East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, August 29, 1902, Image 1

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    myEYEWNGEDmON
wmmwm
THE DAILY
will be dellrered st yonr residence
jr ptooe of taataeai by carrier at
J 5c A WEEK.
Eastern Oregon Wtfce
Fair tonight And Saturday;
warmer Suturday.
X
3
VOIi. 15.
PEiNTXLETCXISr, UMATILLA COUNTY, OREGON, FRIDAY, AUGUST 20, 1J02.
WILL DECLARE Wi
CHINESE MAY BE ADMITTED
E
SHE MADE A CLEAN SWEEP
WAS FUNERAL DAY
FOR PURPOSE OF BE
ING RESHIPPED.
TERRIBLE WORK OF
A CRAZY WOMAN.
MORGAN
CLASH
COM
Navy and War Department
Preparing with Utmost
Speed for Mimic Battle.
WARNED OF APPROACH BY
WIRELESS TELEGRAPHY.
Fleet Is Coming to the Attack and
Barges and Sub-Marine Mines Are
Being Placed In the Channels
Much Ado About Nothing.
Peqaott Point, Conn., Aug. 29.
War will be declared tonight between
the army and navy, Bays General
MacArthur, who made a hurried trip
to Newport this morning, and Is
pending the day inspecting Narra
gansett forts. The engineers imme
diately began to prepare sub-marine
Bines in the main approach of Long
island Sound. Several barges will be
sunk to Impede the progress of the
Invading fleet.
The army expects the attack by
the fleet through the race between
Fisher's Island and Little Gull, -where
the submarine mines are , unavailable
Marconigraph Message.
At 10 this morning the Nantucket
wireless station received a Marconi
graph from an out-bound liner, dis
tant 200 miles, stating that the fleet
of -warships -were seen proceeding
shoreward.
It Is expected that the first battle
will take place Sunday night.
BIG CROPS FOLLOW WATER.
Immigration and Irrigation Go Hand
In Hand Turn on the Water
Few people in Baker City or Baker
county, or for that matter In Oregon.
to say nothing of eastern people in
general and those who are looking to
the northwest for homes, In particu
lar, are aware of the fact that the
strongest lands known in the United
States the lands that will stand cul
tivation year in and year out without
expensive fertilization or rotation of
crops, are the lands in Eastern Ore
'gon when once they have water on
them, but, this is the plain fact, sus
ceptible to proof in abundance.
A gentleman of experience yester
day said to a reporter that he thought
it very strange that there was so
much apathy upon the subject of ir
rigation amongst the people of East
ern Oregon. He spoke in the strong
est language of the splendid lands
here and the facilities at hand for
Irrigating them through combined ef
forts with the present movement on
tho part of the general government
and expressed the hope that sufficient
Interest might be excited amongst
property owners and business men to
take the necessary steps In order to
receive the advantage offered freely
by the agricultural department under
the recent act of congress. The gov
ernment has money for irrigation
works and has engineers In the field
making surveys and will establish ir
rigatlon works In any district suita
ble for the urpose providing the pec
pie will co-operate by organizing
their laterests, pledging their use of
me water Buppnea .ana mrowing
their private irrigation works in with
the government in one general
scheme. In doing this the govern
ment guarantees the retention by the
individual of his already acquired ir
rigation works and water rights. F.
H. Newell, of the United States AgrJ,
cultural Department, who is now Ir
the Wejet with a corps of engineers
and who has arranged for irrigating
works In Idaho In conjunction with
the efforts of the people already put
under way, has promised to come to
Eastern Oregon and survey the situ
ation here. He has stated plainly,
however, that the government will do
nothing unless the people first move
in the; matter.
"Irrigation" and immigration go
hand in hand," said the gentleman
referred to, ' " and we cannot expect
successfully to induce immigration tc
Eastern Oregon unless we can show
tfce rjople of the East that we are
alivf to the importance of irrigation
and -will take the necessar ysteps to
'Secure the government aid offered.
