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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (April 19, 1902)
DAHY EVENING EDITION
, r A TT v
55 i.iid 7? s?abs
Tonight and Sunday fair; prob
ably frost tonight.
pjaroiiEToy, umatilla county, Oregon, satpbday, apiul in, 11102.
Eastern Oregon Weather I
jhey Declare That the Cuban
Reciprocity Bill is as ueaa
as a Door Nail,
AIDED BY DEMOCRATS.
rtliun Party In Congress Divid-
4 in Consequence Legislation
Coring Before Both Houses for
ftoi Week Interstate Commerce
Ifflakhgton, April 19. Beet sugar
ntlicns declare today that the Cu
i reciprocity bill is dead as the re
t of the vote in the house Friday,
lorag the differential rates on re-
! sugar and are confident that in
i present shape the bill will never
the senate. The republican in
tents and the democrats in addi-
l are expressing great satisfaction
rcr the victory. The latter are re-
because they made it possi-
i to accentuate the differences in
rennblican camn. for it nortends.
nothing else, a great contest in the
p house, if it is republican. Speak
Henderson, it may be safely said,
b tow have to ficht for the scenter
lie wants to retain it. Littlefield,
I Maine, is mentioned as the most
sable umber to succeed Hender-
tort Week In Senate and House.
Pishington. April 19. The PhiliD-
le civil government bill and the
Kwr bill and the appropriation bill
3 divide the whole of the time in
i senate next week. It is now cal-
itea that the final vote on the
ine bill will be. taken the first
hi May, unless discussion of the
issre is greatly delayed by the ap-
tweek in the hoiiRp munh hue.
f Of imnOrtanPA will Vl nnrclAar:
Tie oleomargarine bill comes up
sue question at issue being con
ation nf KCTinto onnnJ.l.
- If any time is left, the ad-
uKianoma, Arizona and
Mexico to statehood will be
i--uC1;C uummission today, in
kZ 7, voulu""a run (irow
E?"011 against the Southern
VLli 8anta Fe' neld that the
rJS C&YA nnf hULi a
I choir , eul 10 aeny BllIP
S "rates over which it is
l&it 6mui be carrled to
Erf J5u 1ueLtl0DB as t0 the
KJ trac and whether
K T?8ed. unreasona-
cu lr lurtner consider-
'OOWN WITH LOU BET,"
1 VS, Did Not Take Kindy
, Wild Man's Cry.
C68 today, a man in
Wt him u 8ta? a -emonstra-IWt"
mTKy 8houng "Down
hivI e cry, however.
J the y l " was nuttl
K4 e Police-and afterwards
END OF STRIKE ORDERED
AFTER A CONFERENCE,
Eight Deaths Result of Conflict With
Soldiers Boys Given Pistols and
Promised 30 Cents for Every Shot
Brussels, Anril 19. After a confer
ence with the liberal progressive par
ty leaders this afternoon the socialist
leaders ordered the strike to end.
Eight Were Killed.
Three more deaths have resulted
from the conflict between civilians
and civil guards at Lobaln last night,
making a total number of eight
deaths. Extreme excitement prevails
Boys Shoot for Thirty Cents.
The police have discovered the
strikers distributing pistols to young
boys, promising them 30 cents for
every shot fired against the guards.
COLUMBIA'S NEW HEAD.
Inauguration of Professor Nicholas
Murray Butler as President.
New York, April 19. The inaugur
ation of Professor Nicholas Murray
Butler as president of Columbia Uni
versity was a great day for the in
stitution. The ceremonies were held
this afternoon in the gymnasium,
which was elaborately decorated in
festoons of light blue and white, the
college colors. Eminent educators,
together with alumni and friends of
the institution, were present from all
parts of the country. Shortly after
noon the students, officers and guests
of the university assembled in the
library and marched In procession to
the hall. The services were opened
with prayer by the Rev. Dr. M. R.
Vincent, and then W. C. Schemer
horn, president of the board of trus
tees, made a brief address, present
ing the charter and keys of the uni
versity to the president-elect. After
a brief speech of acceptance by Dr.
Butler, there was an address by Dean
Van Amringe, on behalf of all the
faculties. R. Fulton Cutting, '71,
spoke on behalf of the alumni. The
exercises concluded with congratula
tory addresses by Mayor Seth low,
President Eliot, of Harvard; Presi
dent Hadley, of Yale; President Pet-
ton, of Princeton; W. T. Harris,
United States commissioner of edu
cation, and other educators of na
tional prominence. This evening an
installation dinner is to be given to
President Butler by the alumni coun
cil at Sherry's, at which many men
of note will be present and speak.
