FRIDAY, APRIL 25, 19012. TIMELY ANNIVERSARIES. April . 1284 Birth of Edward, II. of England: murdered 1337. 1565 Torquato Tasso, Italian poet, died; born 1544. 1735 Rev. Samuel Wesley, fnther of the famous Wealeys, died; birth date un known. 1781 Battle of Hobklrk'B Hill, or second battle of Cnmden: General Greene de feated by Lord Rawdon. 1S00 William Cowper. poet, died; born 1731. 1877 President Hayes withdrew the Fed eral troops from Louisiana, the end of the Federal Interference In the south. 1891 Grand Duke Nicholas, uncle of the czar, died In St. Petersburg. 1S9& Declaration by the United Stntes that war with Spain began on April 21. 1859 General Richard J. Ogle3by. ex-governor of Illinois, died at Springfield; born 1S24. "I have found that advertls- Ing In the East Oregonian pays," said R. E. Tarbet, of the firm of Bennett & Tarbet, proprietors of "The Fair," o a representative of the East Oregonian. "The big adver- tisement we had in the dally ;- a week ago was the means of fft our store having one of the big. ; gest sales and largest crowds we have had since we have been in business here. The special sale where we gave special low prices, we aaver- iibco in xnc cast urenoman, and feel that it should be given .j..- t ! i x u-: .tH ... . 1. large business. ! have not " hfAn 9 h 1 rt 9r4ltleAf hilt am now convinced that money spent judiciously in advertls- ing is a good investment, if nlaced in the rinht mediums: those that the people depend & upon for news." - OUR ENEMY WRITES A BOOK. The esteemed Pendleton Tribune has again applied itself to the defeat of the republican ticket in this coun ty, although Its efforts are meant in behalf of the republican party. As a sample of the gentle Tribune's style, the East Oregonian reproduces the following from its editorial page: "A few of the candidates were miss ed in the previous article who should be given some attention. "W. P. Matlock, for joint represen tative is abotit as unfortunate a choice as could have been made. He was all right in the days of Hank Vaughn and no registration laws, to catch votes and run them in over the line, but he cannot play ace high now. Its $40 to a jackknife that lie cannot win. His day is past as a legislator in Oregon and the people of Umatilla and Morrow counties prefer to vote for a good, clean and able youuK man like G. W. Phelps. ' They want a man who will know how to prepare his own bills and a man who will tote straight for a republican United States senator." The East Oregonian will leave it to G. "W. Phelps himself, to decide upon "Mr. Matlock's honesty and fltness as a representative from Morrow and Umatilla counties. Mr. Matlock has lived In Pendleton many years and there are few indeed, so unfair as to Impugn his motives or to say that he would not bo faithful to any trust imposed in him. Bill Matlock can be trusted any where; his Integrity is beyond reproach. For twenty years the writer has known him and not one word has ho ever heard against Mr. Matlock's honesty of purpose and trustworthiness, unless from some po litical peanut scribbler, who was try ing to prove his own doubtful fidel ity to the machine with which for the time helng he was connected. The esteemed Tribune then turns Its attention to the democratic can didate for surveyor in these words: "J. A. Howard for surveyor is- an- otnor misnt. He does not want the omce for himself and if elected would leave It to other hands, possibly a man from out of the county, or nog- ioct n altogether. Besides he has aono very llttlo surveying in manv years and ns a matter of fact, never was very good at it His work might involve much litigation and expense 10 uio county m correcting." Jlmmio Howard makes no profes sions. He Is human, but ho never shirks a duty. Ho has had much ex perience as a surveyor. Mr. Kimbroll, the republican candidate for survoyor, docs not claim superior ability ovor Mr. Howard. Why does the newspa per 'Irgin damn Kimbroll with faint praise In trying to "heap coals of fire" upon the head of Mr. Howard? We rathor suspect Mr. Howard as having engaged the Tribune to give him a lift. Some things go by contraries, and the Tribune's Influence Is one of them, In closing Its brilliant appeal in behalf of republican candidates, this republican advocate of all that is pure and good, says of the democratic candidate for county