East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, August 29, 1902, Image 4

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Is the greater during the Summer and Fall months W
in an us torms, ana no nome snouid pass througn tins
part of the. year without a good remedy for this trouble
at hand. 'Atwoods Colic, Cholera and Diarrhcea
Remedy" is the best known preparation on the market
today lor the above named complaint. Get a bottle at
once, as it might be the means of saving a LIFE.
For sale by
Brock 4 McComas Company
resting that 'It would bo conducive to
peace and tho good same of the re
public to conduct the war In tno Fnu
lupines without unnecessary Bovorlty.
It is hardly an unwarranted infer
ence that tho veterans or tho war ior
the Union will not be sorry if Mr.
Roosevelt Interprets their action as'
signifying that they, npprove of the
humane and pacific policy of the lieutenant-general
rather than that or the
war department ns described by Ma
Inr Oardlner in a report which Mr.
Root and Mr. Roosevelt strove to con-
They certainly know why Qenoral
Miles is in disfavor. Yet they seok
to make him the most conspicuous
fitnire at th coming encampment and
they are not asking Mr. Root or Mr
Roosevelt whether they approve or
Their action in this matter Is sig
nificant. It Is not in the highest de-
dree encouraging to those who put;
strcnuousness before justice and hu-j
manlty and who will tell young ca-!
dets in West Point that the soldier
Final Gean-tfp Sale.
I p . " VTfl ' i 1 made more popular by the late Mr
rvOUoV f VJ00oLul I Tracy but they have not bothered the should not only be wiiling to fight at
g fnrmprc rarr munh if who tnn w au.v moment, liut should even seek
I in the harvest fields for the hobo and
FRIDAY, AUGUST 29, 1902.
Another fool has failed to swimj
across the English Channel. i
there was always too much work in
sight. He preferred to hang around
the towns and railroad stations this
"When General Miles gets back
from the Philippines they should lot
him talk. Probably they will, if he
talks to suit the administration.
If presidents were shut off from
talking the same as generals, a pres
ident touring the country would not
have to chance talking too much.
And now Cuba will begin impeach
ment proceedings against her first
president Cuba has always been a
hot-bed, made so by Spanish misrule.
year and watch for victims, than to
hang around the harvest fields. He
has done a great deal of mischief, It,
is true, but his victims were generally
selected when far away from the har
vest fields. Then his work has been
magnified to some extent "With the
excitement that has prevailed over
the country over hold-ups one has
looked like a half a dozen to the aver
age person who gets excited over such
a fight when none Is necessary.
Teddy is now telling the farmers
what tn iln. Teilriv fa willintr tn eivp
bat she should begin to cool off. Thei . , . , ,
, most anybody advice. Teddy is ap-
Bocner she takes on the coolness and I ., , . ,, . ,
, ,,, , . . t'parently losing his head over the ova-
the better it will be for
The miners and troops have at last
come to a clash. This may now
bring about conditions that will settle
the strike. In these days of hot dis
putes It takes a certain amount of
bloodshed to waken the people to the
true principle undelying the disputes,
and when this is done they generally
put an end to the strife in short or
der. Those responsible for the shedd
ing of innocent blood, in or out of
strikes, should not be permitted to
escape the full penalty of the law
through any sentiment of leniency.
The good roads movement is on all
over the Pacififlc Northwest The
cities and towns realize that It Is the
country that supports them and that
unless they make the cities and towns
accessible to the country population
it may go elsewhere to trade. It is
also inviting to homeseekers to see
good roads leading out irom the cities
and towns. Men who take up their
homes in the country realize better
than any others how Important It Is
to have good roads over which to
haul their produce and supplies. The
good roads movement should receive
the solid endorsement of the entire
citizenship of the country.
tion that is being extended him by
the rabble. President Roosevelt Is a
fairly brainy man, but not more
brainy than many of the farmers he
is addressing. They can give him cards
and spades on farming and how to they get it
succeed at it. Because a man is pres- lr rlcn mining and agricultural terri-
i j. . , . .
ident and people honor his official po
sition, it does not mean that they are
More than the usual amount of In
terest is being exhibited, not only in
Baker City, but throughout Eastern
Oregon, over the talk of the building
of a parellel railroad from Baker Qity
through Eastern Oregon to Coos Bay,
and notwithstanding the denial of
Messrs. Eccles and Nibley that they
have nothing to do with the project,
as stated in Sunday's dispatches,
there is a lurking feeling in business
circles that they at least know some
thing about the deal.