OF THE WORLD JUBILEE
Official Programme of the Great Log-Roiling In Pendleton,
Commencing Monday, April 21.
THE LINE OF MARCH AND THE ORDER
OF PARADE THROUGH THE STREETS.
Greatest Show On Earth, in Which Lodge Zeal and Enthusiasm and Pen
dleton Enterprise and Public Spirit Vie One With the Other for Re
suits and Honors; Pendleton will Have on Holiday Attire and the
Latch String is Out
WUttn Reused to
LS Llor?e th,B mo-
E' doctors' ;rr ?ueen- De-
jj, m 1 "augnier
kwr9 have . . 1 n,6At.
u Te arisen oi.
my Btreneth 7,
oat of -T-",..u,'
1 ', ? . "y.
w u run , ween
Dallas, Texas,, April 19. All is in
readiness for the great reunion of
Confederate veterans which will be
held In this city next week. At a
meeting of the executive committee
today the various chairmen reported
that their work had been finished and
that on Monday the gates of the city
would be thrown open to the old sol
diers. All indications point to one
of the largest and most successful re
unions in the history of the organiza
tion. All the state divisions from
Maryland to Texas promise to be well
represented and there will be un
doubtedly an unusually large number
of visitors who will attend simply as
spectators. The arrangements have
been made, on a scale to insure good
accommodations for all comers.
Irish Leaders at Pittsburg.
Pittsburg, April 19. Messrs. Red
mond and Devlin, Irish members of
parliament, are in Pittsburg to take
part in the demonstration to be held
at the Avenue theater tomorrow eve
ning In the cause of Irish liberty.
The meeting Is to be the first of a
series to be held in the chief cities
Ryan and M'Clelland to Meet
Toronto, Ont., April 19. The match
between Billy Ryan, of Syracuse, and
Jack McClelland has aroused keen
interest in sporting circles. The con
test is to be decided tonight before
a local club. Both men have complet
ed their work of preparations and ap
pear to be in fine fettle.
Bank Wu Looted.
Nashville, April 19. The bank of
Godleteville, at Godletsvllle, was en
tered by robbers last night, who blew
open the safe and secured $2000,
The immense dredge of the Empire
Gold Mining and Dredgjng Company,
which le in process of construction
on (he John Day river, about three
quarters of ajnlle below John Day,
wllUbe launched next Sunday mprn
Ins. It will be used to dig gold from
the bed of the river.
Following is the official parade pro
gram for the "bunch-grass" jubilee for
Monday, April 22. The parade com
mittee are: G. A. Hartman, T. T.
Nelson and H. H. Hallock.
John Hailey, Jr., grand marshal;
Mrs. Lillian B. Smith. Mrs. Etta
Wheeler, Mrs. W. T. Hislop, aids.
First division T. T. Nelson, lieu
tenant; Mrs. Fannie Thompson, Mrs.
Ada Sharp, aids.
Second division Glenn Bushee,
lieutenant; Miss Eva D. Froome, Miss
Grace Beagle, aids.
Third Division Dale Slusher, lieu
tenant; Mrs. Virginia Cole, Mrs. Em
ma Mann, aids.
John Hailey, Jr., grand marshal; T.
T. Nelson, first lieutenant Woodcraft,
American flag, official banner perfect
ed, Pendleton camp's brass band.
Hon. T. G. Hailey, mayor of Pen
dleton; Mrs. C. C .Van Orsdall, grand
guardian W. of W.; J. L. Wright,
grand clerk W. of W., Leadville, Col.;
MIrs. May Falkenburg, past grand
guardian W. of W., Denver.
Hon. S. A. Lowell, orator of the
day, Pendleton; N. J. Hurley, grand
banker W. of W., Portland; C. V.
Cooper, head banker W. O. W., Port
land; A. P. Hawkins, chairman board
grand managers W. of W., Toledo, Or.
Professor W. C. Hawley, head man
ager W. O. W., Salem, Or.; Dr. L.
Pollock, grand manager W. of W.,
Denver, Col.; H. H. Southwich, grand
attendant W. of W., Salem.
N. O. Baldwin, head watchman W.
O. W., Pomeroy, Wash.; I. M. Lat
shaw, grand manager W. of W., Pueb
lo, Col.; C. Wilson, grand manager
W of W., Pullman, Wash.
