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11 ' f EVENING EDlTlDli I Xf Vjy Nw jS I EAUY V VCVxA X fo i . the cow to back up jru7ll" ';ij6EM'WEHfl,YW w7) i 1 I ?enrd the Tiw'1-0 EVEflING EDITION WEATIIEK HEIORT. Showers tonight or Tuesday; cooler. PENDLETON", OREGON, MONDAY, JULY 13. 1908. NO. 6332 1 VOL. 21. AMERICANS LEAD Ifl OLYMPIC GAMES Titled Heads of European Countries Witness World Events, downpour or raly does NOT STOP OPENING American Team Given Great Ovation Athletes From United States Car ry Off First Honors In Preliminary Ileal of 1500 Meter Event Eng land Refused to Give Up Hope Af ter Entering Brightest Stars Brit ish Swimmer Finishes First in First Heat of Swimming Event. London,' July 14. A drenching rain failed to mar the success of the opening of the great Olympic games in the Stadium at Shepherds Bush at 3 o'clock this afternoon, which Is at tended by a hundred thousand spec tators, Including the king and queen, Duke and Duchess of Sparta, Crown Prince and Princess of Sweden, Duke of Argyle, Duke and Duchess of Con naught and hundreds of other titled personages. The American team of 90 men was given an ovation. The team waved the Stars and Stripes at the king of England. The first heat of the 1500-meter run was won by J. Sullivan of the 'Irish-American Athletic club of New York. Llghtboy of Chicago Athletic club of Chicago, was second, and eMadows of Canada, third. Sullivan's time was 4 minutes 7 3-4 seconds. Melville Sheppard of the Irish American team of New York, won the second heat In 4:05 minutes, estab- Hshing a new record, being 2-6 of a second better than that of Light boy's at St. Louis. J. P. Halstcad of New Tork Ath letic club, finished second, and But terfleld of England, third. Batterby of England, won the first heat in the 400-meter swim In 5:48 minutes; Lastorcs of Hungary, sec ond, and Goodwin of New Tork, third. Foster of England won the second heat of the 400 meter swimming race in 5:04 3-5 minutes. M. F. Hallows of England, won the third heat of the 1SO0 meter run, Laughl of Italy, second. Rellly of the Irish-American club of New Tork, failed to finish. Although it was generally conceded that the Americans would carry off the honore In the 1500 meter event, England refused to give up hope af ter entering stars of the magnitude of H. A. Wilson, who won the trial race in the stadium and others. PLEASED WITH JAIL. Thaw Rejoices JVvause Aligned to Prison Iustpivl of Asylum. White Plains, N. Y.. July 13. Wihtout gaining his request for a hearing by a Jury on the question of his mental condition, Harry Thaw Is happy today because he is permitted to remain in Jail at Poukhkeepsla until the-third Monday In September Instead of going back to the asylum at Mattewan. Justice Mills adjourned the Thaw hearing today without announcing a decision on the question of a Jury, putting the matter orer until Septem ber. Thaw said he is more certain than ever that he will soon have his lib erty. Hel ikes the luxurious quar ters of Sheriff Cerntler In the Pough keepsle Jail. Moyer Nat a Candidate. Denver, Colo., July 13. Charles H. Moyer today reiterated In positive terms his announcement that he will not allow his name to come before the convention of the Western Feder ation of Miners here this week for reelection as president. William D. Haywood, former secretary of the union, will probably be elected presi dent That the Hermlston irrigated dls . trlct will become a producer of high class specialized crops which always bring a high price In the markets Is the belief of Editor C. E. Baker of the Hermlston Herald, who owns 320 acres of land under the government project. This year a large acreage of pea nuts Is being raised there and this crop Is doing well with but alight Ir rigation. Almonds, walnuts, tok&y grapes, Blng cherries and other high class products will be tested and It Is believed that all will do well. HERMISTOH TO BE GIKL plays boy. Runs Away and Wrorks on Railroad Dining Cars Wearies of Home. Unhappy home relations led Mul wood Kemmaster, a 17-year-old San Francisco maiden, to seek employ ment on dining curs, dressed as a boy. A few days ago the runaway was arrested In Omaha on a charge of vagrancy. The police Judge, after she had admitted his guess was correct, told her to assume her own attire and return to her home. Melwood told the Judge she had planned for months to escape from conditions at her home, which she said were Irksome. She would have been willing, she said, to elope if the right young man had come along and offered himself. Alone, however, she saw no chance to roam until