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East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, November 04, 1904, DAILY EVENING EDITION, Image 1

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ifffil )! tffiV . . 1 1 DAILY CTENINB EDITIOnI
f th l h" I I Wk I ' 1 TiJ-Xl T'"' m m rmjmimJ J Tonight. Increasing cloudiness;
H gjrt Oregonlan .jHSMBBBPIIBIJ S5 ""turday, raln an(1 probablr
U3"" rEXlLKTOX, OHEHOX, FRIDAY, XOYEMHKll 4. 1iK)4 NO. 5 19.
U ' : -
ja Alliance Issues an
the Wotere of
mWh e Claim Tliat
- - fB Many-fold
Mr w -
! titan of Immorality
jBll0,000 b Spent An
'fn up In Pendleton,
Diverted Into Other
bnhun Lincoln
j if the campaign In Unla
id, oo the liquor question,
i,lt It otrtinely warm. The
Mu bue arranged a pro-fn-Kh-maklng
for nearly
junto the county, as well as
tiriu of literature, and the
Lumn force are alBO con-
1 . ht n-lth mink.
; au-mcnuurc.
ijHtrtil Alliance of Penrtle-
tntd l lait appeal to the
ji tit ihipe of a circular let
kn printed below. The antls
latter In preparation, which
pikmtmi tomorrow or Mon
ti tit list days of the cum-
lo It filled with oratory
himent on the prohibition
Following 1b the circular
jFtatlllnliterlul Alliance:
(Mag Speeches.
Footer Stone, who recently
tot to a large and appreela
w, will attain visit our city
H u follows: Friday eve
jmmlier t, In the Methodist
Wl church; Saturday evening,
ft 1, la the Baptist church;
1 ml, In the Presbyterlun
I'iKctal lecture to men
evening, In the Chris-
jwl All evening services will
P speaker of national
All ihould avail them.
fl the opportunity of heurlng
Wirei, with an address by
it Echo Monday nlirhi. will
M the moot vigorous and
r.pnnce campaigns
f" 1'matllla enimtv trk
Pw clearly put before the I
r rely upon the
f the voters at the
ten T, .,,....
right and Just and should succeed. It:
Is not party prohibition. Each man j
votes his own party ticket and then
votes yes or no on the saloon.
The absence of the saloon will not
kill business but will turn 2fi0.00
now spent for liquor In Pendleton
alone. Into other avenue of trade and
Investment and. as soon as the read
justment Is made, business of the
town will be stronger than ever.
The Moral Point of View.
But greater than all this, hundreds
of boys now being sacrificed to strong
drink as well as all others who are
touched by Its vicious associations,
will be spared the sorrow that now
overwhelms them.
Head -these extracts from Abraham
Lincoln's addresses: "The liquor traf
fic is a cancer In society, eating out
Its vitals and threatening destruction,
and all attempts to regulate It will
aggravate the evil.' There must be
no attempts to regulate the cancer. It
must be eradicated, not a root must
be left behind, for until this Is done.
nil classes must continue in danger of
becoming victims of strong drink.
Springfield, 1853.
"And when the victory shall he
complete when there shall he neith
er a slave nor a drunkard n the
In earth now proua tne tine c mat
land which may truly claim 4a be the
birthplace and the cradle et both
these revolutions that shall have end
ed In that victory. Hew msMy distin
guished that people who tThuill have
planted and nurtured to maturity
both the political and moral freedom
of their specie." 8prta.jrTieia, Feb
ruary 25, 1842.
Our fathers fought and died to lib
erate the slave. We honor their
memory and are Justly proud 'Of 'them
today. Let. lis be as true and brave
In our generation as they ;nnH bring
moral freedom to those enslaved. Let
the ballot of next Tuesday be a 'moral
emancipation proclamation In Uma
tilla county.
Ministerial Alliance of "Pendleton.
Stoessel, With 10,000 Men, Will Retire to the Inner Fort-
ress in a Short Time.
Only One Warship IX Mloat In Port Arthur, the Remainder Being
father Sunk or Bajmaged Beyond Repair Reports of Vast Japan
ese Advantages Being Confirmed Through Sluuighai Texas Cotton
o Japan Russian Poles Make Trouble over Conscription Laws
Mulnlnndcr Sunk in 822 Feet of Wa
ter in the Sound,
Seattle. Nov. 4. The officials of
the Pacific Coast Steamship Company
announced this morning that If the
location of the sunken steamer Main
lander, as reported by Captain Lan
ter, Is found to be correct. It Is not
likely that any attempt will be made
to raise the steamer. The vessel, ac
cording to the estimation of Captain
Lanter, lies in 131 fathoms of water,
or 822 feet.