Eren our own people do not know
toe; these semi-alkali arid lands are
the i tjest and strongest lands on
earth when once water is put on
T'i03), They will bear crops for years
wfttout .the use of fertilizers. They
Wifl r educe from two to five times
'e amount of hay and grain per
crc us the lands In the East which
now stand those farmers about .$100
Per ttore, yr0 can Uy irrigation put
these ,andfl. in a state of production at
a w, of j?robably not to evceed $25
an are 'to 'tae settler and freeholder
5how those fapts to the people of the
wt in an intelligent manner and
start the" Irrigation schemes and with
the i torts now being made by the O
11 iN. awl Harrlman agents, iraml
naMy wjll kart itself, and thous
ande f paepie wjh be hero In no
It- -Jiaker GRy Democrat.
So Says Assistant Attorney-General
In Pekin Accident and Transfer
red to Gaelic
Washington, Aug. 29. Acling- At
otrney-General Hoyt will tomorrow
decide the question raised by the San
Francisco Sailors' Union, who pro
test against the admission of Chinese
coolies, transferred from the steam
ship which was damaged in Japan
ese waters, to the Gaelic and brought
to this country to be reshlpped on
the Corea vessel belonging to the
same company. Hoyt will hold that
to reship them would violate neither
Chinese exclusion nor Immigration
laws, and that they may be admitted
for that purpose.
GOT SOAKING WET.
President Spoke In the Rain He
Wants to Shoot a Boar.
Newport, N. H., Aug. 29. President
Roosevelt is spending the day in
Corbin Park, acompanled by Winston
Churchill, the -ovelist The presi
dent hopes to get a shot at a wild
boar. He passed the night as the
guest of Secretary Hay, at Newbury.'
On his way to the park the president
addressed the people at Newport, X.
H., from his carnage. The proces
sion was rained on, Roosevelt getting
soaking wet.
Heavy Increase in Capital.
Chicago, 111., Aug. 29. In accord
ance with the recommendation of the
directors, the stockholders of the Il
linois Central Rairoad company at a
special meeting in Chicago today
voted to increase tho captlal of the
company from $79,200,000 to ,.st5,040,
000, by the Issue of 15S.400 shares.
The proceeds of the new issue will
be used in double tracking the whole
line from Chicago to New Orleans.
IN A NEGRO HAREM
COLORED 8ULTAN GUARDED
WOMEN WITH SHOTGUN.
When Rescued From Captivity the
Women Were in Rag and Their
Bodies Emaciated.
Pine Bluff, Ark., Aug. 29. John
Burrlss, a negro planter, was arrest
ed this morning for unlawfully de
taining a dozen negro women in a
condition of servitude. He guarded
them with a shotgun and threatened
to kill them if they let their friends
know of their captivity. The women
are all In rags and emaciated.
Another Duke Coming.
Kew York, Aug. 29. Russian Grand
dukes, Chinese princes and the heir
apparent to the throne of Si am are
among Gotham's noted visitors this
season, but of the lot of foreign dig
nitaries, the visits of none is likely
to attract more attention than that of
the Due de Luynes, who is scheduled
to 'sail from France tomorrow In com
pany with theComte and Comtessede
Castellane. The Luc de Luynes be
longs to one of the "first" families
of France, being closely related to
the Dukes of Noailles, of Chaulnes,
of Uzes, of Brissac and of Mallle. He
is regarded as the leader) of the roy
alist party and is one of the closest
friends of the Due de Orleans, having
served the latter as principal gentle-man-in-waltlng,
chief of the house
hold, and as Grand Chamberlain. The
Luyenses, it may be added, were for
merly Immensely wealthy. But what,
between the almost Insane extrava
gance of the dowager duchesse de
Luynes (who lavished enormous
sums of money upon her friend and
companion, Mme. de Waru, formerly
known as the Marquise Herve de St.
Denis) and the duke's own liberality
in behalf of the cause of his friend,
the Due de Orleans, the Luynes for
tune Is terribly impaired and the es
tates mortgaged up to the very hilt.
McFadden vs. Hegarty.
San Francisco, Cal., Aug. 29.
"Kid" McFadden, the California feath
erweight, who recently returned from
England, where he won one fight and
was beaten by Ben Jordan In the last
round of the 15-round encounter, goes
against Tim Hegarty, the Australian
champion, ' hefore tho Yosemite Ath
letic Club tonight. The articles call
for a 20-round go at 125 pounds weigh
in at the ringside. Both fighters ap
pear to be In excellent condition for
the contest.
