East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, April 22, 1902, Image 1

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Eastern Oregon Weather
- - ATT V
Ki -.irtence
. j.llrerea n '
Tonight anil Wednesday partly
cloudy, light frost In exposed
places tonight.
l'i ir- A WEEK.
fc viii litres
NO. 4415
, A, Lowell Answers
Portland Oregonian's
i.i Dn-TnrQnPP.
Ari'Ji iiniui v n v
III 1 1 u
m n LicAri
. . till... will Not Do So
Democratic Nomine
rThat He Will Vote for
Will 8upport the Republican
wit the Exception of Its
ate ior uu...
,nwine. an editorial para-
fa from the Sunday edition of
.... t-nm a nrtnr ws-illuii uy
riwpll .of Pendleton, in wnicn
' . . , . 1 .
ys he shall voie aim wum iui
hamberlaln, as against Mr. Fur-
ue printed in several places,
declaration by Judge Lowell is1
Tf line lioon 1;nnwn
since the primaries In umauiia
1.1.. lu.Inn rnt-il I llfOG
TV IIUW JilCttliJ uvti -..w..
and disappointed y tne
fl ureference of the county for
. . ' i f 11 CO.
! governor, jungo .uoweu was;
e i. . a "LT let i rvi o n ir?
a worthy man, but always an
. . ( T 1. 1 . 1nn)
mrR h unti. ru hid uvtix luvjii
oiame Air. ninnsu: uut wm,
Is characteristic."
en iuh uuuvk wus nuuwu w uuu
tmm sets tort n cieariv nis do-
in the governorship matter:
party organization ana nave
i been a loyal party man, there
me in ni?K nrnn lrminrrimr. T.nun
politics and I believe tbat It
s duty of every thinking man to
lllWSCU ill UU Ulllt'b 1IIIUU LUU
of political decency. I do not
iii hiivinp nriinrw n M Tit Tiwir
but knowing the political
s of the (republican nominee
n. np vntiintiifiat r tha tnTAih.
ticket, hnth fitntn nnfl fflltntv
my -hearty support. The
Of thfi Pnrflnnd Oroffnnlnti Iin.
political motives, m'y 'chttrac-
itandlng and popularity in'Uhe
"ins to leave those -tblnnRtn
flirt nnl1 . -
- -ucu,uuu oi :my iqjKiw
"7 iamuiar with m7
I - - "'-st, .Jo
'ie democrat p. nnn,
imir nnii i-. s. . "
vuia i"H mnri i rrn
' 'fall.
'April 12, 90g.
' -I-.6UU.
Tllln.l wv..w
the r.nVttin " your nomination,
Ute Sn0hlcf executive.f
m'mll 0 expre8B " hP!
m, as vn TT'.. u,e p.0B-
in v : u renuniicati.!
ur. niirn r .1 i . -
ffiti Sff, of that party-
-ominee fnV the excePtion of
"Wort frernor. will receive
flonanft1V0 the approach-
So Far Only Three Bodies Have Been
Recovered; May be Several Days
Before Attempt Will Be Made to
Remove Corpses,
Carlo, Illinois. April 22.-As time
pannes and no more bodies from the
burned steamer, the City of Pitts
burg are recovered, the beliet is
strengthened in the theory of the ma
jority that those who perished were
burned to death rather than drowned.
Men who have been to the scene of
the wreck say that bones can be seen
burled beneath the net-work of Iron
rods, boilers and smoke-stacks and it
may be several days before an at
tempt will be made to remove the
corpses. Only three bodies have
been recovered. Almost all of the
survivors of the disaster have left
this city.
I fully en-
"5?e raised. hnwmn, lt.
nNkt. ' "vtw, uuuii 1 111-
-"' ilS not nnUMnoi
very existence
and eno; i'wucai,
w-ww 111 iii 1 vnnif
to ' . "went, the auestlnn
nmm " 01 eov-
i9 it..
;: iu commonwnoin. " 0
mPrAli. 1. ----- u MM u,i
themn0nmy,' a,nd attlned by
iiPlltlcal freebooter.
"ve, and shan -T?"
