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EVENING EDITION WEATHER ItEPOKT. Fair and warmer to night and Tuesday. TO ADVERTISERS The F.ast Oregon Ian his the largeat paid circulation of any paper in Oregon, eat of Portland and nearly twice tbe circulation lo Pendleton of any other newipaper. COUNT? OFFICIAL PAPER. CITY OFFICIAL PAPER. VOL. 25. PENDLETON, OREGON, MONDAY, JULY 14, 1913. NO. 71)27 TURKEY Hi RMANIA UNITE IN CAMPH AGAINST BULGARS Balkan Situation Continues to Grow Serious Pcrte Moves Two Armies Against Enemy. RAIN STOPS FIGHTING JkOiiuiaiiian TroojM Invade. Bulgaria Unopixoscd Former Nation Will Support Ottomans I)lKaU-licg ixv ii y Tluit Kins Ferdinand lias Been , Assassinated. LONDON', July 14. The Balkan situation continued serious today. Bu charest reports say lloumanian troops continued their Invasion of BulKarlu, reaching Borbrltsch unop posed. ' Roumanla and Turkey are re ported to have reached an understand? lng whereby Roumanla: Is to support Turkey in its campaign against Bul garia. It Ls said the porte is moving two armies, one from Bulalr and the other from Chatalja. A Sofia dispatch de nied that rioting occurred there and also declared the reported assassina tion of King Ferdinand was untrue. Little fighting Is In progress be tween Bulgarian, Greek and Servian troops because of the heavy rains. LOCAL MAM PLEADS GUILTY; FINED $100 PORTLAND, July 14. R. M. Beere of Pendleton, appeared in the federal court and pleaded guilty to the charge of violating the postal laws and was fined $100. Beere admitted placing writing and notations on newspapers which he mailed as fourth class matter when they should have gone first Class. He pleaded Ignor ance of the postal laws. rORTLAXD MAX DYING ; WAS BITTEN BY A IMKi PORTLAND, July 14. Peter Mc Donald, an Oregon Electric line em ploye, ls dying In a hospital from rab ies. Frank Griffith died from this dis ease Friday and the authorities are alarmed. McDonald was bitten by a dog June 1. The disease developed ten days ago and he was removed to a hospital. WELL KXOWX LUMBER MAX DEAD IX PORTLAND 1-OKTLAXD, Ore, July ii C. II. Hand, a veteran luinlx-minn. lle of blood poisoning today caused by a fillntor entering tho pnlm of his right hand two cekn ago. He was well known. 2 DIE WHEN AEROPLANE IS WRECKED; TAXK EXPLODES PARIS, July 14. M. Bertin and son met Instant death here during an as cent in n monoplane of Renin's own Invention. The mnchlne capsized as it struck the earth and the petrol tank txplodcd. SENATOR CHAMBERLAIN EXPLAINS STATUS OF PROBLEM INVOLVED IN SECURING FEDERAL BUILDING In reply to a letter addressed him some time ago by Will M. Peterson And T. J. Tweedy and relating to an additional appropriation for the Pen dleton federal building Senator Cham berlain has replied as follows: "I am In receipt of your favor of the 3rd Instant, In reference to an ad ditional appropriation for a public building at Pendleton. In reply to your communication permit me to en close you herewith a copy of the pub lic buildings act passed at the last ses sion of congress, and to call your at tention to the section on page 28 of the Act which I have marked. If you desire to have the matter -of an ap propriation for Pendleton reconsider ed In compliance with the terms of this statute please let me know and I will take the matter up with the pro per authorities in due course. In reference to the use of Oregon STEAMER RUNS ON STARR ROCK WHILE IN SEARCH OF DOCK; IS DAMAGED SLIGHTLY BELLINGHAM, Wash , July 14. The steamer Jeanle ran. upon ?tarr Rock while searching for a lumber dock in the harbor. It Is not thought much damage will result. This Is the same rock the Santa Ana plied upon one year ago while engaged ln the same quest. The Santa Ana ls now in drydock at Se attle. Starr Rock lies about 200 fcW west of the north end'of the Wood Lumber Company dock. Seven feet of water covers the rock at low tide. 4 STORM PREVENTS SEARCHING FOR ' MISSING COUPLE NORTH FORK, Wash.. July 14. (Special ) Although searching parties aro still mak- lng efforts to discover the whereabouts of Mr. and Mrs. C. Smith of Portland, who were lost in a blizzard on Mount St. Hel- ens, no trace of them has yet been found. Hope of finding the couple alive has practically been abandoned. Another storm which Is sweeping the mountain today has prevented the search- ers to a large extent In scouring the region for