Hon. A. D. Stillman, chairman head
managers W. O. W., Pendleton; P. P,
Pardilian, grand manager W. of W.,
Seattle; M. E. Stillman, secretary
general executive committee, Pendle
A. A. Urquhart, treasurer general
executive committee, The Dalles;
Miss Bertha M. Summer, general or"
ganizer W. of W., Portland; George K.
Rogers, general organizer W. O. W.,
Flag of Pomeroy Camp.
Pomeroy Circle, W. of W.
Pomeroy Camp, W. O. W.
Float of Pendleton Commercial As
Athena Camp's float.
Athena brass band.
Athena circle Uniform Guards.
Athena Camp's Uniform Rank W.
Members of Athena Circle, W. of W.
Members of Athena Camp W. O. W.
Flag of Adams Camp.
Mfembers of Adams Circle, W of W.
Members of Adamfe Camp, W. O. W.
Design of Haines Camp.
Flag of Dayton Camp.
Dayton Circle, W. of W.
Dayton Camp, W. O. W.
Goat of Union Camp.
Flag of Walla Walla Camp.
Walla Walla Circle, W. of W.
Walla Wala Camp, W. O. W.
Flag of Baker City Camp.
Mystic Circle, W, of W., Baker City.
Baker City Camp, W, O. W.
Queen of the Forest Circle, Baker
AH members of the women oi
Woodcraft not otherwise provided ror
will take tehir position here.
All members of the Woodmen of the
World ndt otherwise provided for.
take position here.
'Milton brans band.
Milton Camp's float.
Milton Circle members.
Milton Camp's members.
Pendleton Camp's flag.
Pendleton Circle's living flag.
Pendleton Circle's uniformed
Pendleton Circle's membership.
Pendleton Circle's float.
Pendleton Camp's uniform rank.
Pendleton Camp's membership.
Pendleton Camp's float.
Officers of Bunch-Grass Camp, W.
O. W., to be instituted in Furnish
warehouse, Monday, April 21:
J. A. Gray, past consul commander,
Dr. A. L. Richardson, consul com
mander, La Grande, Or.
John M. Hill, adviser lieutenant,
Daniel Stephenson, banker, Baker
B. T. French, clerk, Pomeroy, Wash.
Hon. C. E. Cochran, escort, Union,
Charles A. Ault, physician, Enter-
J. D. Bower, watchman, Dayton,
A. A. Urquhart, sentry, The Dalles
H. Rothschilds, manager, North
G. U. Snapp, manager, Ukiah, Or.
John E. Foss, manager, Prescott,
Formation and Route of Parade.
Brass bands, floats, designs, other
features and neighbors will assemble
at La Dow hall, at 6:30 p. m., from
which point they will be directed to
their proper point of forming for the
parade. All those knowing street lo
cations will kindly proceed direct to
position and not stop at hall.
First Division The first division
will form on Court street, front of di
vision standing at cast side of John
son facing west.
Second Division The second divis
ion will form, on Thompson, north side
of Court facing south. Front of divis
ion next to Court.
Third Division The third division
will form on Thompson, south side
of Court, facing north. Front of dl
vision next to Court street.
Each feature in the parade will take
position as per the official program.
Route of Parade.
Parade wil lstart at 7 p. m. sharp
It will nroceed west on Court to Main
north on Main to Water; east on
Water to Johnson; south on Jolinson
to Court: west on Court to Main;
south on Main to Webb; east on WebD
At the corner of Webb and Thomp
son narado will pause. Pendleton
Camp's flag, banner, brass band, and
all Woodmen will turn south on
Thompson to Furnish warehouse, for
The main parade, consisting of all
floats, brass bands, features and Wo
men of Woodcraft, will then turn
north ou Thompson to Court; west on
Court to Music hall.
Disband at Mfuslc hall and attend
grand ball, under auspices Women
of Woodcraft, at Music hall. Milton
and Athena brass bands furnishing
street music at Music ball and Kirk
man's orchestra music for dance.
Program of Great Bunch-Grass Log-
Rolling Monday, April 21.
5:40 a. m. Reception of visiting
nelehhors arriving from west, at O. R.
& N. depot, by reception committee
and neighbors. Escort or same 10 xa
Dow halh Refreshments,
s a. m. Reception of visiting neigh
bors arriving from east, at O. R. &
N. depot, by reception committee ana
neighbors. Escort of same to La Dow
10: i0 a. m. Recentlon of neighbors
arriving at O. R. & N. depot, from
Washington on special train, by com
mitipft assisted by all neighbors in
the city and Pendleton Camp's brass
band. Escort to La Dow hall. Wel-(
come by J, E. Krause, president gen
eral executive committee.