8olag is .
aich thfi . ' lcer 01
Ute: ?p"b,lcfln state cen-
r'8 pubiishnJ , "B Hr
Mr flea reR 1
ty y in 8ervl
OkuTl agent in ATl'Xl
-Jifci.""Kee. St. P-ui
Wf ?5 yea.rs with
The Grand Jubilee of the Two Great Woodcraft Fraternal Or
ders the Greatest Kind of a Success, Say One and All.
Visitors Surprised and Pleased at the Public Spirit and
played by the Business men of Pendleton: Initiation fcf
. While There are 317 More to be Taken Care Of.
Enterprise. Dis
310 Cwaidatee
Reported by I. L. Ray & Co., Pendle
ton, Chicago Board of Trade and
New York Stock Exchange Brokers.
New York, April 22. The wheat
market was lower at the opening this
morning on predictions of rains to
day, but the most of the decline was
recovered ax the! close. Liverpool
closed lower 511. Kew York
opened at 81 and sold between 80
and 81 closing 80. Chicago
pened at 75; closing at 75.
Close yesterday, 81.
Open today, 81.
Range today 8081,
Close today 80'.
Sugar, 1.22.
Steel, 42.
St. Paul, 1.68.
Union Pacific, 1.03,
Wheat in San Francisco.
San Francisco, April 22. Wheat,
$1.11?1.11 per cental.
Retailers and Consumers Look For
No Relief Until Gfass-fed Cattle
Come in.
Chicago, Illinois, April 22. Beet
vanced a quarter .to .a half-cent today.
Retailers and oonsumors now Xoar
that t&esre will be no relief, until
grass cattle come into.the market du
ring June. The .daily arrival of a
large number cof this iclass of cattle
will glut tthe market -and force prices
iQWlahoroa .Democrats.
Enad. Q. T .April' 22. The demo
aast idf (fi?klahoma are Jn territorial
Kfliwsntion '.here today with an at-
JteEttHaiae iof uiearly SffltO delegates
The rpurposfi uof tthe ccavTention is. to
nauae ai (candidate ior. congress to sue
eeed HJie'legate Ifflynn. There are sev
eral asjrilrairtB "for the'ihonor, but the
leader of the iraee-jjudcajs from pres
ent Indications, lis WllHam Cross, ofi
Oklahoma 'City, me populists .-also
are In oonssentlon 'here '(today and it!
is expecteo fthtey .'will endorse the
democratic awmHstee.
To Mm in cSftuareticSircle.
San Prancfeeo, April 22 Ycwmg
GIbhs and Tom TAcy nretrto meet in
a twenty-round e'o before the Aem.e
(Club at Oakland tonight and consid
arable Interest is imanlfestod in the
tiesult. Both men -awe fasfond clean
fighters and are execteid-.to put up
A; good fight.
Funding Issues at -.Springfield.
Springfield, 111., April 22--A special
election 1b being held iin Sasgamon
county today to decide ;the Hiuestlon
n issjuing bonds to fund the qoainty's
Indebtedness. It Is propswed'to issue
bonds to the amount of 175,000, to
run seyen years at three and one-
half per cent Interest.
Ten Million Dollar Fire In London.
London; pril 22. The fire vwkicli
started on Barbican, E. C, last' night
and which, :at one time, threatented to
become the greatest fire London nan
ver seen, was .subdued early this
morning after over fifty firms had Ut
ferred a iocs off 110,000,000.
Improve City Water Service.
The Dalles, April 22. The water
commissioners today closed a deal to
purchase 18 .miles of flume to bring
wter from. Miller creek to this city.
Th cost of the work will be about
Atuen's Condition fepjprovsd.
Het Ih Caatle, Holland, April 22.
Queen' WJlhelmlna's cftMtytion Is
slightly 4fjroved, Is the Itet report
this afternoon.
CttnjHVMmjMi Baliceck III.
,Wshlnt, April ,28-CoBgreM-man
Babck'f mdJWpg Is still
Perhaps not in the history of Pen-j
dleton have there been more visitors
In town at one time than are in at
tendance upon the big Woodmen an'd
"Women of Woodcraft jubilee and log
rolling. People began to flock In on
Sunday an don nil regtiiar 'trains on
Monday, came many visitors from
different points.
In addition to the regular trains
coming Into town from all directions,
a special train arrived from Eastern
Washington points 'at "12 o'clock, with
eight coaches jammed full, Und it was
estimated that 720 were on this train
Then again In the evening, on the re
gular train -which Arrived 5it 5:20, l(Vd
more came from Dayton, "as the visit
ors from there did not make connec
tion with the 'Special. This mates
over 800 that ctcme from -Washington.
