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East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, October 23, 1907, DAILY EVENING EDITION, Image 1

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Fair tonight and Thursday.
Peoplo from ton counties in eastp-'
Oregon make Pendleton their t.
lng.and banking center. There'i
reason for It. It Is the Pendleto.
VOL. 20.
NO. H07
I El
Excited Depositors Start Runs
on Big New York Banks
and Trust Companies
Big Financiers Meet ot Eurly Hour
for Conference OorUiyou Freiar
lug to Unload Currency to Rellev
. Sltuutlon and Restore Confidence
Hun on Trust Company of Antcrl
en Stock Market Demoralized
WcHtlngliouMe Electric Co. Heavily
Involved Hrcclvcrtililp Will bo
Asked Pittsburg Exchange Falls
to Open.
New York. Oct. 23. Officials of
the Knickerbocker Trust company
are In conference this morning In re
gurd to the appointment of a re
J. Plerpont Morgan and others
were In the offices as early as 7
o'clock, tuklng steps to prevent a
A run of large proportions has
Btarted on the TruHt Company of
Cortelyou Is preparing to unload
currency to clearing house banks.
The situation is regarded as very
grave and a determined effort will be
made to choke off runs and restore
shuttered confidence.
General Demoralization.
New York. Oct. 23. President
morne of the Trust Company of
North America, says the bank can
meet all demunds, having $11,000.
000 In all offices with thousands
drawing deposits and thousands more
in line.
When the stock market opened
demoralization set In.
wutnern raclflc foil off four
points; Delaware and Hudson fell off
II points.
Justice Holt, of the I'nited States
district court has appointed Edward
ti. Benedict receiver for Mayor &
Co., who failed yesterday with lia
bllltles to the tune of six million.
WcmIiijJiousc Is Involved,
nttsburg. Oct. 23. The Westlnr.
house Electric company Is seriously
Involved but it is thought that all are
The following statement was Issued
today by President Hall of the Pitts
burg stock exchange: "The Security
Investment company finds It is in
volved. This necessitates a temnn-
rary suspension or receivership for
me Westlnghouse Electric company,
the WcHtlnghouse Machi ne mmrtfinv
and the Nemst Lamp company, all of
wnien are solvent."
Pittsburg Exchange Closed.
Pittsburg, Oct. 23. The Flttsburg
piocK fexemtngo did not open this
morning on the request of the clear
ing house. No explanation Is given.
Hundred in Line.
New York. Oct. 23. Hundreds of
depositors were gathered before the
donis of the Knickerbocker Trust
company this morning several hours
before the usual time for opening,
but were doomed to disappointment
as It was officially announced that
the Knickerbocker would not re
sume business this morning.
The state banking department has
taken charge of the bank. Some of
the depositors were demonstrative
and the police reserves were called
to keep peace.
Nevada Hunks Full.
Hcno, Oct. 23. The Sta.te Bank &
Trust company of Carson City, with
branches In Goldfleld, Manhattan
and Tonopah, temporarily suspended
today. Dank officials state there are
sufficient undivided profits to pay
dollar for dollar.
$10,025,000,000 IN MEATS.
Government Report Shows Immense
Capital Concerned In Flesh Food.?.
Washington, Oct. 23. A capital of
$10,625,000,000 Is directly concerned
In the raising of meat animals and
their slaughtering and packing, ac
cording to a report on moat supply
Issued by the department of agricul
ture. This amount Is five-sixths as
large as all the capital Invested In
manufacturing In 1904. The stock
of meat animals has Increased since
1840, but has not kept pace with the
Increased population. The report
"That meat consumption per cap
ita has declined in this country since
1840 Is plainly Indicated."
How Important meat is in the diet
of different countries Is shown In the
following meat consumed per capita
In 1904, In dressed weight: United
States, 185 pounds; United Kingdom,
121 pounds; Australia, 263 pounds;
New Zealand, 211 p6unds; Cuba, 124
pounds; France, 79 pounds; Bel
glum, 70 pounds; Denmurk, 76
pounds; Sweden, 62 pounds; Italy,
66 pounds
United States Circuit Court Decide
In Employes Favor for Safety Ap
Idlanow. Sun Francisco, Oct. 23. Employers
engaged In pursuits that are hazard
ous to life and limb will be obliged
to make use of all appliances known
to science to provide safety for em
ployes. Otherwise they are liable to
heavy damages.
