DAILYEVENINGEDITId r "'!!!!"! yt v Eastern Oregon Weather Tonight and Friday, partly cloudy with probably occasional light Bhowors tonight. " e A WEEK.. PENDLETON, UMATILLA COUNTY, OREGCXN", WEDNESDAY, ilAY 1, 1902. NO. I IF STRIKERS Lis Assert Demand for bar Wages in Many U of the Country. wlE COAL MINERS fdOBABLY GAIN POINTS, a n..H Atnrlr. iturj There rc u,v " Ki.ti.. Th Plnnlnn Workers In Portland Are Out a Nine-Hour Day and Same L..m ill.. Mav 1. Work In .j-!.iri am Gh caeo and Al- tMlstricts of Illinois mining i practically suspended i-oaay, i mon An il 48 mines are idle. IT AM W ihief cause of the strike is the of the operators to furnish , nnorntfi a double Shift. aftrenoon thr- miners agreed brn to work tomorrow pending Ikmpnt of the differences with lerators at a, conference to oe Saturday. Probably a Compromise. York, May 1. The result of inference between the coal op and the representatives of nlted Mine Workers to decide t or not there will be a strike anthracite coal miners, Is nknown. It is believed, how- lat a compromise has been ef- burg Has 15,000 Strikers. Iburg, May 1. The Indications at over 15,000 men will be on here today for higher wages r working rules. The greater of them are building trades The striking of so many necessarily throw out of nent perhaps twice, that num be strike of the ice men was by the principal Ice comDa- l&nlng a new scale. The em- the gas plants were grant- eases. lullding Trades Tied Up. I'.0, May 1. .All the hiiildlm? I in this city are tied up today strike of the carpenters, rs and iron workers. Sixteen (contracting carpenters Bigned wage scale and there are 00 ' sign. lnor I to brick layers and the ma th Strikers In Portland. M. May 1. More than 200 mill nn,l i i , f .. vuiujfus Hirucit xoaay Hue-hour day and a 10-hour Bevnrnl mill- . i,,""'"' """a lire ciosea aown, PUierS STfi running n f I .umu6 t 1UW ne will affect building oper ana thn i . b v. diiumiuu is Benous w saw mlu employes In this Still nut .1.. il. i .,. t-- -v, 1Du mo munary Several of the laundry DAVO V , , ran arresieu ror at ' "non-union employes. ' "Bankers Hniln " No May l.-'-Bankers' hours" Idav -ri. " uPenea ror busl- hi In i ' OI)onB 118 doors at hour of 10 and does whirl, re .'clock at wnd later" t Nyv,0'E,mlra Ma808- an e RhlTy 1,The aree ttion Z the Employer's Fe" into JTneymen Ma Ine hJS10 tho Baao wages amonB fallen 5 la Ctt ,Mlted by - precarloiin i.nnjui q - "uuiuun, Nw. Unfortuate. n? r he?!61,68'. Yielded In 'licacB 8t n,Eht- y ,Vq,Z7 -0 OUfinn'o Ja Batiafactor RAILROAD TO THE MINES BEGINNING OF WORK CELE BRATED AT COTTAGE GROVE. Governor Geer Is Present and Has a Little Air Pumped Into His Sena torial Boomlet. Cottage Grove, Iay 1. A public celebration was held here yesterday In honor of the beginning of construc tion of a railroad from this place to the Bohemian mines. Governor Geer was present and turned the first shovelful of earth. The governor was given a big re ception as a candidate for United States senator. COLORADO'S NEW BISHOP. Installed Into Office Amid the Most Elaborate Ceremonies. Denver, Colo., May 1: Surrounded rby the bishops of the Protestant Episcopal church, accompanied by a host of clergy, and amid the most elaborate ceremonial, Rev. Charles Mi. Olmstead was today consecrated as Bishop of the Episcopal diocese of Colorado In succession to the late Bishop Spaulding. The ceremony was in St. John's Cathedral, one of the finest church edifices in the west. Unusual pomp and splendor accom panied the ceremony for the reason that It was the first of the kind to take place in the Rocky mountain re gion. It was a little after ten o'clock when the bishops, led by Bishop Tut tle of Missouri, left the parish house and proceded to the cathedral. The bishop-elect was escorted by the presbyters, and behind him came the visiting clergy, and then the surplic- ed choir of the church, singing a pro cessional. By the time the head of the procession entered St. John's the pews had been filled by members of the parish and visitors. The cere mony began with the reading of the prayer of the morning. Then came the sermon by Rt. Rev, Lelghton Coleman, Bishop of Delaware. The ceremony of consecration followed according to the ritual of- the church. Bishop Tuttle acted as consecrator and among the other participants were Bishops Millspaugh of Kansas, Hare of South Dakota, White of Michigan City, Graves of Laramie, Leonard of Utah, Gailor of Tennes see and Brown of Arkansas. At the conclusion of the ceremony there was an informal reception in honor Of the visiting clergy. 