she hit on the' plan of wearing trousers. She applied for a position on a dining car and was accepted, and it was several months before her sex was discovered. Then she was dropped from the pay roll and from the train. Discouraged and penitent, the girl broke down and told the Judge that she was willing to go back home. ELKS IN DALLAS. Annual National Convention Is Call ed to Order. Dallas, Texas, July 13. Nearly every delegate elected to the annual convention of the B. P. O. Elks was present today when the session for mally opened. John K. Tener of Charlerol, Pa., grand exalted ruler, made the prin cipal address. Today's program is preliminary to the real work of the convention. An elaborate Mexican dinner will be served to 40,000 at the close of the session. L OF PBETTY GIRL HORRIBLY MALTREATED AND THROWN INTO POND Body of Hasei Drew Found Floating on Surface of Lake Near Troy, N. Y. Nineloen-Year-Old Girl Had Boon Mixxlng Since July 4 Skull Crushed Police Seek Occupants of a Mrsterkmfl Auto. Troy, N. Y.. .July .13. Showing evidence of a brutal murder, the re sult of riendlsh motives, the body of Hazel Drew, a beautiful 19-year-old girl of Troy, was found today float ing 'in Teal pond, 10 jniles from the city. The whole community Is shocked at the revolting crime, which recalls the drowning of Grace Brown by Chester Gillette, In big Boose lake and for which Gillette was hanged. HosW had been missing from home since July 4. Her skull was crushed and an ex amination of her body Indicates she was horribly maltreated befare her deal. Several saw a big auto with no light pass toward the pond with two men and two women on the night of the Fourth. When It returned it car ried two men and one woman. Friends of the girl are being ques tioned. 'Moyer Not a Candidate. Denver, Col., July 13. Charles H. Moyer, president of the Western Fed eration of Miners, announces that he will not be a candidate for reelection at the convention of the union In Den ver this week. It has been alleged that William D. Haywood, former secretary of the federation, will be a candidate to succeed Moyer. From present Indications, this convention will not be as large nor Important as that of last year, which was the biggest In the history of the organiza tion since It was launched In 1893. Slayer of Hobo Goes Free. F. L. Blake, the Northern Pacific brakeman who shot Charles Rice, hobo, at Toppenlsh, Wash., Tuesday, and who was himself wounded, has been discharged from custody and will not be prosecuted. He Is In the hospital at North Taklma and will recover. 1111! OF OREGON Several small tracts have been set out in Tokay grapes and they are making a fine growth. Almonds and walnuts both thrive In the rich sandy loam of the Hermlston project and he looks for it to be a second Italy In the production of high class crops. Mr. Baker says that much of the land under the Hermlston project will produce excellent crops with but one or two applications of water and that a great amount of It will also produce well from seepage and sub irrigation and taken altogether It Is one of the finest Irrigation projects in the west.' MURDER TEflROR REUS III PERSIAN CAPITAL Uncle of Shah Heads Revolu tionists and is Marching Against Teheran, BELIEVED THAT SHAH WILL NOT RESTORE CONSTITUTION Evidence that Revolution Will Break Out In All Parts of Empire Threats AgnhiKt Life of Ruler Boldly Post ed Tliroiigliout tlie City Feared That HuHxia Will Help Molwiiuned All Mirzu, Causing Result of Up raising to Remain in Doubt Teheran, Persia, July 13. News received here today that Zell-Es-Sul-tan, uncle of Mohammed All Mirza, the shah, is advancing on 'the capital from the south with a large army of revolutionists, has thrown the Persian capital Into a state of terror. It is believed here that the shah docs not Intend to restabllsh the con stitutional government and that revo lution will eventually break out afresh in all parts of the empire. Whether the revolution succeeds Is a question, because it Is thought Rus sia will aid the shah. Every day sees fresh threats against the life of Mlrza. The threats are posted on blank walls throughout the city. TAKE REBELS TO EL PASO. Under Guard, 52 Ar Carried in Box carsMay Be Shot. El Paso, Texas, July 13. Thirty- two revolutionists have arrived under guard from Casas Grandes Judge Lira, who went down to hear their cases, also returned, accompanied by four bodyguards. It is reported from one source that, the prisoners have been sentenced to the salt mines, and from another that they are en route to Chihuahua to be shot. They were brought up In