Negotiations are now pending with
the Neptune Salvage company, which
will, if it be thought practicable by
the officials of the steamship com
pany owning the Malnlander, be en
gaged to search for the steamer with
the aid of a diving cage, with which
Captain Finch and the Inventor,
Smith, located the Islander.
No Accounting Made of Mem
bership Which Does Not
Hustle for the Lord.
Rome, Nov. 4. A St. Petersburg
correspondent of the Giornaile dl
Itnma asserts that General Stoessel
wired the Czar that he had made his
last attempt to defend the forts to
the northwest of Port Arthur and Is
.preparing ito retire ito Lima Tisang
and Tiger's Tall with 10,000 soldiers
and -seamen. Even Golden Hill fort
ress will be abandoned.
Of the warships only the Pobleda
Is afloat. The decks of the Sebasta
pol and Peresviets are only two feet
above water, while the others are
sunk. The Retvlzan was burned
with several wounded who were on
Confirm Japanese Advantages.
Shungial, Nov. 4. The steamer
Victoria arrived from Port Arthur
after running 'the blockade with a
cargo of beef, and confirms the re
port that the Japanese have captured
all the main northeastern positions
of the fortress.
A llivtrl Hat ItnnuilHdicd .and a I'lil
versity Buikltng VmojiM Were
Called Out juid One Man Was
Killed and CUimnt Wounded Mill)
of CicrniaiMi Betdegliur iPollce Sta
tion, Trying lo Get Hold of 133 Im
prisoned Italian :HtudentM.
I k,
In Hu
" at tlai county shall con-
j"? to be fair to all
We have studied
W!! ,el,t",n "1 feel
" 18 a .ueatl
cemi the whole
county Is a leual
of the state!
W nrernment are sup-
'taMyer. of the entire
accruinK from
UPn the coun
,., " as the city, the
leJ"4 y the saloons
"ther or not they
i!!l!K.remalnier ot ie
'iZlA lnl(1 the In-
Cw"' reprssen-
Innesbruck, Austria, Nov. rl The
or!nliig of the Italian branch of the
Imeprlal university with an Italian
faculty last night resulted in rioting
by Germans, which uontinued
throughout ibe clglit.
The Germans armed with revolvers
attacked the Italian eUadents. The
latter took refuge in a hotel, where
they were besieged. The hotel was
demolished, together with the unl-
I veisity buildings occupied by the Ital
ian faculty.
This morning troops engaged the
German rioters and dispersed .tliom.
One German was killed nnd nine
wounded. A German mob is now be
sieging the police station, where 1.15
Italians are imprisoned.
Will Meet In Paris.
Paris. Nov. 4. Foreign Minister
Delcasse announced today that the
Inquiry commission which will Inves
tigate the Dogger Bank tragedy will
meet In Paris. Russia and England,
he said are In perfect accord aB to
the terms of the convention and com
position of the commission.
Through the Straits.
Gibraltar, Nov. 4. The Russian
Baltic fleet passed Gibraltar bound
east at 5 o'clock Ihls morning. De
stroyers and torpedo boats will
watch the movements of the fleet.
Texas Cotton to Japan.
Fort Worth. Texus, Nov. 4. A
trainload of 1200 bales of cotton left
here today for New Orleans, consign
ed (o Nagasaki, Japan. Large quan
tities of Texas cotton are being ship
ped to Japan.
Must Not Furnish CoaL
London, Nov. 4. Lord Lansdowne
has Informed British owners not to
charter their vessels for the purpose
of following the Russian fleet with
Charged Mob of Poles.
meslau, Nov. 4. As a protest
against mobilization, three thousand
Poles marched through the streets of
I'zeslochowa, Russian Poland. A de
tachment of Infantry charged the
mob with bayonets. Six were killed
and 20 wounded.
Women Lawyers In Oregon.
Salem, Nov. 4. Yesterday Mr,
George E. O'Bryon and his sister,
IMss Lida M. O'Bryon, were admitted
to the bar, and will locate at Port.
land. These young attorneys are
from Washington. D. C, where they
received their degrees. Miss O'Bryon
is the fifth lady to be admitted to
practice law In this state.
Seattle Is Growing.
Seattle. Nov. 4. The number of
building permits Issued during Octo
ber was 680 and their value was
$371,934, according to the report of
Building Inspector Place, filed with
the board of works this morning. In
October of last year the value of the
permits Issued was $389,614.
