The daily morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1883-1899, June 24, 1896, Image 1

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Save time
Wm too flaw. Th nw om
print Thi Atoiai at the
rat of
3.000 Copies per Hour
An "Ad "
In 1MH AktOklAN't
"Want Column."
NO. 147
Of the Fine Lines of Men's and Boy's Cloth
In?. Furnishing:
Shoes, Trunks,
Quilts, etc.. at
one price to all alike.
Our Handy Wagon...
Combine all th feature of th child's
plain wagon and a voclMd, and. all
thins conalderrd, c th rnnaumrr r
than either. Ho dnilrable, convenient and
allafacory ha II proven, that, a a
ready "Bailor," It ha no equal. V (all
a perla! pride, loo. In delivering lh
urn. promptly and In faultloa c-on.ll-tlun
to th trad.
(. Plir.llMAN. Utt el Freewaa A Mdmte.
4 i JPT3l 1
Foundrymen. Blacksmiths, Machinists and Boiler Makers
Manufacturing and Repairing of all Kind
of Machinery.
Iron and Brass tastings. General Blacksmith Work
tPKCIALTIES- Wtkh Paonl Wkeel. Ship
Smithies an4 Steaiebual Work. Cannery anj
S Mill Machinery. Maria and huthnary Boll
'ere Built to Of Jar.
WSpedally equipped" for Loggers' Work. Located" on i8th and Franklin (Scow
Bay Foundry). Phone 78. Correspondence
Caraly St., foot or Jackao. Aatorta.
General Machinists and Boiler Makesr
U4 an Marina EriflM. Boiler work, Sleaa
boat and Cannery Work Specialty.
Caitlni of All Deacrtetlona Mad to Ordar sa
Snort None.
John Fox....Prldnt and Buperlntandent
A. U Pox Vlo President
O. n. Prael Saoratary
Pint National Bank, ...... .Treasurer
at any man earning out ol
our ur and you'll gat a
portrait of a man brimming
over with pleaaaiit thought.
Hueh quality In th liquor
we bar to oflnrai enough to
plena any rata.
Telephone & Bailey Catzert.
"Telephone" lavi Aitorla at T p. m.
dally (xept Sunday).
Leave Portland at 7 a. m. dally., s
oept Sunday.
"Bailey Oatiert" leave Aatorla Tue
day, Wedneiday, Thursday, Friday and
Saturday morning at t:46 a. m.; Sunday
overling at 7 p. in.
Leave Portland dally at 1 p. m., ax
oept Sunday. On uturday at 11 p. m.
A complel tock of lumber on hand
In th rough or Ureaaed. Flooring, ini
tio, celling, and all kind of flnlnh;
moulding and ahlnglea; alio braoket
work don to order. Term reaaonabl
and prlcea at bedrock. All ordera
promptly attended to. Offlc and yard
at mill. H. F. L. LOO AN, Prop'r.
Seailde, Oregon.
Goods, Hats, Caps, Boots and
Valises, Umbrellas, Blankets
factory prices for cash, a
For the One-Price
Clotblers. Hatters and Furnisher
Base Ball
Croquet Tackle,
Sets. Garden Tools
It. T. CARLE, lal l Slecatoa, C l
Th Hop Le Clothing Factory and
merchant tailor, at 4S Bond street,
makM underclothing to ordar. Bulla
and trousers mad to Ot prfoOy,
Erry ordar punotually on lima aad
atlfaoUoB guaranteed. Good good
old cheap. Call and ba oonrlnoed.
I there a man with Mart ao oold.
That from hi family would withhold
Th comfort which they all oould find
In article of FURNITtfRK of the right
And we would suvteat at this asaaon a
nice Sideboard, Kxtnlon Table, or et
of Dining Chairs, Wa hay th largest
and flneat Una, ava, ihnwn In th flttv
and at prtoea that oannot fail to plea
tn oioaeat buyer.
