East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, November 10, 1902, DAILY EVENING EDITION, Image 1

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Eastern Oregon Weatfier
Tonight and Tuesday occasional
rain, cooler.
..,,,-rtd t your reildence
f!Ti?.i-...'hT carrier t
,5c A WEEK.
NO. 1580
r n 1
lineux base Becomes
lt'mna and Women
I the Court Room.
llick Sums Up the -Case
to Pieces the Evidence
ly the Prosecution.
N'ot. 10. The Mollneux
aln sensational. Immense
lercame tne pence ana
court room. It was neces
fee considerable fcrco to
there Is a preponderance
Attorney Black summed
tearing to pieces the evl
ed by tho prosecution
er things ho said that ho
blue paper. Identical to
the poisoner In nine cliff-
i within a radluB of a mile
burt room He said paper
made S6.000 sheets be-
Irlme was committed, and
nns could have wWtten In
letter dealing poison.
pnlde of mercury had been
without trouble In a week
an army Before conclud
lactically accused Cornish
Ider and pointed out that
itlves and had fitted him
of circumstantial evidence
at the trial as the possl-
Cornlsh was In the
and took Black's charge
ers at New Orleans.
pans, La., Nov. 10. Every
ain today has brought
to the twenty-eighth an-
litlon of the American
soclatlon, which convenes
ck tomorrow morning In
At the headquarters of
cretnry there was a busy'
The registers were the
pint of a large crowd of
1 visitors from abroad,
(wait and take their turn
pg and receiving the ofll-
als in the form of'a card
a neatly engraved silver
button to display on the
coat. Tomurrow's exer-
opened by President My-
Bck, of Cleveland, and ad-
yelcome will be delivered
t Heard, Mayor Capdeville
Ifalmsley, president of the
Bs clearing house. The
parlous reports will .occu-
Bnder of the day.
I Meeting at Benninns.
iQ2s todnv nn thp nfpn-
OWnini? nf thn nntiimn
ifte Washington Jockey
isruunas in spienum
r more attractive
lears. Alterations
m aide durlne the
- UOUSmnnn.l 1 V. l..l.
r.. "'vu nit; iiaun
("efutest and safest in
' The aVlnr nrnitilinn
I'fSS In erfrv lumi Mow
lit41 atld Handicaps
hq many of the
W be revived. The meet-
November 20.
F' Case Caiiri
FO., Kov m rni..
H Ui.ll 1 "c CUSSC
" Butler, niiin,, .i .
Mi, ""'"""i WWII
i kriherr rr.,ue rars.e8
nut r.hT Tir"!
milS8 and
EhM l , Z 1 scannals re
r f ,"5 Loi 'ho trial
aci widespread
1 ' Manaan. n..
. va. v..
tthe m "r" lu-what Is
Lmn ?ota.bl dlscov-
le irmi ,n lDe m menu
LUn''e'1 States, is about
Ife..? ) a syndl-
F -i'iiai sis. It 1r n
ib raio of BO
,n Chicago.
President Roosevelt Does Not Ap
prove of Action Taken by the Ala
bama Republicans.
Washington, Nov. 10. Julian Bing
ham, collector of tho Alabama inter
nal revenue district, has been remov
ed and Joseph Thompson appointed
to fill the vacancy. He -was removed
for connection with ousting negroes
from the recent republican state con
veniion. 1'ostmaster 1'ayne after a
conference this afternoon with Presl
dent itooBevelt, stated that action
taken by tho republicans of Alabama
did not meet Iloosevelts approval
and was perversion of the republican
principles. Ho says the administra
tion would no more approve such an
action in Alabama than it would in
Ohio or any other Northern state.
Believes He Can Serve the Miners
Better' In His Present Position.
Wilkesbarre, Nov. 10. John Mitch
ell today says he Is not a candidate
to succeed Gompors as president of
the American Federation of Labor,
and would not accept the place if
elected, as he believed he can be of
more service to the miners In his
present position.
