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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (April 5, 1902)
Eastern Oregon Weth
be deUvercd at your re.
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IOC Jti. TV- -
Tonight, increasing cloudiness;
5 AJPIUL 5, 102.
)ter Mayor Nominated
IMER PENDLETON .
MAN TO MAKE THE RACE.
DemoMatlc Conventions, All
Ihleh. Instruct Unanimously for
L E. Chamberlain for the Gov-
ship Hominftlofit tiir. ,
n,tv Anrll 5.-The Baker
' democratic convention met at
bra nouse iu -
I airrnnn Of the county
Itee' called the convention. to
in30. W. F. Buth6r, ofjSBa-,
L wnB Pitted chairman, and
frohnson, of Baker City, and H.
Tison, of Bourne, were eiecteu
Lplatform favors the initiative
Iferendum.' and Chinese excln-
nd demands the restoration or
of state mining inspector,
on favoring Senator Wil-
alth for rernominatlon for state
from Baker. Malheur and
counties, was adopted unani
The following Relegates to
ate and congressional con.ven
vere elected: '
i White, W. F. Butcher, William ,
D. M. Kelly, E. A. McDa-riiel,
iFuchs, J. H. Robbins, C; H ,
e, P ,D. Healey, Nat Cooper,
Brown, J. J. Cliute, George
and George Herbert, r i
Robbins, of Sumpter, waff
kted by acclamation fpr repre-
The following potinty of-
vere nominated: ' "
judge W. W. Travlllion, of
-A. G. Combs, of Baker City.
ttff Thomas Profllt, of Baker
r C. W. James, of Baker
fesoE-O. W. Jett, of Baer City.
purer E. P. McDaniels, of Ba-
nissloner J. C. Brpokl o
fcyor, John Hegle, of JBaKer
Ter Dr. Claude M.NPearce,' pfj
delegates to the state conven-
a unit for Chamberlain for
IKAMAS COUNTY UNION.
fie order of the Day Down
)ro, April 5. Tho TTnlnn nnr.
today in this cltv and nnminnt.
FPlete legislative and county
f nominees for the iegis
re. Snlnm'nn TOonlrorf
r a"ner, Hubert Barnard
- a larmer and n mnmhop r,f
m 'V& V
p legislature, and William
f"1-". a dairyman. Lnnls A.
named for conntv imi
Eery for commissinnpr r.onrW
fiffnnrTClerk' John w- Sowe11
FIIr L. BllXtnn fnr ooonom.
farker. of r.nitnn i-a..
I via for coroner. ThnrP.
nomination for the office of
i A ;;7,uui oi mscora was
B'Slature. in .
ici ins nnnin iio,i i i .
line convont- ,.n ii r , .
hi.. "HUiiea 10
mb renRnnn ...n .
PMheehnlr ruied onanint
directed taking the bal-
E"7J"B w?.re slcted to at-
B li 10 8tatG cnven
Sastnn. t r xi. d.
th Tnoi ' iU,usi- wove; J.
i Tualatln B. G. Leddy, Ti.
T's pass harmony.
ReP"bHcan Named for the
Pass. Anrii k
J wa ?hn this after-
, wa n..?0rfore a re-
Hathaway. 1 t
County Commissioner C. F. Love
Treasurei" J. T. Taylor.
CoronerDr. W. F. KrenJer.
Delegates to the state convention
are: J. O. Booth, R, O. Smith. J. A.
Jennings, W. M'. Turner, W. H. Flan
agan and J. w. virtue.
H. D. Norton was made chairman
of the county central committee.
Tho delegates to the state convention
were instructed for George E. Cham
berlain .for.. governor. . ...
Mlarcus L, Robbins was elected for
chairman and"T. T. Dean secretary
pf the convention.
Democrats There, Like all Others,
Instruct for Chamberlain.
Toledo, April 5. The democrats
held a county convention here today.
Resolutions were adopted pledging
delegates to the state convention to
support George B. Chamberlain for
governor. Delegates to the state con
vention are: Allen Parker and, Eli
Gelther, of Toledo. The ticket Gain
ed was: ,
County judge J. F. Qhjwart, of To
ledo. . - - M A
Sheriff A. U Pbrter, of Nashville.
' Clerk J. Lutz, of Toledo.
ConimisaiOnei' D. B. Ramsdall, of
nJik City. , ,
Assessory-iZ. M. Derrick, of Toledo.
' Surveyor G. Blksnot, of .Waldnort
,;Tho nominattons for treasurer and
coroner .were left to the central com
Lane County Socialicts.
