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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View This Issue
1 iivtLr ii woftwvAw i
Eastern Oregon Weather
Tonight and Frldny partly
cloudy; probably frost tonight.
PEOTLETON, lIATIKLA COUNTY, OKEGOST, THUBSDAY, APKIXi 3 1002.
' I W JyOJ Tij '
VJ Jfc Ml IIHBI Ill I IHMIII IPI II M gLxLl.JHPH.! i WWW BSCTOMiiiM"1 HB
i II 1 I,, -i i i .1 1 ., ' ' '
lent Decides to Re-
i iaIII Rp DIs-
Yet Determined Roos-
IWait Until After Con-
urns, But He May Act
fjft. EDWARD EVERETT HALE.
h, April 3. It .is learned
L losirvi ft source of un-
f authority that the presl-
i .inflnitpiv to retire uen-
tiio dnte of the rctire-
lonly question nof determ-
i.,,nciriont is inciineu v.u
Itlon until after tne au-
lf nnni-rosR. although ne
to issue the order within
. o T-l .. I .1 r,P
tn, April 5. riicuuo ui
garine bill, after a can-
senate, say tney nave
Is to pass it. It will, how-
tsuch a narrow majority
il a final vote is announc-
aftcrnoon will either side
it Is said the fate of the
Iavcelv on the vote of
lators from Ohio, who are
nf rrtanv messages com-
fem to vote for the meas-
attfimnt to dictate how
lote has angered them, and
fote against the measure.
he bill passed by a vote or
bis in Danish Case.
Ion. Anrll 3. Abner mc-
Ither of the late president,
Bt witness ueiore uie ssiiei;-
bmmlttGe to Investicate tne
bribery in connection with
fee of the Danish west In
nomine. Cantain Christ
"secret" report, Teferred
ess as one of those con
him In the snheme to fur
purchase. McKlnlev testi-
le had no contract or un-
of anv kind with Chr st-
lenled that he had ever
i matter to the attention of
Int. Renresentatlvo Gard-
rv Jersey, who also was
in the rennrt. fienifirt anv
Inection with Christmas, dl-
lEvilllR. whn 1c mnnHnnAfl
Irt as representing Gardner,
It once. Evans asked him
thought the United States
the Danish West Indies,
that, hidcine from the
s, nothing would be done.
inst Captain Crazier.
;ton, April 3. The senate
on military affairs today
rPDnrt nrlvaraalv tVin nnml.
Captain Crozier to be chief
ce with the rank of brlga
Ovation. Tendered Him In Boston on
nn.qtnn. Mass.. Anrll 3. It would be
difficult to find a parallel in all the
nation's history tor tne ovation teu
ziorf.fi todav to Dr. Edward Everett
Hale on the occasion of his eightieth
birthday. Neither nero or war, nor a
public man In the general acceptance
of the torm, but an apostle of peace
Who caros for no title other than that
of a Christian minister, Dr. Hale was
the receplent of a public testimonial
In wlilch the participants Included
the 'foremost representatives of the
educational, religious, patriotic, com
1 Industrial, charitable, his
torical, scientific and literary life of
The congratulatory exercises were
iioii in Svmnhnnv Hall under the au
spices of the South Congregational
fiVmrMi find of the Hale club. Henry
L. Higginson presided over the meet
ing and the oration was delivered Dy
Senator George P. Hoar. To the au
cress of Senator Hoar, Dr. Hale de
Hvnrpd an annronrlate response. Oth
or ffmtnres of the Interesting program
tifri roonnnRlvfi readlncs conducted
by President -Elliot of Harvard and
appropriate .'musical selections by tne
npp.nia Orchestra Club.
Dr. Hale has been famous for more
ihnn half ,a century In religion, liter
ntnro and nhilanthropy. He was
n-mdimtfid nt Harvard College in 1839,
studied theology and ecclesiastical
Hotnmr nrtvntplv. was licensed to
nrpnii iln 1842. and after supplying
other congregations was pastor of
the. church of the unity, worcneBiei.