Qrocers, : and : Butchers
Aatorla and Upper Aatorla
Fin Teat and Coffeet. Table Datlrade, Domelttr
and Tropical Frulti, Vegetables, Sugar
Cured Hant, Bacon, Etc.
Choice.- Fresh - and Salt Meats.
Aota a utje for corporation and In
dividual. Tranaact A general banking business.
Intereat pal on time deposits.
C. H. PAOH PrMent
J. Q. A. Bowlb. C. H. Pag. Ben).
Young, A. S. Reed, T. P. Thompaon, W.
El Dement, D. K. Warren.
OF THE 0. N. C.
Work Well Done This Time, and Kill
Ik luloiineil If Needed
Xo laataice ul lijentlcnialy Coidvc
Ufiactio of the lamph"cijlatloi
U.J. f -- I - L-l.k . L .
t or
.l.Ht IKRUR .11. IH
Willi tiiany frrlliiK ut regret the
hoal nf frl.'iula madu by the bya in
blue, will l,e rry to d arn thl morn
ing that the remaining rompanlc left
up th rlv-r fur Portland on the it-am-
rr Tompaoii.
Thrrt! tit-lng nw no fear of further
unmalneM nn arcount of the itrlke
It haa ltn decided by the authnrltle
Hint th militia ran be remove.l, and
they w III. aernrillngly, under command
of MaJr (imilenlM-ln, and hi ataff.
leave on the tenier Thorn pon thl
morning for Portland. The aoldler boy
have mad many friend here. Thi'lr
uniform gentlemanly dirtmvnt.
under peculiar trlala at time, haa been
pralael on all (Idea, and their aoldler
like tearing and compliance with the
ilgld dlarlpllnv and routine which ba
been maintained at all time In the
ramp, ha won the respect and arou
ed the pride of all rlaasrt of good cltl-
aena for the National Guard. Among
all the i. nien crowded In narrow
ramp quarter, there have been no
bn ache uf discipline, ave In on petty
ce. and no rough conduct. No com
plaint have been heard, even from the
moat radical of the atrlker and other
who proteated agalnat their coming
and remaining here. Whlla they fro
trrnlied a freely aa the dlaripllne of
their camp permitted, with the cltlicn
generally. It wax plain to be eeen that
they were prepared at any and all
tltitea to perform their full duty with
out fear or favor.
There la aearcely a bualneaa man now
who doe not commend the call of the
troop, and that their preaenve rcautted
In the settlement of the atrlkc, hun
dred nf llnliermen are willing to te
tlfy. Contrary to the reirt which
have been circulated aa to the exK ne
of t'MllIng and maintaining the militia
here, the expense to Clatsop county
will really be Inalgnlflcant. Those who
are In a position to know, say that the
entire cost that will fall on the county.
cannot exceed UM.
Word haa been received from General
Ileebe that the troop of hi command
will be held In readiness to return to
Astoria should any occasion arise for
their service.
A warm Raby. H. J. Francis.
A good guard. Thus, Canning.
A good thing. Private 8enc-T.
A nail factory. Private Tuerck.
A crackerjack Lieutenant Bird.
Reported Mounted Private Tufford.
A smooth faced boy. Corporal An
Give me a pass" Corporal Wai
st rum.
A dead popular guy. Corporal Hen-
"Say Au revolr but not good bye"
I'd like to shave, but I dare not. Ser
geant Morse.
She snys I'm the best looking man
n camp. Private Muhaffey.
I'm the greatest lady's man In the
regiment. Lieutenant Marquam.
Mrs. Coffee, wife of Captain J. Cof
fey, of Company I, visited her husband
Lieutenant Skinner, of the Washing
ton mllltla, was among the visitors at
headquarters yesterday.
The Washington state mllltla, under
command of Captain Adams, were the
guests of Camp Lord yesterday.
Sergeant Major Kemp Is trying to
grow sideburns. lie contemplates
having only his chin after camp.