Permission to Amalgamate.
Ottawa. Ont.. Autr. 29. The share
holders of the Ottawa Northern and
Western, and of the Pontiac and Pa
ciflo railway held a special meeting
hor Inrlav for thn nurnose of aDnlv-
Ing to the Governor-Generai-in-Coun-cij
for permission to amalgamate the
two roadB.
Name Unknown,
Menominee, Aug. 29.-The name of
the schooner burned last night in
Green Bay is still unknown, Tug
boats are unable to get within two
miles of it.
He Urges the Southern Rail
ways to Get Immediately
in Line.
SAYS THEY SHOULD
GIVE HIM CONTROL.
Outsiders Must Be Shut Out Non
Assenting Stockholders Are Given
a Veiled Threat That They Must
Act Within Certain Time or Lose
Rights.
New York, Aug. 29. J. Pierpont
Morgan issued a circular this morn
ing in which he makes the remarka
ble statement that he has plans for
the amalgamation of all of tho trans
portation interests In the Souhern
states. He appeals to the stockhold
ers of Southern railways to follow the
example of the Reading Railway and
give him control, by a voting trust,
for a period of five years.
He says the events In the past 18
months under the Northern Pacific
deal, reveals the danger to which
corporations are exposed by outsid
ers having an opportunity to purchase
the right of control in the open mar
ket. . The non-assenting stockholders
are thus given a veiled threat that
unless they comply prior to Septem
ber 15, they cannot share In the ben
efits of the voting trusts.
Virginia Will Fight.
Richmond, Va., Aug. 29. Attorney
General Anderson, of Virginia, offic
ially announces that his state will
fight the proposed Morgan merger of
the Louisville & Nashville railroad
with the Seaboard Air Line on the
same lines of the Northern Securities
fight
Big Rifle Events Begin.
Sea Girt, N. J., Aug. 29. Riflemen
of ability and world-wide reputation
were on hand in force today at the
opening of the great international and
interstate rifle-shooting tournament
of the National RIfleshooting Associa
tion of America. Prominent specta
tors were numerous and the shooting
of the members of the crack teams
was watched with tho keenest Inter
est. The competitions begun today
are to continue through next week.
Besides representatives of the various
branches of the regular service the
competitors include teams represent
ing the state militia of Massachusetts
Michigan, New York, New Jersey,
Pennsylvania, Illinois and a number
of other states. The chief matches
of Interest to Natianl Guardsmen are
the Hilton trophy, Wimbledon cup
and interstate military matches. The
Hilton trophy match is open to the
world. The conditions are seven
shots each at 200 yards standing and
500 yards and COO yards prone, with
head to tho target The prize trophy
valued at $3,000, presented by the
late Henry Hilton, of New York, to be
shot for annually, and a medal to
each member of the winning team.
The conditions of the Interstate mili
tary match are ten shots each at 200
and 500 yards and it is open to the
army, navy and marine corps of tho
United States and the state militia of
the several states. The prize is tho
bronze "Soldier of Marathon," valued
at $600. The Wimbledon cup match
is open to all citizens and residents
of the United States, the conditions
being 30 Bhots at 1,000 yards, any po
sition without artificial rest. The
prize is the Wimbledon cup, present
ed by the National Rifle Association
of Great Britain to the National Rifle
Association of America; value $500,
to be shot for annually, and a medal
to the winner.
Many Swedes Coming Here.
Stockholm, Aug. 29. Driven from
their homes by the unprecedented
hard times and the stringent con
scription laws in Sweden, an unusu
ally large number of Scandinavians
are making their way to America
this summer. Every steamer leaving
for America Is crowded, and the
transport lines are coping with the
greatest rush since the early 80's.
Many are unable to obtain passage
at Scandinavian points and aro oblig
ed to go to Liverpool ami fioutharup
ton. it Ir estimated that 15.000 pas
sengers for America have left Copen
hagen during the past six monme.
The emigrants are moMly of an etf
cniient. Hants bound chiefly to the
Northwestern states, where they In
tend settling on agricultural lana.
Asks for Adjournment.