From this church he was called to
th .mBtnratfi of the old South church
of Boston, where ne nrsi came "uu
prominence and with whicn neariy an
tho wnrlt nf his life has -been more
or less intimately associated. He has
written many books, novels, biograph
ies, works of travel and tales, be
sides innumerable newspaper articles,
and has always been In tne toreiront
of philanthropic work of the broader
sort. He is moreover an advanced
thinker on theological subjects.
After the Battle Tought Yes-
terday in Portland.-
FURNISH ARRIVES HOME
ON FRIDAY MORNING
Some News Sent From the
CHAMBERLAIN IS THE
Nominations for Joint Representa
tives and Senators Phelps for
Umatilla and Morrow Scriber for
Umatilla and Union Counties.
Tho TCnnt Orprnnian is in receipt of
a special telegram announcing that
W. J. Furnish will arrive at home
tomorrow, Friday morning, having
left Portland this morning, ana stop
ping' at The Dalles en route, to spena
today. It is understood that nis
fHonriR and admirers have arranged
to meet him at the train, and extend
to him congratulations upon his nomi
nation for the governorship.
Oregon Democracy Enthusiastic Over
the Prospects of the Man They
Propose to Put Up for the Gover
norship Against Furnish.
NEW YORK MARKET.
Reported by I. L. Ray & Co., Pendle-
ton, Chicago Board of Trade and
New York Stock Exchange Brokers.
Mow York. Anrll 3. Tho grain
markets were dull today and Inclined
toward lower prices, wheat and com
each losing most of yesterday's ad
vance. Liverpool closed unchanged,
riit&. Nnw York onened i and
closed 77M. Chicago opened 1W
and closed 71. Stocks strong and
Closed yesterday, 7SV1.
Opened today," 78.
Range, today, 77V&78. -
Closed today, 77. , .
Sugar, 132. ' s w
St. Paul, 1694
Union Pacific, 102.
Dozen Famous Hotels at At-
.. lantic City Destroyed.
THOUSANDS WATCH ' $
DOROTHY DIX DAY.
The Joint Nominations.
Portland, April 3. The nomina
tions for joint representatives and
nonntnrs made last ninht after the
state convention adjourned, were:
Joint representatives, Wallowa and
Union, F. D. McCully.
Morrow and Umatilla, G. W.
Joint senators, Union and Umatilla,
J. W. Scriber.
Baker, Harney and Malheur, J. L.
The State Ticket.
The state ticket of the republicans
'er, B. C, April 3. Holy
ithedral of New WestminiB-
was destroyed by fire four
11 ml R1 hannnnnf Itr fQDtnrnn
"uUv.jjaivJ VOW VJ V
Of ln ftfm waa srf eonio
rhe ceremonies were of an
a numDer or prominent
8 to Address Bankers.
Mifh. Anrll TVi Honk
ui uetrolt has completed ar
ta for Us semi-annual ban
be held tonight. The prln
cuKnr win ka r 1 r.
P lilt vjuunoo vr,
Illinois, former oomntrnllfir
h N. s April 3. The first
Ties of great educational ral
I held at leading points of the
fns here this evening and
1 through tomorrow. Manv
heducaUHrs, have arrived ;to
F 'h the discussions. .
aro auspicious, of their
Teacher6 of Southern Indiana.
Bloomington, Ind., April 3. ffhe an
nual meeting of the Southern Indiana
Teachers' association has! attracted
to this city more than 1500 teachers
from nearly, all parts of the state. At
the opening session this morning
there was an Invocation by-Rev. L..-F.
Plimmitt, and addresses of welcome
by.Miayor Hadley, W. V. Payne, coun
ty '.superlntednedt, and the Rev. Jo
seph Swain, president of the Indiana
University. After a response by
n A PrnsRnr. of New Albany, the ad
dress of the retiring president, C. N,
Peak of Princeton, was uenvereu.
This was followed by the inaugural
ndd ronn nf tho nrcsldent. J. H. Tom-
lin, of Shelbyvllle, alter wnicn mere
rnnention eiven to the teach
ers by the Women's Council of Bloom
ington. The sessions or tne conven
tion will be concluded tomorrow.
