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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (June 18, 1902)
Our prices on them are
so low that you can afford
to throw them away in a
Here we are :
Coats, all sizes, $1 to $3.
Coat and Vest, $4.00 to $7
Coat and Pants, $5 to $8
Pants, $1.25 to $5.00
Business Suits, $10 to $20
Buy your clothing of
us and be well fitted.
We can save you
BIER & DALEY
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 18, 1902.
The house has decided to vote on
the Philippine civil government bill
on June 2G.
Five men lost their lives as a re
sult of a train being wrecked by
running into a washout on the Cen
tral Vermont railroad, at Middlesex,
It has about been decided that con
gress will adjourn on July 1. It is
generally believed that such an ad
journment would mean the abandon
ment of the Cuban reciprocity propo
sition. A resolution has been introduced
in the United States senate calling
for the production of the entire cor
respondence of the state department
regarding expenditures of Cuban
funds under the provisional military
government of General Wood.
President Palma, .of Cuba, has sent
to President Roosevelt a message
stating that a rebate on Cuban sugar
would not be satisfactory to the
planters of that island as it would
be almost impossible to carry out the
provisions of such an arrangement.
Bridget Dempsey, a patient at a
Chicago hospital, died Tuesday after
being practically dead for eight and
a half hours, although her heart still
heat. She was stricken with paraly
sis of the respiratory organs, which
stopped her breathing although the
heart was not affected. She died from
lack of oxygen to purify her blood.
PACIFIC NORTHWEST NEWS.
Mrs. Lydia Brock, wife of S. E.
Brock, a gardener living east of
Walla Walla, died of paralysis Mon
H. J. Dumbeck, of Juliaette, Idaho,
had his household quarantined by
the officials last week on account of
scarlet fever, but tore the quarantine
flag down as fast as it was put up.
The police argued with him, however,
and ho concluded to let the flag re
main. George Chandler, who was beaten
by J. H. Robbins, in Baker county
for representative by 10 votes, has
defeated by a majority of two votes
for school director, William Smith,
vho was defeated by one vote In the
contest for the state senatorshlp
The Columbia Railroad & Naviga
tion Company, better known as the
Mohr road, while short of funds re
cently, sold its rails to the Colum
bia River & Northern Railroad Com
pany for $25,000. Being In funds a
few days since, It bought the rails
back for $30,000. They had not been
removed from the ties where they
bad been laid.
A big grading outfit has been sent
out by the O. R. & N. Company to re
pair the road bed between Hunting
ton and LaGrande, and put It In the
same kind of shape as that of the
Pennsylvania and New York Central
roads. The outfit consists of three
cars of horses, three of equipment
and nearly 100 men and will ballast
and regravel the entire lino.
The political friends in Shoshone
county, Idaho, of James R. Sover
elgn, ox-grand master workman of
the Knlglts of Labor and present
editor of tho Idaho State Tribune,
announce htm as a democratic can
didate for congress. They claim that
le will go Into tho Pocatello conven
tion with sufficient votes to, (nominate
him on the first ballot. Sovereign's
candidacy is well received by all
classes, bis talents as an orator and
leader being gonerally recognized.
James Kopeckcl, Chicago.
D. N. Mer-klen, Portland.
G. S. Youngman, Portland.
George E. Mossu, Spokane.
G. W. Millsap.
Thomas Nester, Portland.
E. W. Brigham, Boston.
F. Shufford, Chicago.
William W. McMahon.'Ohio.
A. M. Anderson, Chicago.
W. A. Ward, Goldendale.
B. J. Gardner, Portland.
H. C. Eckeriberger, Portland.
J. J. Burns, Portland.
J. A. Welley, Milwaukee.
R. H. Caston, Spokane.
S. S. Gill, Spokane.
George S. Bell, Portland.
N. B." Nelson, Chicago.
Carl Gagel, St. Louis-.
E. B. Coman, Portland.
A. Goodman, Seattle.
E. B. Duffy, Portland.
O. H. Bellinger, Portland.
A. D. Chase, Portland.
Morsey Leopold, Chicago.
F. S. McMahon, Portland.
J. H. O'Neill, Portland.
N. B. Macklin.
J. H. Richardson, Portland.
F. C. Green, San Francisco.
G. A. Day and wife, New York.
John Doyle, Portland.
Will Marks, Omaha.
H. R. Lacy, Kansas City. t
George McGillvery, Spokane.
L. M. Cohn, Omaha.
C. B. Colby, Philadelphia.
The Golden Rule.
Dora Hassman, Colorado.
Everett Carothers, Ellensburg.
Robert Lamer, Portland.