New York, Aug, 29. Counsel of
Northern Securities Guthrie announc
ed this morning that no more wit
nesses would be Introduced. He ask
ed an adjournment in the Powers
case, whereby the referee may be
granted time to prepare testimony
which contains a million words, and
vl'ch will bo submitted to Judge
LocUren at St. Paul.
Strikers and Militia Come To
gether and Struggle in a
Hand-to-Hand Fight,
OFFICERS. DRAGGED DOWN
AND TRAMPLED UPON.
Militia Charge With Fixed Bayonets
and Wound and Capture Strikers
The Future Looks Gloomy for
Peace at the Mines Situation In
Virginia.
Tamqua, Aug. 29. Two companies
of troops who woro escorting the
non-union men to work, woro attack
ed by tho strikers this forenoon.
Captain Helm was dragged from a
car and trampled upon. Captain Gor
hart was then seized, when tho sold
iers charged with fixod bayonets.
Several strikers were wounded and
two leaders were arrested.
Work of Strlkere.
Talaqua, Pa,, Aug. 29. A clash is
expected between the strikers and
the militia at any moment as the
former are intercepting tho men go
ing to work and uisregard tho mili
tiamen. Rioters surrounded the
house of William Henry and fired up
on it Tho troops dispersed them
with difficulty. The strikers then re
leased the loaded cars on top of Sum
mit Hill with tho ovldont Intention of
damaging tho car of tho non-union
miners who woro coming to work.
Tho car ran off at a curve, however
and no one was injured. Moro men
reported for work this morning than
on any previous day.
Impending Danger.
Talaqua, Pa., Aug. 29. Tho situa
tion In Panther Valley is moro fore
boding this morning than alnce the
trnnrm nrrlved. Tho entire vallov is
alive with strikers interrupting the
non-union men going to work. No
regard whatever is paid to tho mili
tia and a clash may bo expected any
moment
In Virginia.
Thurmond, W. Va.Aug. 29. All Is
quiet here in the coal fields this after
noon, but trouble is apprehended from
tho numerous conferences of the
strikers. Troops aro vigilant and un
der armB. N
Report to Governor.
Charleston, W. Va., Aug. 29. Ad
vices received at tho governor's ofll
co this morning indlcato that there
has boen no disturbances in the now
River region slnco the arrlvel of the
troops.
Trouble Is Feared.
Thurmond, W. Va., Aug. 29. Five
hundred troops aro now here. Early
this morning detachments were post
ed at tho mines where the troublo is
brewing. There is great unrest and
trouble is feared.
QUARTER MILLION FIRE.
Concentrator Burns In Montana and
Leaves 1000 Men Idle.
Butte, Mont, Aug. 29. Firo last
night destroyed the concentrator of
the Montana Ore Purchasing Compa
ny. The losH is a quarter of a mil
lion dollars. One thousand meu are
made idle.
Senator Hoar 76 Years Old.
Worcester, Mass., Aug. 29. Mes
sages of congratulation from many
parts of tho country poured in today
upon Senator George K. Hoar, the oc
casion being tho 76th birthday of tho
venorable statesman. Senator Hoar
is now serving his fifth term In tho
Senate. During tho summor ho has
passed his time quietly in the full en
joyment of good health. About tho
only business that he has given at
tention to was the arrangement of de
tails connected with tho present trip
of President Roosevelt through Now
Kngland and a few matters relating
to tho affairs of Clark University, in
which Institution he has always taken
a Jlveiy Interest. ,
Kearns to Box Miller.
Haltfmorn Md.. Auc. 29. The Eure-
ka Athletic Club has aranged a good
card for its patrons for tho opening
hIiow of thn season tonieht. The
wind-up is to be a 20-round go be
tween Tim Itearns, the clever and
hard-hitting Boston lightweight, ami
Herman .tier of this city.
Annual Rifle Tournament.
Seagirt. N. J., Aug. 29. The annu
al rlllo tournament of tho National
and New Jersey Rifle Associations
and States' Revolver Association
opened this morning. Tho state's
marine corps lias, a bJg team enter
ed. De Stylo Did you find it hard to
drop your h's while attending tho cor
onation? Gumbusta I dropped my X'b and
V's more easily. -Judge.
Brained Her Mother, Wounded Her
Sister, -Set the House on Fire and
Con.rrltted Sulci. Ir.