Northern Indiana Teachers.
South Bend, Ind., April 3. The
,mnMoth annual meeting of the
Northern Indiana Teachers' associa
tion began today, with an attendance
r.r vialMnir teachers of nearly 3,000,
the largest in the history of the asso
ciation. The opening session was
given over to addresses of melcome
by Mayor Colfax and President John
B. Stoll of the uoaru or. euucauuu,
with a response by Superintendent J.
W. Carr of Anderson. Superintend
ent J. W. Hamilton of Monticello, the
retiring president of the asociation.
delivered an address, reviewing the
work of the association. This was
fu,V,i i,w tha inauguration oi tne
Incoming president, Superintendent
a m nmiiOofls of Loeansnort. whose
Inaugural address was an eioqueuv
and able effort.
Vanderbllt System Extension.
Piaathnrir. Pa.. Anrll 3. The Van
.ii,m Dtnm nf this cltv is to be ex-
UOllilb DJ.v ,
tended through to the Atlantic coast
with a terminal at Newport ew.
The Pittsburg and Lake Brie railroad,
h. hotween Cleveland and Con-
uwuiw.turi " - - .
nellsviue region to puyenu viw -
be extended to Brownsville, Pa., and
from there a survey or liu nines w
Staunton, Va., Is being maae. ai
Staunton the road Is to connect with
ho niionnnoftkft and Ohio, partially
'n,ior fho fnntrol of the Pennsylvania.
WMM' - ,
This will lv.Q Connellsyllle cone ana
Pittsburg coal ,anotner ounei iu iu
onTiriii' D-ivft Plttsburtr an ore
road for Cuman and South American
w .t Fnrnishfor covernor.
R. S." Bean, renominated, supreme
C. S. Moore, renominated, treas
F. I. Dunbar, renominated, secre
tary of state.
J. H. Ackerman, renommaiea,
A. W, Crawford, attorney geueiui.
J. K. Whitney, state printer.
First district, Thomas H. Tongue.
Second district, J. N. Williamson.
T3io,wi to Bomfiwhat ouieted after
the exciting scenes witnessed In the
state convention yesterday, and tne
delegates are leaving for their homes,
w t trnrnish left this morning for
The Dalles, where he will spend the
day, arriving at home Friday morn-
He was placed in nomination yes
terday by Judge James A. Fee, and
he was seconded by C. A. Johns, of
Baker City, who withdrew in favor of
the Pendleton man. Judge muery
was on the platform committee, Fee
on the credentials committee, and A.
B. Thompson served as one of the
secretaries of the congressional con
vention held the previous day. The
resolutions adopted favor the initia
tive and referendum, indorse tne re
publican national policies, demand the
enactment of the Chinese exclusion
law, and oppose the land leasing law.
Callahan Bets $5000.
ni,r n.uv AnHi 3. Colonel Em-
mntt nniinliRn has deposited ?500U
llIVUl, . o
hrrUprrffr firm Of laCK OC
Hohmitz tn back his judgment max.
Furnish will be tho next governor.
DRAPED TO HONOR RHODES.
CaDe Town Parliament House Has
Body of the Great Promoter.
Cape Town, April 3. i Tine uooy oi
Cecil Rhodes is lying m state m wo
parliament house today. Thousands
nassed through the
t,v" . ' . . j.,. .j,i
lioll in ett a. last View OI iub ucttu.
The city is draped in deepest mourn
1 norvioes will be
. . . rn-
Of the most imposing character. u
fi,o linriv win no namea to ma
tnnno hills, where .Rhodes requested
that the body should ne.
Iowa Lealslature Adjourns.
Pes Moines, Iq.. AprllX The legls
mr.Av.in.v nf '1!)02 ceased to re
IUKVV 4UBW'""liI w- J- , ... .
rW.i o .r wVion tho stutG leelalaturo
took a -sine dlq adJourflment. The
sessIoiT has been one pt jumpwal .ac-
Portland, April 3. That George B.
