East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, May 21, 1902, Image 1

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Eastern Oregon Weather
Tonight and Thursday, fair"
probably frost tonight; warmer
" 5cAWEEK.
NO. 41 -10
. i n m:!
n i nrri Nn nr arc
.ik nil (i n in uwu ii mi vj
in I i
Threaten the Terrified Pep-
.Unftho klanrls.
peopU fly from
' i ! DnniM Rilnrtau
new -
i.u. Vnru Ar.tive-
lonv "
9nnn Victims
the Latest Eruptions Panic
i. 01 Tho fnllowlne bul-
nnflteri HI Tn? II1II1IMLIV UL
colonies iobbj . ....,
morning received a dlBpatch
he actlne coventor of Martin-
phenomena observed on May 8
renewed. A rain of stones fell
Fort de France and flashes fol-
by reports were seen In the
the volcano, immediately order-
IKn itAtnmnnilnH y-f thrt Ulinhnt tf"
bare to leave in order to recon
ter. A second cable, under the
date, Informs the ministry that
vas received by the governor
the commander of the Le Car
detachment that fire fell on that
ge in the morning. A third ca
ays: The Le Carbet detach
er the safety of which fears
entertained, had suffered no
Leave Fort de France.
Lucia, May 21. One hundred
lees arrived here on the steamer
A new leruntion of Mount. Ph.
.li.l II - .
'men tnreatened Fort de France
the exodus. The refucees re
at when they left Martinique
! Iirovalleil si nil tVio nnnnlc.
laning refuge on board of ves
tne harbor.
pw Eruption Began Sunday.
new emotion iwrn,, 5,iv
, Ox 14 V V4
MOnunv thft mniinfnifi wnt
" l 'v tuuutiUVlli VV HQ
active, throwing out great
",' 'ava and showerc of dust
-v..v..v.u u now crater nas
' in INainacua vnli
I uie ijnnhnmnia mminn a
I -....vy muutuauti
Part of the island is threaten--tit
j . . .
uevastation from flowing
I ftew victims have been caught
r luli number of deaths
ISouffrlere at Work Ar.ni
t-Uda. Mnv f I
tn t ' 18 agaln ln activ
17.. . 1 ie wno lmd returned
lomuu uueciea uy
- w, are returning to Kingfa
ip"Ple Have Recovered.
Is Tf' "V 21-Ever,
t ,-.w llure ioaay, tbe inhabi
JJWB recovered from Mon
w Massoo in
I u I C4 1 11 CO.
0rk Mo.. i . .
Ith, ' captain Han-
Hut h "'"uuco ioaay, re-
tad .TnnL." ' "."' or
bt H Z lom e trom the
khtwr" "0CK. a isolated
h st M eet n,gl1' Juat off
""nlarof p, .
N-Sal.n, ooi.
fetenfaiai i-i . ; u- 21-
re boon "uu iiropr-
lr, 3, "ak ns or mow
F- and (rIvorable nsplces.
' thfl Z' B. wuu im-
ad thn i . eruuaou
? the a .lns of corr
Chapei p centennial
IjntB. "eluded among
P&i8,11 taown hu-
' ? .portlanrt tno Hotel
8e la aeon ' from PasaJe-
Bccompanlod by .his
The Bast Oregonian artist caught
him as he was remarking upon the
favorable outlook of the democratic
candidates for office in the county
and state and the growing strength
of the democratic cause in the na
Forty of Them Gather at the Wirt
Nye Place Near" Vancouver, Wash
Some forty of the descendents of
John Switzler, one of the earliest
pioneers of the northwest, gathered
Sunday in the large home on the
Wirt Nyo donation land claim, about
a mile above Vancouver, Washing
ton and enjoyed a day together that
they will long remember. The old
house ln which they assembled was
built ln 1868 by Vvirt Nye, who mar-
ried the -eldest daughter of John
Switzler. Both families crossed the
plains to this country in 1845, and
John Switzler took up a donation
land claim in Oregon on the Colum
bia river, Just opposite Vancouver,
For many years he ran a small ferry
between Vancouver and the Oregon
The gathering Sunday was largely
mado up of the five Nye girls and
children, the direct descendants of
Wirt Nye, and the daughter of John
Switzler. The Nye sisters, who were
raised ln the old house ln which the
gathering was held are Mrs. Jacob
Proebetel, of Portland; Mrs. M. "W.
Johns, of Athena, Oregon: and Mrs.
8. D. Durgan, Mrs. W. C. Durgan and
Mrs. A. J. Proobstel, of this county.
A. W. Nye and family of Pendle
ton, Edward Switzler, of Pendleton.