the missing per- siins. SALT LAKE SHOW ENDS IN SCANDAL That the wild west show staged ini Salt Lake last week ended in a scan dal ls the news brought back from the Utah city today by L. G. Frazler, Round-up director who chanced to be In Salt Lake on a buying expedition for his store. His statement is sub stantiated by an article In the Sunday Herald-Republican which reads in part as follows: "Scott Cunningham, secretary of the "Western Stampede company, who figured in a sensational diamond rob bery story at Saltair two years ago, is sought by the police and Dr. E. Mc Abee, president of the Stampede com pany," Is under guard In room No. 309 at the Cullen hotel, following discov ery of a tangle in the "Stampede" ac counts yesterday. The tangle was dis covered at about 7 o'clock last night when Dr. McAbee had been almost forcibly taken to the office of the company In the Kearng building by several angry cowboys and roughrld ers detailed to locate him. together with the other officers of the com pany, by a score of "Stampede" con test winners seeking promised price money aggregating about $10,000 "It was estimated that the gate pro ceeds, exclusive of the entrance fees for the contests, amounted to about $20,000 and so far as known the bank account at the present time does not exceed $2500. About $7000 have been Issued In checks from the book now In possession of the police depart ment, leaving more than $10 000 to be accounted for by the two officials. "An Incomplete list of the money said to be due the contestant was gathered last evening that an attach ment might be had on the money now on deposit In the Utah State Nation al bank. Following are the names and the amounts: E. T. McCarty $155; H. H. Brennnn. $45: Chuck Hass, $80; Harry Nellson $10; Jack (Continued on nag., tght) stone, permit me to enclose you here with a copy of a letter addressed by me to L. J. Biron, corresponding sec rttary of the Journeymen's Stonecut. ters Association of North America, which explains the present status of conferences with the supervising ar- cnueci ana me secretary of the treas ury. It might be well for your peo I le to comply with the suggestons to send samples of the stone on for in spectlon and testing. 1 have the honor to remain, Yours verv respectfully. GEO, E. CHAMBERLAIN. The letter to L, J. Biron referred to suggestions that samples of Oregon stone be forwarded to Washington for testing purposes. Building Act. The portion of the public buildings (Continued on Pag 8) RETURN INDICTMENTS LA FRANCES ARE HELD FALSELY GOT $15,000 PORTLAND, July 14 Two indict ments were returned by the grand Jury against Mr. and Mrs. J. C. La France, charging them with obtaining money under false pretenses. It is alleged the woman secured $15,000 frojn Insurance companies, pretend ing a body found in the Clackamas river was that of her husband. She wus arrested ut CoquKle, Oregon. BOISE PLAYS ALL ROUND PENDLETON "Outplayed" is the brief but suffi cient explanation that the members i me rcuuici leti m gave lor ineiri ..,... 1 dins rous double series In Boise with j the Irrigators. They frankly admit! of the Pendleton team gave for their that they fell before a better team and the statement Is probably as true as such a confession is rare in the baseball world. "They simply had our number," is the way one of the conquered heroes expressed himself. "They seemed to be able to hit anything at any time they wanted to. In nearly every game of the past week, we started out with a lead but the Boise players onlv laughed at us and came back In the last innings with board-splitting drives that chased a half dozen men over the plate." Another member laid the series of defeats to a badly crippled outfield. "Yarian was so sick that he could scarcely walk, let alone play ball." he said. "Haworth vas out of form and Dickson and Jamieson have not been playing in the outfield regularly enough to do their best. The outfield will be strengthened In the series with Walla Walla this week by the presence of Reld, the for mer North Yakima fielder who was released to make room for Nadeau.. Reld fnlshed the season with Pendle ton last year. He gut a bad start with Yakima but had Just struck his pace with the bat when he was slip ped the blue ticket. The team will play all week with the Bears, and the Buckarooes have another week of hard sledding ahead of them. Final negotiations for the