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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (July 26, 1904)
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DAILY EVENING EDITION
"lt time or tne year 10
.bout It Talk to tho
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Tonight nnd Wednesday partly
cloudy with possibly thunderstorms
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PENDLETON, TJttATILLA COUNTY, OTJEGON, TUESDAY, JULY
siastic Addresses at the
r U Pnmmorcia
Ml J w
. nnrUT I PAftllP.
5-ott, of the Lewis and Clark
,.,nci County Exhllbts A.
irrioon. Makes Stirring
.., l. Mnrr ADVenisuiu lur wi-
. j. i nu,ll in a Brief. But
Makes a Plea for
ri the SUte in the Work of
t$& up Portland Is not to
1.... ' 1 1 .1 ..n I 11
vniM tm Pnrflnnrt. ' was thn
. . ninhnMcnn mnnn.
... . I .1 n..in npnln 1 Pliih
ur iviwiwu '
I to Impress upon Fendie-
. . , i . i i i
tlem in me interests oi me
Ethardson, Richard Scott,
.L I n .1 ft
makers at tne mass meet-
kit nleht In the rooms of the
Association. Mr. Rich-
cd Mr Bennett spoke In be
uuuiu. riiitiiL t"ii i- u t-. mi.
Deducts to the Lewis and
a no Deuer aavertismc me'
ot the fair, the state
will par each county
t sough counties can be in-
tnttr in this project, a
till be erected for the ex
a uwu luc 1U1UJOLIUU Ul 11111
wieiopment eague. "For a
irara," ne declared, "Fort-
ai In her own light. It Is
iff citizens expended $60,-
hrftrnd, and not the state.
UTlnce. their entire ctnlo
Md up and praised.
more settlers in nil nana
Then the countrv will
Portland cannot help hut
i Tim it."
tne narrow minded.
anally remarked that he
ttv first-class flinpmla" nf
w more would greatly ben-
amnnity," he said.
W GOntJ Dlnnif nolD.l. II
Prison. ii n th.ni
- t iou l wunn vprv
1 roar residents of this ritv
ISonM , ii. i . .."
uC me center or inn
. jiiuce in all the land.
aw mat Pendleton Is
request that this city and county be
".I'nai'mea at the league con
ventlon to he held In Portland, Aug
M&i s mm &
Judge Lowell Responds.
Judge Stephen A. Lowell, of this
city, delivered a short address, thank
ing the visitors. He urged the union
oi eastern and Western Oreron. "Pnr.
get that tho Cascades ever existed,"
he declared. "We must stand as one
people If we would prosper."
Tho plan of the state commission of
tne iewis ana Clark fair for county
exhibits, Judgo Lowell said, he was
suro would receive nroner mnsiHnm.
tion oy umauua county.
uiner speaKers were Mr. and Mrs.
B. H. Trumbull, of Portlnnil Mr
Trumbull as a railroad man, remarked
tne vaiue or constant advertising,
airs, irumuun, who is prominent
among tne cnarity and reform work
ers of tho Northwest, spoke of West
ern nospitanty. "The questions of
Hospitality, and not alone of money,
are to be considered," she said. "If
we would bring a family to our town
or state, we must favorably Impress
tne wiie as well as the husband."
HORSE THIEF CAPTURED.
La Grande Man HiKes Out But Is
La Grande, July 20. C. H. Damn
hart is under arrest In this city,
charged with the theft of a hors.e.
saddle and buggy. He was captured
yesterday 40 miles from La Grande,
near Elgin by City .Marshal Rayburn,
of this place.
Damnhart departed from La Grande
duy before yesterday saying he was
going to Cove. His arrest took place
in an entirely different direction from
the one the prisoner said he was go
ing to take.
ONE FARE RATE
Advance Guard Enters the
City Without Any Molestation.
STEAMER ARABIA FROM
FIRST CLASH OF
THE BIG STRIKE
Union Men Create a Panic at
Chicago, But Are Quickly
en, of the Teamsters' this nftornoon
received a telegram from internation
al President Shea, Instructing him to
hold a meeting tonight at the close
of which to advise him (ho feeling,
This Is taken to mean that Shea will
sanction n teamsters' strike, and thus
permit of strike benefits.
Thought to Have Been Seized by Vlad-
ivostok Squadron Russian Gov
ernment Deadlocked Over the Stat
us of the Volunteer Cruisers
French Flag Flying From House
tops in Nlu Chwa'ng Insurance
San Francisco, Julv 2fl. Thn VnA.
flc .Mall officials are still eatlv con
cerned over the question as to wheth
er the Korea will safely elude the
Vladivostok squadron anu land hei
cargo at Yokahama.