The two companies made a very
creditable showing at drill yesterday.
Lieutenant Dunbar was In charge of
Company C.
Captain Knstwlck Jr., commanding
C Company, went out and bathed this
morning, and In consequence had to
buy butter, for the boys.
Sergeant Mercer, of C Company, re
ceived through the mall from New
York yesterday a beautiful rosebud
grown In the garden of his old home.
It Is In perfect bloom and Is a beauty.
Pendleton, June 2S. Mrs. Haney,
keeper ot a section crew boarding car
on the O. R and X.. at Rock Springs,
daho, was Bhot and killed this morn
ing about 4 o'clock, by an unknown
man recently discharged from the sec
tion. Mrs. Haney'a six-months-old
child was also killed. Then the mur
derer committed suicide.
For th beat of commercial lob printing
call at the Astoria n job offlc.
Contractor Driving Work With a
Vim, and Other Contract
About to Ik Ut.
Dry Dock tbe first Tbiay Needed if the
Cosipetitios ol tbe Sound I to 5e
Headed Otf -Others
Wilt Jois.
The Item published In yeaterday's
Issue announcing that another large
dry dock, at a coat of Ill&.OUO, Is to be
constructed at once on Puget Sound,
bus set many Astorlans to thinking.
With two dry docks on i'uget Sound,
which will accommodate larg vessels
uf every description, what will Astoria
do to meet such competition? It is well
known by shipping men that sailing
masters In the merchant marine ser
vice, other things being equal, will al
ways seek that port where ample facil
ities are offered for cleansing and re
pairing the bottoms of their ihlp.
Even though a vessel's bottom Is not
In need of extensive repairs, when
the means are at band, almost every
ship captain will dock his vessel and
clean and polish the bottom. This en
ables him to make better time on the
ocean, and pays good returns to the
dock company.
During the recent strike difficulties
railroad matters have been somewhat
lost sight of. Those who are In touch
with the situation, however, know that
the contractors are driving the work
along the water front most vigorously.
A number of pile drivers are engaged,
thoe under Contractor Goerlg working
west from the can factory, and those
under Wakefield A Jacobsen working
east from Kinney's cannery, have now
crossed Ninth atreet. The Young's
bay bridge is ready for the rails, i
also the grade uf the New Astoria
branch. New rails will Immediately
replace the old Iron on the Seaside dl
vision, where new ties have already
been laid, and as soon aa the first ship
arrives with the heavy steel, It will be
laid across the bridge. It Is contem
plated that If there is any great delay
In the arrival of the vessel, some of the
Iron now on hand will be laid on the
bridge temporarily, so as to start the
train from Astoria for the Seaside
travel. General Land Agent Gosslln
who returned yesterday from Helena,
Mont., where he went to meet his wife,
ays that all matters are progressing
rapidly as poaslble, and It Is thought
that Mr. Curtis, who Is now tn Port
land, will complete the Wolfe contract
tor the main line grading before his
return to Astoria. Architect Delin Is
getting along well with the plana and
specifications fur the Scow Bay depot,
for which It Is anticipated that bids
will soon be called. It Is probable that
the bids for the Warrenton. depot will
be opened and the contract let in the
near future.
With all these affairs under way on
the railroad, it would seem that the
time had certainly arrived for some
activity on the part of Astorlans to
develop the wonderful resources at
their door. First and foremost there
must be a dry dock with sufficient ca
paclty to accommodate not only the
largest sailing vessels, but the largest
war vessels In the white navy. That
such an enterurlse would be a paying
one none have dared to question. That
It Is needed on the Columbia river w as
demonstrated many years ago. That
Aatorla needs It now Is a well known
fact That Astoria wilt have such
dry dock cannot be doubted. Let the
ball be started to rolling by the cltl
sens themselves, and foreign capital
will soon fall Into the procession. De
lays In these matters are dangerous. A
well known capitalist of Portland when
here the other day, said:
"I am thoroughly In sympathy with
the movement of affairs In Astoria, and
firmly believe In Its future prosperty.
