The daily morning Astorian. (Astoria, Or.) 1883-1899, October 02, 1896, Image 1

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    . W1;!. .. .... . ..... I .
The Daily Astoria n
07" Has A BlKldlAII
...Fimlly Circulation...
Much mnn than thrf timm ai
Kxpwiwo HOW?
miiJ worry "Z.-L.L
An "Ad"
In Tim ArromAN't
"Waul Column."
NO. 235
I I Bill
.:"yi''-ir ifc ..yl i -
Our Handy Wajfon...
Conililnra nil lh rwiturca of Ins ehlld's
plnin w,m unit vakMipMU, and, all
thing coiil,lr.l, rtwit the rooumr la
than lthr. Ho drnirsliU. convmlenl and
llrcory h II provn. that, u a
rdy "Mllr." It hs no equal. We take
a spool! prld. too. In delivering the
M promptly and In faulllMW cond'
llun to lha trade.
and Fres
p. o-
Call and Be
Oregon State Normal School
A Training- Sihool for Teacher. Senior Year Wholly Professional.
Twenty Wonka of Psychology and aenrral and Special Method; twenty
weeks of Teaching nd Training Department.
Training school of nlna gradia with two hundred children,
ltrgular Normal Couraa of Threa Tear'.
Tha Normal Diploma la reoognlaed by law ai a Btatt Ufa Certificate to
teach. '
Light Ext enseal Hoard at Normal Dining Hall tl.W per week. Turnlah.
ad rooma with light and Are, 76c to 1 .00 per week. Board and Lodging In
prlvata famlllea 11.60 to W W pt waek.
TUITION.- Bub-Normal. $8.00 per term of ten weeki; Normal, JS.5S per
term of ten weeka.
(Iradea from reputable achoola accepted.
C'atalnguca cheerfully furnlhed on application.
AddrcM l. U CAHPUELL, lr., or VV. A. WANN, Sec. of Fgculty.
cu.mi iradi.m c. A 1 1 1
will IntiiiKiiruto
una continue until 1.X In mine J from MACKINTOSHES
the Mock. Sale positively without rvNcrvc. and Thousands of
600 COMMERCIAL, ST. other joods.
H. FRIEDMAN, Auctioneer
Astoria & Columbia River
Beginning on Monday, Sept,
run a followa:
Leave Bean Id a at 7:10 a. m. dally.
Leave Boaalde at p. m. dally exocpt Sunday.
Leave Seaalde at p. m. Sunday.
Leave Astoria at 8 a. m. dally.
Leave Aatorla at 4:48 p. m. dally except Sunday,
Leave Aatorla at 8:10 p. m. Sunday.
Oregon Industrial Exposition
SEPT. 19 TO OCT. 17
The ureut rcumireea of the I'ucillc Northwest, Agriculture, Horticul
ture, I lshcrleH, illlnen. Manufactures, Machinery, Transpor
tutlon, TruJe nnd Commerce will be represented
more completely than ever before.
Grand Band Concert Every Afternoon and Evening
Lowest Rates Ever Hade on AH Transportation Lines
Tor Exhibit spce. apply to Ceo. I. Biker. the building
E. C. MARTEN, Secretary.
Base Ball
Croquet Tackle,
Sets Garden Tools
Trustee for the late
avie . ATUIN '
14th,tralna on the A. and C. R. R. R. will
C. F. LESTER, Bupt.
At McKlnley Hull Lust Mijlit us
n Very linthuslnst ic
' Alfnlr.
com; hi ixns'.s sitkch
Camp.iiija One fUUcation - Tlie feople Are
Uniaij t lie TlMnkimi I lie Attack ui
Saptcaic La liv Ike Iblca-
qn rUllum.
The Itrpulilli'un d-iiinimlratlnii luct
nlillit a" fully I" kwplliK ilh the
riilliiikiunni f II"' party In lutn'l
county, mid pniveil I hut thu grand old
I'Hity till h"'ld lt n In Antorlu.