S. S. Shadduck.
E. H, Burke, Portland.
O. F. Thomson, Echo.
J. L. Harper, The Dalles.
L. W. Brown, The Dalles.
R. G. Conner, Cascade Locks.
Will Marks, Omaha.
II. B. Miller, .Chelan.
A. Wlllard, Dayton.
C. Cunningham, Portland.
A. H. Richards, Kennewlclc.
J. N. Kelly.
S. A. Frans, Spokane.
J. F. Kreps, Walla Walla. '
W. A. McCorklo, Walla Walla.
A. Vinson, Walla Walla.
Charles Mason, Iowa.
Mr. Carrell and wife.
Happy Time .n Old Town.
"Wo felt very happy," writes R. N.
Bevlll, Old Town, Va., 'when Buck-
len's Arnica Salve wholly cured our
daughter of a bad case of scald head."
It delights all who use It for cuts,
corns, burns, bruises, bolls, ulcers,
eruptions. Infallible for piles. Only
25c at Tallman & Co.'s.
ENGINE GAVE OUT.
Passenger Train No. 6 Waft Late
Tho local O. R. & N, yard wad full
of passenger trains this morning, the.
occasion of tho tie-up being a break
down of the engine on No, 6, which
should have passed through Fondle
ton east-bound at 5; 40 this morning.
Something went wrong with the en
gino and it was impossible to travel
at much better than a snail's pace
for miles. Tho train ere wfound it
necessary to flag in from Nolln, a sta
tion almost half way to Umatilla,
and reached tho Pendleton yards at
The Pendleton-Spokane flyer was,
hold up here to wait the belated
train andi.No. 1, west-bound, was also
delayed In the yards for a short time
on account of the accident,
WHEAT CROP THIS YEAR
LOOKS' VERY FINE.
General Passenger and Freight Agent
of the W. & C. R. Predicts a Good
Yield and First-Class Prices.'
S. B. Calderhead, general passenger
and freight agent for tho W. & C. R.
line, who was in town Tuesday, had
this to say about tho outlook for
"With another good shower or two
of rain the largest crop of wheat
that over grew in the Inland-Empire
will bo harvested this season. I
have been in this country several
years and in my work have had oc
casion to keep pretty close watch on
the conditions of grain from the time
it was sown until harvested and ship
ped out of the country. I never saw
things look so bright for the farmers.
The only thing that is making tho
wheatgrowers feel a little down in
the mouth is the prospect for short
prices. The world's supply wljl, of
course', govern this, but at present I
do not feci that the farmers have any
occasion to be alarmed over prices.
There is going to be shortage enough
in other countries to cause the price
of grain to remain at least at tho fig
ure it is now and in my opinion it
will go higher.
"All along the 'high line' from Pen
dleton to Dayton, wheat is excellent
and especially is the grain looking
well through the Eureka Flat- coun
try, although it is not ahead of tho
grain along the road from here to
tho state line. The Eureka wheat is
a few weeks later than usual owing
to it all having been resown in the
spring, but with a little more rain
it will mature without difficulty.
When asked if, with favorable
weather and no rain, the crops would
be all right, Mr. Calderhead said:
"Well, there is no pressing need
for rain yet and if the weather re
mains favorable wheat will be all
right, although a little moisture
might help spring grain a little. It is
the hot winds that is feared and will
do the mischief. If it turns real hot
and the wind blows too much to dry
the ground some spring grain may bo
injured. This is something that no
one can tell when it is going to come
and a prediction about it would bo
out of place."
HARRIMAN GIVES ADVICE
RAILWAY MAGNATE IS EN
THUSIASTIC OVER SPORTS.
"Look After Your Game," He Said
to the Sportsmen of the Webfoot
There are few sportsmen in the
state of Oregon who know that they
have a staunch friend in the person
of E. H. Harriman, the railroad ning-
nate. , ,
Mr. Harrlnian's love for sport and
his interests for tho upbuilding and
maintaining of tho game and fish
interests of the state was shown by
him while hero recently. lie made
special inquiry into tho gamo resour
ces and said that ho had heard much
of the reputation of Oregon as a
sportsmen's paradise, and he asked
for much information to find out if
the conditions aro still such as to en
title the state to this proud distinc
tion. He was out with Manager Stone
over the lino of the Corvnllis &, East
ern road and asked his friend many
questions about tho trout streams of
Eastern Oregon. After being told
that the fish were becoming some
what scarce in the thicker settled,
portion of the state, Mr. Harriman
said: , .
"Some provision should be made
for keeping up the supply, if the
streams are getting depleted. Other
states have found trout hatcheries a
most valuable adjunct to their game
preservation machinery, and if there
is danger of Oregon's trout streams
getting fished out, similar action
should be taken in this state. The
game resources of Oregon mean too
much to the reputation of this state
to be neglected. Oregon's sports
men should look after their game re
sources." Mr. Harriman also told Mr. Stone
that in case his services might be
needed in any movement looking to
ward the establishment of fish hatch
eries in Oregon, lie would gladly lend
any aid that was possible.