1:30 to 3:30 p. m. Free steriopticon
AlEATS HIGHER IN CHICAGO
ANOTHER ADVANCE IN BEEF,
PORK AND MUTTON.
Dealers Will Go Out of Business if
Further Advance Occurs Poorer
Classes Stopped Eating Meat.
Chicago, April 19. Prices of beef,
mutton and pork advanced from an
eighth to a quarter of a cent today.
The dealers believe the crest has
boon reached, but if there is further
advance they will have to suspend
business. In the districts populated
by the poorer classes, retailors assort
that entire families have gono with
out meat for days, being compelled to
subsist on vegetables and coreal
NEW YORK MARKET.
Reported by I. L. Ray & Co., Pendle
ton, Chicago Board of Trade and
New York Stock Exchange Brokers.
New York, April 19. Tho wheat
market was steady today, although
cables were unchanged. Thoro was
no moisture whore needed In tho
Northwest nnd every day Is now mak
ing conditions more sorlous. Tho ox-
port shipments for tho week aro 4,
11S.000. New York opened and closed
80. Chicago opened 75 and clos
ed 75 94.
Closed yesterday, S0V.
Opened today, SOVfc.
Range today, 80S0.
Closed today, SO Vs.
Sugar, 128 Mi.
St. Paul, 172.
Union Pnclfic, 107&.
BOSTON BLUE LAWS
To Bo Enforced in Order that
Legislature May Be Com
pelled to Repeal Them.
NORA FULLER'S MURDRERER.
Charles B. Hadley, Formerly Exam
iner Accountant, Charged With the
San Francisco, April 19. Tho local
police claim this morning they have
discovered tho missing Charles B
Hadley, for 14 years employed as ac
countant on the San Francisco Exam
iner, wanted as tho slayer of Nora
Fuller, who was murdered in a vacant
houso in tliis city.
Big Steamship Combine.
New York, April 19. J. P. Morgan
& Company confirm tho statement
printed this morning that a big steam
ship combine had boon formed by that
Miss Margaret Fuller, sister of A.
W. Fuller, of the Peoples Warehouse,
arrived Friday from Nova Scotia, to
make her homo with her brother, in
BOSTON WILL BE CLOSED
SUNDAY TIGHT A8 A JUQ.
Such Drastic Measures for Enforcing
Laws Have Not Prevailed In the
Hub for Thirty Years Police Have
Boston, April 19. If tho ordors of
tho police aro carried out. Boston will
bo tight in the clutches of tho old
bluo laws tomorrow. No candy, soda.
or fruit will bo allowed to bo sold;
thcro will bo no Sunday shaving in
hotels; no bakery can romaln open
after 10 o'clock; montB cooked or raw
cannot bo sold; drug stores nro ex
pected to closo and Chlncso laundries
will bo forced to rcfuso to deliver
clean shirts. Such drastic measures
iiavo not prevailed hero for 30 years.
Tho ordors Issued ara strict and it
Is said the laws will bo enforced. Tho
inotlvo behind tho enforcement, It Is
bolleved, Is to forca tho logialaturo
to repeal thoso ancient laws.
A BOY FIEND.
Killed Anolther Boy and Mutilated the
Body Because He Was Called
Toledo, 0 April 19. Dannlo Rob
onborgor, aged 12, who murdarod Ar
thur Shantcau In this city, and aftor
wards mutllatod tho body by cutting
out tho tongue, removing tho ears,
Jaw and other parts, because Arthur
called him names, pleaded guilty to
manslaughter this morning nnd was
sontonccd to 20 years in tho ponlton-tiary.
May Limp for Life.
Rome, April 19. Tho recont injury
to King Emanuel's kneo, which was
sustained whllo hunting, has resulted
in serious complications on account
of the scrofulous condition of his
blood. Tho injury may leavo tho king
lame for life.
Continued on page six.)
The difference of cost between a good
and a poor baking powder would not
amount for a family's supply to one dol
lar a year. The poor powder would
cause doctors' bills many times this.
Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder is
the most economical in the end, because
it goes further in leavening and insures
perfect, wholesome food.
Used always inmaking the biscuit
and cake it saves both health and money.
Made from pure, grape cream of tartar,
most healthful of fruit acids.
kUKiNQ Powder Co.,
Note. You cannot, if you value good
health, afford to use cheap, low-grade
baking powders. They are mostly, in
spite of the pure food laws, made from
alum, which endangers the health, AH
physicians will tell you that such pow
ders in food are injurious. f