The pmiKl"- In the rly part nf the
rriiltw mi f llig niiv an, I Inrluih'd
tli drum i-"r. Ili Vountf M'-n'B lie-Klnli-y
and lnl.iirl flub, tin- M Klnb y
Club, the t .M-rliwn and Aldrrhrook
flub, and tbf Third Ward Club. Tbtre
were altiw-ttxT In line alxiut four hun
dred, and tb pHKi-enlon, with In many
lnri'h'-a, liinera and tranaparenclen.
r Inaplrlng.
Every In. h of apart In M KlnI y Hall
u nile.1 limt evening with men, women
and children of every political faith, In
order that they might have an oppor
tunity of hearing Congreaanian Kill.
The audl-nre wan an Intelligent and a
prulutlve one, and withal a mot re
pn tful one. Tteprenentatlve Ellin l a
lurgr man "f liiiltig apH-arance, well
along In middle life; a man of the peo
ple, relwd fnim the people, and for the
people. He In a rapid thinker, and a
very rapid ap.-aker. To attempt to
give hU entire spe.-. h of an hour and
thtw nuarteiK. would le Imponnlble. He
uld tint It wan n it hi Intention to
do more than make ome nuKKeiiilona
and give Home reaaonn for the Invtutl
gallon of tUf great iiientloim ul the
campaign by the Hople theinaelvi. "A
few yearn ago the people llntetu d to the
tump orator, fiom whom they expect
id to g-.'t all their lnfotuiailoti nn the
luinpalrn topic before thoin. Twlay
they rea l the nepapera, bsk. and
the record of the doing of congrm.
The oial-r mii only ate and cm
ptlBJtlle the M,nt to be tudled.
"Kellow (.Itiienn. I take Ixnue with
nine who have been dlculng the
platform of the various parti.-, par
ticularly wllli Iht'w Kepubllcan who
for UkIiI iaue have left their old-time
party, under wlildi this country ha
evn It niot pronperou time. Some
people, lwiiue. they, could not fully
agree with one out of the flflcvn planke
of tho platform promulgated at t.
Loul. have left our rank and. Joined
the rank of the party whoae platform
contuln fourte,-n plank with which
they cannot p'xwlbly agre. and only
one which the) can partially Indorse.
1 have been permnally censured for my
action In the house of congresa In re
gard to this money Uctlon. I want to
say right here, fellow- cltlxens, that I
endeavor to do my duty to the beat of
my ability and convictions; but I 'am
free to say that upon this olio paiticu
lar question I have h:!d my doubts, but
do not Intend to turn my back uihui all
the other Kepubllcjin plunks, protuc-
tlon to the American workmen, ui'.d
those steadfast, principles which have
leen the st.iy of the party for years,
simply liecause of one plank of the
platform alnnit which I am not abso
lutely ure. I do not believe that there
is anything that can be done by any
other nation on earth which we can
not do, but there are some things
which neither we no any other nation
can alone or single-handed.
'On this free silver question I will
say that I do not believe that the na
tion can possibly prosper with free
trade upon the one side and free silver
upon the other. My friends, the lie-
publican party Is and always has been,
the true friend of sliver. And whatever
la to be done upon this subject, I ra
In favor of doing that work through
the ranks of that party w hich has al
ways stood for the best Interests of the
people.(Applause.) When has the Demo
cratic, party ever done anything within
the ranks of that party which has not
Been a botch? The Republican party
today Is the only party which la equal
to the emergency now confronting the
American people. True bimetallism, if
ever adopted, will be adopted by Inter
national agreement and through the
efforts of the Republican party. The St.
Lnula platform pledges our party to
this action, and If Mr, McKlnley Is
elected he will take his seat In the
White House pledged to that principle.
We have bimetallism today In one
sense. All our money circulates at a
parity, and I do not want to see any
legislation that will change that pnrlty.