sale of Don Rader, the Pendleton shortstop, to the Chicago White Sox were com pleted today by the receipt of a tele gram from President C. A. Comlskey of the Chicago club announcing his satisfaction with the terms. The price which he brings is $750. Comb-key wants him to report at once but an effort may be made to keep him lor awhile yet. At any rate he will be retained until the arrival of the money j and the papers. The deal was made through Kugene Doyle of Los Ange las, scout for the White Sox and a per sonal friend of Rader. d f Kl-ln A 111 man. 1 in, mm vbbb vi ww LOS ANGELES, July 14. Esti mates today show 1 dead and 100 in jured in the rear end collission of two Pacific electric trains at 9 o'clock last night. .The trains were filled with pleasure seekers returning from the Venice sea shore. One train was stalld at Vineyard by the breaking of a trolley wire. Members of the crew were sent back to flag the fol lowing train, but it swept by the sig nal at high speed and crashed into the 'standing train. One young woman expensively dressed, is among the unidentified dead. The bodies of a man and wo- man .who evidently were seated to- HELIX WILL HAVE NEW SCH0OLH0USE That Helix ls a progressive little city Is shown by the fact the school board is now advertising for bids upon the construction of a brick school house to be erected there this summer. The bids are to be opened July 25 and according to J. S. Norvell. member of the board who Is here today it is de sired to have the work finished as quickly as possible. It is hoped the new structure can be made ready for use by September 15 when school re opens at Helix. The new Helix school is to be 75 by 60 feet ln dimensions. There will be a basement containing four rooms and the main floor of the building will contain four class rooms, an of fice and a library. The building is to be erected upoti the site of the pres ent frame school house which contains but two rooms. Steamer Released. BELLINGHAM, July 12. The Jeanle was released from its position on tho rock at noon and docked under her own. steam. ARBITRATION MAY PIEV ROAD Wi President Wilson Pluir Ques tionSaid that 900 Men Already Have Gone Out. EXECUTIVE IS HOPEFUL t Xewlund's Amendment to Erdman Ael Will Be At-eiKed by Employe; If It Is Iassed Provide for Inde pendent lWard of Six to Conciliate In Strikes. i wicuivfunv W ASHINGTON, July 14. President Wilson returned from his vacation at Cornish today and plunged Into the accumu.atfon of work At a confer ence with newspapermen he said he! was confident the threatened strike of j eastern trainmen would be settled by arbitration. Acting on the request of! the Naional Civic Federation, which ls meeting here, the .president and Secretary of Labor Wlison will confer this afternoon with representatives of the railroads, their conductors and trainmen. A number of committees in the senate and house will also par jticiated. 'RESIDENT IS DETERMINED TO PREVENT A STRIKE Engineers and firemen are expected to ai-sist the strikers if a walkout ls ordered. The president said he was determined to prevent a strike. He declared he would, not sit idle at the conference. Details of the preslent's plan to bring the managers and em ployes together to effect arbitration Is not yet worked out. As soon as he arrived the president called for doc uments In the case. The conductors and trainmen are willing to arbitrate. NEW YORK, July 14. The eastern railroads whose trainmen and conduc tors numbering 100,000, threaten to strike if their wage Increase demands are not granted, will arbitrate under the terms of Newland's amendment to the Erdman act If the amendment Is enacted, according to a statement Is sued by managers of all the lines af fected except the Erie. Newland's amendment provides for the creation of an Independent board of six to con ciliate In strikes. It was learned to day, by the railroad managers that 900 men on various lines already have gone out. EXPECTKD XEWLAXD'S AMENDMENT WILL PASS WASHINGTON. Julv 14. Asked whether he would support Secretary . 1 J (Continued on Page 8.