Such Is the gist of a decision hand
ed down by the United States circuit
court of appeal affirming the Judg
ment of the U. S. District court of the
state of Washington in the case of
Clifford Twlchell against the North
Port Smelting & Refining company.
Twlchell has been awarded $13,303
damages for Injuries received In the
smelter. Judge Rosa read the de
Confidence Restored and Bonk Re
openedStronger Than Ever.
Drain, Ore., Oct. 23. The bank of
Drain, which was closed as the re
suit ot the failure of the Oregon
Trust & Savings bank of Portland
opened yesterday stronger than, ever.
before In Its history, under new man
agement. The confidence of the
people In the financial condition of
the state and Pacific coast, and the
call for reorganization was promptly
met and more offered than could he
used. Mr. G. H. Bassett hn h.n
appointed cashier.
University of Chicago Declines.
San Francisco, Oct. 23. The Uni
versity of Chicago has declined an in
vltatlon to play the University of Cal
irornla a football game at Pasadena
during the Rose festival on New
Year's day. The Invitation was de
cllned on the ground that It would
be a violation of the conference agree
Stanford Meets Nevada ut Rugby
fetanford University. Oct. 23. The
varsity rugby team will meet Neva
da today at Stanford. The result of
the game will give the comparative
strength of Stanford and California.
I.ast Saturday California defeated
Nevada 25 to 0.
scar Erbslohe Lands at Asbury Turk
In the Pommern, Winner of the Big
International Balloon Race to Bute
Ocean and Shifting Wind Made
Further Kucing Too Hazardous for
Even Tliis During Expert.
Asbury Park, N. J., Oct. 23. Set-
llng gently upoil the sandy beach of
Asbury Park, the German balloon,
Pommern, landed this morning after
raveling a distance of 850 miles and
p to dute winner of the great inter
national balloon race.
Only the fact that the ocean was
end ahead and that the navigator
dared not trust a shifting wind to
carry him Into New England, pre
vented the nervy and expert balloon
ist, Oscar Erbslohe, from going on at
least six hours more.
French Second.
Erbslohe reported splendid climat
ic conditions throughout the long dis
tance racing, and his only sorrow was
that he had to land when he did.
Floating over Chesapeake bay and
believed to be the only dangerous
competitor of Pommern, is the
French gas bag Anjou.
If the Anjou does not win It will
have a sharp competitor for second
place honors In the French entry,
Isle De France, which landed at Mid
dle Creek, three miles from Dover,
Ith 760 miles to Its credit.
Herspy. In U. 8. No. 3, landed last
Ight In Canada with a 700 miles rec
Air Full of Can Rags Over East
One Sighted Near Atlantic Coast.
Now York, Oct. 23. Having sall
800 miles an unidentified balloon
traveling In a northerly direction
over New Jersey and will probably
reach Long Beach within a few
This balloon is far in the lead of all
contestants, except a balloon carry-
a French flag, which is hanging
oyer Delaware.
If the wind holds the leading bal
loon will pass over the ocean and In-
New England before night.
Trlxle Will Dance No More.
Chicago, Oct. 23. Trlxle Frlganza.
the toe dancer and opera star, will
probably never appear on the stage
again. Her spinal cord was Injured
In an auto accident last night, and It
is thought she Is an Invalid for life.
Over One Hundred Instructors
Spucious Auditorium of tlie New SI. E. Church, Which Had Hoeii Furnish
ed Free of Charge for the Occasion, Was Filled With Umatilla Coun
ty Teachers Today Good Spirit and Deep Interest Is Manifested
Ninety Per Cent of TIkx Present Are Women Free Lecture at M
E. Clmrch Tonight by Rev. J. Wliltcomb Brougher of Portland, the
Sam Jones of the Pacific Coast.