Covers Six Pages Will Be Made Pub
lic Tomorrow.
Washington, Nov. 10. Recorder
Wright today received Baer's reply to
President Mitchell's statement. It re
quired six printed pages. A copy has
been sent to Mitchell. It will be made
public when received by him tomorrow.
Cuban Children Returned.
New York, Nov. 10. The Cuban
children intended for the Point Loma
colony were deported today and given
first-class passage to Santiago.
British Ships Go South.
Halifax, N. S., Nov. 10. The flag
ship Arianne and the other ships of
tho British North Atlantic squadron
sail for the South today.
Pupils' Strike Off.
Chicago, Nov. 10. The striking pu
pils returned to school thl.3 morning.
Lost Control of Engine While Lowering Men in a Cage
Down Into the Mine.
Nine Union Men Were Seriously Injured, the Engine House Was Wrecked
and the Top Breaker Was Torn Off of the Heldelburg Colliery, at
Hlttston The Incompetent Scab Engineer Disappeared.
Scranton, Pa., Nov. 10. Nine union, and smashed into the flywheel of the
men were seriously Injured, the en-' hoisting room. The steam cylinders
gine houso wrecked and the top j burst and tore away tho engine room
breaker torn off of the Heldelburg
colliery at Hlttston this morning by
a panic-stricken non-union engineer.
He lost control of 'the engine while
lowering men In the cage which drop
ped several hundred feet.
The carriage in the opposite track,
with several men inside at the same
time emerged with frightful rapidity
from the wrecked hoist, which In
stantly stopped the cage which was
falling down the shaft. Tho men in
the cage were all Injured by the con
cussion. Escaping steam and noise
of the wreck caused a panic In the
mines and the men came streaming
out by the other ehaft. The scab en
gineer disappeared.
t Kov,
10. Wheat 71
Delegates From Umatilla County
Named County Court Will Attend
in a Body.
The Oregon Irrigation Association
convention of over 400 delegates will
assemble In Portland, Tuesday and
Wednesday, November 18 and 10; also
the Oregon Bar Association meets
there on tho same days, on which oc
casions the railroads have made re
duced rates, tickets good for six days
on all lines from points In Oregon to
Portland proposes to entertain all
visitors over the railroads on the oc
casion with a ball or concert, free
theaters, with visits to wheat ships,
public library. Oregon Historical Po
clety rooms, the $500,000 city hall and
the $1,000,000 federal custom house,
a steamboat ride on the Willamette
and Columbia rivers, and in other
ways as will best show Portland's en
terprise, hospitality and desire to be
come bettor acquainted with the peo
ple of the wholo state anJ they with
It Is expected several thousand peo
ple from all over Oregon will take ad
vantage or the cheap excursion rates
announced by the O. R. & N., South
ern Pacific and Northorn Pacific to
visit Portland, Irrigation week, and It
is ,the -Intention of the business men
of Portland to give these a royal wel
come and free entertainment regard
less of whether they como as regu
larly appointed delegates or simply
as visitors.
Umatilla County In Line.
Governor Geer has named W. J.
Furnish and Stephen A. Lowell, to
represent Umatilla county at this con
vention. Among the other delpf,&tes
to attend from this county are two to
be appointed by Mayor alley, two
by the Pendleton Commercial Associ
ation, two by the State Normal, f
Weston and two by the county courL
So tar, the only delegates appointed
by these various parties and organ
izations are T, C. Taylor and Jesse
Falling by the Commercial Associa
tion. Tho county court, consisting
of Judge Unrtmann and Commission
ers Gllllland and Walker will attend
in a body. The appointments of Mayor
Halley and President Alexander of tho
Normal Board of Ilegents, will be.nn
nounced later.
They Wanted to Hunt the Messiah
Leaders Carried Bodily to the
Train Police Driving Them Home.