About 'fifty came from the west yes
terday, nnd up to and including this
morning, 200 came from different
points "east aE far as Boise Clly, so".
thaf all told more than 1000 visitors
are ':in the city from -other towna, al
most fcll of wltom fine members of the
(fllffflMiit camps of "Woodmen of itts?
World or of "Women of Woodcra'rt.
One Surprising Thins.
One thine thaftms noticeabSe TOan-
'day and 'something that was a 'sur
prise to the managers of the jtibllee,
is the absence ol the farming class
and people living'Sn the cotnftry 'tribu
tary to Pendleton, This Is 'ontdtking
that cannot be accounted for as the
country' peoplewure expected to turn
(OUttordlaiost"evEry man and -woman.
The merchants and busineBS men
are feeling the effects of the--orowd,
and a great business is being done in
jRl :llpea. " Peoplo from smaller towns
are buying goods that ccra'ld not be
'.obtained at home or at a smaller fig-
rare than Is asked by their liomc mer
'chants, arid the stores are crowded
from -early morning until a 'late hour
at '.night. A tremendous xrasinese was
Tlonecoi! Monday, and it le safetto say
that net less'fhan $5000 mps spent
-with 'Pendleton business men that
wouTd-Dever' have reached tthemlhad ti
not been for this jubilee,
"The 'Jubilee a Sucoess.
(Universal praise is being beard on
a'U sides, from -The visitors particular
iforttiieipuollc spirit of the business
men who have taken so much paius
and worked so "hard to decorate and
fix up their windows and th front of
their places of 'business in a befitting
manner lor the occasion. Marry of
tbtan have beenrtiverhean 1o say (that
the business ,nen of tlieir towns
would not go tlo the expense -and
"pains to decorate so lavishly -and
beautifully, and one lady from 'La"
Grand said she -was going home and
tell her "husband -she wanted to mre
to Pendleton to 'live, for she wanted
to live where the people were so
public spirited. Another Walla
Walllan said that Walla Walla people
would not make such a display, for;
they were aeleept and many othern
such remarks were &eard about theJ
strets yesterday and doday.
The Program Carried Out
The program for yesterday was exe
cuted almost as printed, and went
,sff without a bitch. Monday after-
inoon one feature of the entertain
ment that was not on the program
wae the entertaining of the school
ch&dren by Professor Cardon at the
Puriish warehouse with his stereop
tlcon views. All the schools in the
city gave the students a half holiday
and nearly 20., children and young
oiks vrtnessed this part of the en
tertainment which was free of charge.
The Woodmen and Circle ara due
much cedit for their efforts to sup
ply entertainment, for the young
The Parade.
It Is said by those who ought to
know tna. the parade last night was
one of the grandest affairs of the
klpd eyer .attempted iD Pendleton,
there being nearly 1700 rrfsjplo in ne,
'and it took 25 minutes for the H:e to
pass a given point. t?ne laughable.
though srflnewhnt unffcrtunato thing
that happened at the beginning of the
parade, was the losing of thfe Milton
band, ft was lost for several'mlnutes
when it. was wanted to line Xip in the
parade and. could irot be fOund any
U-ed by Sixorce Criarlot.
Tire parade w"as headed by a six'
horfce. chariot, decorated, which haul
ou the Pendlettm Canto, band and
fisfs. Then the 'carriages followed, C
tn number, tjohliilning the distinguish
ed guests. The first effmp and circle,
nand the one Tif?nored wvith first place
In the parade, ffollowing the carriages,
rwas Fairrie-w Camp No. 119, from
Pomeroy, Wasn. This camp and cir
cle was represented by about 75.
Sumptcr came next and was repre
sented nrlfh tSielr contingent of Wood
men amd 'Circle, with a gold nugget
on disiplay, Tallied 'at $250, typical of
the mining camp that Sumpter Is
This was Ifollowefi by the Milton
band. The "first float was Jesse Fail
ing's drawn by to large, black
horses, ''containing several sewing
macMnes. Then came Huntington
camp and circle, followed by the
Umatilla Umplemont company's float.