Every dollar which circulates among
the worklngmen must be a dollar that
la worth 100 cents. '
"Some of our adversaries say that
we are now monometalllsts. Others
argue that to adopt free silver would
make us silver monometalllBts. Were
these propositions true nnd we were
compelled to accept one or the other
of the horns of this dilemma, how much
better that we adopt the gold standard
and place ourselves upon equality with
the other nations of the earth. Prom
January 1st, 1S96 to September 1st
1836 the whole number of silver dollars
coined v.ii gr.-utsr than the number
coined from to IVd. If you will
read the rnordu of cungre you will
llnd thai when tin- s-ralM (rime bill
jf pfifcjed. It dl'uiud thirteen
time In the houn. hundred of copies j
, t the bill ItAcIf, and huiiir.d of copies j
of th.. committee rjM.rt being ircu-1
urnoii.! (he memher and their'
inein. 1 no qurnon r. now jire- --ntil
te the people wa not at Hint
lime up for consideration. The matter I
win considered of minor Importance, J
aicl M,sslbly did not r- elve the atten
(Ion of nolo- of the i-Kllatr that It 1
would have received had there he.-n any
upprelieimlon on their part that there
was liny danger to the rounlry In any
chin,- of the bill Since then there
have ben twenty yenrx of pnxp. roun
lime, and I say row that It. hn not
been the fuun'ial qucilon that ha
brought ab- ut the prc.-nt condition of
huliic4. The silver -mention now be-
lug r:-ldeie 1 a question, and
a never mentlon-d by Vr Hryan In
the ho,iKe of representative In th b g.
money w llh u tixlay. tut the mntter of
circulating medium. We have money
enough to do the buHlm-. of the coun- M"uw- al wwrnngron wnen sne waa
try, and If we had the bunln, to do married to-Presldent Cleveland. CapL
the money would circulate quick lth Is one of the bent-respected and
enough. The word 'fn-e' Is a catch-, widely-known officers In the reve
word. The only thing you embrace In ,nue "r naval erice. A man of high
this world without money and without .education, polished and refined In
price, U the air you breathe.. Free sll- .manner and a perfect gentleman, be
er d- not mean that the money Is eannot fail to make friends wherever
going to be dished out to any one de- "" The perr'. under bl con-
slrlng It. We must have something to
exchange for It. The laboring man
would not be benolltel by having the I
circulating medium Increased, but he
will be benefited by having the demand
for his lalxM- Increased.
"In 1HT3 they ay this great crime was experience, although we represent the
committed, but a a mutter of fact, way 'finest vessel In the service. We left
back In the jo's the debt paying power! Ran Francisco April 15. and met with
of silver was limited to 15. There were 1 extremely heavy weather two days
goo I times then and no complaints were from port, when we were so unfw
:nale. In M2 the campaign was non title as to lose our chief non-commis-on
the tariff question. They said we sinned officer, Mr. Haverly, who was
want a change. We have had the carrl.-d overboard. He was engaged
chnnge. and I leave It to you. fellow In washing down decks at the time and
Itllx.-ns. If we don't want another eKed himself unnecessarily during
change. Yes. we want a change now the heavy gale which waa throwing
which we can put Into circulation. We ; big seas over us very frequently. I
can't afford to try ally mote cxpcrl- Immediately look personal charge of the
nients. The child Is too sick and we , bridge and lowered a boat with volun
mut npl'ly the remedy w hich will re- teers. anxious to make the efTort to res
store a healthy condition of affairs. l"n- cue him. The unfortunate man, how
der the Republican d.x-trines of prou-c- ever, seemed to sink right out of sight,
tlon we have been successful, and every and w hile I was maneuvering to itet the
time we have attynpted to use the Perry In better position, the boat sent
Ivmocrutle principles we have suffer- out to his rescue was capslxed, and the
ed. They promised n 1M':' that if vie- five men sent to his assistance were
torlous they would give un certain free soon floundering In the water clinging
trade legislation that would make pros- to the bottom of the boat. For a mo
larity. Now they are talking about the ment my heart fairly stood still. I
money question. U Is not a question of found that It was almost impossible to
1 to 1 silver, but a question of openlug get our head up to windward so as to
the sixteen Idle factories to the one be able to near the capsized boat and
now In operation. The opening of the throw out lines to the men. We finally
mint would be of no benefit to us un- succeeded In saving them, but had to
less we have something to take there ; work over them four or five hours with
to tie coined. Rut when you open the the surgeon before bringing them
factories and the Jobs nre hunting the around.
men Instead of the men hunting Oie "From there it was a succession of
Jobs, you Immediately bring about a : gales all the way to-Behrlng Sea, and
prosperous condition of the country. lt has been gales and gales ever since.