Yorkton. Manitoba. Nov. 10 After
one of the most exciting incidents In
the history of the Northwest, the
Doukhabor fanatics have been forci
bly entrained and returned to their
A military special of 10 roaches ar
rived here yesterday and the mount
ed police are driving the Doukhobors
to their villages, thus ending the most
remarkable pilgrimage In Canadian
At Mlnnedosa where tho fanatics
were put on the train the police were
kept busy preventing the Russians
from throwing themselves from the
car windows.
The fanatics were addressea by the'
officials and told that they would
have to go home.
"No," they answered. "We go to
seek Jesus."
Fifty of the fanatics got out and
made an attempt to go east. Sur
rounded by the farmers and police,
they resisted desperately and the
leaders had to be carried bodily to
tho train.
Some struggled so hard that their
clothing was literally torn from their
backs. The Doukhobors refused to
strike, but struggled blindly for free
dom. They have been living on wheat
and raw material and many are physi
cal wrecks.
The Doukhobors say that they want
freedom to look for the Messiah. They
sing and pray Incessantly, asking di
vine assistance to turn the hearts of
their captors to release them.
In Consequence of the Violent At
tacks Made on the Government
Alfonso Surprised.
Madrid, Nov. 10. The Spanish cab
inet, beaded by President Sagasta,
have resigned in consequence of vio
lent attacks made on the government
In the chambers. King Alfonso was
taken by surprise and asked 24 hours
notice. The liberals are confident
that he will not accept the reslgna
Each Jockey Asks for $40,000 Dam
ages. Paris, Nov. in. The suits for dam
ages brought by John Relff and Mil
ton Henry, the American Jockeys.
against the Jockey Club, becauso of
that body's action In revoking their
licenses to ride In races, and thus de
priving them of a means of livelihood,
came up for hearing today. The sen
tence of tho French Jockey Club re
voking licenses of John Relff and Mil
ton Henry caused a turf sensation
when It was announced on October 12.
At tho time It was stated that the ac
tion wns taken on evidence secured
by detectives of the French police de
partment, the offense specifically
charged that tho Jockeys hnd "pre
vented favorites from winning." Tho
proofs presented by tho detectives
that Henry and Relff had ln-en impli
cated in racing frauds were accepted
as final by tho Jockey Club, and sen
tence wns pronounced in a manner
that left no chanco for tho accused
riders to appeal from tho decision
reached. Under tho International
agreement existing between racing of
ficials, the action of the Jockey Club
also bars Relff and Henry from riding
anywhere in Europe the United States
Canada and Australia. On this their
suits for damages are based, tho
jockeys contending that they were
punished unjustly They each ask for
$40,000 damages.
Celebrated Battle of Tippecanoe,
Cincinnati, O., Nov. 10. Tho annl
crsary of the battln of Tippecanoe
was celebrated today at tho tomb of
General William Henry Harrison, nt
North Bend, near this city. The late
President Benjamin Harrison before
his death had a now tomb built over
the grave of his illustrious grand
father. The exercises consisted of
historical orations and selections
Four Years Ago Eloped With an Eng
llshman, Who Afterwards Killed
Los Angeles, Nov. 10. It is report
ed here that Mrs. John Diadbury,
wife of the millionaire mine owner,
will sue for divorce. Bradbury Is In
Oakland. Four years ago Mrs. Brad
bury eloped with Warde, an English
man, who afterwards Jumped from a
train and was killed in Iowa.
An Alleged Assault.
St. Louis, Nov. 10. The assault by
Peter Arlung on Colonel Moses Wet
more last night for an alleged Insult
to his wife, was complicated today by
a special message from Louisville.
Campbell Is Dead.
Salt Lake, Nov. 10. James Cami
bell, the first superintendent of the
Salt Lake division of the Central Pa
rifle railroad, is dead. Mr. Campbell
was superintendent of construction in
3809 of the Central Pacific when rac
ing to meet the road building west
The last memorable day he establish
ed a record of 10 miles track-laying
In one day. His residence is at Los
Castro Given Ovation.
