwerp, as she was
due to sail on Saturday and was due
here on Sunday, but the nature of the .
mishap at present is unknown. , D'veren Plnin
oc w nciioou ana
IN GOOD CONDITION.
James R. Keene's Famous Race Horse
After His Great Victory. j
NEW YORK, June 2. Following ,
his great victory in the Belmont
Stakes at Belmont Park on Saturday,
James R. Keene's Colin returned to
his stable at Shecpshead Bay appar
ently in good condition. His legs
were wrapped in heavy bandages, sat
urated with a lotion intended to re
lieve, any inflammation that might
have resulted from his long gallop
through the mud.
Dr. Rowland G. Freeman was elect
ed president of the association for the
coming year. Dr. Otto Gier was they claim' they have a grand chance
elected secretary and Dr. Samuel Mc-!of winning all but two or three of
Cahamill of Philadelphia was re-! them.
all over the country arc
unanimous in the opinion that the
games will be the greatest ever held
If you will make inquiry it will be
a revelation to you how many sue-j in this country,
cumb to kidney or bladder troubles i , 1
in one form or another. If the patient Morning Astorian delivered by car
is not beyond medical aid, Foley's rier, 60 cents per month. Contains
Kidney Cure will cure. It never dis- all the Associated Press reports, bc-
appoints. sides all the local news.
Grand Prize, Reo Automobile, to be Given Away by MORNING ASTORIAN in Popular Contest.
See Page 16 For Special Offer Next Week.
Motherhood Relegated to the Rear
Chcago Sponsors It.
CHICAGO. June 2.Women phy
sicians took a stand advocating the
right of girls to enter any profession
or to engage in any business in pref
erence to becoming wives and mothers
tit yesterday's session of the Amerl
ccau Academy of Medicine.
Several men physicians read papers
deploring the fact that too many wo
men unscxed themselves by forsak
Ti, t.,... will ..,, l. amoved K home life for industrial work ami
for a day or two." said James Rowe. verted that the future of the race
Colin' trainer at Shecnshead Bay. depended upon the checking of "this
"until the lens have been examined wi,I' "leading evil".
:..,; i f,.i cntur.i inmi-vrr tlint 1 1 hen Helen C. Putnam of Provi-
h will h, all riant in the future. He ''. R- I "artled the audience by
..its evervthimr that is nlaced before " ,,w,ar'nK sl,C w" ' "Omen's
him, the best sign that a horse is en-1 ""'Traces. She said:
iovintr life" ! "''vcry woman has the right to de
velop her best faculties, to become
IN THE COTTON WORLD. j educated and to enter a business field
i where she meets many men, so she
nfKTnv tun.. - Th rlosi. t,f can select the father for her children
the first months of the 1908 market favor
home making in the public schools o
which is to be the beginning of the,mr country."
end of the depression in New England j Dr. Win. A. Culhertson of Boston
which has hung over the cotton and said: "Cooperation of the two sexes
other textile manufacturing centers ! ' t( the question o
., , , .1 . . I women in business life."
since me wcvks lonownig mc iui.ui-
cial disturbances last fall. Yesterday ;
Dr. Wm. Jackson, of Colorado, as
i serted conditions had changed during
many mills, which have been on short j the last hundred years and that wo
time for months, started their ma-: men should be allowed to change their
chinery on full time. Some have in-; habits and occupations.
creased their utput during the past! Dr. Otto Juettner of Cincinnati,
week, and thus far manufacturers Ohio, said: "The lack of house
employing about 35,000 persons have: and domestic servants is disrupting
given notice of the abolition of short society and home life.
DOCTORS IN POLITICS.
"I have no sympathy with women
who work in stores or other indtist
rial institutons for starvation wages
when there are thousands of homes in
which they can get respectable cm
ploymcnt better fitting themselves for
CHICAGO, June 2.-Physicians
must break in politics. This was the
keynote of an address on "Civic Dn- j married life.
ties of the Medical Profession", dc-! "Women competing with men sim
livered last night at the annual ban- ply lower the wage scale, cause t
quet of the American Medical Editors lack of support by men and a tend-
Association by Dr. Charles A. L. ' ency toward singleness,"
Rcid, formerly president of the Amcr-j Dr. George Hoxic of Kansas City,
ican .Medical .Association. . seat in talking about tlic education of women,
the president's cabinet with a sccrc- J declared it was a deplorable fact that
taryship of the proposed department teachers in public schools received
of public health, is the end conceded less wages than hod carriers.
to be sought by the proposed political j '
campaign. According to Dr. Reid it! ABSENCE IS ABANDONMENT
is only by representation in congress j
which he described as being "water SAN FRANCISCO, June 2 In I
logged with lawyers , that the mcd- j decision rendered yesterday by the
ical profession can secure or prevent ( U. S. Circuit Court of Appeals. Judge
legislation. Morrow, who wrote the decree, held
, property in a mining camp must be
ADMIRAL TO PRISONER. j held by actual possession, otherwise
' absence amounts to an abandonment.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 2. From! The decision is in the appca from the
admiral of the Salvadorean navy to Alaska Court of Wm. Gordan against
prisioner, was the remarkable exper- the Ross Higgins Company and Lil
iencc which befell Captain Wcntworth linn J. Ray. The action was brought
H. Moore, formerly first officer of the to dispossess the defendants of a lot
Pacific Mail Liner Peru, who six in Fairbanks a mining camp in Alaska.
months ago accepted an offer from j
the Central American Republic to HIS WORK CUT OUT.
take command of its navy, consisting;
of one gunboat, at a salary of $.100 a' WASHINGTON, June 2,-Sccre-month.