But you cannot afford to be always
w aiting on someone else. The moment
that the main line contract Is let to
Goble, a number of us have on the way
half a doxen different enterprises which
will be commenced at once; but first
and foremost you people want to start
In for a dry dock. Manufactories and
other improvements will follow."
Mr. Gosslin said that while In Mon
tana he met a number of people who
owned timber lands In the Nehalem
and who proposed to develop them as
soon as matters were In proper shape
Liverpool, Juno 23. Wheat, spot,
quiet; demand, poor: No. 2 red winter,
6s 2d: No. 1 hard Manitoba, 4s lid; No.
1 California, 6s 3d.
Portland, June 23. Wheat, unchang
New York, June 23. The Jury gave
David Belasco $18,000 In his suit against
Fairbanks, of Chicago, for training
Mrs. Leslie Carter for the stage.
The Committee Has iken KcqueHted
to Revive tbe Scheme
at Once.
Buiae Me Ctitrally Is ror ol
Itatber Tia s Nirtk ol July Celt
britio- former Cvest Shooid
Be fliistaiied.
A well directed effort I now being
made to have the annual regatta this
fall after all. The management of af
fairs some time ago wan given up by
the special committee, and turned back
to the Astoria Football Club. The
complexion of affairs has so changed In
the past few days and the sentiment of
the business men is so strongly In fa
vor of not letting a season go by with
out a regatta, that the original com
mittee will In all probability resume
Its labors and complete the necessary
arrangements for the regatta.
The annual boat racing on the river
brings together thousands of people In
the city, and for a seaport such as
this there can be no more fitting form
of public entertainment. The events
In the past years have won many lau
rels for tbe city, and Just on the eve
of a larger growth It seems a pity to
discontinue these occasions which af
ford so much amusement to the masses.
The concensus of opinion of a large
number of business men consulted
yeaterday afternoon, was that as be
tween a Fourth of July celebration and
the regatta, the latter should by all
means be chosen. If tbe state of gen
eral finance Is not such as to justify
two entertainments. If the regatta Is
! decided upon as the public fair or show-
day of the year. It Is certain that the
Fourth will not be be forgotten in any
event. The firemen' tournament.
which will be held at the same time,
will furnish sufficient variety to the
program on land as will destroy all
tediousness. Let there be a regatta by
all means, and at any cost By that
time the railroad will have been com
pleted from Seaside Into the city, and
several Important events can be cele
brated together.
Adopt i
Money Plank and Elect Dele
gates to St. Louis.
Tacoma, June 23. "Colonel" Mary E.
Hobart, of Whatcom, was today de
feated In her candidacy for delegate
to the Populist convention at St Louis,
receiving 72 votes while 78 were re
Eleven out of the fourteen counties
in western, Washington were represent
ed at the Populist convention held to
day to elect nine delegates to the
national convention. Wahkiakum. Ska
mania and Island were the counties un
represented. A total of 154 delegates
were present.
A spirited fight was waged for two
hours over the adoption of the plank
"As the question of financial legis
lation Is the overshadowing question at
Issue, we hereby reaffirm our demands
for a currency safe, sound and flexi
ble, Issued by the general govemnment
without the Intervention of national
banks or other private corporations,
and that said currency shall consist
of gold, silver or paper and that all
money so Issued shall be full legal
tender and be based upon the govern
ment's promise to receive and not upon
Its promise to redeem in coin.''
The minority, which characterised
this plank as a movement toward fu
sion on the silver issue, was finally
fought down and the plank adopted by
a large majority.
The balance of the platform declares
for the free coinage of sliver at 16 to
1: reaffirms devotion to the cardinal
principles of the Omaha platform
touching the questions of finance and
A resolution congratulating Senator
Teller and his associates was supported
by many speakers, but voted dow n af
ter a lively debate. Sixteen nomina
tions for delegates to St. Louis were
made, and nine elected.