Chamberlain, at present district attor
ney of Multnomah county, and form
erly attorney-general of Oregon, will
be the nominee of the Oregon democ
racy, is a settled fact, if Mr. Chamber'
lain does not refuse to run. That is
hoped to be not a possibility, by the
leaders of the party, who look upon
him as a candidate possessing rare
running qualities, and who can reju
venate the organization into renewed
vigor, after the excellent work that
has been done by Sam White, the
state chairman. Mr. Chamberlain's
friends and they number legions
and live in every corner of the state
are saying that they are ready to
tnv-o nff their coats, and'no to work
to plato him In the chair now occu
niod liv Tall Timothy Geer. who will
soon be again roaming the Waldo'
hills, with no one to object because
he is neglecting official duties.
The Chamberlain boom is on In
nnrtioKt nnd bids fair to crow into
onmoi-hiTitr erreat. Everywhere he is
regarded as a strong man, one who
can attract the voters and bring to
his support an enthusiastic body of
people, enough to win out in the fight.
And that fight Is going to be a hum
Portland Democrats Met.
Portland, April 3. The democratic
county convention was called to order
this morning by H. B. Adams, the re
tiring chairman of the county com
mittee. The convention decided to
make no nominations, deferring them
until the question of a straight ticket
or fusion has been settled, the main
issue just now being whether the
shall nut ui) a ticket com
posed solely of democrats, or join
with the disaffected republicans, who
were defeated by the independents 'at
the recent contest in this county. The
matter is under earnest discussion,
nnd tho. decision w 11 not be reached
until considerably later. It was
ti.rmtriit that w. N. Galens. secretary
of the county committee, would be se
lected as the new chairman, and that
ni-ipshv Ynnne would be the new sec
retary. The democrats who favor put
ting up a straight ticket are contend
in ctronnnnslv for their idea, and
" ".. . .
the decision will be maoe oniy auer
Anniversary of the Famous Woman
Observed In Maine.
TTnirmrlnn. Mo.. Anril 3. It Was 0110
hundred years ago today that Dorothy
Dlx, one of tho greatest ol American
women, first saw the light of day in
this town, and today the centenary
was observed with appropriate me
ninrini ovornlsos under the auspices
nf the Dnrothv Dlx Memorial asso
ciation. The association has secured
tho site of her birthplace and hopes
in tho near future to mako It a me
Miss Dix, at first a Boston scnooi
teacher and later an army nurse In
the civil war, was noted for a life de
voted to the alleviation of tho suffer
ings nf the Insane. It was on com-
inir frnm ohurch one Sunday morning
that Miss Dix overheard tho conver
sation of two men who were passing
hor Thev wore talkluc of the chock-
inir treatment accorded lunatics in
tho lull where they were kept in East
nnmhrldfro. Mass. Roused by what
she had overheard, Bho determined to
investigate for herself. Her investi
gations and appeals to the courts re
suited in a thorouKh work of reform
which extended throughout tho en
tlift country. When Bhe died a few
years later, the sum of her life work
included tho raislnc of $3,000,000 for
humane purposes and the founding of
Standing on the Beach, They See a
Wonderful Bpectacle Panic Ensu
ed Among the Guests Who Were
Spending Their Easter Vacations at
the Celebrated Resort.
MRS. HAINES RELEASED.
.Jury Acquitted .Her From Charge of
Murdering Her Child.
Mtount Holly, N. J., April 3.-The
jury In the case of Mrs. MaDei nme,
o,,.c.oi nf heatlnsr her 8-year-old
step child to death, returned a ver;
diet of not guilty this morniuK.
Farming In. the Philippines has been
taken, as a text for the department
at Washington, and an agricultural
school And experiment -etatien is to' be
FIRST DIST. RESOLUTIONS.
They Were Brief and Referred to
On v Two issues.
