The daily morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1883-1899, March 28, 1895, Image 1

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Hie ASTOf &5 has the I.i'jj
est LOCAL cl f:ion, the Lug
est GENERA dilation ai.J
largest TOT A :ulation of n!i
. 3
For Washington ana Ore.
eon, rain: cooler: southwest
erly (rales nn the coast.
L J. ' papers publis n Astoria.
VOL. XLIV, NO. 7).
I872 1895
A Specialty.
Ship Chandelery,
f I nr. w.i re,
roii & Steel,
Groceries & Provisions,
Flourcfc Mill Feed,
Painty OiU. Varnislves,
Loggers Supplies,
Fairlunk's Scales,
Doors & Windows,
Agricultural Implements
Wagons & Vehicles.
Wall Paper !
Wall Paper !
Just received a large invoice
if Will' pnper direct from
365 Commercial Street.
Snap R Kodak
ut any, limn cumlni; out '
mir Bio e Mini you'll ut u
' portrait of it mm britiunlnif
nt i-r vttii pleasant thoughts. qiihllry In tin liquor
w IwvetooHeriireeiioiiKlilo
Corpe and Try Them.
f there a man with heart so cold.
That from his family would withhold
The comforts which they all could find
In articles of FURNITURE or m
right kind.
And we would suggest at this season,.
nice Sideboard, Extension Table, or se
of Dining Chairs. We have the larges
and finest line ever shown In the city
and at prices that cannot fall to pleas
the closest buyers.
Cnn'iinly St.. foot of Jackson, Astorl.
General Machinists and Boiler Maker
Land Mid Marine Enflnej. Boiler work,' Steam
boat and Cannery Wo'rk a Specialty.
Castings ot All Descriptions Made to Order on
Short Notice.
John Fox. President and Superintendent
A. L. Fox Vice President
O. B. Prael Secretar
Hunter Epicures iay the best
hum i. pork Sausage COmbinw
the flavor of of lean pig
rlergen's.pork with the flaky fat
and the fines herbs.
We furnish the table with this kind of
saasage that pleases the veriest epicure.
Portland Butchering Co' Marke
Corner Second and Benton streets.
Corner Third and West Eighth street
They Lack Life
There are twines sold to fishermen
on the Columbia river that stand In
the same relationship to Marshall'
Twine as a wooden image does to the
human being they lack strength life
evenness and lasting qualities. Don't
fool yourself into the belief that other
twines besides Marshall's will do "Just
as well." They won't. They cannot.
Lessons given by Mr. Emll Thlelhorn,
graduate of the Hamburg Conservatory,
Germany; also a member of the Chicago
Musical Society. Studio, corner of 12th
and Commercla streets, up stairs.
'"! Blacksmith whoso shop is oppos
ite Cutting's cannery', is now prepared
to do such odd jobs as making new
cannery coolers, repairing old ones,
making rlew fishin boat irons, and re.
pairing old ones, and all ether black
smithing that requires first-class work
manship. riayhap
' Your mind is on repairing your house
this spring; possibly on building a new
one. If so, remember we are carpen
ters and builders with shop full of
tools always willing to do such jobs
and want your work.
- Shop on Ilwaco Dock.
Studying flan
Men's and Boys' Clothing, Furnishing Goods,
Hat3,Caps, Boots. Shoes,
The One Price Clothier, Hatter and Furnisher.
I lUiUIUmivv
Skin Food and Tissue Builder. Docs not cover but heals and cures blemishes of the skin
mukes the tlssuea linn and builds up the worn-out muscle mires hikI nm i-h them plump.
Lowest In price iinil best In viilue: 750 Larue Hot. A CUUL WITH HTKAIUHT HAlH
may keep it tiull'y with FKIZZ. II 'ill f;i ! hair (t rml in damn 111 hral. Loaves no mleky
deposit. niB es the linlr glossy; Btmranteeil harmless; Is a tonic for seulp; cleanses the lmlr.
Apply r Kl., Use rurnni; noil inn uio iiul ur ru 1 uiu nun 111 Hjiera uiilii pci ic-uny wiy.
After using a few times the most stubborn hair will kecplneuil. Hrloe 50 cents.
Sold by Beauty Doctor, 40-4ilieury St , Buu Frauclsco.
Mrs. D. K. BLOUNT, '
137 Duane -St., Astoria, Oregon.
W. W.
26 & Rockwell St.