For Sale Cheap!
One 18-foot combined harvester.
One 14-foot steel frame header. One
mower and rake. For particulars ad
dress or Inquire of R. Laing, Pendle
At bedtime Itake a pleasant herb
drink, the next morning I feel bright
and . my complexion is better. My
doctor says that it acts gently on tho
stomach, liver and kidneys and Is a
pleasant laxative. It Is made from
herbs, and Is prepared as easily as
tea. It Is called Lane's Medicine.
Lane's Family Medicine moves the
bowels each day. Price 25c and 50c.
For sale by Tallman & Co., sole
CHEHALIS DON'T COME.
Frank Frazier Knows Nothing of Pro
posed Return of Horse to Oregon.
Tho Portland Telegram contained
the information recently that the
famous Oregon pacer, Chehalis, had
been sold by Jack O'Nell, of Boston,
to J. Ishman, of Morrisville, Vt., and
that it was understood that the sale
was made in behalf of Oregon par
ties; Chehalis would be brought back
to Oregon, and Frank Frazier, of
Pendleton, would again be the
horse's trainer. Mr. Frazier was
seen this morning in regard to this
and he positively denied the report.
He said that he had not purchased
the horse or had no interest in him
but tho man who wrote the story
was all right in making up a story.
Chehalis is now about 12 yearsJ
old. He was a yearling when Frazier
secured him and was three years
old when he made his first record of
2:11 in a work out. After a tour
of the" coast ho was placed on the
grand circuit, where ho made his
mark. Frazier kept him until 18Q8,
when he sold him "for $7,250. Che
halis has a record of 2:04H, and
there Is not a finer looTiing animal
anywhere than he.
The East Oregonian would like to
hear that Chehalis was coming back
to East Oregon, and would willingly
donate to a fund for the purchasing
of the great horse and bringing him
once more to his native state.
Felt It Womld Be Belief to Tear Skia
From Back. Cored by OUTICORA.
I had a breaking out all over my back.
Tho Itching was almost unbearable, and at
times I felt that' It would be a relief to tear
tho ekln off my back. I tried doctors' pro
ecrlpUons, ana several remedies, without
even relief. I read ot your C'UTICUBA reme
dies in tne'Incuaiiapous Newt. After Uiree
applications, my back quit Itching, and by the
time the box of Cuticuua ointment was halt
used the breaking out bad all disappeared.
J. 11. THOMAS,
3610 Cornell Ave., Indianapolis, lnd.
CUTICUR A THE SET SI.25
Complete Htrnal wad Internal Treat
Meat forJKren Humor, coaaUltng of Cuti
cuiu Soap (36c.), to, ciaoie;te akin ot crusts
and mIm, OoncWU Olntoaenl (60c.), to allay
Keats , aad soetbe aad .heal, Coticuba Essol
tint (Me.), to cool and cleanse the blood. Bold
throughout tee world. 1'ottDbi)OAMuChi.
Ooar., Bole Prop,, Boston. "liow lo Cure
We have just received a very
large and elegant 'line of
These goods we bought direct
from the factory, at factory
prices, and we are thus en
abled to sell them to you at
y:sry reasonable prices. We
should be pleased to have
you call and look them over.
F. W. Schmidt & Co.,
Association Block. Phono 851
Wall g Pierre
Paper j Frames
1 in rnTTOT cttdcct'
And Another lot at $9,50
Also Some Pants at Half Price
JUST WHILE THEY LAST
We are getting ready now for the
greatest fall business ever done in
Pendleton. That's the reason we
are making this extraordinary effort
to put out a large quantity of
- r- 1 T j Ta
w w tj ""V -w "V v w - y w .x w m r m 1 1 .
that will save you money on your ice bill
We Can Supply You with
Forks. Pulleys, Rob
Flexible bteei u;
Ajad All Kinds of Hayingl
Ti H ? ( " ilj M MM I I .1
1 nK 1 jiy wr
1.. I.,uf tlila nnfi waVl"8 "
,u juo" -.. , . 1 v,11
kind of beating """T" fDjt
In any goou curp i n.T .
" 0 :. MrWfc
our now Hue 01 in
There Is No Question
r " " 7Z Kothinff
It is the finest grade it is possible to make.
but the choicebt wheat enters into Byers B ' egd
satisfaction is the result whererever it is used
e i 1
or iancy oaKing. Zt C
W. S. Bye s, Proprietor.
For Health, Strength and
Pleasure Drink :::::::
Polydore Moens, Proprietor.