Eugene, April 5. A. full county tlc-
itet was placed in the Held by the so
cialists of Lane county yesterday af
.ternooon. Owing, to the facf that
there were not 100 electors present.
as required by law, the candidates
must go before the people by peti
tion. Following 'is "the ficket": " "
State Senator V. B. MatthVwsV1of
- Representative's H. M. Mknville,
of Eugene; A, E. Whitea'ker, of Wal
ton; Jerry Atkinson, cff'JLorane.,
County !,commiBsipnpj Ge'orge!
Brown. ofXlewellyn. , vt?
- - Sheriff "W. ; AT' ;MaltmanofBn.
gone. ,, .--"t ftk';:A -l. .,
, Clerk E. C. Cole, oUJrving.
, Treasurer A. S. Paierson (.present
Incumbent), of Eugene:"
Surveyor William .Davis, of Wak
Coroner P. L. Miller, of Eugene.
MARION DEMOCpAT.S. r
Hope for Success of Chamberalnas
n ' ' Governor. " "
Eprtland;,- April 5. The' Oregonian
has -this in -porrespohdence :from Sa
Iem:V t$ s.
''The? ncJuXinatiion of Furnish by the
re$lV.iieaMH .not 'disconcerted the
Marlon countVdempcrats. They hold
that thp ffiidJetonap will prove no1
.more forinIdable.anGoYernor Geer
would. Have done. George' Cham
berlain is a strong favorite for gover
nor, and it is believed that the .Mult
nomah' county man ;ls tlffe strongest
that can be named by the party."
REPAIRING THE ABBEY.
Wesmlnster ,vto..be Made. Ready for
'London, Ap'fil 5. Wesmin'ster Ab-.
bey ,was closed this week and formal-1
ly handedvover to the earl marsrial to
be put in readiness for the coronation'
ceremony. The alterations, will h nf
thomost; elaborate character, but
thelrisuccess will largely depend upon
the. .seating, arrangements. That
part of the business is giving a great
deal of trouble. There ar,e' so', many
people to be provided for, and the ac
comodation within .the abbey is not
or a very adaptable character.
A wild desire of some, people to
get a view or the cerempny is indeed
amusing. It has leaked out that a
number of young sclous of a noble
family, in their anxiety to see the cor
onation of their majesties, had ar
ranged to Join the choir, while others
made 'application for privilege of act
ing as dummies in the orchestra,
The earl marshal, learning of the
matter, took Immediate steps to
thwart the ambition of the young
men, fearing that tho success of their
plans might interfere with the beau-
ties of the musical service.
It is ,learned that the streets in
Westminster during the coronation
festivities will be decorated with
Venetian masts, red artificial roses,
green leaves, celluloid balls, yellew
ribbons and other devices. Near the
Abbey the poles are to be more or
nate than elsewhere, and ther.e. will
be a series of triumphal arches rep
resenting the mother country and the
THE ST. LOUIS PflUPTIONISTS
I sBymen SymmttiUHy Buy
Millionaires and Municipal
THE GRAND JURY RETURNS TRIi
Regular Schedule of Prices Was Ms)
$100,000 Both Branches of the
V irlng Prem flM to
y .Ars Fsul With' th CsntoM-
inatlng Touch Pf the BHber PSef' d'tiKes Ar? Passed Wltrieut ihv
" Use of Money to Induce the Lo6a(.tllators to Act
St. Louis, April 5. The most starling report ever made by a St.
Loufs grand Jury, was returned this norisW by that body which has been
Investigating the municipal boodle acA&fel. -True bills were reported for
millionaires and members of the muvnfisijl, assembly who have been "ar
rested from time to time on charges oir bribery, and perjury. The report
recites combines for the purpose of bribery exist in both branches of the
assembly and that In recent years fe- ordinances have passed without
the use of money; that the assembly men ' seem to regard bribery as a le
gitimate business occupation, and frequently, receive from $100 to $100,
000 for their votes. The report says tha'a regular scale of prices for bri
bery was discovered and existing in' tke assembly. Among the true bills
reported is one against Robert Snyder$the Kansas City millionaire, charg
ed with offering a councilman $50,00 'for-' his vote on a traction' bUI. Geo.
Kobusch, also a millionaire, is charg ectwith perjury.
NEXT WEEK'S PROGRAM.
Chinese Exclusion' Bill Likely, to Be
Defeated by Substitute.
Washington, April 5. Next week
promises to be' the banner week in
the house. The' program contemplates
ciproclty bill. Attempts will be mde
by the democrats to amend the bill
go' as to op6n the subject of tariff
1 J . . . - A 11 1 I . 111 1
.revisiuu. uui uie cuairumn win iujc.
Some" of the beet 'sugar 'republicans:
will seek the adoption of amendments
also wishing the1 differentia on refin
ed sugar, but, of 'course, the proced
ure will be the same. If there should
be any spaTe, time dui'lng the week
the Chinese exclusion bill -will be,"
taken up. This measure Will pecupy
every afternoon in the .senate next'
week. Usually, a large number of
senators desire to make speeches on
'this measure, and even the friends
'ot' the bill' scarcely expect to reach
a -vote on it durjng the week. The
Impression that the senate's action on
the question will be confined to ex
tension of the law now on the statute
books, is growing.