This was a new Haines Harvester,
decorated to sitH the occasion, drawn
by four hnrses.
Ther:Best Float.
The mext float, perhaps the best in
the procession, was arranged by the
Pendleton Commercial Association
and -was drawn by six horses, with a
typical 3og cabrn on the back end of
the wagon. .'Tins had a chimney with
smoke Issuing therefrom and a
woman iin front of the door up to her
elbows in a wash tub. Following
this, was Athena's two floats. These
were the most elaborate floats from
any camp. 'The first wagon was
drawn "by six horses and had trees
standing all cover it representing a
woodland scene and in the front was
a man chopping wood. The second
wagon represented a ship and
had sails, with two girls dressed in
white, standing In the center, beside
a man "holding a goat by
the horns. This represented the
goat of She camp. Following
these were -the circle, camp
and uniform team.
Weston came next with their camp
and circle, flag and ax. Baker City's
float was a largo ax drawn on a
wagon, with theuaamo of the camp on
the handle, the team was in flowing
robes. The next was Jim Sponcet
sitting on the seat of a new vertical
lift Jones mower, drawn by two hor
ses. Hehind him 'was a McCormack
mower drawn by -two men to show
how lightly It ran, but the men got
tired of the Job and did -not stay with
the procession through.
Captain Krause and 'His Girls.
Captain J, B. Krause and his 20
glrjs with white waists, -rod caps and
gr.Qen skirts, were next and they were
fallowed by Pendleton circles living
American flag. This was a very
beautiful scene and composed of 100
ladles dressed in red, white and blue,
so arranged .0 represent the Ameri
can (flag. Pendleton s circle float
followed them, and it was a wagon
with a large circle on it, with .the
letters "W. of W." Jn the c eater, all
covered with flowers. The drele,
uniform team and the Pendleton
camp follo-sred. S. L. Wakefield wss
next with a piano on a wagon, being
played by Blvln Lampkin. Then
came A. iuinitei "jo b,, noai. xniB
was a new Moiine wagon with 500
sacks representlBg wheat on It,
drawn by a traction engine. On the
wagon waB a banner saying, "When
Reuben comes to town to sell a load
of Wheat Umatilla county leads the
world for wheat and Woodmen lead
th world fraternally,"
Why There Was No Red Fire.
There was only ono part of tho pro
gram of the parade that was not na
Dlnnncd, Fifty pounds of rod lire
had been distributed along tho route,
to be burned during tho march to give
light and make tho procession moro
impressive. This would not burn and
consequently tho streets wore daru
nnd tho parade was not scon sc well
as It otherwise would havo boon.
Those In charge of tho pnrndo regret
this very much. As this failure was
not understood by visitors tho 12nst
Orcgonlan is asked to mako this apol
ogy' to them.
Initiation of Candidates.
Afier tho parade tho candidates to
bo Initiated wont to tho Furnish ware
house whero tho Hunch-grass camp
was Installed by Gonornl Organizer
Geo. K. Rogers. Thrco hundred and
ten candidates from tho various
camps 'represented were obllguted.
This number was till that woro ablo
to attend, out ot tho G27 applications
that were scut in slnco tho log roll
ing movement started. Only two of
the candidates rodo tho goat to ex
emplyfy Ihe work to tho bnlanco of
tho Initiated. This created consider
able amusement. Ono of tho victims
stuck to the goat nil right, but tho
other was thrown. At tho climax of
Declares He Will Show tho
World that His Friend Rath
bone is an Innocent Man,
Makes the Declaration That General
Wood Influenced the Court That
Convicted Rathbone of Postal Thefts
and has Documentary Evidence to
Prove It.
Washington, April 22. Sonntor
Hnnna says ho will now tako stops
to show tho world that his frlond B.
G. Rathbone is an Innocent man, dc
llhoratelv nersecuted by tho govern-
no says tnai
tiiont nf Gonornl Wood.
this performance a roar wont up from , , (iocumcntnry ovldonco to provo
tnc aumence, wnerom woro over iviw t,mt -r00(i influenced tho court that
Woodmen and candidates. ,.vii.nii Tinflilmno.
At the adjournment of tho mooting 13 G nthhono was rocontly con
a great many went to tho danco at vlclcil Jn tho Havana courts, with F.