Poanlntlnns urclne congress to
nass a pension bill in behalf of In
dian war veterans at once and
against the leasing of tho public rang
niv jifinnted at Rose
burg by the first congressional dis
trict convention or tne repuuucuuo
whoronn tho United States gov
ernment has for half a century denied
our pioneer Indian war veterans uic
nil true, loyal soldiers,
who have in battle championed the
national cause, tho privilege ot oeuig
the. holl of honor: and
Whereas, the United States Is tru
ly indebted to these Indian War Vet
erans for tho possession of the North
uroatorn 'Rmnira: and
Whereas the great majority of
these veterans have passed away
leaving only a few wno win soon toi
low, whose ages range from 69 to 93
years; therefore be It
ReBolved, that we the delegates to
y,r. flat onneroRBlnnal district con-
buu n t uj v
vention of Oregon, pray the pension
committteo and the house or repre
sentatives favorably to report and
o -mil Nn 640 at once.
mur,,.. thorfi is an attempt by the
national stock association to get a
bill through the congress of the Unit
ed States providing for the leasing
of the public lands; and
Whereas, said bill is contrary to
the interests of the small stock grow
ers; therefore, be it "
' Resolved that we, the delegates to
the First republican congressional
convention, declare that we are
against said bill.
Altnnna. Pa.. Anril 3. Members of
n.o Ponsvivnnia Anti-Saloon League
rallied here in annual convention to
day, the sessions being held in the
First Baptist church. Tho Rov. Floyd
W. Tompkins, D. D., of Philadelphia,
president of the state league, deliver
ed the principal address at tho open
ing session. Other prominent parti
cipants who are to bo heard during
the two days' bqssIoiib aro Rev. R. B.
M-nniiii-P. of Blairsvillo: Rev. II. A.
Tucker, D. D., of Harrisburg; Prof.
J. M. Buffum, of Philadelphia, m.
if.iion M. Watson, of Pnlttsburg; U.
F. Zwengel, of York, Rev. C. B. Pago,
D. D.,.of Altoona, and J. u. Tiuuy, mo
Pittsburg glass manuracturor.
Thio onuntrv consumed last year
..' "v i ti
97,000,000 gallons or dlstnieu spirits,
in nnn nnn cmllonB of wine, and 1,220,-
000,000 gallons of malt liquors. It was
only an average year.
Atlantic City, N. J., April 3. A
groat hotel fire is raging here. Tho
Windsor, Carleton and Luray houses
are burning and tho ontiro beach
front from Illinois avenuo to Ken
tucky avenuo is mennccd.
M'oro than a dozen buildings nre
Tho hotels woro crowdod with East-
or vacation guests. All rushed Into
the Btreets and, so far as could bo
learned, none were Injured.
At 12; 30 n'clock tho loss was esti
mated at $2,500,000, and tho fire was
still raging. About three biocics aro
conHumcd. A strong galo is blowing
up the coast. When it became appar
ent that tho fire was uncontroieauie,
many of tho guests took trams lor
out of town. Tho greatest excite
ment prevailed among tho resuionts
and property holders. Young's great
pier and the Academy of Music now
are In ashes.
The fire- was still spreading- at 1
o'clock. The conflagration formte n
wonderful spectacle Tor the thousands
who aro watching from tho beach.
At 1:30 tho fire had spread to both
sides of Now York avenue, and tho
situation was growing more desperate
every instant. The flames woro lick
ing up the famous board walk. At
.hnt hour the following notois in au
minn tn din Acadomv of Music and
vnlllllf nlor woro destroyed: Tho
Luray, Carleton, Windsor, Sticknoy,
Uryn Mnwr, Stratford and Berkoley.
u n Hiild a number of people woro
Imprisoned by tho flames at tho oml
of Young's pier, but wnotnor or not
they escaped in boats is unicnown. .
linoinn Anrll 3. Arrangements
have been perfected for tho boxing
championships of tho wow ungiano.
association of tho A. A. U., which will
be hold tonight under tho ausplcca
of tho Riverside Boat Club at Cam
brldgeport, Mass. Tho events to bo
contested aro bantamweight, light
weight, welterweight, middleweight
and special weight, 125 pounds.
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in every respect.
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