Cortelyou Secretary of Comme,rce.
Washington, April 5. George Cor
telyou, secretary to the president, is
slated for the secretaryship of the
department of commerce as soon as
the bill creating that department be
comes a law.
ST.EEL MAGNATE'S GIFT.
'Presents. Jo, Lafayette College, Penn-
ylvania)-a Fine, Laboratory.
EaBtony -Pav 'piA, BL-This was a
redfletter day' for' 'Lafayette Cillese,
the' occasion being, the dedication of
a discussion of tne rayne uuDan re; . cne laboratory or chemistry ana met
NtW YORK MARKET.
fttfri4l by I, L. Hay 4 Ptnsls
Mm, thfeftt iMfil f Tr ami
Nw Vfk MMk liMnftf BntlMrt.
New York. April 8.-rk
Hisrket wm very dull te4 jai
out cBWMtre k suotatloai. .Tri'-;
,mb aecllKe of atftrhr U&m$m
attve trs4rt so m toar-lir KMk
wore trtrn Ifc..M g
Um Msi JMNtM, ,8t.
"WW WH M, FT, CllCAfl. 71.
KtiNM W4r. T7ft??U.
Engllth, 1U (n All Soers, 137 Is the
London, April B. A partial list of
the British casualties in the fight
with Delarey's force near Verlkuil,
was issued today. The list ahows
four British officers killed, 16 wound
ed, 25 men killed and 110 wounded.
Pretoria, April 5. The Boers ndmit
that their casualties in tho Vrelkuil
fight amounted to 137.
HIRSCHEW WON SHOOT PRIZE.
A peculiar custom Is followed in re
mote' Korea, where-.a .man is nqt per
mitted to attain to tho dignity of
trousers until he has .become ..a Ben-
Minneapolis Man Beat Out In Grand
Kansas City, April 5. Fourteen
men who remain of those who tied at
25 birds at the grand American shoot
off and who each killed 10 more
straights in the shoot-off began
this morning to continue the shoot-
off tie. At the end of the 19th round
eight men were out, leaving six con
Then HIrschey, of Minneapolis, won
the grand American shoot, in the 5Jd
".alufcgy, -which has 'been' lh' process of
.erection for spme .months, a gift, bfr
James -Gayiey, first vice-president of;
UIited States Steel CprporatloiL5
mcauon were ot an interesting cnar-'
acter and were participated in, by
many alumh'i and friends of the col
lege as- -well as the faculty and stu
dent body. , (
Addresses appropriate' v to the oc
casion were made by President Ira;
Remsen of Johns Hopkins Universi
ty, President Thomas1 M. Drown of
Lehigh University, and Professor
Henry M. Howe of Columbia Univer
sity. The ceremony of presentation;
was performed by Mr. Gayley, and'
the gift was accepted on behalf of;
the- University by President E.D.j
Warfleld: The dedicatory prayer was'
offered by -Mr. Gayley's lather, tne
Rev. Samuel' A. Gayley, D. D., of the
class of 1847
New Klondike Railroad.
Seattle, April 5. Work is to bo
commenced next month on the con
struction, -of a now Alaskan railroad
extending from Dawson to the Stew
art river, a distance of 82 miles,
through the richest-, mining district In
the Yukon countm The now road
will be know' as: ifia-Klondike Mlnoa
Railway an'dpBli'cerporated withva'
will run through, H'thoV.ponanza Creek
district, 12 miles fron Dawson, touch
ing: atf Dome and Indian riven It Is
.exs'hat tliQ,;", ffbrn iDawson
pdpfn Tlver wlple$ed this
Latter Day Saints Convene.
Lamonl, la., April 5. Delegates
and other visitors in large numbers
have arrived to take part in the gen
eral conference of the reorganized
Church of Latter Day Saints, which
opens hero tomorrow. Several of tho
Stys the Senator From the
Sttte of Indiana.
THE CHINESE EXCLUSION f
WLL BEFORE CONOR EM.
Fairbanks Arfuts IU Constitutional
ity artfl BellevB the Intsrssss of
Labor Dtmand Its Passage at Once.
Washington, April B. Senator
Fairbanks spoke at great longth on
exclusion, detailing the history of re
strictive laws In America and stating
that tho bill before, the, seuate is not
a doparture from tho well settled
policy of. tho government. It was nec
essary in order to maintain high
wages for labor. Tho admission of
Chinese undoubtedly would lower
wages. Tho government would bo
recreant to the high trust committed
to it should it enter upon a policy
which Undoubtedly 'Vculd lon'br tha
standard of our bfVlliifftl.om
An Interesting cbloquy arose) at tho
conclusion of Fairbanks' remarks.