The spacious auditorium of the
M. E. church has been filled with
Umatilla county school teachers to
day, and a three days' session of the
annual Institute opened auspiciously
with over 100 teachers enrolled at
the forenoon session.
At least 90 per cent of the teach
ers present are women and it is one
of the finest bodies of Instructors
ever brought together in Umatilla
county. The Interest manifested
from the opening hour until the close
of today's session makes It evident
to any observer that the law requlr
lng 16 hours' attendance upon an In
stitute from each teacher was not
necessary In Umatilla county.
Umatilla county teachers attend
Institutes voluntarily without tine
gentle pursuaslon ot any law and
Superintendent Frank K. Welles
paid a high compliment to the In
structors In his opening remarks this
morning when he called attention to
the large percentage of the teachers
of the county present at the opening
session of the institute.
Practically every district In the
county Is represented and the attend
ance and Interest are highly satisfac
tory to Mr. Welles, who has been
arduously engaged upon the program
for the event for several weeks past
Real Work Begins.
Shortly after 9 o'clock this morn
ing the Institute was called to order
by Frank K. Welles, county superin
tendent, who called attention to the
beautiful building which had bei-n
graciously tendered them, by the
church people and spoke very opti
mistically of the prospects for a good
institute. Prof. Noorhoff of the
Pendleton academy faculty, Is serv
ing as secretary.
Following Prof. Welles' talk the
tachers arose and sang "America,'
after which Prof. Bieakney, president
of the Pendleton academy, led in a
Charles H. Jones, one of the pub
lishes of the Oregon Teachers
Monthly, addressed the assembly
briefly and Prof. Welles followed -him
with words of endorsement for that
Remarkable Primary Work.
After the opening exercises had
been completed the section work
was taken up and those present were
allowed to choose for themselves the
grade of work they wished to see.
Most of them showed a desire to see
the primary work demonstrated.
The primary reading class was un
der the direction of Miss Rozene Ep
ple, principal of the Field school,
and the ability shown by the little
tots was something marvelous. Like
wise It reflected much credit upon
the teacher.
In the Intermediate section the
subject of arithmetic was taken up
In the morning and It was discussed
by Prof. J. S. Landers, city superin
tendent. In the advanced section
drawing was the topic and Miss An
na E. Knox conducted the class.
Teachers Present Toduy.
While not all of the teachers In
attendance have registered with
Secretary Noordhoff of the institute,
yet the list was well filled at the
close of the session today and many
more are expected to register this
evening and tomorrow morning. Fol
lowing are those registered up to this
Frances Fitz Gerald, Pendleton;
Eva L, Wood, Weston; Alma Harris,
Pendleton; Florence Harris, Pendle
ton; Augusta Moule. Pendleton;
Maude Cochran, Pendleton; L. B.
Kicker, Irrlgon; Verna Vanander,
Milton; Luclna Vanander, Milton;
Portland, Oct. 23. Two lives were
lost and the river steamer J. N. Teal
was burned to the water's edge here
at 4:30 this morning as the result of
n explosion In the engine room of
the ill-fated vessel.
The ojead are: Mrs. A. E. Jack
son of Stevenson, .Wash., and Wm.
Collins, deckhand, of Portland. The
Injured are: Jack Hasley, night
watch, Portland, body burns.
The Teal was an almost new steam
er, launched last spring and was en-
Present at Opening Session of
Maude Cooke, Pendleton; Alice
Carlstron, Pendleton; Bertha Post,
Pendleton; Mr. and Mrs. J. F.
Slaughter, Pendleton; Wlnnlfred
Wlnnard, Milton; Faith Kennedy,
Milton; Anlce Barnes, Weston; Car
rie Sharp, Athena; Velma M. Wilkin
son, Weston; Jennie G. Watts, Athe
na; Georgia Hansel), Athena; Clara
Schansse, Freewater; Mrs. K. B.