Music hnll, glvon by tho Women of w Nooloy of bolng guilty of robbing
w utmcriiii. 1 110 nun
crowded to ovorflowi
ton camp drill tenm, under Captain
Cardon, executed their fancy military
drill in tho hall and tholr work was
excellent and highly enjoyod.
Officers Bunch Grass Circle.
v Noeloy, ot Doing guuiy 01 rouuuiK
w5,l ?, y the postotllco department of a large
,-lng. The I cndlo- snm of nionoy for vrlilcli ho was sen-
tenccd to a long term of imprison
ment. IIo was formerly from Ohio
and secured his appointment to tho
Cuban postal Borvlco through tho In
fluence of Senator Hanua, who baa
Tho following aro tho officers of all along defended him.
tho Bunch Grass Circle who will bo Hanna's declaration of Rathbono'a
Installed tonight by Grand Organizer
Betha W. Sumner:
Past Guardian Neighbor, Mrs. Mc
Shbrry, Prescott, Wash.; guardian
neighbor, Mrs. T. W. Murphy, La
Grande, Ore.; Advisor, Mrs. Emma
Boyd, Bulicr City, Ore.; clerk, Georgio
Mulky, Pomeroy, Wash.; banker, Mrs.
Mary Foster, Athena, Ore.; attendant,
Rose E. Gnylord, Union, Oro.;- captain
of guards, Mrs. E. L. Case, Sumpter,
Ore., Inner sentinel, Mrs. Mollie
Shaw, North Powdor; Ore.; musician,
Mrs. Mary Reynolds, Weston, Ore.;
managers, A. F. Low, Wlngvlllo; Mrs.
K. McQuowen, Wash.; Mrs. Sarah Mc
carty, Arlington, Ore.; mngacian,
Mrs. Bellu MUnson, Walla Wnlla.
Today's Program.
The program for today Is being
carried out as published in tho East
Oregonian's Monday Issuo. At ten
o'clock a band coneort was given by
the Pendleton camp brass band on
Court street At 10:30 tho field
sports began. These consisted of a
woodchopping contest, and tho first
prize was won by W. R. Johnson, of
Sumpter; second prizo by Mr. Sottlo,
of Baker City.
Next was the log sawing contest.
First prize was won by Mr. Low, and
Mr. Leonard, both of Wingville,
camp, near Baker City; and tho bcc
ond prize by Arthur Ronn and Mr.
Edgar, of Pendleton camp.
The man's 200-yard raco, open for
amateurB only, first prize waB won by
Ed Dupuls, second by John GreuIIch,
of Pendleton camp.
Tho first prize In tho fat man's
race was won by N. O. Baldwin, of
Pomeroy camp, and tho second by
W, R. Johnson, of Sumpter camp.
Tho most amusing part of the field
sports was tho ladle's race tills after-
lnnoconco at this time and his nccu-
sntlon against . General Wood has
created renowed Intorest In tho case,
nB every ono feels that Mark Hanna
has not ontorcd tho light with any
other Intention than seeing It through
to tho finish. On tho other hand thoro
Is every reason for bellovlng that
General Wood Is fortified with strong
ovldonco for his action against Rath
bone, for tho crlmo for which ho
Btands convicted.
(Concluded on page 6.)
He Replies As One Would Expect a
King to Do, In a Haughty and Im
perious Tone.
Brussels, April 22. Tho chambor of
commerce today addressed tho King,
ashing for royal Intervention In tho
suffrago dlsputo in tho interests ot
trade. Tho king replied It is tho duty
of tho government of tho king, with
Its eyes fixed on 'tho present and the
future, to bo loyally olmorvant of
constitutional rules and 40 follow tho
tho policy which, it docma most use
ful for tho woll-bolng rtnd tho tranquil
ity of tho country.
Roosevelt's Secretary.
Washington, April 22. President
Roosovelt today nppolntod Bonjamin
Barris of Now Jorsoy, to succeed O.
L. Prudon, as asslstan secretary to
tho president, who has resigned.
Fish for Oregon Streams.
Portland, Ore., April 22. Ono hun
dred thousand brook trout will be
placed In Oregon streams next week.
Baking Powder
Made of Pure Grape Cream of Tartar.
Safeguards the food
against alum
BOYAt ftAJUft rOWMJt M. 100 WIUIAH T j Mtf