recorder: "For the recordership the demo crats are trying to run Charley Marsh, a youth of good parts, hut whose es timation of himself has fallen 20 per cent since he became acquainted with and began Invoking the aid of demo cratic methods to secure an election. He does not deserve the office and is too young to fill It well. His chief support, It is understood, Is attribut able to the young ladies who think him quite a remarkable boy, and en courage him in his ambitions." The "young ladles consider him n remarkable boy." Good! If Charley Marsh has the young ladies on his side he Is Indeed fortunate, but we are inclined to think that only "that fool Is at the phone again" in his desire to "whinny." Mr. Marsh is an excellent young man, capable as well as popular. He is a Umatilla boy and in every way fitted for the office. H.s opponent, William Folsom, of Pilot Rock, has no advantages over Char lay Marsh, but with all due respect to Mr. Folsom, Mr. Marsh has many nil vantages as a candidate for recorder over Mr. Folsom. The East Oregonian has no desire to be unfair or abusive in stating its political preferences, but simply wishes to so Inform the people that they may vote for those best fitted for the offices to which they aspire, The entire democratic ticket this year measures up surprisingly well with the republican ticket. We have heard some republicans say this, and 0 truthful, honest, outspoken republican Is to he respected and believed under all circumstances and conditions, but it is not complimentary to one's intel ligence to include the Tribune in the same catagory with an honest repub lican. THE DEMOCRATIC CANDIDATE. The popularity of George E. Cham berlain and the high respect in which he is held by the great body of voters throughout Oregon are significant in view of the fact that he has been much in the public eye and has serv ed In several official capacities both state and county. That he has stead ily grown into public favor is the best proof that the people recognize in him one in whom may be reposed public trust in the confidence that ho will meet every obligation and dis cnarge his duties efficiently. Attention is called to the fact that Mr. Chamberlain has one distinct ob ject before him and that object has been good government economically administered. His enthusiastic sun porters feel certain that his elevaMon to the distinguished honor for which fuey have iiarr.ril him, will mean v Kuri-y uiiu me omce 01 tne enter tx ecutlvo the qualities of heart and mind that have heretofore made him Invaluable as a public servant general election In 1892. At the demo- cratlc state convention for that year h'j was ui:p.i.;u:ouly renomlmWt! for, the placo. ard in the election which , followed although the republican ma-j Jority In this state ranged from 9000 to 10,000, he received a majority of about GOO over his competitor. At , the expiration of his term he removed to Portland, Or., where he has since 1 engaged In the practice of his profes sion. In the.election of 1900 Mr. Chamber lain, n candidate for the offlco of dis trict attornoy of Multnomah county, overcame the heavy majority which nominally would have been his oppo nent's and was elected by a safe ma jority of 11G2 votes. It is only to record a fact familiar to all people of this county and state to Bay that his conduct of this- important office has heightened the admiration of the com mon people for a man who has made public office a public trust. It needs no addition of words here to assure the voters a continuance of such a policy by the candidate for governor, because hit whole official life Is the best .nterest that he would realize those high Ideals of an American citizen in office that were contem plated when the patriot fathers laid the foundation for this representative government. It Pays to Trade at the Peoples Warehouse .. -11; am nrnv flnincr and is cue seiiuig o OUT OF THE ORDINARY 1 nnnl-rtY Tonmrlffl many are cue um"'& thatexceptionally good dressers are making about our superior lines of HfffiOBhTi HAIR LIKE THI, Is easily obtainable throngh the uso of 2few bro's Iferplclde, the only f reparation on the mar et that reaches and an nihilates the cerm or microbe that is respon sible for all icalD dis eases. It thus makes dan druff and falling; hair im- fioseiDie. ana causes a Inlet, uxnriant growth to replace theformar thin, brittle nair. The gentlemen Mill also una it an inestimable boon to them, as it trorks like a charm on bald heads, bringing forth a growth of soft, thick hair that anj-ono might be proud of. Eren druggists proclaim Its virtues, as per the following: OFFICK OF W. IT. JICBOITTBOTD, Prescription Druggist, JIARTSVILLE, 3Jo!II., 12-19, DearRirt: lierpio-le Is certainly a good article, and will do the work as advertised ; t hat Is why we sell It. I guarantee every bot tle, and none has been returned. Pleasesend me another dozen, and oblige, Veurs respect fully, W. II. ilcnaiTTKOTo.