Captain Moore, as he said, tary of the Interior Garfield will leave
returned to God's country yesterday here tonight for San Francisco,
in Steamer Acapulco his ideals shat- whenc he will leave on the Battleship
tered, and with only the memory that Maine for Honolulu to acquaint him
he was once an admiral for a few self with various questions pending in
mlonths to console him. Hawaii, including coole labor. const-
He attempted to re-model the naval wise trade regulations and river and season in Alaska at $26,000,000. The
system of the republic but his ideas harbor improvements. When he re- prediction is made that the comimr
of this stream of gold from the North
will have an effect on the country
similar to the manner in which the
Klondyke gold materially assisted in
reviving the business depressions fol
lowing tthe panic of 1895.
GIRLS SACRIFICE HAIR,
To Renters Cashier's Hair, That Was
Pulled Out By Roots.
NEW YORK, June 2,-ln order
that Miss Catherine Gorman, cashier
in n department store in Brooklyn,
may come out of the hospital with a
full head of lutlr, more than 100 de
partment store girls each sacrifice
from a quarter to one inch of scalp
with long flowing locks attached, On
May 15 Miss Gorman's hair caught
in a cash carrier and most of it was
pulled out by the roots, Physicians
at the hospital tit first suggested ,i
wig as the best menus to cover the
bare spot on Miss Gorman's head
but she objected to this mid it was
finally decided that the grafting pro
cess should be tried, Her friends in
the 'department store readily con
sented to supply the necessary pieces
of scalp. Girls with hair as nearly
the color of Miss Gorman's will be
the first ones to niiikc the sacrifice,
but the physicians say it will be im
possible to get all the hair alike so
after the new scalp ha healed, they
will dye the hair any color that Miss
Gorman may desire.
It U said it will take practically a
year to complete the operation as
only small portions of new scalp will
be put on at n time.' As oon as one
piece begins to root, another of the
same size will be taken from another
volunteer and so on until the opera
tion is completed.
IOWA BREAKS IN.
DES MOINES. June 2,-To-day
the political parties in Iowa will for
the first time nominate their candid
ates (or the November election by a
state-wide primary, Among the re
publicans the chief interest is in the
contest between Gov, A. B. Cummins
and U. S, Senator Win. B. Allison for
the republican nomination for the U.
FOUR YEARS FOR FRAUD.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 2.-Fotir
years in San Qiicntin was the sent
ence imposed yesterday by Judge
Ogden of Oakland upon David F.
Wythe, Columbia University gradu
ate, former private secretary to B.
Fay Mills and a house thief. He was
sentenced after he had made a drama
tic plea for leniency.
AUTOINO IN SIBERIA.
ST. PETERSBURG. June 2.-Bar-on
Edward Sclieinvogel left this city
yesterday for Siberia to replace F.mil
io Sartori, as chauffeur of the Italian
car in the New York to Paris Auto
race. Sartori is returning to Milan,
and the car in the meantime is being
run by Henri Haaga the mechanic.
Baron Sclieinvogel is a prominent
Russian sportsman who has made
several exploring trips to Africa.
SEA SICK CHAMPION.
LONDON, JunTT-W. K. Vander-
bill's Sea Sick II which ran a dead
heat with M. Deschampj' Quintette
II, for the French Derby at Chantilly,
arrived at Epson last night, The
. " vwi:i.ivi iu wu m mc post
:.. .1. . t.-..., r..i... i t
in mc i. 'sun icruv oil JUI1C o 1 CX
11.... . f -I .IV. .1 a ...
iv-iinu iciwc. lo'tiavs Detune
against Sea Sick II is ten to on
August Belmont's Norman III, after
Temporarily giving the place to King
Edward s Pcrrier, is again favorite at
100 to 15 against with Mountain
Apple and Perricr close up at 7 to 1
and 15 to 2 against, respectively.
GOLD FROM ALASKA.
SEATTLE, June 2,-Thc Post In
telligencer, after receiving reports
from all points in the North, esti
mates the gold output for tthe coming
werc not popular and an attempt to turns to the U. S. in July he will
enforce discipline resulted in his dis- spend some weeks visiting the Indian
charge and imprisonment.' reservations and going over the work
'- of the reclamation service.
ANOTHER WORLD-GIRDLER. I
! HE WAS CORNED.
SAN FRANCISCO, June 2,-Ex-
tensive commerce between China and CHICAGO, June 2. Herman E
various ports of the world, but more Schnabcl, aged 60 a pioneer wire matt-
spccially between that country and ufacturcr of Chicago committed sui-
the U. S. by the way of Sail Francisco cide yesterday by shooting himself
is the object of the Laing Yuet Chin- through the head, Schnabel is said
sc merchants Steamship Company, to have lost more than $50,000. the
recently organized at Canton, The remnant of a lartre fortune, which he
apital stock of the company is $10, once possessed, in the recent advance
000,000 and headquarters have already of com prices. This fact" is believed
been opened in Canton. to have caused him to end his life.
Will Cure Consumption
A. A. Herren, Finch, Ark,, writes;
"Foley's Honey and Tar is the best
preparation for coughs, colds and
lung trouble. I know that it has
cured consumption in the first stages."
You never heard of any one using
roieys Honey and Tar and not be
i mi t tivk'rL,' iiifii mill iftvur
fu hVh THE ORIGINAL
HONEY and TAR
I j Cures Coughs, Colda, Croup, La Grippe, Asthma, Throul
and Lung Troubles. Prevents Pneumonia and Consumption vlipw packaoh
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