Recruiting at Astoria.
Astoria, Nov. 4. A recruiting offi
cer of the United States navy will be
In Astoria between November 16 and
21, In order to give all patriotic young
men a chance to assist In furthering
the glory of the country.
1"4,diw1. ; 8 ",iuw
State, Is ll41.
, ?!l!ch' T1,en't
4-'tt,?,!0on, of
;th. """ttan else-
I . 46 tUlUk, .....
CP a
" Of tills
received -
4t . f 1 bo care.
N " incor-
HtaT" ot te
" Uw. . Coun.
UU "Mil
- "ran i.- ...
sa a"ect-
of the
i7 '"on
5 ST- 4A
1 rlo,
,a"' Injul
I'lirge AtloiHlaiice at 23d Anmud .Con
vention. Huttlesburg, Miss., Nov. L. The
twenty-second annual convention of
the Mississippi w. C. T. U., which
will adjourn Monday " evening, as
sembled at the Main street Methodist
church this morning. The convention
was called to order at 9:80 o'clock
by Mrs. H. B. Kells, the president of
the state organisation. The roll call
showed that practically every local
branch of the society In Mississippi
was fully represented.
The opening session was devoted to
addresses of welcome and. responses,
reports of officers arid .oommittees
and other routine business. At its
subsequent sessions the convention,
In addition to transacting its regular
business, will listen to addresses by
Mrs. Mary Jewett Telford of Ten
nessee, Mrs. Callle H. Howe , of Mis
souri, and other W. C. T. U. leaders
of nntlonal prominence.
Women Burred From Caboose.
Walla Walla, Nov. 4. The ex-'
elusive sanctum of the conductor of
a local freight train will no longer be
invaded by woman. Word has gone
"ut along the line of the Northern
Pacific that hereafter women "vill
not be allowed to travel In cabooses.
The operating department has ruled
that freights are bad enough for men,
out wholly impossible when' it comes
to affording accommodations to wo
men. A female commercial traveler
nd a dosen trunks are the cause of
tha new regulation.
Vesuvius la Eruption.
Rome, Nov. 4 ML Vesuvius Is
sraln In violent eruption, with a
avy fa of ashes over Naples and
"Mrotindlng districts,
Wvll Known Character of Maker
County Died From Injuries Re
(vlved In Mountains.
Haker City, Nov. 4. Charles Gln
gles. a well known character, died
last night at St. Elizabeth's hospital
from Injuries received by being run
over by n wagon loaded with wood
last Monday.
Gingles was hauling wood from the
mountain near here, and In trying to
rescue a brother from a perilous po
sition, in coming down a steep moun
tain grade, was run over by a heav
ily loaded wagon, and fatally injured.
The family is one of the most noted
in the Inland Empire. Gingles, It Is
alleged, was wanted for stealing
horses ul different places in Eastern
Oregon and was brought through
Pendleton from North Yakima re
cently on a charge of horse stealing.
Ferry limit Sinks as the Lust Passen
ger leaven It.
New York, Nov. 4. During a dense
fog this morning the steamer City of
Lowell collided with the ferry boat
Columbia. The ferry boat was badly(l
damaged. The steamer assisted the
ferry boat to her slip in Brooklyn.
where all the passengers were landed,
As the last passenger reached the
duck the Columbia sunk, carrying
down 11 horses with trucks.
Will Extend C. R. & N. Railway.
Goldendale, Nov. 4. The C. R.
N. railroad will probably be extended
lo the eastern section of Klickitat
county In time to haul off next year's
grain crop. Manager Campbell said
the road would be extended If 600,000
bushels of grain were raised east of
Rock .creek. There were over 800,
Olitl bushels raised this year and next
year 1,000,000 bushels will be raised
In that section. It Is hoped the road
will make connection with the N. P.
R. R., as It would be a great benefit
to the Klickitat lumber industry.
Killed by Flying Hook.
Astoria, Nov. 4. Ed Hoover,
young man: employed in a logging
camp near Knap pa. yesterday receiv
ed injuries from which he died al
most Instantly. The accident was
caused by a hook loosing its hold on
a big- log and flying with tremendous
force, striking Hoover In the head.
The young man was about 80 years
of age, find was a native of Virginia.
Religious Festival.
Rome, Nov. 4. The pope this
morning decided to maks December
8 the 60th anniversary of the pro
mulgation of the doctrine of the lnv
maculate conception of the Virgin,
a great religious festival. An enor
mous Dlcture of the Virgin will be
placed over the altar In St. Peter's
and dedicated that day.