- For Sale at all Finl-Class Drug Stores. I I mm rUfniaVlIU . I m? i I 1 I F 1 I C. S, I 33 of tailor-made SKELETON CLOTHING There are facts about the making of Skeleton Cloth ing for mid-summer wear that are not fully appreci ated by many buyers : It's the most difficult to make. It's the most stylish and comfortable for hot days, if properly made. ' No garments are worn under more severe conditions-conditions that make them like rags in a day ortwj-unless they are made to withstand these hardships. . This kind of clothing is our greatest specialty in summer. Our success this year and past .years are our proofs that our SKELETON CLOTHING is superior to any others. We've studied it for years and have mastered the art. PRICES ARE RIGHT p Ppnn Wnrp in np j ull J bo " U 1)1 UUou PENDLETON, OREGON Mail Orders Filled Prompt- ly . Send for Samples ueorge E. Chamherlaln was horn near Natchez, Miss., Januarv 1. 1864 His early education was obtained in the public schools of Natchez, which no attended until 1870. In 1870 he left school and began work as a cleric in a general merchandise store until June, 1872, when he went for a course at college at Lexington, Va. Here he attended the .famous Washington and L,eo university, from which he grad uated In the law and academic de partments in July. 187C. liavlmr re ceived In the former department the degree of B. L nnd in the lattor tnat or A. B. Shortly after crnrlimr. ing Mr. Chamberlain returned to his home in Natchez, where he romaln ed until after the presidential olee tion of that year. The prospects for success in the South at that time woro far from encouraging to a young man possessed or the enertrv and nm bltlon to succeed that dominated Mr. unamtierlaln's Btruncles. Ho thorn. foro decided to emigrate to Oregon. tiu reacnea mis state on Decembe o, 187C, and since that time ho has continued to malto Oregon his per manent home. During the early part ui Jon atr .unamooriain taucht country school, and In the latter part of that year he was appointed deputy dork of Linn county, which position no noia until tho summer of 1897. In issu no was elected to tho lower nrancn or tho stnto legislature, nnd In 1884 was elected district attornoy for the third Judicial district of Ore gon, in the dlschnrgo of the duties or tno sovoral offices filled by Mr. unamooriam. both annolntlvo nn.i elective, lie has given the utmost ant Isfnctlon, and ns a leclslator ami m-ns. ucuung attorney he fravo evident or tno possession of unusual tnlont and Icnowledgo of tho law, As a con sequence, when the duty devolved up on Governor Ponnoyer of appointing tho first attornoy-general of Oregon, ho recognized In Mr. Chamberlain a gentleman eminently ouallfiPii in every particular to fill this important i.wo.uuu, Wiin nonor to himself and with a Rreat degree of credit to the state. Governor Pnnnnmr i this appointment to Mr r.hfi,.-i-i.. May 21. 1891 and under nils appoint- u iioiu tne position until tho BEST FOR THE BOWELS it you bare n't a regular, healthy movement of the Dowels every day, you're ill or will be. Keep yom bowels open, anil bo well. Force, In the shape of flo tentphysioorpill poison, Is dangerous. The smooth t, easiest, most jrfeot way ot keeping the boweli ilea rand clean Js to take CANDY fA CATHARTIC EAT 'ENI LIKE CANDY fleasant, l'alataMc, I'otcnt. Taste Good, Do Good ,V9Ter Sicken, Weaken, or url(iv, 19, &, aim 60 centt per bor. Write for freo sample, and booklet oc Iicaltli. Address 433 SmiLlNG UEMKIIY 101UMMT, CIIIUUO or MIT TOUR, KEEP YOUR BLOOD CLEAN State Republican Ticket Governor. FURNISH, of Umatilla. Supreme Judge. S. BEAN, of Lane County. Secretary of State. DUNBAR, of Clatsop County. State Treasurer. MOORE, of Klamath County. Superintendent