boxcars, tied togrther with heavy ropes and guarded by soldiers. The prisoners were removed from the train , before It reached Jaurez and were taken across country to the barracks to elude a crowd waiting at the depot, In spite of the secrecy maintained in the movement of the troops. Additional troops arrived at Juarez today from Chihuahua and were sent into Casas Grandes, where revo lutionists are most active. MILLIONAIRES ECONOMIZE. AetlTC Head of Standard Oil Company Says We Spend Too Much Money TlionghtJcssly, New Tork, July 13. "People must stop spending money so thoughtless ly. We roust economize. I have found it necessary to cut down my personal expenses," declared John D. Archbold, active head of the Stand ard OH Co.. and a multi-millionaire, who has found extra change enough to erect several big college buildings In the last few years. A careful Investigation of the re sults of the ""Millionaire panic," shows that eight representative families of 3400,000 "multles" are planning to cut down expenses .beginning .with August. Flirt and Fall Into the Sea. San Francisco, July 13. City De toe t Ives are today searching the city In an effort to locate an unknown sailor of the cruiser West Virginia who was thrown Into the bay with a marine In a fight between the two men and several other sailors. The sailor swam out, but the marine was drowned. It is believed that the sail or Is a would-be deserter and is in hiding. Offer a Joke. Lincoln, Neb., July IS. Kern was given an ovation by the citizens of Lincoln to'day. Bryan greeted him with "how's the vice president" They locked arms and deaded the party to the lawn where they sat until driven In by rain. Kern said today Bryan's offer to share the white house with him is a Joke. Another China Boycott. Vancouver, B. C, July 13. The boycott of Canadian goods similar to the oo against the United States and Japan is threatened by local Chinese members of the all powerful 18 guilds If the present antl-oplum legislation, suggested at Ottawa, passes. The largest opium factories this - side of China, are located In British Colum bia. New Japanese Government. Toklo. Japan. July 13. Acting un der an Imperial order, Marquis Kat sura today proceeded to reorganize the cabinet, which recently resigned. It Is expected that the new govern ment will soon be in working order. FAMINE DRIVES TO CANNIBALISM Conditions in Siberian Prov ince Are Daily Growing Worse. s FATHER EATS WIFE AND OWN CIIHjDREN Two Daughter Young Son and Ser vant Devoured by Hustatnd and Father Some of Flesh Is Sold to Neighbors at Starvation Prices Men Are Arrested Thousands Are Dying of Starvation Cannibals Will Be Tried, Stoetersburg, July 13. Dispatches received here today say famine con ditions In the Tukutsk province of Siberia are dally growing worse. The famine has spread to such an extent that the peasants are compell ed to resort to cannibalism and thou sands are dying. A peasants named Kemoff are waiting at Yakutsk, tho provincial capital, charged with devouring Kem off's wife, two daughters, a young son and a servant. The prisoners are crarged with having killed the members of the family and then eat en them piece by piece. Neighbors tclalm the Kemoffs sold some of the flesh at starvation prices. They were arrested on state ments of neighbors. TMe authorities found the skele tons In Kemoffs hovel. The' father and son fled, but were captured. EVIDENCE OF MURDER. Man Under Arrest Charged With Killing Boy. San Francisco, Uuly 13. The po lice declare today they have a strong chain of circumstantial evidence which is being put together link Ty link against Augustine Delmente, who Is suspected of having guilty knowl edge of the death of John Buchinoff, nged 14, whose body was found in a refuse bin. Delmonte admits he had trouble with the Buchinoff boy on the day of the murder. He says the boy an noyed him and' struck him with a pitchfork whereupon- he ran the boy home. Detectives learned that the place where the body was found Is filled and closed for the night at 5 o'clock. precluding the possibility of the boy falling In accidentally and being covered up. Delmontes' attorneys advise him not to talk. WEDDING TO SETTLE FEUD. Empress of China Has Unique Way of Ending Trouble. Hong Kong, July 13. Fearing the executioner's ax, members of the im perial astronomical board are hur riedly conferring today In an en deavor to fix a propitious ray for the wedding of the son and daughter respectively, of the houses of Yuan Phi-Pal and Chang Chi-Tung. The principals in the proposed wed ding are bitter enemies but the dow ager "empress Is