If it is true, as has been stated on
good authority, that the trans-continental
part of the Oregon-Coos Bay
railroad scheme is a bluff and only a
prepamtion to sell out later to some
of the big roads, at present it looks
like a very strong bluff. But that
some day there will bp a railroad
through Southeasern Oregon, and
that it will be built before another
decade rolls by, any man with ordi
nary business sense can see. The
people of Eastern Oregon don't care
much who builds the' road so long as
There is a tremendous-
Tliis week will end our CLEARANCE SALE and we hope'
by Saturday night to clean up everything in the lines
of Summer Goods. -
Percale Waists, pood quality, 25o.
Percale WaUts, 50c grade, pood run o sizes, 35c.
Percale WftiBts, 75c grade, 50c.
AH other grades at same redur tious.
Milk Waists uutil Saturda night, $3.75 and $2.75.
These Silk Waists are new goods, put In to tone up the display.
All sizes Gingham and Percale Dresses, regular 75c, now 50c.
All sizes regular 00c and $1 00 Dress, now 75o.
All sizes regular $1.25 and $1.35 Dresses, now $1.00.
All others same reductions to close them out
All Lawns, Dimities, Foulards aud Batbjtes will be closed out at half
the regular price.
Jap Silk, all colors, 25c per yard.
Lyon Dye Silk, sold elsewhere at BOo yd, our price 45c per yard.
Calico, all colors, for the week, 4c per yard.
New fall stock Is coming in every day and our lines are larger, values
better aud prices lower than ever before. Come nnd see us at once and
get a few of the CLEARANCE SALE BARGAINS, aud also some of
the new goods at Bargain Prices.
OUR GUARANTEE: Money back if goods are not satisfactory.
THE FAIR The Place to Save Momey
" .-jr. '
AU kinds for all
S Doors
Planing of all
to oider.
Building M, '
consulted us.
tory to be opened by such a road and
its growing business will before many
years induce some one to build in
there. It is strongly hinted in high
circles that the Hariman lines will
cover that territory when the time
comes and nnt npnnlt nfhon tn ilio
day of looking to great men in per-, this plum: Talk is cheap, but it takes
sonal matters is over. The proper money to build railroads. Baker fiitv
. .
calling on him to tell them how to
manage their business and give them
advice about their family affairs. The
Why should not Pendleton have a
labor day celebration? The county is
Just closing a sucessfnl harvest, the
people are prosperous, the laborers
are worthy, and a celebration would
be a fit and proper way to close the
harvest season. It Is true that there
are not many labor unions In a small
city, yet every man that labors
whether his calling has a union or
not, would like to have a day of rest
and the people should show their ap
preciation for the class that supports
the world. All men who labor, Irre
spective of calling, should take an In
terest in this day. Labor is the all
ruling power, and a day set apart for
It is more important than many other
holidays that are universally celebrated.
The crowned monarchs of Europe
are worrying over Uncle Sam's pom-,
mercial aggression in their countries
When the crowned heads are looked
upon by the people of that country
in the proper light the people will
get along better and the crowned
heads will not have to worry about
the commercial aggression of other
nations. Crowned heads are mere
figureheads and when the people re
alize this, and that their pomp and
splendor is merely a relic of ancient
tomfoolery, they will appreciate their
government more and feel more like
fxeg people, and it is the free people
that make commercial success. The
people of those countries are not so
badly hampered any more, hut it Is
the terrorizing worus oi "King," or
"emperor," that sends a chill like
serfdom over them.
thing for a president to do when he
is touring the country, it is suggest,
ed, is to greet the people cordially
and tell them something about what
he Is doing, if he Is doing anything
worth telling. His fatherly care and
advice is not needed. There are hun
dreds of just such fellows occupying
goods boxes in front of nearly all of
the country stores. Too much talk
has been the ruin of many men.
The police have arrested a man
that looks like Bartholin, the mur
derer, but he says he Is E. W. Bell
of Ohio.
Every Sunday
Dancing begins Sunday at 2 p. m. Admission to dancing plat
form 25 cents ; ladies free. Busses to .and from the
grounds day and night.
RESTAURANT ON GROUNDS. The grove can be engaged for
picnic parties by applying to PETER SMITH, at Hotel
St. George.
Offers: College Preparatory Course
Business Course
Teachers' Course
Takes all grades from Sub-Primary up. Graduates enter Freah
niau Class in Bucb Cilleges as Yale, Princeton, Stauford.
Graduates taking 27 weeks Supplemental Work can take State
Uertincates on same bails as Normal Schools.
tember 15.
Fall term opens Sep-
For catalogue address
F. L. FORBES, D. D., Principal.
Pendleton Planing ffl;
Lumber Yard,
' s
OL, Yv I ill (VI A I HI MP'
During the month of AW
we will offer soecial hJS;
vn jnfc.
es on
Sewing Machines
The New Home is recogniid
as the best machine made.
