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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (May 21, 1902)
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WEDNESDAY, MAY 21, 1902.
TRIED AND FOUND WANTING.
The republican leaders nt Wash
ington are showing signs of being
very much troubled over the politi
cal outlook. They fear democratic
ascendency in the congressional
elections the coming fall.
The republican party must feel
conscience stricken, when It is in con
trol of both houses of congress ami
the presidency and yet it has ac
complished nothing of special inter
est to the people, while efforts have
been devoted largely to advancing
the privileges of those who are pow'
erful within and without the party.
The great national enterprise, the
Nicaraguan canal has been left se.
vorely alone by those who have hold
of the reins of government in con
gress and work upon it studiously
delayed In the Interest of the great
trans-continental railways, which ar
suspected of being liberal contribu
tors to the campaign fund.
Further, the republican congress
has done nothing to limit the trusts
in their power over the people, and
yet It has done considerable in try
ing to advance tho interests of the
shipping trust in trying to make tho
ohlp subsidy bill a law.
Again, tho republican congress has
smothered tho national Irrigation
project, which, If carried forward,
would provide homes for thousands
of landless people. This congress
has appropriated money lavishly for
the ordinary and extra-ordinary ex
penses of the government, In which
tho tax-eaters are more concerned
than tho people, but little if any
thing for tho great interests of tho
Tho peoplo have nothing to bo
thankful for at tho hands of tho
, first session of the fifty-seventh
congress and, if this fall, the
Hhould vote to change its political
comploxion there would bo no occa
sion for surprise.
In tho conduct of public and pri
vate schools these days considerable
time and nttontion of both teaihora
and pupils is given to athletic sports,
Bpeed contests, foot-ball and other
exorcises which call for tho develop
mont of tho muscles. It is very
doubtful if tho health of many
young boys and men Is not injured
by immoderation In this connection.
Orowlng boys and youths nro put un
der sovoro muscular strain for no
particular bonofit or reason what
ever, with tho result that tho health
of many of them is undermined and
their equipment to carry tho burdens
of lifo calconed nnd crippled.
Tho bodies of many of thorn are
made fnvorablo soli for disease, as
witness the number of; ex-athletes
who are stricken down with pneu
monia, and others who fall a prey to
consumption, brought about by
catching colds while waiting their
turn on the track or in the field.
Proper eexrclse s . beneficial, but
too much of even a good thing is
harmful. If pupils of schools were
taught to breathe properly, to walk
properly, In short, to carry their
bodies properly this would afford all
the healthful exercise necessary,
without any danger to the health,
which is the risk they take when
they enter into speed contests, ham
mer throwing, pole vaulting and the
numerous exercises now In vogue in
schools and colleges. "Moderation
is the silken string that runs through
the pearl chain of all virtue," ami
those who teach Immoderation in ex
ercise are not fit instructors of those
who attend school.
The fact of the matter Is, we are
all inclined to run' to fads and ex
tremes, with tho result that we load
ourselves down with Ills that follow
us through life. Violent exercise Is
one of the excesses that we can
guard ourselves and our children
against, and we should not give en
couragement to It In the public
schools of all places.
To keep tho bodies of the school
children In reasonable healthful
condition it Is necessary only to allow
us to repeat, to teach them how to
breathe, how to sit, how to stand and
how to walk, In short, how to carry
themselves, and these simple in
structions nre entirely neglected,
whllo youths are put through a
course of training that threatens
their very existence.
STOPPED THE OIL WELLS.
Tho remarkable story comes out
that the stopping of tho oil well at
Beaumont was coincident with tho
earthquakes in Guatemala.
It seems that on April 19 accord
ing to tho statement made to the
Statesman the men In Pittsburg who
aro so heavily interested in tho Beau
mont fields received the news that
the gushers had ceased flowing.
Those mon had Just completed a pipe
lino at enormous expense and had
mado other preparations on a vast
scale for handling the product. The
news was tuereforo disturbing, and
there was at once an exodus of Pitts
burg oil men toward Texas.
When tho oil owners reached tho
field they had an investigation mado
which disclosed the fact that tho oil
was still In the wells but without
pressure. When pumps were put In
the oil came freely, but not a well
would flow of Its own force. The
pressuro from tho wolls had been
rolled upon to force tho oil through
tho plpo lino at places where gravity
could not bo rolled upon and artificial
pressuro will havo to be provided.
Having satisfied thomsolves unon
theso points, tho oil men gave tho
necessary ordors to their represent
t.ves ana wont homo. About that
time thoy heard that thoro had been
an earthquake In Guatemala on tho
lain. That sot them to thinking and
thoy soon beenmo convinced, nftor
learning Just when the flow of the
wells ceased, that the earthquake
had caused uie change.
a w a
The story Is one of great Interest.
If It Is true that the seismic disturb
ance In Guatemala had such an effect
on oil wells so far away, the scien
tists have a new problem to solve.