Steamers Collide.
Bonne, Algeria. Nov. 4. The
steamers Oironde Schlaffino collided
off the Algerian coast today. The
Oironde sunk. One hundred people
are reported drowned. '
Relieved to Be TeiiiKirar.r Arrange
ment Willi Calvin to Siuxved Him.
SaltLake. Nov. 4. Circulars have
been issued, signed by E. H. Harri
man, appointing W. H. Bancroft as
vice-president and general manager
of the Oregon Short Line, as acting
general manager of the Pacific sys
tem, Southern Pacific, vice Mark
ham, resigned. Bancroft has left for
San Francisco.
It Is announced us only a tempo
rary arrangement and it is believed
that Calvin will be appointed us soon
as a suitable man is selected to suc
ceed hiin as general manager of the
O. R. & S. at Portland.
In the Northwest Are Also Thres)
Hundred Officers Finances Are
In Good Condition The Chunti
Owns a Five-story Workingmear
Hotel III Seattle and a Similar Oaa
In Tacoina Postponement of OoL
French's Lecture at tills Place Be
cause of Confusion of Dutes.
Owing to a misunderstanding ht
the, date set for his lecture, Col. Gea.
French, commanding the Paclfla
province of the Salvation army, wul
not speak In Pendleton this evening.
The colonel and Major Robert Das
bin arrived In Pendleton last even
ing, but were obliged to' go on as
Portland last night, as the former
must reach San Francisco as soon a
"I'am sorry to disappoint anyone,"
said Colonel Franch. "The mistake
in the date of my lecture was occs
slnoed by the recent change of efft
cers In the local corps. I understaaC
that a number of tickets had beea
sold for the lecture, but those holsV
lug them will have their money re
funded by applying to Captain BUf
ney, In charge of the barracka"
Colonel Franch Is an Englishman
by birth, but has resided in th
United States for 13 years, and Is sat
j American citizen. He is on his tay
home to vote,, for he believes In the
duties of good citizenship toward ma
state, as well as In looking out for
' the moral welfare of men. He ns .
j been actively engaged In Sulvatlaa
4 army work for 23 years. He enlistee1
..Alt... 1.T..A 1.. hl
native land, and was later assigns
Pnrtlund is After tlie Next National
Convention and Can Only Get It by j to work In Holland. In the land f
Having a Large Dek'gHllon From i dykes ami windmills French estaa-
Orejron at El Paso November 1.1-18
A Round Trip Fare Will Cost
llshed schemes for the betterment at
the condition of the laboring class.
Since coming to the United States
Roosevelt Children iu Inocuoiis Des
uetude Till After FJinlon.
Washington, D. C, Nov. 4. Par
ker's charges of corruption, aimed
at Chairman Cortelyou and Roose
velt, will be answered again by Sen
ator Knox at Pittsburg tomorrow
night. Knox spent all lust evening at
the White House and practically this
forenoon, consulting with the presi
dent over portions of the address.
Roosevelt in Scculi-iou.
Washington, Nov. 4. Society peo
ple are whispering that Alice Roose
velt is being kept In seclusion at the
White House for fear she might say
or do something to hurt the presi
dent's chances for re-election. Young
Theodore Is said to be at home for
the same reason, Instead of at
school at Gorton, Mass. Alice and
Ted are both outspoken on the negro
question, und might air their friend
ship for the race.
Quiet 'Trip from New Haven,
New York, Nov. 4. Judge Parker
arrived at New York from Hartford
at 9:40 this morning. He left the
Connecticut capital at 7 o'clock. The
trip was quiet.
At Merlden 200 persons gathered
at the station, but made no demon
stration. A group ot school children
greeted the nominee at New Haven.
Mr. Parker expects to spend the day
quietly at the Seville.
Captain and Crew Massacred.
Aden, Arabia, Nov. 4. The cap
tain and 21 members of the crew of
the Glasgow steamer Baron Innerdale
were massacred after being wrecked
on the Arabian coast.' Troops have
been sent to avenge the murder.
SllT FOR I830.W.
Notice of Attachment Is Served, but
Store Is Left Open.
Suit to collect $830.90, alleged to be
due for services rendered as clerk
and for money loaned, was Instituted
in the state circuit court this morn
ing by Paul Brlnkman againBt F. W.