'I'nder free wool and lumber tariffs, lad I not had as fine a crew of men
we find today that the sheep men are and officers as ever wore the blue and
getting only four to eight cents for gold of the United States revenue ser
wool and 90o to 11.23 for sheep w here for- vice, we would have had anything but
merly they got ten to twenty cents per a successful voyage. After reaching
pound for wool and 2 to 3 for sheep. Ouiialako, we went In to Bearing Sea.
The farmers and laboring men today We obeyed every order we received,
are wearing sixty-four pounds of
shoddy to one pound of wool In their hours In any one port, and I am sat
clothlng. They promised cheap clothing Islicd that the Perry has made as good
and we have It. a record as any vessel that has been
"Let us trust the welfare of this
country to that party which has al-
ways made tt a proierous country. I
do not believe in Ill-mated people. In
private life lt always makes trouble,
and with political parties It must be
the same. Look at Kansas today. The
Popullstlc party is the result of a union
between the Populists and Democrats,
and now- you would have to use a lan-
tern and a microscope to find a Demo-
crat In the state. Its schoolhouses
have been closed, and business has
gone away from It. Shall we put our
national affairs In the hands of such a
party? I say no. (Applause.) The bet -
ter element of the old Democratic party
which through all the vicissitudes of
time have stood by its principles,
have rightfully stood aloof from such
a measure. They are going back to
Grandpas Palmer and Buckner In order
that they may stand with clear con-
sciences upon their own principles.
"Like the old farmer In Iowa who
for years staunchly supported the prln-
clples of Democracy, when asked what
he thought of the Chicago platform,
he said that lt made little difference
about the platform, as It was made for
a corpse. He explained that the differ-
ent parties which amalgamated at Chi- t states have been very rare. The sea
cogo and had brought forth the so-j son can be safely put down. In point of
called platform, were like the old
lady who periodically went on a shop -
ping tour In the village, made the clerk
pull down every piece of goods on the
shelves, and when the long-patient
store man -grew tired and suggested
that she take a certain pattern, she
said: 'Well, tt makes little difference
anyway, because the pattern is for a
"There are other Issues in this cam-
pal'gn more important than tho money
question. The declaration of the Chl -
cago platform censuring the president
of the United States for declaring that
the supreme law of the United States
waa paramount to the law of any indl -
vldual state and for exercising his au
thority under that law during the
(Continued on Fourth Page.)
Arrlies I'rom Ikhring Sea With Col
rs f,n,,, Mnd Anchors Off
I'luvcl Dock.
The I'trry T.kc Three Sealers Into Tort
os tier Hautcr it the Same Time
Catches liijbt and 1 foor
1 Staws.
Wl,h fla n'J IT"f,nt y,njf the
"launch revenue cutter Commodore
"lr""' nw
"..rnoim. Th- Ferry la under com-
"'""d of f'apt. H. V, Hmith. who. It will
' '" ' ... -"
T'""K L"' n 'r"rt her to the W hlte
recora 10 oe proua
or- ,n conversation wun an Astonan
representative yesterday. Captain
Snilth said: 1
1 "We have had altogether an event-
ful cruise, and a somewhat unfortunate
ami nave never oeen over twenty-rour
connected with the Behring Sea cruises
"""i1 ye.
"The present season has been an ex-
tremely disastrous one. In fact, it has
been one succession of gales which pre
vented the sealers from securing good
catches. For weeks and weeks the
sealers have been unable to lower a
boat, and I think that this accounts for
the failure of 1SA6, and the inability of
the sealers to secure the usual supply
; of skins. From Information that I
could gather during the past winter,
the winds from the south have failed to
' materialise, and consequently the bad
'season set In much earlier than usual
j "We made the star catch of the sea-
son. e seised three vessels in one
; day for being in the prohibited lone,
and the fourth one only escaped from
' our surveillance because of our lnablt
j lty to manage the three we already had
In tow and catch the other fellow. Un,
ider the circumstances we were lucky
, to be able to tow the three vessels on
our hawser Into port at one time.