not worrying about that, because she believes she can unite the warring progressive and conservative parties. Young Yuan is one head of the pro gressive party and Miss Chang is the daughter of the head of the conserv ative party. The union, the empress lftllcves, will settle the old feud. Tafc Prepares Speech. Hot Springs. Va., J uly 13. Taft spent the entire day in study and dic tating his speech of acceptance to be delivered at Cincinnati. He will out line the histories of the two parties and will take the whole week to pre pare It. It is understood Bryan will be censured as a demagogue. Three Drown. Vancouver, B. C, July 13. Three persons were drowned In English bay early today. Little children were wading and got beyond their depth. A medical man plunged In to save them and drowned. Two little girls perished, while two others were re suscitated after great difficulty. Slirlnors at St. Paul. St. Paul, Minn., July IS. The sign of the scimitar and crescent Is seen In every window of St. Paul today In honor of the assembled nobles of the Mystic Shrine who are here to attend the opening of the Imperial council tomorrow morning. Can Not Be Extradited. John Everett Young, arrested In Victoria, B. C, at the request of the Seattle police on a charge of bigamy, can not be brought back, as he crime charged Is not an extraditable one. Accordingly, Mary Alice Young, said to be Young's wife No. 2, and now in the custody of the police ma tron, will be given her liberty. ENGLAND AFTER ADAMS. Rumors Say Britain It Paying for ProHeeutlon. It Is stated In Grand. Junction on good authority that back of the pros ecution of Stove Adams In the effort to find the murderer of Arthur Col lins, stands the Brltls-h government. Collins was a British subject and through Its consuls In America Eng land has donated thousands of dollars toward searching out the murderer. It is generally conceded that England Is paying for the services of the Plnk ertons In the Collins case, though Sam Miguel county Is standing the expense of the actual trial. If Adams Is convicted and not hanged the case will become an In ternational nff-ilr. because the British government Is determined that once discovered the slayer of Arthur Col lins shall not escape the extreme pen alty. GOVERNMENT SALE WAS CALLED OFF. The sale of government horses and machinery at the Umatilla Irrigation project dam last Saturday was called after four head of horses had been sold. There were about 40 head of work horses listed for the sale, but the offers were not encouraging and after two teams had been sold the sale was declared off. . A crowd of buyers had assembled for the sale and had the sale not been called off it is said that considerable of the machinery and perhaps all of the stock would have been sold at moderate prices. Buyers from Spo kane, Seattle, Portland and other northwest cities were on the ground. W.FG AT BUSINESS MANAGER OF THE MORNING TRIBUNE. Engaged In Newspaper Business AU His Life Native of Indiana and About 45 Years of Age Succumb ed to Illness' of Many Months' Standing Survived by Wife and Son. William F. Guion, business mana ger of the Morning Tribune, died at Walla Walla this morning from the effects of diabetes. While full de tails concerning the funeral have not been learned, it is understood that the Interment will be- in one of the Walla -Walla cemeteries. For more than a year the deceased has been badly afflicted with kidney trouble and for months there had heen but little hope of his recovery. A month or more ago his condition became crlticol and he was taken to Si. Anthony's hospital. From there he was taken to a hospital in Walla Walla, where he remained until his death. The deceased was a native of In diana and about 45 Tears of age. He was married In Indiana and Is sur vived by his wife and a son, both of whom were at Walla Walla when he. died. During the greater part of his life Mr. Guion was engaged In, newspaper work. He was employed on the Omaha Bee and other papers in the middle west and on the Spokesman Review of Spokane. He then served for a time as editor of the Walla Walla Statesman and came from Walla Walla to Pendleton. After serving for a time as news editor on the Tribune he secured an Interest in that paper and became business manager. However, his poor health had barred him from any ac tive work for several months. Though his death was expected the news received here today was'greatly regretted by the deceased's associ ates and others who knew him. Dur ing his long Illness he bore up with great grit and determination, remain ing at woVk when