of Public Instruction. J. H. ACKERMAN, of Multnomah. Attorney General. A. M. CRAWFORD, of Douglas. State Printer. J. R. WHITNEY, of Linn County. DIS Off Colour? Practically the whole English speaking population of the world keep themselves in condition by using Beecham's Pills. Sold KTtrywbere In boxes 10c and Me. BUY YOUR LUMBER AT THE Oregon Lumber Yard Alta St., opp. Court House. PRICES AS LOW A5 THE LOWEST For All Kinds of Building Material, i i sntiuuiBg Doors Windows Screen Doors and Windows Building Paper Lime Cement Brick , and Sand Ami Dea't Forget Our Wood Owttera ror Darns and Dwellings Bally lat Ortiaonlan hv only 16 santa a vntk. Carrlar SECOND CONGRESSIONAL TRICT. For Congressman. J. N. WILLIAMSON, of Crook County LEGICLrtTIVE DISTRICT TICKET. For Joint Senator. J. W. SCRIBNEIt, of Union County. For Joint Representative. G W. PHELPS, of Morrow County. UMATILLA COUNTY REPUBLICAN TICKET. State Senator. F. W. VINCENT, of Pendleton. Representatives. HENRY ADAMS, of Weston. C. E. MACOMBER, of Pendleton. Sheriff M. J. CARNEY, of Pendleton. Clerk. F. O. ROGERS, of Athena. Recorder. W. H. FOLSOM, of Pilot Rock. . . I reasurer. . J. SOMMERVILLE, of Pendleton. Assessor. GEORGE BUZAN, of Pendleton. Commissioner. T. P. GILLILAND, of Ukiah. Surveyor. J. W. KIMBRELL, of Pendleton. Coroner. "W. G. COLE, of Pendleton. Justice of the Peace Pendleton District. THOMAS FITWERALD, of Pondlo- ton. Constable. A. J. GIBSON, of Pendleton. E, JUST THINK OF IT Three-fourths of tho people in Umatlll comity are using our harness and saddles and the oeher fourtli has iust commenced to use them. All this goes to snow that ours are all FIRST ULASSana i'kiuks kiout we carry a com JOSEPH ELL, Leading Harness and Saddlery. ..ADJUSTABLE.. Window Screens 40 and 50c W. J. CLARKE & COM'Y TOANSFER, CR0WNER BROS. TKr.KPHONK MAIN i. Nothing is more pleasing to the eye than a beautilul Lawn. Now is the time to get your LAWN MOWER We have the best values from $4 up. ade Garden Hose at Low Prices Thompson Hardware Company The Big Carpet Stefe FIT FOR A KINO Our Uowny.h.nd.ome and luxurious carpet and rugs are. The, are so rich in color, bannoatou combination and beautiful in pattern that tney eem too good to tread on. The beauty of Bprlng time shine, from the blossom, and freahBe.a ol our stock. We have many handsome new pattern. In uhineseand Jntvinota . ujumi'gB o tor your sum mer looms. 3X0 PIECES OF CARPET And 85 rteooa MttlnB to f?olcot Prom. Planing Mlj and... m - Ltimbet Ya Buy their stock bvth. 1 carload lot. .J?MJ B?t the benefit ofT them to sell at a margin. ' IF YOU NEED . , Lumber, Building Lime. Cempnf ti. Sand. Terra fVu.i or anything in thkj get our prices. Pendleton Flanta? Lumber Yard R. FORSTER, Proprietor torniicrt-i AN OBJECT LESSON , In wagon anatomy. 'Tin an intemttif in vebicle Burgery. Years of cipertra made us expert in the art and muicnt! Urine u. ynur arriuee and umnni treatment. We'll look them over holt overhaul them, repair and paint Ukb til nice now. riiey '11 ic as gona rs new lotiy pnses ana ine cobi sinau. JODi)ing,aHt:i done with skill and dispatch. Sett 1 warranieu. Call on ub for Gasoline engines. NEAGLE BROTHERS Water 8t, near Main. Peudltce.l V KENTUCKY WHISKEY For Gentlemen Mfho cherish Quality. Bold by JOHN B0H2UUDT The Louvre 5a!oon PENDLETON LMHL t . Fa 111 IV 1 .llllla VjV SUCCESSORS TO - Si a ' w u-m m aar x. s Ka nir nr.tt rt rhf areesr. man ufacturing plants on Pugei sound are able to sell you lumber cheaper than anyone else. New lumber coming tf every day. They also make all kinds of boxes, including Apple, Pear, Peach, Cherry, and Plumb and berry crates, and are prepared to make yon prices either in small lots or U?V HI- I U I IIA 9j I lit- vr - Unnnlnn KAflHi sunns e-psl - IT '. All the New Works which navejuc. hearty approval ot Book Loveis re si crnATlPR'S. Read ThJ List ol tne - T WftTOWf c "Count Hannibal," oy bHKITiV; Uitlfc. in inn ten? nv niuuaiu r. - "Tho Ruling Fsusion." uy 'Tne fines 01 Lorr." v-l'm , cew IITamntlnty Al Ml 11 Hi WMa Hnrmn. .hx rf UUUK1U. .i " If) rt if IITha Mat M n1 ni LmIUI ' J ' 1 1 V. wr HnflAV. - ' r- - . . . ri .. i .1 M ui r i n'Amr or ine uwii Bhipman. ,.M. ... a "In Bplte of All, Vr lett. "Anticipations,' "Ute'.UttU Ironies.' pi , "Simon Dale." by APAisSlftOJE. . uwhat Ifftvnnened tO - mm a-sr- I liar Wllliau .aHII. O. fuller.