The Korea under fair
should arrive at Yokohama on July 27!
uui as no word nas been received
from her, she is not exnected before
The Gaelic, of the Oceanic line, left
Honolulu a few days ago and is still
about Id days from Yokohama. Prac
tically all the vessels leaving Pacific
ports are ta...ng a zlg zag course to
japan arter leaving Honolulu.
THREE THOUSAND STRIKE
BREAKERS ARRIVE AT CHICAGO
independent pacKers set supply o
Cattle by The Commission Acting
as Drovers and Cowboys Team
sters Are at a Standstill Waiting
for Instructions to Strike Eight
Thousand Attend a ...eetlng at Chi
cago Stockyards One Thousand
Mechanical Trades Quit at Omaha
No Progress on Either Side.
Chicago, July 20. When n number
of negro strike breakers arrived at
3 o'clock this morning they were
Jeered by a small crowd of sympathlz
ers. A dozen men from tho yards met
them also with pistols and the entire
party started on a run for the yards
firing right anu left and creating a
The police were summoned and at'
ter a desperate fight eight were nr
rested, while the other non-unionists
througnout the yards were disarmed.
MAKES BIG CONCESSION.
All Lines West of the Mississippi
Will Grant a One-Fare Rate for the
Round Trip to the El Paso Meeting
i of the Irrigation Congress in Nov
ember Cheap hates rlxed for Side
El Paso, July 26. Chairman Jamee
Charlton of the Trans-Continental
Passenger Association, whose head'
quarters are at Chicago, has given
notice to the officers of the south
western Irrigation congress of an ex'
tremely low rate offered by the lines
under his jurisdiction for the benefit
of those desiring to attend the na
tional Irrigation convention, which
meets at El Paso November next.
A rate of ono fare for the round
trip to El Paso Is offered by all lines
west of the Mississippi river, with
an extension provision of 30 days.
In addition to this concession from
the western roads the irrigation asso
ciation has also obtained unusually
low rates from the Mexican and terri
torial railways, not only for the bene
fit of visitors, but for those wishing
to take the side trips to the City of
Mexico or other points of Interest
durlug or immediately after the con
The day opened with no apparent
The German steamer Arabia renorts i relief in the situation, while 3000
hnvlng been captured by the Vladlvo- strike breakers have arrived and are
eiok squKurun sne len tne (.Tolum- aisininueii anout tne yarns, me in
dependent packers received a supply
bla river the early part of tho month.
She belonged to the Portland and Asi
atlc Steamship Company, but Is con
trolled by German capital.
She carried a general cargo much
of which might be considered contra-band.
Insurance Rate Raised.
Portland, Or.. July 2C Insurance
rates on Oriental business today ad
vansed to 10 per cent.
of cattle this morning because the
brokers and commission men acted as
drovers to handle the Btock
Russians Are Deadlocked.
London, July 26. Advices from St.
Petersburg state that a deadlock .ex
ists In Russian official circles as to
the status of the volunteer fleet. The
ministers' are desiring to maintain the
right of the fleet of vessels, even If
Russian ships do pass the Darda
nelles before declaring their status.
If the czar's wishes aro carried out,
grave consequences are feared.
Arabia Is Surely Captured.
San Francisco, July 20. Agents of
the steamer Arabia are still without
a confirmation o. her capture, but
hope that she has escaped the Rus
slans Is practically abandoned.
Monster Mass Meeting Held.
Chicago, July 20. At noon no reply
had been received uy President Golden
of the teamsters, to his telegram to
headquarters at Indianapolis, asking
for a sanction to tho strike.
A mass meeting of the strikers
was held this morning In the halt
near the yards.
Light thousand attended It and
overflow meetings were held In vacant
lots. The crowds wtre addressed by
Union leaders who buoyed up their
hope by statements that tho strike
situation Is entirely to their liking.
Tho packers, It developed this morn
ing, have made arrangements for elec
tric power In case their efforts to
keep the steam plants going fall.
CANADIA . cACHERS.
" -uio advancement of i Every Locality Is Kepresentea at win
"WlStba llnHortnlisn In! .