Covington, Ky., Aug. 29. Emma
Bankhart, who has lived 35 years on
a farm south of hero, last night brain
ed her mothor with a hatchet, fatal
ly wounded nor sister and thon aet
flro to tho houso, afterwards commit
ting sulcldo by jumping Into a woll.
Shu was domented.
$120,000 FIRE.
Opera House Destroyed and One Life
Lost
Bay City, Mich., Aug. 29. Flro
early this morning destroyod Wood'B
opera house and adjoining buildings.
Tho loss was $120,000. Tho body of
Eugeno Zarambn, a spectator, was
found in tho ruins.
NEW YORK MARKET.
Reported by I. L. Ray A Co., Pendle
ton, Chicago Board of Trad and
New York Stock Exchange Brokers.
Now York, Aug. 29. Tho grain
markets were all stronger today on
this sido, although cables woro un
changed. Tho shorts woro llboral
buyers, as thoro will bo no markets
at Now York and Chicago until Tues
day, on acount of Labor day colobra
tlon. Now York oponcd 72Vi and
closod 72. Chicago, 6G and 67.
Closed yesterday, 724.
Oponod today, 72.
Rango today, 7240 72 j.
Closed today, 72.
St Paul, 186.
L. & N., 154.
Union Pacific, 112.
Steel, 41.
Wheat In Chicago.
Chicago, Aug. 29. Whoat 69
70.
SHUTE COLLAPSED
ENGINE AND COAL
CAR8 FELL 40 FEET.
Two Men Were Fatally Injured and
Two Were Seriously Injured An
Ohio Accident
Chililcotho, O., Aug. 29. A Balti
more & Ohio Southwestern Railway
coal chuto collapsed this morning
dumping an onglno and four cars of
coal to tho ground, a dlstanco of 40
feet. Fireman Basolor and Hostler
Adam Falter woro fatally injured.
Engineer and trackmon woro serious
ly Injured.
Preparing For Mining Congress.
Butto, Mont, Aug. 29. Tho ad
vanco guard iu already putting an ap
poaranco for tho International min
ing congress, which is to begin its
sessions In Butto next Monday. Hoad
quarters were established today by
Secretary Mahon and tho tlologatos
as Boon as tboy arivo aro provided
wllli badges and assigned quarters.
No set program will ho propared in
advance of tho assembling or tho con
gress, it being thought best to loavo
tho arangoments for each day's pro
ceedings to tho pleasure of tho body.
Tho list of speakers and their sub
JoctB so far bh arranged IncludeH tho
following: "Wator RoHourcoH of tho
Went," F. II. Newell, of tho United
States Geological Survey; "Unintelli
gent Mining," W. II. Fraaor, of Mili
um Idaho; "Tho Great Expositions aa
Factors In Promoting tho Mining In
terests of tho Country," Professor J.
A. HolmcH, of tho University or North
Carolina; "Notea on Montana's Ore
DopositH," Walter II. Weed, of tho
United States Geological Survey;
"Mines of Georgia," Professor S. W.
McCalllo, of Atlanta, Ga.; "Amend
ments to Corporation LawB," W. It.
KyerottB, of Chicago; "Flrat Aid to
tho Injured In Mining," Dr. George
W. King, Helena, Mont; "Tho Unde
veloped Mineral Resources of the
Southern States," Chancellor Robert
H. Fulton of tho University of MIhhIb
slppl. Michigan College of Mines.
Houghton, Mich., Aug. 29, Notable
ceremonies were held hero loijay In
connection with the dedication of the
two now buildings at the ..rhlgari
College of Mines. I'lofoHsor Calvin
M. Woodward, dean of tho college of
engineering of Washington Univer
sity and president of tho National So
duty for the promotion of engineer
ing Education, delivered tho dedica
tory uddresB for tho new mining en
gineering buiiuing. Tho address at
the dedication of the new c.homlcal
building was delivered by Prof Ed
ward Orton, Jr., dean of tho college of
engineering of Ohio State University
Tho exercises concluded with an ad
dress to tho graduating class by
Chaso S. Osborn. state rairoad com
missioner of Michigan. Tho tw
buildings dedicated today cost in the
neighborhood of $100,000 and are
equipped with everything requisite in
the study of mining engineering and
chemistry.