Tacoma, June 23. While temporarily
insane, Benjamin F. Thompson, a
prominent young business man, aged
2S, committed suicide early this morn
ing, at the Lexington house, by bang
ing himself. He was secretary of the
University Land Company and the son
of Geo. W. Thompson. He had never
been wholly well since his head was
Injured In a coasting accident seven
years ago.
Denver, June 23. Mayor McMurray
has been notified by Senator Teller that
he would reach Denver July 1, and It
has been decided to give a great re
ception to him, In which the entire
state will participate, on that day.
Meany la the leading tailor, and pays
the highest cash price for fur skins.
Altgeld, the "Terror," Once Afjain
Made Their Standard
, Ikarer,
Cooveitioi is Scssioa Oily a Little Hon
Tkas rive Hoar All is Tivor ol
Tree Silver 4 So lastract
cd Delegtte.
Peoria, III., June 23. For governor,
John P. Altgeld, of Chlcagoi
Lieut-Governor, Monroe C. Craw
ford, of Union county.
Secretary of State, Finis F. Down
ing, of Cass county.
Auditor, Edward C. Pace, of Wash
ington county.
Attorlney General, Geo. A. Trade, of
University Trustees, Julia Holmes
Smith, R. N. Morgan, M. W. Graham.
Delegates at large, John P. Altgeld,
S. P. McConnell. W. H. Hlnrlcbsen,
George W. Flthlan.
National committeeman, Thomas G.
Habn, of Chicago.
John P. Altgeld Is the nominee of the
Democratic party for governor of Illi
nois. He waa unanimously placed at
the head of the ticket He had no op
ponent and a few moments before the
honor was thrust upon him, declared
he did not want It He said so at the
conclusion of one of the most impres
sive speeches ever made before a Dem
ocratic convention. He said be was
physically unable to lead the fight and
his financial affairs were in bad shape
and needed his attention. No sooner
had he mentioned bis desire to retire
from public life than there came an
impassioned shout of disapproval, not
only from the delegates, but from the
thousands of people who were crowded
In the halL
It was a strange convention, and will
not soon be forgotten. It was In ses
sion only a little over five hours. Near-
ly all of the candidates were nominated
by acclamation. There was no strife.
There were no acrimonious speeches,
save those directed against the enemy.
The convention, as had been predict
ed, came out strongly for free silver
and so instructed Its delegates at large
to the national convention. The plat
form was almost diametrically opposed
In all Its parts to that of tbe Republi
can party and the 1065 delegates voted i
unanimously for Its adoption-
Milwaukee, June 21 Free silver de
veloped unexpected strength In the
Democratic state convention today. Un
til within three weeks the gold stand
ard adherents were supposed to be
overwhelmingly in the majority In the
Wisconsin Democracy, but when the
test vote came this afternoon on the
adoption of the minority and majority
reports from the committee on resolu
tions, the silver men were found to
have 128 of the 340 delegates In the
convention. The delegates at large to
the national convention are all gold
standard advocates and are headed by
Senator Vilas and General Edward
Bragg. District delegates chosen to
day My the district delegation include
several silver men, but will be gov
erned by the unit rule. They have no
preference for presldntlal candidate.
Populists Have an Interesting Session
In Tacoma.
Tacoma, June 23 The Populists' of
Western Washington held a district
convention here today to elect nine
delegates to the national convention to
be held at St. Louis, July 22. To save
travelling expenses six district conven
tions were held in Eastern Washing
ton to elect a total of eight delegates,
the entire state being entitled to sev
enteen delegates. The conventions
there were held at Not-th Yakima, Col-
ville, Spokane, Sprague, Dayton and
Colfax. In opening the Western Wash
ington convention this morning, Chair
man Bulger, of the state committee,
pleaded earnestly with the delegates to
stand by the people's party and keep
In the middle of the road. He nearly
broke down crying during the course
of his passionate plea. The convention
was against him, the platform adopted
paving the way for fusion, at least In
Western Washington.