50 IS SOLDIER Shooting of Private Roberts by Private Dunlap at Walla Walla Over a Woman, TRAGEDY RESULT OF FEUD OF LONG STANDING. TRAIN STRUCK-CARRIAGE. The. Four Occupants of the Vehicle Were Instantly Killed. Kewanee, 111., May 1. A carriage containing C. Abutters, E. A. Emery, Blanche Harding and Margaret Kee ler was struck by a Burlington train early this morning, and all four of the occupants of the carriage were instantly killed. Memory of Heroes Honored. Ephrata, Pa., May 1. On Zlon's Hill, where are buried 200 Revoln tlonary heroes who died in the Eph rata cloister hospital from wounds received at the battle of Brandywine, there was unveiled today in the rres ence of patriotic thousands, a hand some monument in commemoration of their valor. The unveiling was carried out with Impressive cere monies, civilians, military and office holders uniting to make it a gala day never to be forgotten. The princl pal oration was delivered by Ex-Gov ernor Robert E. Pattison, and other addresses were made by General John is. Roller, Colonel J. A. South gate and Congressman J. A. Stofer. Mississippi Teachers. Jackson, Miss., May 1. Teachers from all parts of Mississippi have taken possession of Jackson for their annual state convention which will be in session here during the re mainder of the week. The conven tion will be opened formally this evening with a big welcome meeting nad the business sessions will com mence tomorrow morning. The names of a number of prominent ed ucators r.ppear on the programme and an unusually successful meeting Is expected. Eight Hour Day. Columbus, O., May 1. President James Mahon, of the Blast Furnace Workers of America has sent out an official notice that on and after today eight hours shall constitute a day's work. The notice affects all the blast furnace workers In America and ser ious disturbances are expected If the union insists on Its enforcement. It is announced that with this week's Ibsuo of the Conservative, J. Sterling Morton's weekly journal, the paper will suspend publication. Dunlap Gave Himself Up to Officers of the Garrison Immediately After the Shooting and Tells a Straight Story of How it Occurred. Walla Walla, May 1. Private Fred Roberts, of the Tenth Battery, is ly ing at the hospital -in this city, dan gerously near death, from a pistol shot wound inflicted by Private Frank Dunlap, of the Thirtieth Bat tery. The shot was fired about S o'clock Wednesday evening, on West Pop lar street, and the cause is said, to have come from a feud that started some time ago over a woman. Dun lap tells the following story about the cause of the trouble: Story of the Shooting. "I had my first troubJewith Rob erts several mouths ago. I was com ing up the street and met Roberts. He refused to allow me to pass and shoved me from the walk. Later we met in a saloon and Roberts told me he wanted to be my friend. We shook hands and the matter was dropped. "Last Saturday night, in company with a yuong woman, I attended the Salvation Army meeting. I left my overcoat at a cigar store on the cor ner, and, after the services, told the girl to remain in the barracks until I got my coat. In the street I met a lot of soldiers from the battery, Roberts among them. Roberts call ed me to one side and we had words. I told him I did not want any trouble with him, but he struck me in the face. "Musician Kern Informed me that Roberts had a gun and told me to look out. Sergeant Sutton also In formed me to be on my guard for the gang had threatened to fix me. Aside from that Roberts told several others that he was going to put me in the hospital. Last evening, in company with MicCutcheon and two or three of the boys, I started down town. Roberts and Mike Rodell, another soldier, were standing at the little bridge just outside the reservation, and when I saw them I told the other boys to wait until I went back to quarters. "When I returned, Will Kohl, a ci vilian, had joined the men at the bridge and McCutcheon and I pass ed the three and started up town Rodell had a wheel and he overtook us in front of Mrs. Aubln's house and ordered us to stop. I told him I didn't want to have any trouble, and when McCutcheon stepped up to my side Mike Rodell said: The Attack Upon Dunlap. " 'What have you got to do with this?' and knocked him from the walk. Then he struck McCutcheon with a rock. Roberts and Kohl were nearlng us at the time and I drew my gun and