! "The average catch of the sealers
this season will not exceed three hun
a red skins to the vessel, although In
Isolated cases some vessels have secur
ed as many as TOO skins. These In
pecuniary value. In contradistinction
; to 1895, as a dead failure. In fact
j do not believe that the sealers will In
ma ly cases be able to pay their ex-
penses. In conversation and Interviews
I Wth some of the members of the mixed
! commission sent out by England and
the Vnlted States, I learned that in
thelr opinion the seals are not receiving
the protection that they deserve, and in
all probability precautions of a widely
different nature from what have before
jioen used will be adopted during the
; coming season. President Jordan, of
j Stanford University, who Is a member
0f this commission, is much interested
1 n this subject.
"We left Ounalaska September :ist,
and had nothing but southeast gales
all the way to Astoria We would have
mode tho trio thirty-six hours sooner
had the wind been dead ahead.
"Captain Warrington D. Rrath. of
the Corwin, will succeed me on the Per
ry, while I will take charge of the Cor
win. within the next few days. Krom
fan Francisco the Corwin will go to
Han IMego. As far as present orders
are concerned the Perry will be sta
tioned In the Columbia durmg this win
ter, and I am very sorry that I cannot
stay with her, as I am much pleased
with the appearance of your city."
Captain Smith and his officers were
entertained lost evening at the Palace
Cafe with a banquet given by a num
tnrr of prominent cltlxens.
Active Condition of Trade In Wheat
on the Chicago Board.
Chicago, October 1. December wheat,
which closed yesterday at Wi', open
ed this morning at 6S69c, and in a
little over an hour It went as high as
10c, being 13 cents above Its price on
Monday, September 9. an average ad
vance of -c per bushel a day for the
Intervennlg twenty-two daye. An ad
vance so steady has not taken place
since the spring of 18&5, in May of that
year 20 cents per bushel having been
added. A remarkable thing about the
rise now In progress is that It Is In the
face of more or lees uncertainty regard
ing the political outlook. The advance
to 70M, waa followed by a reaction to
but that In turn was succeeded
by a still further addition to Its early
strength, and before 12 o'clock the price
had r!?ctt to "04c for December. Such
continued strength surprised the crowd
who were looking for breaks. But lt
was not nam 10 explain, ime r.ew
York dispatch read as follows:
'English houses again accepted a
good deal of wheat There Is a demand
here for cargoes for shipment as far
ahead as February."
Stocks at Liverpool were reported as
only 1,4M,C00 bushels, about SO0.00O
bushels decrease since September 1. and
sufficient only for about ten days con
sumption were engaged at Liverpool
for shipment to India, something un
heard of, and San Francisco wired con,
firming the reported purchase by Lon,
don of wheat in California to go to Cal
culta. This went a long way towards
confirming the reported failure of crops
In India. Rice, one of the chief edibles
of that country, was reported to be
worth more In Calcutta than wheat.
After it reached "04 cents there was
enough realizing to put the price down
to 6946 "S, w hich was the closing rate.
The boom in wheat was largely In
strumental In causing a good advance
In corn and a big trade in that article.
Trade in provisions has not for a month
been as general and active as lt was
today. Everybody bought
A Japanese Capitalist Seeking Trade
Relations with the Pacific Coast
San Francisco, October 1. Among the
guests at the Palace Hotel is K. Noro,
a Japanese capitalist, who comes from
Kobe, Japan, in the furtherance of a
scheme for the improvement of com
mercial relations between Japan and
this country, as well as between Japan
and England. He is vice-president and
managing director of the Naigawal
Russian Trading Company, of Kobe,
w hich has a large capital, and will en
gage in a general trading business.
When seen today he said that his com
pany was preparing to deal extensive
ly In silks, mattings, embroideries, art
goods and other products of Japan.
These are to be placed on the market
here and elsewhere or exchanged for
flour, canned goods, machinery and
such other articles as can be profitably
sold In the Japanese markets. After
remaining here a fortnight it is Mr.
Noro's Intention to go to Portland and
other cities in the Northwest to see If
he can do any business with the big
flour mills in that section of the country'-
He will then go to New York and
London, establishing agencies for his
company In both places.