Peck, Freewater; Ruth Wall, Wes
ton; Charlotte E. Wall, Athena; J. S.
Landers, Pendleton; Mary Quick,
Pendleton; Roberta Rlppey, Pendle
ton; Mrs. R, S. Foreman, Echo; F.
B. Pennock, Milton; Katherlne
Sharp, Athena; Mrs. R. J. Davis, Mil
ton; Metta Johnson, Milton; F. W.
Beatty, Wuilula; Daisy Lee, Milton;
Rosa Lee, Freewater; W. F. Fargo,
Pendleton; Mrs. Ida R. Fargo, Pen
dleton; Mrs. M. Louise Welles, Pen
dleton; Lulu E. Keller, Pendleton;
T. M. Bowman, Weston; Eva Froome,
Pendleton; Aule C. Hampton, Pen
dleton; W. H. Musselman, Umatilla;
J. A. Hawks, Nolin; Roy Dozler, No
lln; B. T. Smith, Helix; L. T. Link.
Gurdane; Maud Caufleld, Pendletorf;
Lucretla Conklln, Pendleton; Eliza
beth Fol'.v, Pendleton; Carrie W.
Burnha'm,Cmatllla; Beulah E. Bark
er, Fostert M. Belle Melllcan. Eu
gene; Arlle Rouanzlon, Milton
Grace Miller, Pendleton; Matel Elder
Pendleton; Amy McDanlel, Weston
Koby A. Post, Helix; Delia King,
Echo; Stella O'Hara. Weston: Homer
I. Watts, Athena; W. O. Read, Ad
ams: B. E. Wick, Pendleton: James
H. E. Scott; Mayme Rippey, Ech.i
(. A. Cannon, Echo; Carrie Morga-
rlilge, Cclestlne Moorhouse, Irrlgon
Minnie fc. llaker. Pendleton: Minnie
H. Smith, Lntourelle, Oregon; Rosa
B. Currier, Pendleton; Viva Canlff,
Echo; Elizabeth Warner, Pendleton;
Mrs. S. E. George, Meacham; Fran
ces Simmons, Myrlck: Hazel WeMer,
Pendleton; Viva L. Warren, Pendle
ton; Mau.d Davis, Pendleton; Delia
Hudson, Milton; S. S. Darnell, Nye;
Kyle McDanlel, Freewater; Sadie
Baum, Pendleton; L. W. Kceler,
Echo; A. D. Smith, Echo; A. Rov
Montgomery, Pilot Rock; Lotta Wil
son, Freewater; Mrs. Florence Kel-
ley, Milton; Delia Samuel. Milton;
Ida Storla, Milton; Laura Bruce.
Milton; Jaunlta Engdahl, Athena: F.
K. Noordhoff. Pendleton; Margaret
Cnllison, Myrlck: T. J. Gill. Alba:
Constance Hastings, Milton; W. H.
Bieakney, Pendleton.
Free Lecture Tonight.
The lecture to be given at the M.
E. church this evenlne. hv Rev .T.
Whltcomb Brougher of White Tem
ple of Portland, is to be free to the
public. Rev. Brougher Is one of the
picturesque figures In the pulpit In
the northwest and has been called the
'Sam Jones of the Pacific const."
His lecture tonight promises to be
one of the chief events of the Insti
tute and the management and teach
ers urge the people of Pendleton to
hear Rev. Brougher.
Dinner In the, Church Basrment.
The women of the M. E. church
are serving dinner In the basement of
the church building during the Insti
tute and today large numbers of the
teachers took advantage of the ex-,
cellent home cooking prepared for
During the general program follow
ing the section work this forenoon,
the speakers were Miss Anna C. Knox,
who took Prof. Traver's part on the
program, and Prof. Welles.
Tills Afternoon.
This afternoon section ' work was
taken up immediately after the insti
tute had been opened with a song
service. In the afternoon classes Miss
Knox had the intermediate section
gcged in Columbia river traffic, ply
ing between Portland and The Dalles.