ordered them to stop. They advanced. I backed from them and repeated my command. Still they came and I fired." Dunlap went straight to the garri son after shooting and was arrested and turned over to the officers. He and Roberts were recent additions to the barracks and were classed as "rookies." Roberts may recover, but the chances are against him. The bullet passed through his body half an inch above the heart. NATIONAL CAPITAL President Havemeyer of the Sugar Trust Testifies Before Cuban Committee. CONGRESSMAN MOODY SWORN IN AS SECRETARY OF WAR. SHOT BY AN OFFICER DEPUTY MARSHAL AT ROSE BURG KILLS A TEACHER. Bank to Have Palace. Chicago, 111., May 1. The work of construction on the new home of the First National Bank of Chicago was commenced today. The building is cost $5,000,000 and will be the larg est building in Chicago, if not In the world. The structure will be sixteen stories high and will not be com pleted before May, 1904. ' Tornado Killed 416 People. Calcutta, Man 1. A disastrous tornado swept over Dacca and vicin ity today. Several villages were raz ed and 416 persons killed. The crops are ruined. Dacca is about 160 miles northeast of here. Archbishop Recovering. New York, May 1. Archbishop Corrigan is recovering Blowly. The pneumonia has left his lungs. Major Glenn, for Administering the Water Cure to President of lebar as, Will Be Tried by Court-Martial Under Direct O'ders of President Roosevelt. Washington, May 1. President Havemeyer, of the sugar trust, ap peared before tho senate Cuban rela tions committee today, when tho in quiry began into the question as to thb amount of Cuban sugar owned and controlled by the trust. Ho said the trust now owns about a 10-days' supply of Cuban sugar and denied that tho trust had been buying up oi seeking to control a largo proportion of the Cuban sugar .crop. Havemeyer denied that ho had served notice on the beet sugar men that he would control the sugar trade or drive them out of the business; he admitted that at times ho had sold sugar a less than cost and de clared he would rather give sugar away than lose his fair percentage of the trade; that he had .no antag onism to beet sugar industry, as he was too greatly interested in it him self. Ho thought it had been encour aged, because it was a good policy to keep all the farmers of the coun try profitably employed. He said his company controlled G5 per cent of the refined sugar product of this country .-and was therefore the mas ter of the situation. Roosevelt Is Determined. Washington, May 1. It is reported that President Roosevelt has declar ed to some of his senatorial intimates that if congress should adjourn with uot passing some bill for reciprocity with Cuba that he would issue a call for an extra session within ten min utes after its adjournment. Congressman Moody Sworn In. Congressman William Moody, of Massachusetts, this morning took the oath of office as secretary of the navy. Those present were his pro decessor, John D. Long, and a num ber of Massachusetts congressmen, department officials and others. Mr. Long was the first to congratulate the new secretary. Major Glenn's Trial. Tho war department detailed a" court-martial, of which General Fred Grant will be the head, to try Majoi Edward Glenn, who 'was accused 6y recent witnesses before tho senate Philippines court, of having admlnis tered the water cure to the president of Icbaras. The trial will bo con ducted under direct orders of Presi dent Roosevelt. Summoned Major Gardner. Tho senate Philippines committee today decided to ask the secretary of war to cable orders to Major Cor nellus Gardner, civil governor of Talabas province, to start for the United States as soon as possible. The Campaign in Samar. The house this morning agreed to the Burleson bill, calling on the sec retary of war for copies of all orders bearing upon the campaign in Samar specifically, so far as they relate to the campaign directed by General Smith. A similar resolution was agreed to by the senate. The Man Was Wanted for Stealing an Overcoat, and When Arrested Tried to Escape. Rosoburg, May 1. (Acting Deputy Marshal Frank Reed fatally shot T. C. Owens In tho head early this morning in thiB city. Reed recogniz ed in Owens n man wanted at Eu gene for the larceny of an overcoat. In attempting to escape, Rood Bhot him. Owens died at 10 o'clock with out regaining consciousness. Tho 'postmortem, examination occurs this afternoon. Owens was formerly a school teacher at Myrtle Creek. Ho w?.8 about 21 years old. WOMEN GATHER NEW YORK MARKET. Reported by I. L. Ray & Co., Pendle ton, Chicago Board of Trade and New York Stock Exchange Brokers. Now York, May 1. Tho wheat market was strong and higher today, mainly on tho bad crop roports that are coming from Kansas. Prices ad vanced stendily from tho opening, and show a gain of 1 cents at tho close. Now York opened 80 and closed 82. Chicago closed 77. Stocks higher. Closed yesterday, 81. Opened today, 80. Rango today, 80 5? 