John and Jehu Switzler of Umatilla
county are descendents of John
Switzler, but were sot present at
the re-unlon.
Another "Fad" Disease.
'Tenosynovitis" is the name of a
brand new disease which is said to
result from the excessive strain on
the muscles of one leg consequent
upon over indulgence In tha new
game of ping pong. It Is gaining
ground rapidly in this country ana
apropos thereof the San Francisco
Call remarks that "first you ping,
and then you pong, and then you
Democratic Nominee for Attorney General of the Str.te of Oregon.
James H. Raley was born in Ne
braska City in what was then the
Territory of Nebraska, on January.
10, 1855, and resided with his pa
rents, Jonathan and Rachel Raley, in
Nebraska, until the spring of 18G2,
when the entire family emigrated to.
Oregon, crossing the plains by teams
and arriving at The Dalles in Octo
ber of the samd year. The following
winter was spent in Portland, and in
rne spring or ist4 tne ramuy camu
to Umatilla county, locating first
about one mile below the nresent
which time he has filled many im
portant offices of trust. Ho wns elect
ed one of the first councilmon of the
city of Pendleton, and aftorwards
wns elected mayor of the city, both
of which offices ho filled with credit
to himself and great satisfaction to
his constituents. He served eight
years in the state senate of Oregon,
and is the author of the irrigation
law of this state, which bears Ills
name. He is also the nuthor of the
bill creating the Eastern Oregon
State Normal School, and hns been
one of the regents of that iustitutlo
site of Pendleton. Mr. Raley's odu-f sir&e it was founded. During hiff
cation was obtained from the com
mon schools of Umatilla county, sup
plemented by a brief course at the
State University of Oregon. Hi&
boyhood pursuits were chiefly stock
raising and assisting his father on
the farm, during all of which time,
however, he was a close student ot
Very soon after attaining his ma
jority, he was elected county survey
or of Umatilla county, and then was
elected to a second term. This was
his first advent into politics, since
legislative career, he ranked as one
of the ablest members of the senatt
He was a delegate to the national
democratic convention in Kansas
City in 1900. He was admitted to tho
bar in 1885, and is one of tho promt
nent attorneys in the state, and has
been most successful in practice and
Is at present vice-president of the
Oregon Bar Association.
In 1879 r. Raley was united ii.
marriage with Minnie A. J?ruett, and
is blessed with three daughters ami
one son. His friends arc legion.
Now She is Married to Another Man
So Soon After She was Supposed
to Be in Love With the Other.
New York, May 21. A dispatch
from .London says that the wedding
of Miss Josephine Ifolman, formerly
of Indianapolis, who was once en
gaged to marry Signor Marconi, of
Committee Annolnted by Local Dem
ocrats to Arrenge for a Big Meet.
Ing Next l-iidny Evening.
An informal meeting was hold bj
tho local democrats In Colonel 10. D.
Hoyd's office, on Court street, Tues
day evening, and preliminary ar
rangements wore mado for tho recep
tion of Hon. Georgo 12. Ohnmberlaln
democratic candidate for governor,
who Is to bo In Pendleton next Fri
day evening and deliver an address
on the questions of tho day.
No program lias yet boon arranged,
but a committee 1ms been appointed
for this. Tho commlttco on arranges
mcnts are: Kd Murphy. W. S. Atch
ison, John Halloy, Jr., Georgo O'Dnn
lei nnd John Hrown. This cominlttcu
will hold another meeting tonight to
determino what nature of program
shall be rendered In addition to the
Tho commlttco to meet Mr. Cham
berlain at tho 5:20 evening train and
escort him to a hotel, wlioro ho wlh
be ontcrtnincd, is composed of A. I).
Stillman, W. A. Mack, W. H. Fowler,
S. A. Nowbery. G. A. Hartman. Jr..
M. Heathman, C. F. Konnody, 10. T.
Wado, Dr. C. J. Whltakor and D. D.
Mr. Chamborlain will pass through
Pendleton on Friday morning on hlh
way to tho east end ot tho county
whore ho will be with tho -county
candidates at Milton, Weston and
Athena and then thoy will all come
back to Pendleton to bo hero In thu
Following nro tho dates for tho
democratic political meetings at diff
erent points In tho county from now
until election day:
Echo, May 22,. 7 p. m.
Milton, May 23, 11 a. m.
Weston, May 23, 1:30 p. m.
Athena, May 23, 3 p. m.
Pendleton, May 23 7:30 p. m.
Helix, May 21, 1 p. m.
Juniper, May 21, 7 p. m.
Mountain, May 27, 2 p. m.
Milton, May 28, 7 p. m.