physically unable to do so. Rope Breaks: Two Die. Pasadena, Cal., July 13. By the break-down of a rope supporting a small cage in the well of the Ruble Water company, In north Pasadena today, two workmen were hurled 200 feet to the bottom and killed. The dead are: C. A. Ridenour, Rudolph Babona. The men were engaged In bricking up the wall. ILEA U1 PREPARING BOOK FOR PUBLICITY IRK A. J. Wells of the Sunset Magazine, is. now In the city for the purpose of securing data for the handsome book let to be published by the publicity bureau and also to collect material for a six-page story for the Sunset . The booklet and the magastne ar ticle form a very important part of the publicity work to be done for this county by the sunset magazine. The booklet is to cover all parts of the county, showing the resources, possi T SOS HE IS DAMAGED Homer I, Watts Sues Jerry Stone for Damages in the Sum of $4600 ALLEGES TEACHING REPUTATION IS DAMAGED Former Prlnciiuil of Athena Schools, and Late Candidate for School Su perintendent, Declares Ho Is Un able to Secure Employment as a Teacher as KcmiU of Influence o Former Member of legislature Watts Also Allege He Has Been Greatly Irritated and Annoyed. Claiming that Jerry Stone has wrongfully damaged his reputation as a school teacher and also as a law yer, Homer I. Watts, former princi pal of the schools at. Athena, has started a damage suit In the circuit court and asks for a Judgment against Stone for the sum of $4600. In the complaint, which was filed today by Watts himself, It is set forth that the plaintiff holds a life teach er's diploma and Is also duly admit ted to practice law In this state. Jerry Stone is characterized as a "man much believed and relied upon by people of the county as a truth giver and as a proector of the good morals of the community a man of wealth and of influence which Is felt beyond this state." The particular offense charged against him Is that on December 1, 1907, while Watts was serving as principal of the Athena schools, he. Stone, caused to be published and circulated a slanderous, scandalous and libelous story concerning the plaintiff. In effect this story was that Watts had disregarded the in structions of the Athena school board; that he had also used pro fane language on the streets of Athe na, and had called pupils by various offensive names. . Because of this alleged libel the plaintiff complains that he has found it impossible to secure further em ployment as a teacher and on this ( ground he is damaged to the exetent of $1600. He then asks for the sum j of $3000 In addition because, he al- leges that the defendant acted ' against him for the purpose of an- noying and Injuring him. j O. It. N. OFFICIALS HOME. General Faengcr Agent Will lam j McMurray and J. n. O'Neill Finbo ed Tour With Secretary Garfield. - General Passenger Agent William , McMurray and Traveling Passenger : Agent J. H. O'Neill of the O. R. ft N.. 1 who accompanied Secretary Garfield and party on their tour of eastern Oregon and southern Idaho, passed ' down the line today in O. R. ft N. private car No. 01, to Portland. They accompanied the Garfield party as far ns Boise City where an elaborate reception was tendered them. They were taken- over the Boise-Payette irrigation project In automobiles and were shown every possible courtesy by the Idahoans. According to the railroad officials, 'Secretary Garfield spoke exceptional ly favorably of Umatilla county and was delighted with the courteous treatment accorded himself and party while In the county and city. They especially enjoyed the automobile drive from Pendleton to the Umatilla agency and will go -east with the kindest remembrances of the visit to this city. Hospital Burned, The Roslyn-Cle Elum hospital, sit uated Just west of Cle Elum, Wash., was burned to the ground Thursday afternoon. All the inmates were re moved in safety. The hospital waa owned by the miners' beneficial asso ciation and was valued at between $7000 and $8000. Boy May Die John Cranston, aged 12 years, son of John Cranston, railroad man of North Taklma, was thrown from a horse Monday evening and stepped on, his stomach being crushed. He is not expected to live. bilities, etc., of each section in a form to appeal to prospective homeseekers. According to Mr. Wells he will re main here for a week or longer to gather data for the booklet and the magazine story. He has been shown about town today by J. H. Qwlnn, secretary of the publicity bureau committee, and this morning consult ed with Major Lee Moorhouse regard ing the use of some of his In dins views In the booklet. .