-r uiouuer Urepnn mint
Portland or Pendlnlon
. - -evu upuu uie
! Ulue of nlnn. ,l.ll
.- UI common thlnffe l,n
.JTT "uora )'ou would
wmmunitv h i
mat i - i . -
"e is Efipklni. i i
r i speeches that will
""l Weiehl .u- i
jiZ""' out the homely
... 1' W UL1 U
Md.and the kind of
. tne writing
2Jto friends, and tho
, copies nf
? reason whv.'
of .cannt be
tot ' u 'nnaoitants
vu wirti an x
i, "r oevsstated.
. - " Jl I T II.
. goai, Ka-
.ZZ A similar
l JltlaU .
Winnipeg, Man., July 26. Teachers
from all parts of Canada have gamer
ed In Wlnnlpec tor the annual con
ventlon of the Dominion Educational
Association. The convention opened
todav nnd will continue In session
Prominent among the participants
are Attorney General Longley of Nova
Scotia; Dr. Incr, superintendent of
education of New BrunswcK; Miss
Acnea Deans Cameron of Victoria, B,
C; W- S. Ellis, principal of the colle
Klate Institute. Kingston; Dr. Colo-
man of th.e Toronto school of science,
and James A. Calder, deputy commis
sloner of education for Northwest ter
Friends' Bible Institute.
HIchmond. ind., July 26. Nearly
1000 students are enrolled for the seS'
sionB of the Friends' Bible Institute,
which began at Earlbam College to
dav and will contlnuo for one week,
This vear's institute Is held under the
auspices of three yearly meetings of
the society the Indiana, the Wllm
Inirtoii and the Western. Tho Instruct
ors Include Tbomas Newnn, aean oi
Guildford collegoj Professor uranam
Taylor of the Chicago Theological
nemlnary. President Albert J. Brown
of Wilmington college, and President
Robert L. Kelly of Earlham college.
Great Western Circuit.
Freeport, 111, July 20. With $6000
In purses and Hie stables well fluea
with fast horses everything points to
four days of succesful racing at the
monilnp- whirl, beirau here today.
The raeotlng marks the opening of
tho ecason for the Great Western Cir
cuit, which embraces Davenport, in-
rilnnsnnllii neC&tur. Galesburg. St.
Paul, Milwaukee and 8prlngfleld,
San Francisco, July 26. All the
union bollermakers, -i00. In teh local
shops of the Southern Pacific, have
struck and three quit at San Luis
Obispo. They refuse to work with
non-union men. Similar action is ex
pected at other shops of the company.
San Francisco, July 0. Alexander
Burrows, an attorney well known on
tho coast, suicided this morning by
gas. He was despondent over his
Quiet at Kansas City,
Kansas City, July 26. There Is no
Blgn of a sympathetic strike this
morning. Quit prevails. Several car
loads of laborers arrived from the
Kansas wheat fields. Tho packers be
lieve they havo tho situation well In
I00O More Out at Omaha.
Omaha, July 26. About. 1000 me
chanical craftsmen at the packing
plants quit at noon. Otherwise the
situation Is unchanged.
TO SUCCEED SCHWAB.
Another Pet of Carnegie Called to the
New York, July 26. It Is under
stood that Thomns Morrison, of Pitts
burg, will be chosen to succeed Chas.
M. Schwab as n director of the United
States Steel Corporation at tho moot-
Ins of the directors todev. There
has been much speculation as to tho
successor of tho former president of
tne Steel Corporation, who Is now to
end his connection vjlth It na it direc
tor. Names of various men hnvo been
mentioned. Including those of W. P.
Snyder and W. Mellon, but It Is un
derstood that nfter conferences be
tween Messrs. Morgan, Frlck, Corey
and other big men In the corporation
tho choice 1ms fallen on Mr. .Morri
son. While comparatively unknown to
Wnll street men nnd tho hanking el
ement In tne Steel Corporation, Mr.
Morrison Is a practical steel manufac
turer and onc.o was superintendent
and general manager of ono of tho
plants of tho old Cnrnoi?le company.
He bus the reputation of being ono
of the brightest ot the cortcrle of
Lnrnogle young men when Carnegie
anu hricu operated tho great Came
gle works a few years ago. Mr. Mor
rison is a large stockholder In the
United Stntes Steel Corporation.
within the Inst few years he has not
been In active business,
Indiana Man Selected With
out Opposition lor National
WOODSON, OF KENTUCKY
WAS MADE SECRETARY.
Perry Belmont, of New York, Treaaur
er, and John I. Martin, o, St. Louis,
Is Sergeant Bajley Nominated.