Valloy, Dehnko's hall, May 29, i
P. m.
Froowater, May 30, 7:30 p. m.
Weston, Mny 31, all day and
King of Railroads Harriman
Decrees That the Fare Shall
Be the Same on All Roads
Senator Dietrich, of Nebraska, Shook
His Finger In Senator Patterson'i
Face and Made Some Unkind Allu
Washington, May 21. Boforo tho
Philippines committee, during thu
examination of O'Brien, Senators
wireless telegraphy fame, to Eugene' Dietrich, of Nebraska, and Patterson
Moross, of Budapest, Hungary, will
take place at St. Margaret's chapel,
Westminster, in the presence of a
brilliant assemblage that included
many prominent members of the
American colony tomorrow.
The announcement a few weeus
ago of Miss Holman's engagement to
Mr. Moross created something of a
sensation, as It came so soon after
It had become known that the troth
between the young Indiana girl and
Signor Marconi had been broken
Mr. Moross is well known ln this clt
having paid several long visits here
during the last few years. He is the
only son of a wealthy business man
of Budapest, and has been a great
traveler. He is about 30 years of
age, handsome, accomplished and a
man of charming manners. On his
latest visit to America he was the
guest of B. R. Merrltt, of this city, u
Work of the Cyclone in Texas.
Goliad, Texas, May21. One hund
red and thirty-five deaths are now
known to have been caused by Satur
day's cyclone in this city and vlcln-
lty. Nine more of the injured are
dead and three additional corpses
have been found.
District Judge Alaska.
Washington, . May .21. President
Roosevelt today nominated Alfred
Moore, of Pennsylvania, to bo Judge
of the district court of tho district
of Alaska.
The Dead Number 227.
Coal Creek, Tenn., May 21. Up to
noon today 159 bodies wero taken
from the Fratesvillo mine. Tho total
killed is now estimated at 227.
of Colorado, almost came to blows,
precipitated by tho former's action,
shaking his finger in Patterson's faco
and accusing him of doing everything
to besmirch tho American army. Pat
terson denied tho accusation, advanc
lug upon Deitrlch, but when a pei
sonal encounter seemed imminent,
the chairman called for order anu
the excitement died' down.
Court Convenes on Tuesday, June 3,
Judge Ellis Presiding.
The county clerk and sheriff have
completed drawing the names of the
men who will be summoned to serve
on the jury at tho June term of tho
district court for Umatilla county,
which convenes Tuesday, tho 3d. Tho
names aro as follows:
Jerry Stone, Athena; A. A. McDan
lei, Fulton; O. P. Bowman, reserva
tion; J. B, Kennedy, Helix;- A. J.
Wagner, Athena; R, C. Hagor, Bing
ham Springs; Fred Searcy, Union;
Claude Steen, Milton; John Schro
der, Helix; L. M. Watrus, Adams; L.
S. Osborn, Meacham; Peter Embysk,
Adams; A. B. Thompson, Echo; J.
W. McCormach, Pendleton; C. Halo,
Ukiah; J. N. Stone, Milton; Hugh
McLean, Athena; M. A. Bryson,Wes.
ton; R. h. Oliver, McKay; Louis Mas
sie, Ukiah; B. Osborn, Milton; John
Thompson, Bingham Springs; J. Tf
Elgin, Fulton; John N. Bahr, Fulton,
Georgo Overturf, Milton; W. D, Hans
ford, Pendleton; W. If. EvanB, Alba;
C. R. Cates, Willow Springs; S. L
Phillips, Milton; H. U Frazier, Mil
ton; L. R. Vanwinkle, Weston.
Reported by I. L. Ray & Co., Pendle.
ton, Chicago Board of Trade and
New York Stock Exchange Brokers.
Now York, Mny 21. The wheat
market was llfelufis today and tuino
was scarcely anytnliig doing. The
Liverpool quotations wero ifactlcal
ly unchanged. New York opened
80 and closed 80. Chicago clos
Ing was 1W. Stocks aro steady,
Closed yesterday, m.
Opened today,
Range today, 80Q80.
Closed today, 80.
Sugar, 128.
Steel, 40.
St. Paul, 108.
Union Pacific, 104.
Wheat In San Francisco.
San Francisco, Alny 21. Wheat
tJ,U&l.iaVi per cental.
F. I. Dunbar and Charles S. Moore
Looking After Political Fences.