Andrew Dalglty was the holder of
the lucky number which drew the bi
cycle at Crosby's raffle last night. He
treated the boys afterwards.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest TJ. S. Gov't Report
AnsoLWsnm pure
Winner of the New York SuliurbanMs
Kemarkably Past
ilner Victory added to tagist Bclnoat's
String Tweitjr Tboasastf Teople
Skost Tkensclves Roarse
it tke rials.
New York, June 23. Henry of Na
varre is surely himself again, for In
the fast time of 1:07 he won the su
burban today from some of the best
hones in training, and did it with
consummate ease.
For some unknown reason he was
second choice to Clifford In the betting,
and from tbe time they left the post
until they had finished there wa little
doubt as to the result It was a grand
victory in a true run race, and August
Belmont haa another victory added to
his already long string. To win the
suburban la one of the alms of every
It was a beautiful start, an well plao-.
ed, with no possibility for complaint,
the top weights being kept standing
until they were tired. The bunch
wept past the grand stand at a good
speed, with Belmar a shade In advance)
of the others. Passing the Judges
stand for the first time, the furlong
being covered In 0:12M. the half mile
was reached In 0:50. At the five fur
long pole Griffin gave Navarre a bit
of the bridle, and he stepped up to the
two leaders. Around the turn into tha
stretch they flew, and as they passed
the mile pole at 1:41 Griffin gave Na
varre a little more rein. Commoner
was only a head In front, wMla Clif
ford had got Into third place,' half m .
length behind. As they strtUted,
out for the home, Taral beg'
as none but Taral can. Only a ,
icvnr norms mud Navarre bad -imlx a
length the best of It Grlffln looked
' on one side of hlra at Commoner and
saw him laboring, and then on tha
other side at Clifford, with Taral work
ing like a beaver, and smiled. The
race was his beyond question, for he
could feel his horse going easily under
him, while his most dangerous rival,
Clifford, was blowing like a grampus.
The timers' watches stopped at 2:07 aa
Navarre passed the post as easily as
if be were out for an exercise gallop,
a full length In front of Commoner.
Navarre cantered back to the post
amid the wild hurrahs of 20.000 people,
with scarcely a hair turned, one of
the best specimens of a race horse
seen in many a day.
Toronto, June 23. While the return
of the Dominion elections are not all
in, they are sufficiently near complete
to show a decided defeat for the gov
ernment The Catholic vote, upon
which the ministry relied, has utterly
failed to go conservative. Quebec,
which In the last election gave the
liberals a majority of only five votes,
and which, on the strength of the re
medial legislation to which the govern
ment Is pledged, was expected to go
strongly conservative, has wheeled
around and given the libertals from
twenty to twenty-five majority.
By provinces, the returns at midnight
show the following:
Ontario Conservative, 25; Liberal, 37.
Quebec Conservative, 11; Liberal, 34;
Independent L
Nova Scotia Conservative, 8; Liber
al. 10.
! New Brunswick Conservative, 8;
' Liberal, 5.
Prince Edward's Island Conserva
tive, 3; Liberal. S.
The general result shows most dis
astrously for the government: Conser
vatives, 63; Liberals, 98; Patrons, 2.
Toronto, June 23. The Dominion
government has been defeated. Up to
10 p. m., 150 constituencies out ot 21S
have been heard from, giving the lib
eral party a large majority.
Victoria, B. C, June 23. Prior and
Farle, conservatives, were elected over
Milne and Templeton, liberals, the vote
being 1653, 1564; 1261 and 1461 respect
ively. The Republican party not only wants
American worklngmen to have the
highest wages in tbe world, but it also
wants these wages paid in the best
money tn the world.