Mrs. Jackson, the passenger kill
ed had came aboard last evening and
taken a stateroom and passage to her
home at Stevenson, Wash. The Teal
was due to leave Portland at 7
o'clock and passengers often slept
on board the night before.
The flames spread with wonderful
swiftness, eating up the companion
way and licking up the main saloon
and the state rooms within a few
Prof. Traver the advanced section,
while Miss Epplo again conducted the
primary work.
The general speakers for this after
noon are Dr. W. G. Cole, Dr. Lloyd
Idleman and Prof Traver. Dr. Cole's
address was upon the subject of
school hygiene, Dr. Idleman's topic
that of children's' teeth, while Prof.
Traver spoke upon "The Growth of
the Teacher."
Pendleton Academy Dismissed.
Pendleton academy has dismissed
school for the remainder of the week
and the entire force of teachers Is
attending the county Institute. Prof.
F. K. Noordhoff of the academy fac
ulty, Is secretary of the Institute.
Lltuanla, Carrying Passengers to Am
erica, Gone Aground off Skullngs.
London, Oct. 23. Carrying 500
passengers, the Russian stealer Ll
tuania, is ashore off Skullngs, ac
cording to a dispatch to the Lloyds
from Malmo, Sweden.
The vessel ran on the rocks in a
heavy fog. The Lltuania is difficult
to reach and there Is grave danger.
The passengers were all bound for
Offensive Revelations Exicctcd
Big German Case.
Berlin, Oct. 23. Count Moltke's
libel suit against Maxlmillian Harden
began In civil court today.
The outcome Involves the reputa
tion of the Von Moltkes and close
friends of the kaiser.
Disagreeable revelations are ex
pected. So offensive Is their case ex
pected -to be that the court has ad
vised a settlement but both sides re
fuse J.
Samples of Wheat Sent Abroad.
Walla Walla, Oct. 22. Several tons
of wheat, oats and barley are being
prepared for shipment to various
parts of the world in . three-pound
packages by the grain' standard com
mittee of the Portland chamber of
commerce. The packages resemble
small sacks of snlt, and are to be ex
pressed to all the prominent grain-
buyers In Liverpool, London, Cork
and to seaports on the continent,
where American grain Is handled.
Rear End Collision at Poyalhip.
T.icoma, Oct. 23. In a rear end
collision In the Northern Pacific
yards at Puyallup at 5 o'clock this
morning, an engine struck the ca
boose on the extra freight. E. O.
Mears, brakeman, was slightly In
jured. ran cohtest
Judge Benn Instructs Jurors to Re
turn ciiiiot ror swayze Jury
Votes Without Leaving Box Judge
Beau Rules llcrnilston Election Le
gal Opinion At Variance With At
torneys', Who Held That Election
Was Not IiCgally Held Resume of
the Famous Contest.
Judge H. J. Bean decided the
Menns-Swayze election controversy
n favor of B. F. Swayze yesterday
afternoon and since then there has
been Joy In the ranks of the New
port-Skinner faction of the Hermis
tonians. After two days of trial and argu
ment the case was brought to an
ibrupt end in the afternoon yester
day when the court admitted the bal
lots as evidence In the case and di
rected the five Jurors to return a ver
dict favorable to the Swayze side.
This the Jury did without retiring
from the court room and the hard
fought case came to an end as fur
as the circuit court is concerned.
In passing upon the point at Issue
yesterday Judge Bean ruled that the
Hermlston election was a legal one
despite the alleged defects in the
ballots used. That opinion wag at
arlance with the views of all the at
torneys In the case, who during the
arguments, held that the election It
self had not been legally held.
When the ballots were counted last
prlng after the first municipal elec
tion held in Hermlston, It was found
that the race between F. B. Swayze,
candidate of he Newport, or east side
faction, and J. R. Means, of the Mc
Naught or west side faction, was
close. Of the ballots cast, Means bad
48 and Swayze 47. However the
election board held one of Mean's
ballots to be illegal and It was ruled
out, thereby leaving the contest a tie.