It is conceivable that pressure which
had long exerted Itself from far be
neath upon the oil deposits was sud
denly released by the escape of gases
into another subterranean district,
but it is Impossible to understand
how such pressure could be bo wide
ly diffused and manifest Itself so
near the surface. Boise City States
man. TOM JOHNSON ON TARIFFS.
Hon. Tom L. Johnson defined the
attitude of - legitimate American
manufacturing interests in a speech
delivered in the house of representa
tives in January, 1894, in which he
"That you can injure industry and
hurt labor by abolishing tariff taxes
too quickly and too completely, I
deny. You will Injure monopoly and
hurt trusts, but you will stimulate
industry and give labor relief. Take
the business in which I am interest
ed. If you put steel rails on the free
list, as I Intend to move, you will
not shut up the mills. On the con
trary, you will open them; for tho
steel rail pool can no longer, out of
tho extra profit tho tariff gives It,
afford to pay for keeping mills idle.
There will be greater activity and
a greater demand for labor in the
making of rails. And so with struc
tural steel. But the benefit will not
end there. The men engaged In
making steel rails and structural
steel are but a handful compared
with those engaged in laying rails
and erecting buildings and bridges,
and even they are few compared with
the men such erections set to work.
You will lessen the profits of some
of us steel manufacturers; but you
will stimulate industry, give Idle la
bor a chance for employment and so
tend to raise wages. Mr,
Chairman, what is true of steel is
true of all industries. If we abolish
the whole tariff on the first of Feb
ruary, I do not believe there is a sin
gle manufacturing industry that
would close. On the contrary, all
that are not purely exotics, kept
alive by taxes would be greatly stlm
ulated. Foreigners would want
more of our products, and foreign
markets would open to our goods
Wheat would bring more to the
grower and labor would bring more
to the laborer, and the masses of
our people would want and could pay
for more manufactured goods.
You cannot depress industry and im
poverish labor by remitting taxes.
Manufacturers need no pro
tection. It is not manufacturers who
settled this coun'ry, and were tha
pioneers of its western growth. It
was farmers. Import duties on what
is received in exchange for farm pro
ducts shipped abroad are equivalent
to the export duties on those pro
ducts. If you want to help manu
factuiors, repeal them. Let the
farmers be prosperous, and manufac
tures will thrive."
MRS. J. EJ'DONNELL
Was Sick Eight Years with
Female Troublo and Finally
Cured byLydia E. Piukham's
"Dear Mhs. Pinkiiaji: I havo
never in my lifo given a testimonial
before, hut you have done so much for
mo that I feel called upon to give you
this unsolicited acknowledgement of
JlltS. J1SNN1K E. O'DONNELL,
President of Oakland Wojnan'a Hiding Club,
tho wonderful curative value of JLydia
E. Pinklmiu'.s Vegetable Com
pound. For eight years I hud female
trouble, falling of tho womb and other
complications. During that time I was
more or less of an invalid and not much
good for anything, until one day I
found a hook in raj' hall telling of
the cures you could perform. I became
interested ; I bought a bottle of Jjydia
13. Pinlclmm's Vegetable Com
pound uud was helped; I continued its
use and in seven months was cured, nnd
since that time I havo had perfect
health. Thanlcsf dear Mrs. Pinkham
again, for tho health I now enjoy."
Ms. Jennie O'Donnkij,, 278 East 31st
St., Chicago, 111. 95000 forfiit If above
Uttlmonlat Is not genuine.
Women Buffering from any
form of female ills can be cured
by Lydla E. Pinkliam's Vegeta
ble Compound. That's sure.
Mrs. Pinkham advises sick wo
men free. Address, Lynn, Mass.
REV. A. J. HUNSAKBK, of Yamhill
Secretary of State.
N. A. DAVIS, of Umatilla County.
T. S. McDANIEL, of Multnomah
Superintendent of P"b"c Instruction.
It. W. KELoi3Y, of Ynnihill County.
r A. A . DalntAP.
?. W. BROOKS, of Multnomah County
C. J. BRIGHT, of Wnsco County.
a ai finnnr.il.
T. H. GOYNE, of Tillamook County.
Congressman, r-irsi ui""
HIRAM GOULD, Yamhill County.
.aeen Qprnnri District.
F. R. S PAULDING, of Wasco County.
G. W. RIGBY, Pendleton.
I. W. BERRY, Freewater.
S. S. PARIS, Athena.
M. B. SCOTT, Pendleton.
G. W. INGLE, Milton.
W. G. HOPSON, Milton.
THOMAS CHANDLER, Pendleton.