82. Closed today, 82. Sugar, 127. Stool. 41. St. Paul, 174. Union Pacific, 104. Wheat In Chicago. Chicago, May 1. Wheat 74S 75c per bushel. Wheat In Portland. Portland, May 1. Wheat CGGG cents. Wheat In Tacoma. Tacoma, May 1. Wheat G5 cents per bushel. Streets of Los Angeles Made Gay With the Elks' Comic Parade and Decorations, ALL IN HONOR NATIONAL FEDERATION WOMEN'S CLUBS Biennial Congress Opens Meeting of Advisory Council 'First Session of Federation, Mrs. Low Presiding Governor Gage and Mayor Snyder Deliver Addresses. Ix)s Angolcs, May 1. Tho annual fiesta colouration opened this morn ing with tho Elks comic parado. Tho stroots woro gorgeously decorated. Tho hionnial congress of tho Nat ional Federation of Womon's Club opened horo this morning in a moot ing of tho advisory council. Tho first session was hold this nftornoon, Mrs. Rebecca Douglass Low, of Georgia, presiding, ino addresses of wolcomo woro made by Governor Gage, Mayor Snydor, Mrs. Chester P. Dorland, tho state president ;Mrs. Kato Bulkoy, of Oakland; Mrs. Joslah Evans Cowlcs, president of tho biennial board. President Low responded. Greetings from fraternal delegates and roports of coinmltteos woro ro ceived. Tonight a rocoptlon will oc cur In tho Women's club houso. Withlngton and Perkins Funerals Portland, May 1. Tho funerals of Banker George E. Withington and Richard Perkins, tho pionoor cattlo man, woro hold this morning In this city. Tho American chambor of com merce at Manila has passed a reso lution endorsing tho action of tho United States army in tho Philippines in tho endeavor to counteract what tho members of tho chamber boliovo to be the opinion of tho United States that the officers and soldiers havo acted in violation of tho rules of war. Change among W. U. Officials. Now York, May 1. B. M'. Brooks, today succeeded Charles A. Tinker as general superintendent of tho oastom division of tho Wostorn Un ion Tolograph company. Mr. Tinker tho retiring ofilcor, haB boon with the company for 21 years. Ho was an operator during tho civil war for the war department at Washington and a warm friend or President Lincoln. Mr. Brooks comes from' Donvor, whoro ho has sorvod ns manager for tho past twolvo yoars. Disgraced Navaf Officers. Washington, May 1. Secrotary Hay today rocolvod a cablegram from tho United States ambassador to Italy to tho effect that ho had con ferred with tho prlnio mlnlstor con cerning tho imprisoned American of ficers and had boon aBsurod that thoy would bo released shortly. Chicago has Graded .Milk. Chicago , May 1. Tho agreement recently adopted by the Chicago Milk Shippers' Union, controlling the Chicago milk supply, went into ef fect today. Heretofore one price has been charged the dealer by the ship per of milk, poor or g6od. Now milk is to be delivered In grades accord ing to tho amount of cream It con tains, end a lower price is to be paid for the lower grade milk. Look Out For Locusts. Indianapolis, lnd May 1. This is tho month set for tho appearance of tho 17-year locust plague, according to State Geologist Blatchley. Mr Blatchley declares that Indiana, Il linois, Kentucky and Ohio will have mrvr lnrnntn tlinn nil tlin othnr Ren tral states put together. Only East ern Illinois will be affected, he says. Many farmers have paid attention to the warning and have set out fewer fruit trees thiB year than usual. ROYAL Backing Powd Menkes Cleaurv Brea.d With Royal Baking Powder there is no mixing with the hands, no sweat of the brow. Perfect cleanliness, greatest facility, . sweet, clean, healthful food. The " Royal Baker and Pastry Cook" containing over 8oo most practical and valuable cooking receipts free to every patron. Send postal card with your full addreaa. Alum is used In somehaklnfr powders and In most of the so-called phosphate pow ders, because It is cheap, and makes a cheaper pouder Dut a I urn is a corrosive poison "which, taken in food, acts mjur5 lously upon the stomach, liver and kidneys. royai memo rowos CO., 109 WIUIAU ST , MW trPM.