Chicago, III. Chicago, III.
Pacific Coast Oflcc ant) Warerooms,
335 Morrison, cor 7th St. Portland, Oregon.
L. V. MOORE, manager.
Entire Change of Program,
Monday Evening, March 25th.
Tbe greatest kDOCk-shont Comedians on the coast Direct from the Orrphemn
Theatre San Francisco.
Edwin R Ling, the great c median direct from New York.
Miss Lydia Punly, Astoria's favorite singer, willjiowitively
appear in 1 he latest Eastern and European 6ongp.
Admission 10
Is the prime neccessity of
those who supply his needs in
the matter of clothing. In the
essentials of quality and style
I challenge comparison for my
of the lmVdic, as to price, also
t r
see my show' windows and
come inside and price my new
lines and be convinced that Ij
cannot be beat on the coast for
Trunks, Valises4 etc.
Hw many we see on our streets only remnants of beautiful
women, sliadows of bygone (lavs I It need not be so while
thereexists Am- rk'a'nlv jV tiM Doctor. M KS N HV Tl R
may have it changed in four days to its natural color 1th
Only four to ten days required to restore hair to nntur:il
col- r. Is not a dye or bleach. No sediment or str kiness.
Color is permanent when once your hair is restored to its
iinturnl shade. Hair becomes glowyr and clean. l ice SI.
trace removed and tbo contour restored.
Wholesale Prices Quoted
Solicited. :
Catalogue Mailed Free on Application.
Main Office and warerooms,
343-353 Wabash Ave.,
ucb a Nice Girl. Too." :
1 . .
nd 20 cents.
They Arrive in Portland Last
Could Not Borrow Money in New
York but Will Furnish it Hiin
self-Mr. Stariton Here.
Portland, Blarch 27. (SpecdaJ to the
Astortain) A. B. HiaimmonU and C. H,
McLeod, his partner, arrived tonight,
also B. A. Stone, manager ot the Ore.
gon 'Pacific. 'Mr. iHammonkl says the
option as given toy the Astoria people
to Bonner and Hammond, Stanton and
aaaocialtes, was in such condition that
the acheme couM not be financed In
the E5adt In fact no bonds on any new
ral'lroaid entenprtse could :be floated
owing to the financial market in. 'New
York; consequently, all parties connect
ed wttih the option have withdrawn ex
cept Mr. Hammmond, who is fully pre
pared to build ths road provided the
Astoria people pdt She proposl'tlon- In
such ehaipe that it can 'be handled,
which? he has no 3outt will be done
when 'tee ees them. , He and his new
assoctateai will then put in their lndi'
vidual money and faulild the road, as
no bonds can be eoild on any new rail
road project now. Mr, Hammond and
party go to Aatorla Thursday night.
As to Oregon Pacific matters, tht
surveys will be made for the extension
of the line as soon as the legal. Btatue
of affairs are determined in the su
preme court. If favorable, something
will t done with the line at once.
Effective April lOPh, the O. R. and
N. road will put In new freight rates
from Portland to Spokane and Interior
points- on a toosls of one-ihialf of the
rates from ttie Missouri river to Spo
kane. This will let PorDland merchants
into territory they have long been shut
out of a splendid thing for the coast.
Mr. Haimmond Talks Freely of the A-toria-Gohle
Associated Press.
Portland, March 27. A. B. Ham-
mond, the (Montana capitalist interest
ed In the Astoria-Coble railroad, ar.
rived in this city tonight.' Mr. Ham
mond will leave for Astoria tomorrow
night to meet the railroad committee
of twenty-one of that city, and, wfth
J. C. Stanton, he .will confer with Its
members regarding the construction
of the Astorta-Gtyble road.
When seen by an Oregonian represen
tative, Mr. Hammond, outlined the pur
pose of his visit, and also said that he
expected to tjecome a citizen of Oregon,
an'd would bring 'his family ihere to re
side. As to the 'building of the pro
posed Aatoria-Goble road, he said:
"The option "given to Mr. Bonner and
myself, in which Mr. Stanton and I,
W. Kimball, of Atlanta, Qa., were also
associated, could not 'be financed. This
was partly due to restrictions contain
ed in the agreement, tut more partic.
ularly on account of the present con.
d.lon of Che money market, and the
'Impossibility of now placing any kind
of new securities. In consequence of
this, parties who were associated with
me In the enterprise iave withdrawn,
I have great faith in the project of
building the road,' and am prepared
to carry out the work myself, provid
ing the Astoria people will make some
concessions that are now imperative.