Three of the Saddest Funerals
In the History of Walla
Walla Takes Place,
TWO WOMEN AND GIRL
URIED IN ONE DAY.
Pumping Plant Was Burned -The
First Execution Under the New
Law Will Take Place In the State
Penitentiary Soon.
Walla Walla, Aug. 39. Three of
tho snddost funerals ever held la
Walla Walla In tho samo day was
hold hero yesterday when the re
nintns of Mrs. It. A. Blackman, Miss
Maudo Frceso and llttlo Annie Smltk
wero followed to their last resting
places by largo concourses of frlonda.
MIbb Frooso was tho first one to be
followed to tho grave Sho died at
tho hospital from an operation for
appendicitis. Thon In tho afternooa
tho run oral of Mrs, Blackman took
place. Mrs. Blackman was acldeatal
ly klllod by the dlachargo of a revolv
er in hor own handn and no ono will
ovor know how It happonod. Later
in tho ovoning tho funoral of little
Annlo Smith took placo. Sho was the
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Conrad
Smith and was a favorlto among aU
tho children.
First Execution at "Pen.'
Tho first man to oxplate his criaae
on tho gallows at tho state peniten
tiary slnco tho passage of tho law lay
tho last legislature to havo all exe
cutions done at tho Btate penitential
will bo A. P. Vanco. Vance was aeav
tenced from Fierce county for tae
murder, In cold blood, of Charles F.
Franklin, at Eatonvllle, 3C miles frota
Tacoma. Ho was tried for murder
and found guilty and sentenced tm
hang An appoal was taken and tM
hlghor court sustained the declsloa
of tho lowor court Tho date for the)
execution has not been set.
Pumping Plant Burned.
Word has Just reached Walla Walla
that tho pumping plant at tho Blalock
farm, on Blalock'a Island, was de
etroyed by flro last night The
amount of damago is not known, but
It la largo.
WILLING THIS TIME.
Negroes Will Vote the Democrat!
Ticket
Greensboro, N. C, Aug. 29. For
tho flrat tlmo in the history of tola
state, tho negroes will vote tho demo
cratic ticket Holldly, owing to a apllt
in tho party In tho Btato ropubllcaa
convention.
CORBETT-M'GOVERN FIGHT.
Advance Sales Indicate Larger At
tendance Than 8 an Franclsce
Fight
LoulBvlllo. Aug. 29. Advance ealee
of seats to tho Corbett-McGoverB
tight Bhow that tho receipts will ex
ceed tho rocont San Francisco cob
test. Vermont Prepares For President
Burlington, Vt, Aug. 29. Burling
ton ia In readlncsB to oxtond n fitting
welcome to I'roBldont Rooaovolt, whe
will arrive horo tomorrow aftornooa.
A commlttoo of citizens will meet
the proHldentlHl party on routo and
escort thorn to tho city. At tho depot
tho vlaltor will bo received by the
municipal officials and a military
company, acting as guard of honor,
and oiicortod to tho public square
whero addresses of wolcomo will be)
dellvored to which Proaldent Rooae
volt will respond, Tbo proaldent will
bo entertained at dlnnor at tho resi
dence of ox-Governor Woodbury. Fol
lowing UiIb function tho party will
go by steam yacht to Thompsons
Point, whero they will spend the
night and part of Sunday as the
gueats or Beeretary Shaw. Returning
to thla city Monday morning, the tour
will bo resumed through Vermont,
tho Itlnorary or tho day Including
I'roctor, Rutland, UoIIowb FallB, nrat
tloboro and one or two places of
smaller size.
Denies Threatened Strike.
Milwaukeo, Wis., Aug. 29. Chain
man i.ak. of the urievance commit-
teo of tho Brotherhood or Trainmen,
issued an official statement today in
which ho denies a genoral strike foe
20 per cout Increase, and saya they
wll laak for a alight advance Novem
ber 1st, and ho anticipates that there
will bo no troublo.
Grimes Of eourso you had to look
back at that woman wo Juat passed.
I supposq you merely looked back to
see If abe wero looking bapk?
Mrs. Grimes Nothing of ha noit,
I looked back just to eeo If abe were
looking back to see If I w.as looking
back. Boston Transcript.