Taggart In His Speech Taggart
Said When This Ticket and This
Platform the Democrats Should
Prof. J. B. Horner, Registrar of the
College Spends the Day In Pendle
ton, After an Extended Trip
Through Eastern Oregon Attend
ance at Agricultural College Will
Be Nearly 600 Next Term Over 50
New Students From Eastern Oregon
Textile Tieup Complete.
Fail River, July 26. Only two mills
attempted to start this morning, and
but one succeeded in operating at an
Assassins Are Captured.
Washington, July 26. Consul Kai
ser, at MazatJan, Mexico, reports that
the assassins of the Americans, Way
and Lattlmer, are arrested.
Vest Nearing the End.
Sweet Springs. Mo July 26. Ex-
Senator Vest passed a restless nignt.
He Is still conscious, hut nis minu
HOWARD TO BOISE.
Eight Weeks' Engagement for Popu
lar Vaudeville People.
The Howards, earn, Frank and Ma
bel. are soon to leave 1'endieton,
Moses Christensen. manager of River
side Park. Boise, came to this city
last nleht and has secured the How
ardg for an eight weeks' engagement,
beginning August 7.
Riverside Park, at Boise, Is consid
ered one of the most beautiful out
door pavilions In the Inland Empire.
Previous to coming to Pendleton the
Howards played at Riverside ior a
Tho' irin that Mr. Christensen has
Just secured are all clever vaudeville
actors and their stay in Pendleton has
been a source of real pleasure to the
amusement loving public.
a flromn' tournament will be held
thl year in connection with the As
Prepare for Bitter War.
Chicago, July 26, Following tho
packers' definite ultimatum, the strlk
Ing butchers threw out their picket
lines, covered every important point
about the district nnd began to use
tactics hitherto not employed,
Tho packers' announcemit had
the effect of further irritating tho
strikers, who have now abandoned
all hope of a peaceable settlement
and practically declared war. At tho
Laurel street entrance to the yards
the pickets stopped three wagons des
tlned for Armour's and turned them
The teamsters drove to (heir head
quarters, but made no complaint.
President Golden Immediately pro
tested to the butchers' officials that
the prospect of disorder and possibly
bloodshed Is increasing every hour.
The packers have used up nearly
all tho surplus cattle In tho yards
belonging; to the commission men and
In the future will order all cattle an
signed direct, using men to handle
the cattle from tho cars to the killing
Trades Ordered Out at 8L Louis.
St. Louis, July 26. The packing
trades' council has met and decided
to order out all tho trades without
getting Instructions from Chicago.
The Packers Issue Ultimatum.
Chicago, July 26. Tho packers have
issued a statement to the public in
which they declare that all negotia
tions with tho strikers, butchers and
craftsmen who are out on a sympa
thetic strike aro closed and that un
der no circumstances will they ho reopened.
Tle-Up at Sioux City.
Sioux City, la, July 26. The fire
men and engineers of the Cudaby
plant struck this morning. The tie-
up Is complete.
Teamsters' Strike Very Probable.
Chicago, July 26. President Gold-
Prof. J. U. Horner, registrar and
teacher ot Latin, history and litera
ture In Oregon Agricultural College,
and author of "Oregon Literature,"
spent yesterday In Pendleton, a guest
of Judge W. R. Ellis nnd Bert Huff
He has Just completed a tour of
Eastern Oregon extending Into tho
wilds of Harney county in tho Inter
est of tho agricultural college, and re
turns highly pleased with the pros
pects for a large attendance at that
estimable state institution, On this
trip he has secured about SO new
scholars which will make a total at
tendance of nearly 600 for the com
Prof. Horner finds Hint tho center
of interest in the agricultural college
hns been largely confined to Willam
ette vulloy heretofore, and that the
proportion of scnolnrshlps from East
ern Oregon has been very small.
This slate of affulrs will bo reme
died by the college liounl as rapidly
as possible, us the Institution is sun-
Now York, July 26. Thu democrat-
is national committee met at tho Hoff
man Hotiso today to perfect Its or
ganization. Tho oest opinion this
morning; Is that Tnggart will bo mudo
rlinlriiiau, with Sheelmn ns chairman
of the .executive committee, August
Belmont trensurer, and Uroy Wood
sen, of Kentucky, as secretary.
Many old w..eel horses not scon at
recent democratic gatherings, aro
Taggart 1ms been elected chnlrmnn,
Woodson secretary and John I. Mart
in, of St. I-ouls, Hcrgcant-nt-arms.