"The proposed road will be 66 miles
In length, and will require the expendi
ture of about $2,000,000 to construct It.
It will have to be toullt by men putting
up their own money, engaging In the
project on their own individual respon
sibility, and under suoh changed con
ditions the people of Astoria must take
that under contrfderatlon. The require.
menta as to time of construction anxl
personal guarantees that Astoria will
carry out Its part of the contract muxt
also be considered.
''Mr. Stanton, who is now in Astoria,
will be Identified with me in any fu
ture operations I may undertake In
the construction of the road."
Regarding the Oregon Pacific road
which Hammond and his buslnesa asso
ciate, Bonner, purchased some weeks
ago for 1100.000, Mr. Hammond aaid:
"Until the supreme court decides up-
not In a jxsitlon to do anything.
the action of Judge iFullerton In con.
firming the sale to us Is upheld, the
road will be put In first-class physical
condjuoin, the bridge aii thoroughly
repaired, and then the extension of
the road .will be taken under considera
tion. The extension of that road would
develop a great lumber Interest and
would make it a valuable piece of prop-
erty, if properly handled and needed
connections made.
"The first extension will be to Inde
pendence Prairie, twelve miles east ct
the present terminal, where it would
connect with a wagon road from Prlne-1
vllle and command the trade of East.
em Oregon. Valley connections will
also be made In due time, if the decis
ion of the supreme court is favorable."
He Says That Work on the ltoad Will
Commence Saturday.
It has been a long time since a hap-
pier lot of people have roamed the
streets of Astoria than were Ho be seen
yesterday. Mr. J. C. Stanton, repre-
aonfclnir Mr. Hammond, arrived on yes-
terday mornlnig's boat and soon the in.
formation was given out that actual
work on tfhe construction of the road
would commence on Saturday next. Of
course this was cheerful newB for every
ne. and was the chief topic of conver?
sation during the whole day.
Mr. Stanton is accompanied hy his
wife, and they have apartments at th
Occident. He looks as hale and hearty
as when here four monldhs ego, and is
as enthusiastic over the future of As.
torla as he was on the day he left foi
the East In company with Mr. Ham
mond Immediately after signing the
contract with the subsidy committee.
In conversation with an Astorian re
porter Mr. Stanton said:
"I am glad to get back to Astoria
and announce that the long-talked-of
and equally lorag-ihoped-for railroad will
be built. Since leaving here In Novem
ber, I have spent the greater part of
the time In New York In company with
Mr. Hammond, who, by the way, Is
the greatest and most determined
worker it has ever been my pleasure to
meet. He is one man in ten thousand,
and l doubt If another could have been
found Who would have accomplished
wihat he has in connection with this
project, . He will! herein-
Saturday or Monday, and therf can tell
you more about his f iture plans. I can
positively state, .however, that actual
work on the construction of the road
will commence on Saturday at Tongue
Point, and thence east. One thing is
certain: Work once started, and there
will be no Stop until the road Is fin
tohxd. As soon as Mr. Hammond ar
rives then the details of the work will
be gone over and he will decide what
will be done."
"Is It a fact, Mr. Stanton," asked the
reporter, 'tlhat you were not Interview
ed by a newspaper man at Portland,
as stated in an evening paper of thli
"Weill, I must say I have not seen
any of your evening papers, but can
say positively tiha't I was Interviewed
by a reporter for the Oregonian, and
the manner In which I was quoted in
that paper, also in your own dispatch
from Portland, is correct. The report-
er made a mistake, Hhough, In what he
paid outstde of the Interview: that Mr.
Hammond would ask for some changes,
In speaking further on the subject
of the railroad construction, Mr. Stan,
ton eitated tfhat a corps of engineers
would start out today and cross-sec-
on the appeal brought before ft we
tion the line near Tongue Point, where prisoners, and return the lands appro
the work will commence. It was at prlated for the natives under he name
first intended to commence the work
with a pile driver, but on account of
being unable to secure a sufficient num.
ber of piles in time for the work, It
was decided to start through the meek
of Tongue Point.