Come now and save money.
Bargain Hook
Over 30,000 pounds of these
Stoves in our store.
W.J. Clarke 4Cj.
Court Street
(Chicago Chronicle.)
The veterans of the Grand Army
seem not to have the fear of Roose
velt's strenuousity before their eyes.
Lese majeste is a crime the enormity
of which seems not to have dawned
on their moral understanding.
They are unanimously urging Gen
eral Miles to become the chief mar
shal of the parade which is to be held
during the encampment in Washing
ton next October. They also want
him to Identify himself conspicuous
ly with other features of the encamp
n ent
Are these gray-haired veterans
aware that General Miles is in disfav
or at our republican court? Are they
aware that he Is preeminently per
sona non grata at the White House
next to Senator Hoar, because he is
not strenuous enough? Do they know
that President Roosevelt meant to
drive him out of the service with far
severer marks of displeasure than he
afterward visited upon General H. R.
J. Smith and would have done it hod
he not received an intimation that
trouble might ensue when he sent
nominations to the senate?
We may safely assume that the vet
erans of the civil war know pretty
well what they are about We may
safely assume that they are aware
that General Miles incurred the royal
aispleasure by drawing aside the cur
tain a few inches and disclosing a
few things which the war department
was keeping very secret and by sug-
The Umatilla harvest, just closing
is one of the ,most successful for e
number of years, Thpre have hnen
some setbacks, It is true, but It can-LI(1 . ( . .
not all be easy sailing, ,and this year's Ktl41 8Rbout that qasownk ungixe
nan esc may ue aesipiaiuu a a imo
n mcorrmcrr
Cover a multitude of commercial ini; but you
will find our repairs to nod refurbishing of
carriages, WMgoiu, runabout all lorUtt of ve
hicle nre more than skin deep. Wo make
"good at nnw" .wherever poitlble alwayi
make things better than we And them.
Call and vo that Winona Wagon of ouri.
fllel rovred hure, no rrinkt, nd Patent
JicariuK niaki. it iuu to muUi llgnim thau the
perous one. The nouos nave Deen
numerous, the calling haying been
for vour well or chopper,
Water St, near Main, Paedletoa, Or.
S Corner Court and Johnson Sts., Pendleton, Oregon. 28
A Thorough, Live, Up-to-Date Business College. The Best 3
f in Eastern Oregon and no Superior in the State. 3
Fall Term OpeiiB September 1st. Pupils Can Enter at Any Time. Embraces the Following Complete Courses, Each Indepen-
r? dent of the Other.
o Contracts
Commercial Paper
Bailments ;"
Saks of Personal Property
and many other subjects, both inter
esting and instructive.
The Budget System
of Bookkeeping
"Actual Business Practice"
The student is taken by this meth
od step by step from the easiest
work of detail office business up to
the hardest and most difficult busi
ness problems. He is taught to
think and reason, and at each upward
step finds nothing ioo difficult for
him He has been taught by a sys
tem a thorough course.
When a student leaves the col'ege
to enter business hehe s fully e quipped.
Business Course
Bookkeeping Correspondence
Commercial Law Penmanship
Rapid Calculation Business Arithme
tic? Aettial Business
Banking Insurance
Importing Brokerage
Partnership Conveancing
Real Estate Forwardine
Incorporated Companies
Normal Course .
Written Arithmetic '
Mental Arithmetic
English Grammar
-Physiology and Hygiene
Algebra -
Political Geography
Physical Geography
Natural History
Pedagogy ,r
Plane Geometry f
Natural History V
Civil Government
Rhetoric and Composition
General History
Bookkeeping (Elements)
' Political Economy
School Law and
State Constitution
Theory and Practice
of Teaching
, U. S. History and
Our Record in Stenography
Unequaled. And Why ?
It is because we have the best
teachers in the state and employ the
best methods in teaching.
We study the individual 'need of
each student, always watchful and
helping him in his weak places, en
couraging hjm in his strong points.
We teach the following system:
The Gregg Light Line, which is the
most successful and complete course.
Easiest to learn and most satisfac
tory to users. Come and investigate.
Shorthand and
the 3
A thorough mastery of
..principles of Shorthand, Cor- rJ
respondence, Phrasing, Pen- 2j
manship, Dictation, Manipula- rg
tion of the Typewriter, Spelling, r2
InVoice and Tabular Work, 8
Manifolding, Envelope Direct-
ing, Paragraphing and Punctu-
ation, Capitalization, Care and
Management of Writing Ma- -3
Evening Classes:
Mondays 2j,
Wednesdays 3j
and Fridays
HJ. Robinson, LU J
iui; iu mas, vomu ana investigate. rw-jc ii((iC