On the suggestion of Shechan, who
represented Parker, the question of
naming tho treasurer wits referred
with power to the executive commit
tee. When tho t.mo camo to appoint
but two names were mentioned for
the plncc. those of Belmont and Guf
fey. Jones called tho meeting to ordor
ami M, F. Tarpey, of California, was
mnde chairman. Invitations O attend
tho reception In tho committeo's hon
or at tho democrntlc club tonight, and
to visit Parker nt Esopus tomorrow,
were occepted. Bailey, of Texas,
nominated Tnggart and thero bolng
no opiMisltlon thu Indlnulan was chos
en by a rising voto, Tnggart, In his
speech, said that with tnls tlckot and
platform, democrncy would surely
VALDEZ IS OVERRUN.
Many Laborers There for
Amount of Work to Do.
C. H. Barnard, who was at one tlmo
engineer at tho Midway, and also con
ducted the Half-Way house for a
while Inst spring became affected with
Alaskn fever, Is now buck In this lati
tude and longitude, and hero is tho
word picture that was painted of his
observations ub It appeared In tho
Baker City Herald:
"Ho roixirtB that tho country Is
overrun with lillo men who havo
gone in th.e great Northwest to Book
their fortunes, leaving families at
home with the hope of being ahlo to
send for them is anything 'turns up.'
Others have sold their property and
moved their families to tho rough
frontier towns, whuro they aro now
compelled to cuduro tho hardships of
poverty, ns well as tin sovurity of tho
"Work on the reputed railroad build-
ported by tho slate, is ono of the chief
stnte hlBtltutloiiB of learning und Is ,K out of VulU()i! ,B Ilt tt Htandstlll,
open to Lastern Oregon Just ns to i nml ,0(Iay yahlez is Hie deadost town
In Alaska, and tho cllinuto is simply
abominable. Tho town Is full of mon
who have gone there expecting to
get work on tho railroad, nnd, iinlosa
thoy uro oblo to get uwuy uororo win-
other iiortlons of tho state.
The lieijil of more merhanlcal and
agricultural education Is keenly relt
und the agricultural college offers es
pecial advantages In these lines.
Tuition In this school Is absolutely
free, board costs but $2.7u per week.
and hooks about $10 per year, making
the total cost of a year's schooling
Owing to tho opportunities for work-
ami earning part of tho expenses In
the school, a total cost of about $135
will curry a student through tho
school year. In addition to the me
chanical trades and agricultural eel
enco taught thero, tho highest liter
ary and scientific branches are all
taught by th.e ablest instructors avail
TO TAX CORPORATIONS.
West Virginia Struggling With the
Carleston, W. Vo July 26. Pursu
ant to the proclamation of Governor
White tho West Vlrvlnla legislature
convened In special session today to
consider th.e bills recommended by
the tax reform commission.
Enough of tho tax commission's
measures have been agreed to for
passage at tho special session to ralso
$500,000 In revenues to take tho place
of the direct taxes on real and person
al property which aro to ho abolished
and which amount to $800,000. Tho
ther measures raising tho additional
revenues will bo passed at the regular
session next year,
Increased liquor taxes are a part
of the program for the extra session,
besides one-tblrd of a cent a ton on
coal and one-half a cent on oil and
special taxes on gross railroad receipts.
ter, thero will bo grout HiifferlnB In
"The construction of the road build
ing from Sownrd to Yukon Is progress
ing slowly, nnd thero aro uiuiiy moro
laborers thero than aro ne.edod,
"Tho condition In tho interior of
Alaska Is no better, and tho old camps
aro overrun with tno unemployed.
Mr. Barnard discourages any one who
has un Idea or going to Alasliu this
full to bottor his fortunes, Ho says
that tho resources uro there, but tboro
Is no capital this year for duvolop
m,ont. Ho expects to return noxt
spring, and believes by that tlmo the
conditions will havo Improved and
plenty of money will bo uviillalilo for
tho many enterprises now contem
plated ond which only lack capital to
Panic on Steamer.
Rockland, Me., July 20. Tho
steamer City or Rockland
struck the gangway at Wjedgo
Rocks In u fog ca'iy this morn
ing, and was beached to savo
her from sinking. Tho pusson
gers rusned from their sleop,
panic stricken for a tlmo, but
qll are safe, Slncp the Slocum
disaster In New York hurbor
sea captains say that passen
gers are on the verge of a panto
at the slightest disturbance on