As soon as Mr. Hammond arrives
he Seashore road matter iwfll be taken
up and the first payment of 130,000
will probably be made. It Is under
stood that Mr. Hammond (has associat
ed himself with some very substantial
New Tork men, anj Is prepared to
meet all options.
Mr. Jamleson, a civil engineer of
Portland, accompanied Mr. Stanton
ytsterday and will take charge of the
preliminary survey. It is understood
that Chief Engineer Kennedy, of the
O. R. and N will be chief engineer of
the new road.
It Is Thought in Official Circles that
His Wound Is Very Serious.
Washington, March 27. Although
notfhlng Is said at either the Japanese
r Chinese legations as to the condi
tion of LI Hung Chang, it Is known
that advices have been received In of
ficlal circles that serious results are
apprehended from the wound. In fact
Information has been such as to cau
some discussion as to the effect his
death mkgbt have on the situation. It
Is believed it will prevent Japan frorr
securing as good terms as she Intended
to Insist Upon. ' ,
Iryllanapolls, March 87. Ex-President
Harrison has fully recovered.
j;ile Wjil Not be Unreasonable
With China.
Says That Political Prisoners at
Honolulu are Dying1 for Want
of Air and Food.
Associated Press.
Victoria, B. C, March 27. Yokoha
ma advices to March 12 by the steam
ship Tacoma, which arrived tonight
state the reasons why Japan Is for the
first time hopeful with regard to urn
na's overtures for peace can now bt
explained. By means of indirect cor
respowderree through the delegations of
the united btates in tokio ana renin
it was dltscoveml that the reluctanc
of the Chinese emperor to confer MM
power upon an amDassaaor was caus.
ed by his dread that the Japanese con'
dillons of peace would be overwhelm.
ingly oppressive, and that It would
therefore be unsafe to authorize any
delegate to discuss them on his ow
responsibility. "With genuine desire to
facilitate progress, the Japanese gov'
ernmenlt decided shortly after the de
ptwture of Ithe unacceyuable messen
gers, Chang and Bkao, to waive a point
which they had' previously maintained
with firmness, and to relieve their ad
vsnmry of the worst of his apprehen
slons by comimunicatlmg an outline of
tihe terms to be exacted. This was
done also Dhrough the medium of the
American legations, with the result
that Li Hung Chang was Immediately
designated to act as ambassador, and
the strongest assurances were given to
Mr. Denby that on this occasion his
credentials should be satisfactory In
every particular.
It Is not understood thtat Japan's pur
poses have been disclosed minutely, but
enough has been imparted to show that
Ohlna need not fear absolute degrada'
tlon or the imposition of Intolerable
Joaquin Mliller Returns Suddenly From
' . ; the Hawaiian Islands.
San Francisco, March 27. Joaquin
Miller, the poet of the Sierras, arrived
from Honolulu today, where he hat
been for several months preparing, a
history of Hawaii for an Eastern pub
lishing bouse. The poet left Honolulu
suddenly with no otlher baggage than
a copy of hils poems. His Intended de
parture was kept secret as he says hs
was afraid the officers of the govern
ment would put him in prison. Miller
Is very bitter against the men in con
trol In Hawaii He denounces the
treatment accorded to political prison
ers as barbarous in the extreme, and
says that men are dying In prison foi
want of air and proper food. He pre
diets that a filibustering expedition will
be organized 'to Honolulu and rescu
the political prisoners. When asked If
he was done wt)h Hawaii, the poet
"I 'have not beaun. I am going to
wait and see who goes down there to
liberate those men. PosBllily they may
be set alt liberty wben their captors
got badly scared, for they arc awfu!
cowards. But If they do not liberate
they, evsry last and lowest of political
of crown lands, I shall go to Jatan.
I am no stranger at the Japanese court.
I think I shall only have to state the
case and promise political rights to the
oppressed 20,000 contract slaves pt
Japrn dawn here, to get an Ironclad.
There are hundreds of good men down
there kept in the vilest prisons by men
who 'betrayed a woman and robbed her,
and there Is plenty of gold and a king
dom waiting for whoever will liberate
those good men. Soldiers down there
will not fight for Dole. They won't
flgnt to keep those men In prison. It is
not human; In fact, they are all failing
out, and I doubt if Dole has any
friends, at all .wbo are not under pay
as the civil or military oncers, or In
some way selfishly interested In his
oligarchy. Thiere has been nothing
nearly so monstrous since the reign of
Washington, March 27. All malls
hereafter addressed to iB. J. Dnnorest,
Puerto Cortes, Honduras, or care of
Central American Express, Port Tarn-J
pa City, Fla., will be stored by Die
government and returned to the writers
through the forwarfdlng postmaster, or
Highest of all in Leavening Power.