H. L. FRAZIER, Milton.
R. E. BECK, Athena.
R. A. COPPLE, .-endleton.
J. J. ADKINS, Heppner.
Tim Prnhlhltlnn nartv wants the
vote of every man who is opposed to
the legaiizea saioon. this is me ouy
way you can make your opposition ef
fective. Remember this on election
day and vote right. Look well to your
W. J. FURNISH, of Umatilla.
r. S. BEAN, of Lane County,
secretary of State.
F. I. DUNBAR, of Clatsop County.
r s MOORT-, of Klamath County.
K' . . . i r D.iMIr- Inntrtir.tlon.
Superintendent ui rM..-
J. H. ACKERMAN. of Multnomah.
A. M. CRAWFORD, of DouglaB.
J. R. WHITNEY, of Linn County.
SECOND CONGRESSIONAL DIS
TRICT. For Congressman.
J. N. WILLIAMSON, of Crook County
LEGISLATIVE DISTRICT TICKET.
Fo.- Joint Senator.
j. W. SCRIBER, of Union County.
rr .in'nt Representative.
G W. PHELPS, of Morrow County.
We are prepared to do your work
and ask you to call on us.
Charges will be right.
UMATILLA COUNTY REPUBLICAN
F. W. VINCENT, of Pendleton.
HENRY ADAMS, of Weston.
C. E. MACOMBER, of Pendleton.
M. J. CARNEY, of Pendleton,
F. O. ROGERS, of Athena.
W. H. FOLSOM, of Pilot Rock. . .
E. J. SOMMERVILLE, of Pendleton.
GEORGE BUZAN, of Pendleton.
T. P. GLLLILAND, of Uklah.
J. W. KIMBRELL, of Pendleton.
w n nrvrrc nf Pntidlnton.
Justice of the Peace Pendleton
THOMAS FITfcviERALD, of Pendle
A. J. GIBSON, of Pendleton.
TEKEPAONE RED 61
The Old Dutch Henry
Kit Hays S: Connerley
TKLKPHONK MAIN 4,
m a mm
I AT lie E
If you are coine tn u:iJ
UK"' ua or other
' 1,,luuu to make mnn
wnere you will require
Lime. CempM u.
2and, Terra Cotta
or anything in this
nnfl vnn will
j ., ... uv. monjy
I lnr tnn thoi- f- . .
" - -""inijj lui s n ri m ...
with the above aniM.. .
UAWU I innnr- . .
1 aim B
RflRFRT FnRCTFD D..
WE ARE THE PEOPLE
and the only peonle in the snddlerv
business that carry a complete stock of
Harness, Baddies, Bridles, Spurs, Sweat
Pads, Pack Saddles and Bags, Tents,
Wagon Coveas and Cauvas.
Leading Harness and Saddlery.
Tho East Cregonlan Is Eastern C
Don' representative paper. It leii.
and the neonle aDnreclata I anri ihnu
it by their liberal patronage. It Is the
auvcmaing medium or tnia section.
It Pays to Trade at the Peoples Warehouse
125 Pairs of Men's Pants
Worth from $3.50 to $6.50 per pair will be sold
until they are all gone at tho following prices :
Those that are $3.50, $4.00, $4.50 andJt$4.75
Those that are $5.00, $5.50, $6.00 anJi$6.50
The run of sizes is good and those- that come earliest
will get the best picking
l W VI W W
. i iriiiiu'
GEORGE E. CHAMBER
Multnomah. finnntT :
V. W. BEARS, of Polk
WUTMTJV TT .AniTKf AM .11
Z. H. RAL2Y. of Tim
r . . x -i a r n . . 1. 1 1 .
auDBrinmiiucriL ui r-unuc I
. A. WUUU, UL LiH,
Supreme Judge. .
B. F. BORHAM, of
lYiemoer 01 congress ia
W. E. BUTCHER, of
Senatorial District. Morrow,
and Union Countlu
W. M. PIERCE, of Ue
Representative, Morrow and
l n IV I A I I ,1 II )l (IT II
C. J. SMITE
EDWIN A. lussm
T. D TAYLOR
TIT n HH A ATKK
C. H. II ARSE
W. D. HANSFORD,
CHAS. P. STRAW
Tiiraa A WOWABU
T M. HENDERSOX
JUO I IUUJ ' "
rr jn. Tjrarn. Justice of tie
C. C. DAiUl, uoau oui-
A I ha.
Alta District Pilot ROCK,.
" ... - . DmM
E. C. BEITLE, Justice 01
... mrtnltT Dn'd
Ahna North and Sop
ana uingnam "y.vl
.inn uMin o
CLARK WALTER, Roa
tr it .v a mi. justice
G. D. HILXAiw, j
CMl . . Ui-
tlon, Fulton, un.7
-a r Tl I. IV I I iLji i - J
,m9 On fin
...jl anfl 0-'
i.ii finn u.,-- .... r
A. a. PEAUSU".-"
AnirrHi. . c
1Y ! . ..11. M liW-'
a 1 II I ' -.J
a price, Bo?.r"