Schmidt, J. A. Strowbridge, of Port
land, Ore., representing the plaintiff,
is in Pendleton; and Is at the stors
this afternoon with a deputy sheriff.
Notice of attachment has been serv
ed, but the place has not been closed,
pending an attempt at settlement.
$70, and the Round-! Will Be lit h,, HH(M) Bervlce In nearly an Tarta
of this country. He was sent to the
Pacific province ns Us head officer
four years ago. His headquarters are
In San Francisco. ,
Colonizing Scheme. "
"Throughout the coast slates," he
said last night, "the work of the ar
my Is very encouraging and we see
advancing forward with rapM
strides. Recently we purchased 6M
acres of land In the Santa RoBa val
ley, near Lytton, Cal., where we hav
established a r.esort. The place Is JS
miles south of Sun Fruuclsco ami
Secretary A. King Wilson, of the
Oregon Irrigation asoclatlou, has
written a letter to the East Oregon
lan urging every Irrigator In the coun
ty, who can possibly get away from
home to attend the meeting of the
national association at El Puso on
November 15-18.
Portland desires the meeting for
1905, and It is hoped by the Oregon : coft u8 jgiooo.
It Is our plan to cat
will go irom mis suue, in oi uei u. tn4,.tM, Here we w), alBO locat)) our
have a strong Influence In landing sltte OI.,)hullage ttlld ittter on a work
trie 1906 meeting. ,K peupi,,., sanitarium.
Mr. Wilson Is an indefatigable
, , . ,. , , , . ,, . ! Fluunclul Condition Good,
worker In the Interest of Irrigation,
and will be one of the most tireless '"rhe financial condition of the
enthusiasts from Oregon at the con-j Brm' sound and heulthy, as la
gress. A round trip fare of $70 lias ! ""own by our ability In securing
been secured from all points In Ore-jt''ee homes and resorts. Of course,
gon, and the Oregon delegation will w "id not pay cosh for the resort,
leave Portland on the night of No- j ,,ut we secured It on very liberal
vember 9. All Eastern Oregon dele-; terms for the people are beginning ta
gates are cordially Invited to be at
Portland In time to join the delegation.
Whitman Roys Hide 2110 Scuts From
Billings Hall and Force Students
to Help Return Them.
Two hundred dining room chairs
were stolen from Billings Hall, the
boy's dormitory at Whitman college,
were stolen by Hallowe'en Jokers, and
not until Thursday did the missing
chairs return.
Four boys who refused to help car
ry the chairs back, were taken to the
"cache" of 200 heavy chairs and a
chair lashed to the back of each,
when they were forced to carry their
burden Into the hull, in the presence
of the assembled students and facul
ty. No trouble resulted as everybody
took their part in good spirit. Sev
eral meals were eaten standing, dur
ing the enforced absence of the seats.
' Juiues A. Fee, "of Malheur."
The Salem Journal has run the
name of the republican presidential
elet'.ors of Oregon at the head of Its
editorial column all summer In par
donable seal, but has given the home
of James A. Fee, of this city, as
"Malheur county." Judge Fee feels
that his majority will be Just as
large as if he were a resident of Mal
heur, and if it has dona Malheur
county any good to have him desig
nated as a Malheur county man, he
Is glad of it. However, Umatilla will
claim her own when the time comes
to count the votes and send a man
to Washington with the news from
have confidence In the army. It al
ways pays its debts."
At Seattle the Salvation army has
recently purchased a five-story
building, which Is being fitted up as
a wo klngman's hotel. This hotel
cost $36,000 and Is known as "The
Consul," In honor of Consul Mrs.
Booth-Tucker, who met her death ta
a train wreck October 28, 1903. The
establishment will accommodate Sea
Recently a similar establishment
was opened at Tacoma. The Tacoma
hotel will accommodate 125 men. It
Is provided with hot and cold baths.
Persons may secure lodgings In this
place from 15 cents up to 50 cents a
night. The persons coming to this
shelter are fed and are assisted la
securing employment.
3000 Members In Northwest
There are at present about 800 Of
ficers and about 8000 active members
at work for the Salvation army la
Colonel French's province. "W
never attempt, like other churches,"
he said, "to keep track of the mena
bershlp. It Is the active workers
that we keep an eye on."
Escaped With 130,000.
New York, Nov. 4. Four
masked men blew the safe In
Blodgett's private bank at Her-
mltage last night and escaped a
with from $25,000 to $30,000.
The explosion aroused the
cltzens. In their haste the rob-
bers dropped several bags of
' t
;' a
1' .
(', i

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