F3H f Krnr-
sent to the dead letter office for confln
coition. Pemorest Is jrslU-nt of tl
Honduras Lottery Company, and an
order Instructing all poatmuaters to In.
tercerpt all (his nwJl wa3 l.i'M' ty thi
postofflce department today. The de
partment, has heretofore been able1 to
intercept only itho nigrltttered mall ad
dressed to the conniany or Its ofllcera,
but under the new 1arw all communica
tions are suppiosed to be of a lottery
Governor McKlnlcy iFavors a Double
Washington, Mardh 27. There ha
been of late a good deal of comment
and speculation concerning the posi
tion of Ooveror McKlnley upon the sil
ver ' question, but It can be stated
authoritatively that Governor McKin
ley's attitude Is accurately expressed
by the latest promunclamento of the
Republican party. It's plank in the
platform adopted In Minneapolis June
10th, 1892, said: "The American people
from tradition and lwtereet favor bi
metallism, and the Republican party
demands the use of both gold and sil
ver as standard money, with such re
strictions and under soma such, pro
visions to be determined by legislation,
as will secure the maintenance of the
parity of values of the two metals so
that the purchasing and' debt paying
power of the dollar, whether gold or
silver or paper, shall at all times be
equal. We commend the wise, patrlotlo
steps already taken by our government
to secure International conference to
adopt suieh measures as will Insure a
parity of value between go(M and sil
ver for use as money throughout 'tht
The Rill Filed for Probate, and ths
Heirs Now Satisfied.
Butte. Mont.. March. 27. Rumors
which have been afloat for some time
with reference to the settlement of the
celebrated Davis will case have not
been without foundation, for today the
alleged will of , the dead millionaire was
filed for probate. The proponents, or
Davis heirs, and the contestents, rep-
represented by Henry A. Root, of Hel
ena, Montana, have been figuring on a
sattletnent for some months, and reach
ed an agreement yesterday, and the
court has ratified the agreement by a
decree which will 'be final unless other
parties claiming Interest In t'he eotats
put In legal appearance witliln the
year, .The estate Is -valued rt nrij
seven million. doJlaj-a. Th.a!en;t::H
of the great legal battle wn brought
about Iby the heirs themselves, who,
after holding several conferences with
this object In view, concluded It would
be better tg .gvt. something out of it
than to permit'! to dwindle away In
Che bands of attorneys. .There are
about itwenty heirs.
Minority Report of the Utah Elections
Committee Against Woman Suf
frage. '
Salt Lake, March 27. A minority re
port from the committee on elections
was" submitted to the constitutional
convention today. The report oppos.;
woman suffrage, The minority feam
that -this privilege In the bands of the
women would destroy the present equal
Ity of the parties, and awaken temp
tation on the part of those who ruled
before to resume their sway by work
ing on the generous Impulses and rcg
lous Instinct of women, which would
result In political If not social end
business ostracism of the minority.
They favor leaving the question to the
legislature. The report by a vote of 7
to 12, went to the calendar to be takwi
up tomorrow.
Chicago Meat Dealers Have Raised
'. Prices 25 per cent.
Chicago, March 27. The Post says:
Prices of all kinds of tnat w!H be
higher this summer than they have
been for ten years past. Even the high
prices which iwere made by some deal,
ers during the World's iFalr period will
be exceeded by tbe figures asked fur
roasts, steaks and chops from now on.
It Is not probable that much relief
will come before fall. Prices have
already advanced about 25 per cent bji.1
an additional advance of about I'm
same proportion is almost certain. Ths
cause of this is the Bhort supply of
cattle, followed by the necessary In
crease In value, wJilcb has forced the
dealers to raise prices to consumer.
Olympla, Martin 27. The gover.ior re
appointed Enastus (Bralnerd, of -u-Uie,
and 8. J. Chadwfck, of Colfax, as mem
bers of the stae land commission un
der I he new law. T. M. Reed, Jr., iH
dropped, an'd will prolMdbly have nm:
new place.
Latest U. S. Gov't Report