Caracas, Nov. 10. General Castro
returned yesterday and was given a
great ovation. He has again taken
nn the presidential duties. The revo
lutionary forcps are undoubtedly In
Earthquake In Russia.
.Vienna, Nov. 10. An earthquake at
Lisk in South Russia today, caused
which sayR the real Mrs. Arlund is a great loss of life. Fifty persons are
there and has no knowledge of the known to be entombed. A large pop
other woman. Hon of tho clt yls In ruins.
Trainmen and Switchmen of Chicago Co-operate and Demand
a 20 Per Cent Increase in Wages.
Chicago, Nov. 10. Unless the rail
ways make concessions a strike can
not be nvolded. They offer a 10 per
cent Increase, but the ral'way men
say the cost of living has .ncreaseu
40 per cent, hence the 20 per cent in
crease asked for, is even less than
fair. Tho railway managers will hold
n meeting today and nro piopuriutf to
face the struggle. Thoy say tney
will not grant 20 per cent. The offlc
ers of the railway conductors again
called into conference tho switchmen
today and assurances of co-operation
are said to have been pladged
The contracts of the trainmen with
tho railways explr November 2C and
unless an agreement 'a reached the
strike will probably be declared on
that date.
Scab Union Formed
The Illinois Central, Chicago &
Great Western and the Rock Island
roads today entered an agreement
with a new labor organization calling
Itself the Switchmen's Union of Amer.
lea. Members of the Brotherhood of
railway Trainmen denounce the new
union and say that it is composed of
non-union men, fathered by the rail
ways to enable them to claim that
their roads are being operated by
union labor. It Is expected that a
strike will begin by members of the
brotherhood refusing to handlo cars
of the roads named.
'Frisco to Issue Bonds.
St, Louis, Mo., Nov. 10 Favorable
action Is expected today at the annual
meeting of the stockholders of the St.
Louis & San Francisco railroad on tho
proposal of the directors to Increase
the bonded Indebtedness by $18,000,
000. The issue is to bo used for tho
construction or acquisition of addi
tional lines
Annual Report of the United State
Bureau of Navigation Says That by
July, 1906, There Will Be a Short,
age of 1005 Officers.
Washington, Nov. 10. Tho annual
report of the bureau of navigation
was Issued today. It IayB great stress
on tho needs of more officers to man
the existing vessels and others now
It says by July, 190C, there will be
a snortage or iuu& oincers. itoccm
mends legislation empowering each
senator and representative to appoint
two midshipmen annually nnd nn In
crease of 30 lieutenant-commanders,
CO lieutenants and G50 junto lieuten
ants. Also recommends tho ro-estab-llshment
of tho giado of vice-admiral.
It plans to maintain a group of ves
Present Division Points Lo--cated
in Early Days-Some
Changes Are Necessary,
By Reducing the Number to Four,
$50,000 Per Month Saved In Operat.
Ing Expenses.
Following closely upon tho hevls of
tho surprising news that n Joint oc
cupancy of track between Wallula
and Portland will ho enjoyed by the
Northern Pacific nnd O. II. & N.,
comes a revival of tho rumors that
an entire rearrangement of tho divis
ion points on tho Hnrrlman lines to
meet now conditions, Is contemplated.
A glance at the present situation "will
show tho iirKent need of such a
Between Pocatello and Portland on
tho Harrlmnn lines, are now flvo di
vision points Glenn's Ferry. Hunt
ington, Orando, Umntllla and Tho
Dalles. Theso points wore choson
under conditions which prevailed
when tho roads were completed, some
18 or 20 years ngo, Every other feat
ure of railroad management has been
changed, since that time. Economy
has suggested' concentration and sum
pllflcntlon nt every stop, Tho tend
ency Is toward longer divisions, and
a reduction of the enormous expanse
of maintaining so many officials and
Improvements at Nampa.