F, I. Dunbar, candidate for ro-elec-
tion as Bccrotary of state on tho re
publican ticket, and Chnrlos S,
Moore, candidate for ro-olectlon as
Btate treasurer on tho samo ticket,
arrivod in tho city Tuesday ovenlng
on their way back to Salem, after u
tour of tho eastern part of tho statu
in the interests of their candidacies
Speaking to a representative ol tho
East Oregonian at republican head
quarters, Mr, Dunbar said:
"Mr. Mooro and mysolf aro not
making any aggresslvo campaign,
not regarding it as necessary, Wo
left home last Thursday and have
Visited most of tho Important places
in Eastern Oregon from Ontario to
Sumpter and thenco back along tho
lino, We are much ploaaod with the
outlook for tho ticket in the coming
election and feel confldont of ropub
Mean success."
Exercises at the School,
Tho program of exercises, muaic.
recitations and essays rendered by
tho pupils of tho fourth grade of the
public school on school house bill this
afternoon was successfully carried
out boforo an audience of parents and
friends of the pupils. The different
seiecuons were wen rendered and the
entire affair was decidedly enjoya
Tho Strike of Union Workmen In
Portland Has Stagnated Business.
Plan of Wool Auction Sales at Ba
ker Tho Divine Healer Appears.
Portland, May 21. 10. H. Hnrrliuaa
announces that lie would reduce fares
on all lines in Oregon to threo cents
a mile, the samo as In effect on tho
Northern Pacific. O. R. & N. and
Great Northern. Tho now rates aro
to go Into effect very soon. Ho loft
this morning over tho O. R. & tf. for
up the Columbia on a tour of inspec
tion of tho lino.
Strikers Number 2500.
Portland, .May .,,21. Twonty-fivu
hundred members of tho building
trades obeyed the orders of tho fodm.
ntod trades this morning and refused
to go to work In order to assist thu
planing mill workers now out tor a
nine-hour day.
The Strike In Portland.
The general strike of union work
Ingmen In Portland Is on. On ac
count of it business In mnny llnoB Is
tied up and suffering badly already.
Planing mill mon show no signs, of
weakening. Two mills aro olosod and
threo aro running with non union
mon. Tho proprietors of theno throe
mills issued a statement showing
they paid highor wages than the
other mills and that tho mills af
fected by tho strike aro in competi
tion with tho 10 hour snw mills and
tho snsli nnd door fnctorlos on Pugol
Hound and throughout the stntefl ot
Washington, Idaho, Montnna ana
Utah and In r-ornpotltion with all of
tho stock factories of California lu
tho trade of Southern Oregon, South-
em Idaho. Wyoming, Utah nnd Colo
rado, us well as In competition with
tho stock factories Of Duhuquo. Osh'-
kosh. Minneapolis and other Eastern
inaiiufact tiring centers. The union
denies thoHo statements
Gold Find In City Limits.
Vhlund, May 21. U. T. Ulovlna, a
minor, uncovered n pocket of gold In
tho G. K Hillings Hold, lnsldo the city
limits of Ashland,, that sold for $560.
Plan of Wool Auction,
linker City, May 21. Tho first wool
of tho season arriving hero makes u
fine showing. It Is first class. Tho
growers favor tho Wyoming plan ot
auctioning wool, but the plan to be
adopted at tho wool sales horo Is not
yet decided upon.
The Fake Divine Healer.
PortJund, Iay 21. Schlatter, tho
noted protondor to dlvlno hoallnft.
suddenly appeared horo on tho streets
In tho garb of Josiib. Ho Is attempt
ing no cures, honco his visit la quite
Body of Missing Nurse Found.
Portlnnd, May 21. Tho body of
Mrs. Frances Golgor, tho mlaBlng
nurse, was found In tho Willamette
river this morning. Sho dlBnppoarod
from her homo In thin city about 10
dayn ago and It Is thought sho com
mitted suicide becauso of despond
oncoy ovor her work na a profession
al nurso.
Murder of Benton Tracy.
Junction City, May 21. Officers
aro looking for Burt Ray, claiming
ho Ib tho murderer of Benton Tracy,
who was shot in his saloon and his '
body robbod.
The Session of the Grand Encamp
ment Elects Officers.
Newport, Or., ay 21. The grand
encampmont, I. O. O. P., elected the
following officers: T. W, Stewart, ol
Portland, grand patriarch; T, F,
Howard, of Pondloton, grand high
priest; William Fron, ot Eugene,
grand senior warden; E. E. Sharon,
of Portland, grand scribe; B. E. Mil
ler, of Portland, grand treasurer;
Claude Gatcb, Salem, grand Junior
warden; Thomas F. Ryan, Oregon
City, grand representative; O. A,
Sinks, of Portland, grand marshal;
W, E. Cunningham, of Canyon City,
erand sentinel: J. H. Penn. La
(Grande, grand outside sentinel.
. 4?
pungle for the doctor."