The next step In the case was taken
when the matter was brought before
the county court for decision. The
court sustained the election board,
and, using its prerogative, decided
the tie in favor of Swayze. The case
was then appealed to the circuit
Following the decision In the case
yesterday the attorneys for the plain
tiff, Means, gave notice of an appeal
to the supreme court.
Judge Bean Celebrates Close
of Long Term of Listening
to Tales of Iniquity,
Swayzc-McaiM Trial Ends Regular
Session Circuit Court Gives .Way
to Fall ScHKlon of Supreme Court
in Pendleton Some Cases Go Over
Judge Bean and District Attor
ney Phelps Go to Morrow Gard
ner Sentenced Judge Bean Cele
brutes. Today a peaceful stillness has
reigned within the circuit court room
at the court house and it is the first
day in many weeks that such a con
dition has existed.
With the conclusion of the Swayxe
Means case yesterday afternoon the
court finished Jts work for this time
and the Jurors were discharged. How
ever seven were still retained upon
the panel so that a special Jury may
be summoned before next term
should such be desired. It is inti
mated that this will be done the lut
ter part of November or in Decem
ber for the purpose of clearing up
the docket.
Among the cases to come up yet
are those against the Walla Walla
sheepmen, who are under Indictment
for having driven their bands across
the line Into this state without first
notifying the proper authorities so that
Inspections could be made. It Is
probable that the facts In those cases
will be stipulated.
The cases against A. Perard, the
sheepman, have been continued until
next term and the case of Mrs. Mabel
Warner has likewise been postponed.
Within the past few days several new
criminal cases have appeared, but
these will either be settled without
trials or will be held until another
Jury is called.
For some time during November
the court room will be occupied by
the supreme court, which will be
here for its fall session. Circuit
Judge Bean and District Attorney
Phelps will be In Morrow county dur
ing a portion of November for the
Jury session there.
Gardner Given a Year.
G. A. Gardner, accused of steal
ing a watch ond for whom a new
trial has been asked by his attor
ney, R. N. Oliver, was sentenced by
Judge Bean yesterday after the mo
tion for a new trial had been denied.
Gardner was given one year In the
Judge Benn Danced, '
The recent session of court was
one of the longest on record and
much heavy work was required of
the court and the district attorney.
The fact that the session Is over Is
very satisfactory to both gentleman
and Saturday evening, by which time
the criminal work had been complet-
ed, Judge Bean celebrated the occa
sion by attending the public dance
In Eagles hall. In the whirl of the
two-step and waltz he evidently
found a pleasant change from the
tales of murder and thievery to which
he bad been listening.
Fortune Teller Stole S480.
SaJem, Oct. 23. A traveling female
fortune teller and hypnotist is accus
ed of securing S4S0 In coin through
hypnotic Influences from Mrs. James
Alderson of this city, a few days ago.
Mrs. Alderson has Just discovered her
loss and accuses the woman of the
crime. Mrs. Alderson does not re
member having given away the
money, but the fortune teller had her
nder hypnotic influence for an hour
upon a visit at her home this week,
and a warrant will be Issued for the
Car Repairer Injured.
La Grande, Or., Oct. 23. With one
knee crushed, with imminent danger
of amputation of the other leg, and
cut and pressed, C. L. England Is In
the hospital here as the result of an
accident at the O. R. & N. roundhouse
yesterday. The man Is a car repair
er who was working under a caboo'-"
In the yards when the engine struck
the car, forcing It over both his l"ss.
Will Not Demand Indemnity.
St. Petersburg, Oct. 23. William
E. Walling, wife and slster-ln-law.
Miss Strunsky, who were released
from Imprisonment late yesterday,
say they will not demand Indemnity
from Russia for false Imprisonment.
They are staying at the Hotel do
France, but will leave shortly.
The Foreign Missionary society of
the Christian church at the annual
meeting of Its life directors Saturday
at Richmond, Va., refused to consid
er a resolution to return $25,000 re
ceived from John D. Rockefeller,. but
decided to solicit no more money
from that source.

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