From Pocatello to Nnmpa Is a
level stretch of country, over which
a giant locomotlvo of todny Is able
(o pull 00 to 7fi cars. At Nnmpa vast
Improvements nro going on. It Is the
Junction point or tho Bolso City
brnnch of tho Short Lino. Tho Dew
ey, or Thunder .Mountain road reach
ing north Into tho great Interior of
Idaho, branches out at this point, and
tho Sliver City nnd Ontnrln sweeps
southward through tho alfalfa fields,
stock ranges and mining districts of
Southern Idaho. It Is n railroad and
trade center and Is dcxtlncd to bo a
division point. From Nampa to Baker
City Is 125 miles of rolling country,
with ono hill to climb, from Durkee
to Plenfant Valley. At Baker City
tho Sumptei Valley railway reaches
out southward Into Central Oiogon.
Beyond the John Day.
It Is rumored that this Is to become
a feeder of tho Hairlmau system and
will he extended Into the rich terri
tory lying boyond the John Day. This
will add to tho possibilities of Baker
City. The vast business already hand
led there would mako it Important as
a division point. From Baker City
to Pendleton Is 1 2J miles, a distance
uniform with other divisions from Po
catello eastward over tho Ifarrlman
lines. There being competition here,
In tho W. & C. R., It would add to
the strength of tho Hnrrlman lines to
have headquarters here. From Pen
dleton to The Dalles, by way of tho
Echo cutoff, which Is surveyed and
sels for use In tho different quarters
of the Carribean Sea. Tho flagship ready for the giaders, is about 120
uiympia to ue naseu at uuionra, wiiu
transports, marines and fivo cruisers
The flvo cruisers to bo known as tho
Carribean division of tho North At
lantic, to bo commanded by rear
admiral, Coglan, who is now second
In command at tho North Atlantic station.
For Single Sattehood.
S Oklahoma City, O, T.. Nov. 10. Tho
single statehood executive committee
met here today to discuss tho advisa
bility of calling a third convention
and to consider the question of fram
ing a state constitution and further
demand admission Into the Union of
states. The promoters- of tho move
ment rcprcfent thoso favoring tho ad
mission of Oklahoma and Indian tor-
Itories as a single state In opposi
tion to thoso who desire to have Okla
homa admitted 'alone.
Mlnneeotant Will Dine.
New York, Nov, 10. Two hundred
members of tho Minnesota Society of
New York have accepted Invitations
to attend tho annual banquet of tho
society, which takes place tonight at
the Waldorf-Astoria. The speakers
will Include Archbishop Ireland, Dr.
Albert Shaw, editor of the Review of
Rovlews: tho Rv. Dr. I). J. Burre!,
Thomas Iwry, Wheolor H. Peckham
end President Greatslnger, of tho
Brooklyn Rapid Transit Company; A.
W, Krech, president of tho society,
will act as toastmaster.
miles, all river grade, over which ono
euglno and crew would handle a
third moro tonnage than by way of
Maxwell hill, as at present.
A Saving of $50,000.
This arrangement would cut . out
one division point, and would moan a
saving of $50,000 per mouth to tho
management of this system.
Rumors of this change aro rife front
ono end of Oiegon to tho other. It
ibh given a spirited touch to liialiioss
circles and nam of capital aro await
ing tho developments with doop In
terest. Tho change would mean much
lo the railroads and much to Oregon.
Phillip Cilap, of Seattle has been
accused of ruining his own 17-yuar-old
With Five Companies owning
four miles of ground. Ore bodies
arc in sight as follows;
South Pole $ 300,000
North Pole '11,000,000
Columbia 3,000,000
& 3,000,000
Golconda 500,000
A Jarue force iff men are now work
ing on the Hon th I'ole and In 0 months
will put our times us much ore In
night than at preeent. Bee main uml
pliotograpns at omce oi i.(uimaii.
Harttimu's abstract otllce.