Gallinger thought certain provisions
ot tho pending measuro would violate
tho existing treaty Lqdgc and Mitch
ell dented tho charge.
House, Too, Copslders It.
Washington, April B.-rThe houae
today resumed consideration of thp
Chinese exclusion bill. While all tho
speakers favored exclusion', thoro
were, many who favored tho more
cCrlflgent laws reported by tho mi
Baseball Begins at Purdue.
Lafayette, Ind., April 5. The base
ball club of the Culver Military Acad
emy came to Lafayette today to line
up against the Purdue University
team. This Is the first game of tlie
season for Purdue and the result Is
awaited with Interest. The universi
ty bas arranged a schedule of games
which calls for games with the Uni
verslty of Chicago, Indiana Univer
sity, De Pauw, the University of
Iowa, University of Minnesota, Norte
Dame, Nebraska and other big Insti
PRINCE OF WALES' RECEPTION.
New York Chamber, of Commerce are
New York, April 5. Plans for the
reception of the Prince of Wales by
the Chamber of Commerce on nls al
most assured visit here, are under
way. They will not be made public
until an official acceptance Is receiy
Illinois Central's Plans.
Chicago, 111,. April 5. Within the
next two years the Illinois Central
Railroad company will have a double
track from Chicago to New Orleans.
This work is made necessary by tho
enormous increase in the company's
freight traffic from all western points
to New .Orleans. The Southern city
has been rapidly creeping up on New
York as a grain export "point until it
almost equals it in the volume of
Indiana Bank Burglarized.
Pennvllle. Ind., April C The Bank
of Pennyille was burglarized this
morning. It is believed the robbers
secured .about 3000; ;, , .
The New Party.
Louisville. April 5. Under the
name of the Allied People's party of
the United States, a new political
organization was formed here today,
composed of reform elements oppos
ed to the democratic and republican
parties. The platform of the new or
ganization embodies the platform
adopted at the conference held at
Kansas City last September, when a
call for a convention was issued to
"unite the reform fordes against
K. U. Baseball Season.
Lawrence, Kan., April 5. The Kan
sas University baseball nine begins
Its season this afternoon with a game
on McCook Field with the Haskell In
stitute team. Kansas has prepared a
very heavy schedule for this season
It includes games with Iowa State
College, Simpson College, Nebraska,
Missouri and other leading colleges
and universities of this part of the
The Post says: "A conundrum is
going the rounds of the inner circles
at the capitol. It begins: 'What is
the difference betwen the secretary
of the interior and the commissioner
of pensions?' The answer is: .'Com
missioner Evans has tendered his re
signation, but lb haB not been accept
ed. Secretary Hitchcock's resigna
tion has been accepted, but has not
yet been tendered:"
MITCHELL ON EXCLUSION.
Oregon Senator Advanced Leji'l Ar
guments for the Measure..
Washington, April &. 'the' senato
yesterday took up tho Chinese 'exclu
sion bill, Mitchell, of Oregon, making
an extended speech, stntlng that ex
clusion has been one of the estnbllsh-
countries of Europe, as well as every cd policies of tho country. No offonso
state, and territory in tho Union will Is meant to China. Tho measure is
be represented. Tlie large temple in entirely consuuiuoim. i iio rigni to
which the sessions are to be held has
been renovated and redecorated for
the occasion. The conference will
last three weeks and many measures
of Importance to the church will
come up for action.
Rhode;' Magnificent Bid.
LonLdon, April 5. Tho afternoon
newspapers discussed at great length
Rhodes' amaslng educational request.
They see In It a magnificent bid for
the friendship of the United States.
exclude foreigners is ono of tho high-
tat attributes of American sovereign
ty. Ho warned the republicans that
falluro to pass tho measuro would re
sult In the overthrow of the republi
can party in tlie Coast states.
Philippines After Chinese Bill.
Washington, April 5. Tho senate
steering committee this morning de
cided to take up tho Philippines civil
government bill, after tho Chinese ex
clusion bill Is disposed of.
' Each time the United States Government
has officially tested the baking powders
the report has shown Dr. Price's Cream
Baking Powder to be of superlative,
leavening strength, free from alum, abso
lutely pure and wholesome.
This is gratifying, for Dr. Price's Cream
Baking Powder is depended upon by mil
lions of people to raise their daily bread.
Price Baking- Powder Co.)
Note. fThese Government inquiries rdso
developed the fact that there nre pinny
mixtures upon the market made in imi
tation of IniHinj; powder, but containing"
alum or other caustic ucid, yhose use ui
fbod is dangerous. '
; f I .
j. jj' 11,1 JllWllMiWII'" - - j