- . ' '111 IMS-MI km n wkm k wwaiMB uum ww llhVIl1 j ...v.. - . , . ,. f.e,er .theJra,n' als0 unIdf n" I tified. The man wore a signet rln' with the initials "E. M. B " The eee. trie company Is investigating to fix the responsibility for the accident. Motorman R. P. Forrester who was at the controller of the train that crashed into the ' standing coaches, could not be found today at his home. His body is not at any of the city morgues nor is he being treated at a hospital. Another Victim Dies. Sidney Johnson of Florence, Cal., died from result of injuries sustained in the wreck. His death has increas- od the known total to 13. BUSINESS DISTRICT WIPED OUT BY FIRE SACRAMENTO. July 14. Tele phonic advices from Plucervllle say the business district there has been practically destroyed V fire. A num ber of residences were burned. The fire started ln the Western hotel, which was destroyed.. Dynamite was used to stop the flames. No lives were lost 1 MEN HOLD UP HOTEL; ROB PLACE HELENA, July 14. One of the boldest holdups that has occurred ln Helena for many years took place at an early hour Sunday morning when two young men entered the office of the Grandon hotel, which, last winter was the home of many legislators, im prisoned the night clerk and porter In the elevator and rifled the cash reg ister. When the robbers entered the office one drew a gun on tho clerk, DECLARES UNDERWOOD BILL IS AN INSULT TO FARMER; M'CUMBER IN SENATE OPPOSES WASHINGTON. July 14 A red hot j denunciation of the Underwood tariff blil. the first republican speech i . .i, , ,. , , against the measure, was delivered in the senute by Senator McCumber. "The Underwood measure," hel WILL CALL ON MULHALL AGAIN HOUSE WANTS HIM TOO senate Will Continue Lolihv lrol , ChaU "cSS OvSl.o other Matters at Washington lfou.se Irolers to Watch for Opii- j mint) to tiel .Mulluill. WASHINGTON. July 14. Martin M. Mulhall, confessed lobbyist, after successfully dodging subpoena serv- I T of Vhe Jhouse ot representatives since Saturday afternoon, will be be fore the senate investigating com mittee again tomorrow and resume his revelations of alleged dealings and double dealings with men in affairs in and out of congress. Though legislative affairs, chiefly tariff" revision and currency reform, j still are progressing. Interest in them J"-Kt now Is overshadowed by the Mulhall charges, hitting at public men right and left as the Overman committee digs deeper into the huge pile of correspondence carried on be tween this man, officials of the Na tional Association of Manufacturers, labor leaders, congressmen and others. WIU iet Mulhall. Enlivening the interest in the lob by hunt is the game of hide and seek i that attends it, members of the sen ! ate committee in the role of hiders . and members of the house investi gators strenuously acting as seekers after the arch witness Mulhall and his 10-year pile of correspondence. I Chairman Garrett and his col leagues, directed by the house to in quire into Mulhall's ' charges, were considerably aroused Saturday over the trick played by the senate com mittee which let Mulhall get out of town over Sunday before subpoena servers could round up the witness for a Saturday afternoon session with the house committee, j It is not the intention of the sen jate committee to release Mulhall from j the subpoena which antedates that of the house. Members of the commit I te declared that thev could not fin- lsn wItn Mulhall In less than a week and that tne' mUht require his pres- ence longer on direct examination. In order to avert any possibility of the witness getting away from tho senate e. me cummiuee coniem- senate side, the committee contem- r - " -""rjsisr ""ln ..in,i.. The house investigators will con - j tlnue to watch for an opportunity to catch Mulhall when he Ls not engaged before the Overman committee and . " " .. . " " "T ". ln in? . ' "IS .Til . I I rAaiiiiup til iuti inidiii fa u im irinm of the Baltimore lobbyist. President Wilson retuns to Wash ington tomorrow and he will find the senate ready to begin debate on the long considered tariff bill. He also terill. Delegates are here from Cali wlll find that the bill has been madejfomia Oregon. Idaho and British Co a party pledge, as he desired It, and . lumbla A number of interesting pa when it becomes a law It will haveipers were read by the delegates. heen placed on the statute books by the democratic party. TO CONVENTION OX CYCLES Two-Wheeled Motor Machines Carry Delegates from Middle West to Denver. HUTCHINSON'. Kan.. July 14 The first of three big motorcycle toure' from the Middle West to Denver for the annual convention of the Federa tion of American Motorcyclists began when 800 enthusiasts left on the sput tering