Canadian Pacific Operators Awaiting
the Action of Other Employes.
Toronto, October 1. The question now
discussed regarding the railway teleg
raphers' strike is, will the railway or
ganizations Join the telegraphers in
their fight against the Canadian Paclllc.
Both the company and the strikers are
awaiting the action of the engineers,
conductors and trainmen as to the pol
icy they will adopt. The trades and
labor unions In the city are In sympa
thy with the strikers and the fact that
United States operators are coming to
this country to fill vacant positions In
tensifies the feeling. It Is proposed to
urge on the local members of parlia
ment the necessity of making without
delay such regulations as will prohibit
the lmiortation of American labor.
Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest U. S. Gov't Report
General Howard and General Alijer
Enthusiastically Greeted
In Topcka.
School Childres. Old Soldiers. I sited Statct
Regitars, rireeei and Civic Societies
Juis is the Reception- Del
icate Attention
Topcka, Kan., October 1. The federal
general entered Kansas today front
Nebraska and made their first stop at
Atchison at an early hour this morning.
The party had not been apprised of
any demonstration at that point, and
were agreeably surprised when ex-Senator
Jno. J. lngalls entered their coach
at S o'clock at the head of a reception
committee. The party was escorted te
the depot where several thousand
school children, a flambeau club, and a
band were lined up to receive the vis
itors. Senator Ingalls acted as presi
dent of the meeting and Introduced
General Howard. The general waa en
thusiastically greeted. He spoke at
some length, upholding the St. Louis
platform, and was heartily cheered.
As General Howard stepped from the
platform a shower of bouquets were
thrown by the school children upon
him and three cheers were given for
Generad Howard and Senator Ingalla.
General Alger, spoke briefly, saying;
among other things:
"I want to say that I don't believe all
the stories I hear that Kansas Is going;
to repudiate her obligations and con
tinue to go down hill. There Is nothing
the matter with Kansas." (Cheers.)
General Sickles 'followed and said he
wanted his hearers to send Senator
Ingalls back to the senate. Continuing;
he said New York would give McKlnley
500,000 majority.
At Tcpeka there was a great demon
stration. As each of the "generals entereS the
reviewing stand he was given a rous
ing cheer. The parade was participated
In by the old soldiers. United State
regulars, Kansas National Guards, Bre
men's association other military and
civic societies and something over 300
school children. The number of per
sons in the line was variously esti
mated from 35,000 to 40.000. Twice as
many more people thronged the streets.
The members of the party unite in
saying that the most pleasing Incident
so far of their journey was the delicate
bit of courtesy shown by Mrs. Bryan,
the wife of the Democratic candidate
for president, who, while the procession
in honor of the visiting generals was
moving past her bouse In Lincoln, dis
played over her door a large portrait
of Wm. McKlnley tastefully draped In
the national colors. It was a touch
of womanly grace, beautiful as lt was
unexpected, and Gen. Alger says that
he will cherish It as a sweet recollec
tion plucked from an acrimonious cam
paign until the end of his days.
Leadville, Col., October 1. As a re
sult of the miners' union meeting last
night a majority have decided to re
main quiet until after election. If Mc
Klnley Is elected the present intention
is to abandon the strike; if Bryan is
elected the hope is that the price of sil
ver will advance and the managers will
at once concede all the demands of the
union. Active preparations continue tor
a resumption of work on the Bison and
other large mines.
Readvtlle, Mass., October 1. The fea
ture of today's harness racing here waa
the race between Star Pointer, Robert
J., Frank Agan and Joe Patchen, In a
free-for-all for a purse of 12750. Star
Pointer hau an easy victory, winning
in straight heats. His time was 2:044.
2:04, 2:05. Robert J. was second, and
Frank Agan third.
Chicago, Oct. 1. The roads In the
the Transcontinental Passenger Asso
ciation have agreed to make a rate of
$60 for the round trip from points In
California to Canton, Ohio, for parties
of not less than 100.
For Oregon and Washington, fair
weather, cooler in the western portions
of Washington and Oregon.
Portland, October 1. Wheat Walla
Walla 591?60c: Valley, 6263.
! Powder