two-wheel machines for the Rocky mountain metropolis The bulk of the starters are from Indiana and Illinois. Five hundred left Indianap olis July 7. They were Joined here by 300 Kansas and Missouri motorcycl ists. They reach Denver about July 20. The eastern tour will leave Mil waukee tomorrow. About 400 will make this trip, going to Denver by wav of Chicago, Des Moines and Oma ha. A. B. Heran, and forced him Into the elevator where he and the porter were held, while the second man emp tied the cash register of Its contentj about $95. The men wore no masks snd made no attempt at a disguise. Securing the money the clerk and porter were commanded to run the elevator up. when the thieves escap ed. The police have found no trace of the men. who are said to be about 25 years of age. . TARIFF MEASURE said, "insults the farmers' sense of farenss. It slaps him in the face, and tnen klcks him int0 the K""er. It ls a Sreater crime agains the farmer than was ever perpetraled agairU)t any class of people during any period recorded In history." HAD CAMPAIGN TO FIGHT LABOR USED SPIES IN STRIKE Mulhall on Stand Today Gives More Details of His Charges Against Uie National Association of Manufactur ers Denies He Sold Personally His Story to Papers. WASHINGTON. July 14. How the National Association of Manufactur ers were alleged to have bought poli ticians and place spies in Philadelphia unions during the printers' strike in 1906 and prepared a broad campaign to combat the American Federation of Labor, were disclosed at today's ses sion of the senate lobby probe by Mul hall Mulhall produced 200 letters pur porting to show how the manufactur ers iconducted the antUlabor fight. He declared Michael Collins, a union engineer, was paid by the manufac turers to spy on the strikers. Mulhall denied that personally he sold hfs story to the New York World and the Chicago Tribune. He declared a newspaper tipster named Barry ar ranged the sale. The witness said he previously of fered the narrative free to Hearet's magazine but the offer was turned down. "After contracting to tell my story," said Mulhall, "Barry urged me to break the agreement, representing I could get $150,000 from some other or ganization. I told Barry the manu facturers' association did not have money enough to get the papers." HUDSON VALLEY MOOSE MARCH IX STREET PARADE ALBANY, July 14. Business ses sion in the morning and early after noon and a parade later in the after noon comprised today's program of the annual convention of the Hudson Valley Association of the Loyal Or der of Moose At a session this even ing. Rev. Rondthaler. governor gener al of the Junior Order, will describe the "Mooseheart" located in Aurora. 111., where the college for the educa tion of the children of members, homes for orphans and the aged, and other buildings, are located. At busl- ness sessions this morning Lester W. , R. k ,,rWtnr of Alhnnv lodee re- ;-ir j consists oi 1.338 louges una npyru.-w- i matelv 700.000 members who annual- y contribute $1 each for the upkeep I of the buildings at Mooseheart, and , other Places. Itiiiting Congress Owns. SEATTLE. July 12 A four day conference of the Pacific Coast Em- ntn.-lnr Crlntora' PAnnfOto nnonoil ttlth , an address of welcome bv Mayor Cot- IirilAL ROUTE TO BE EXTENDED TWO MILKS OIT OF CITY Acting upon a petition from Postmaster J. T. Brown, the post orfice officials at Wash ington have authorized the ex tension of the rural free deliv ery route No 1 out of Pendleton two miles according to a dis patch from the capital city. Mr. Brown has not yet been official ly apprised of the order and was surprised to learn that his petition presented through Congressman X. J. Sinnott had been acted upon so quickly. R. F. D. No. 1 Ls the route which extends east from this city. Its present course takes it to St. Andrew's mission then southwest past the Presbyterian mission. The extension will commence at a point about a mile east and a mile south of the latter mission at the south east corner of section IS town ship 2. north range 33. will run south two miles, thence west a mile and north two miles to connect with the present route near the mission. The extension will provide service to nine more families at the present time. The route is at present 14 miles long and when the recent order goes into effect, August 1,' It will be 2S miles long. Harry Tenney Is tho present carrier.