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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 11, 1902)
Violins, Guitars, Banjos, Mandolins, Accor
dians, Concertinas, Zithers, and At toharps
We handle none but the best makes, and
our prices are the lowest ....
Brock & McComas Company
TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 11. 1902.
tied their hands anrt feet anil left
thou. Ijini; flat on tlHr backs by the
roaiisluY All vt eaii do. as usual, Is
to kick and cuss.
1 lu the epidemic of gettinp; lost In
All. roads lead to Umatilla county; the mountains. President Itoosevelt
but are they good roads?
It is hoped the Russian earthquake
shook that spell of "blues" off the
Was there ever a more suggestive
time In which to discuss street pav
ing than now?
When the New York American set
ties the divorce question we will lis
ten to General Corbln on early mar
Two American jockeys have been
ruled off the French race tracks,
France is getting even on us for
poking fun at Castellane.
The legislature must pass a law
creating a bureau of labor statistics.
We must prepare for that Greater Or
egon which Is yet to come.
The Spanish cabinet has resigned.
The king will have to shake his "ba
by rattle..' at them and threaten to
"tell mamma," If they don't be good.
,6ome uentrai uregon papers are
doing a thriving social business. The
name of almost every person In the
county appears in every issue In a
SBaker county's assessment shows
that the number of hogs in the coun
ty is 422 less than last year, but It
will be difficult to make Union coun
ty1 believe this.
n enthusiastic correspondent,
writing of the resources of his dis
tnct. says the butter from that lo
cality is a strong competitor in the
markets. We hope not.
should be careful on his hunting trip.
Still, he has been streaking In public
so much lately that his lungs are
strong enough for his voice to be
heard across the state of Mississippi.
The high altitude of Eastern Ore
gon must be antagonistic to the
spirit of jbyousness. Wheat has been
60 cents per bushel for a week, and
we havn't heard of a single farmer
advertising that he would throw
away 2000 nlckles.
gravely. "I mean that literally. It
is not on the surface of the map,"
Btretchlng his hand out over the top
of the table, "not on the map level
with the rest of the country. It Is
"The miners are inevitably tending
toward socialism, and so are other
worklngmen. They turn to anything
that seems to promlso relief. But the
relief they need can be found only in
the complete overthrow of the cor
rupt and law-defying ring which con
trols the dominant politics of our
state. Lincoln was right when he
said: 'Nothing is settled until It Is set
"But it seems incredible, .Mr. Wana
niaker than a rich and old community
of 7.0t,000 persons, with schools and
churches and colleges, and well devel-i
oped Industries, Is without power toi
have Its organic law enforced?" '
"It seems strange, but the fact is!
plain. They buy every vote they
want, high or low, singly or by the
dozen. This Is the last analysts of
every contest. The office holders
form a political trust, and politically
appointed courts block the way of re
dress. "Nothing but a patriotic Mont I'elee
cau destroy the power that denes the
constitution und circumvents the
laws. It must be a tremendous ui-heaval."
SPECIAL SALE ON
If Baer's reply to the coal miners'
demands Is In keeping with his other
utterances, the arbitration board may
want the Incorporation papers of the
providential partnership, to exhibit
with the other ghoulish findings in
the strike situation.
The world has come to resemble
pretty closely a corral full of steers,
The one with the longest pair of
horns hooks the next smaller and
he another in turn, and so on down,
until the smallest fellow in the lot
is shivering In a corner, trying to
crawl through a crack In the fence,
which means suicide.
A revenue collector of Alabama has
been removed for helping to oust the
negro delegates from the republican
state convention. Roosevelt Is going
to finish that story he began when he
Invited the negro, Washington, to
dine. The solid negro vote next
election will be the last chapter in
f The Oregon horse ' has -climbed up
out of the mire of low prices and is
looking from the hilltop of prosperi
ty toward the green pastures of a -50
ler cent increase in value.
In the quiet and seclusion of a cell
in an Iowa jail. Mr. Balllett will have
a splendid opportunity to compose a
later symposium of mining bonanzas
In the West, to spring on Iowa.
Chicago trainmen are going to add
a strike to the severe blows the bus
iness of the country' is just now re
ceiving. No wonder the president Is
going to Mississippi on a hunt.
Irrigation will make an oasis where
the prairie dog town now stands;
turn tne cactus into a sweet pea
vine; change toadstools for sunflow
ers, make cabbage of sand burrs, ap
ples from sage brush and convert the
croaker who says it is a fake, into a
bloated plutocrat with two galluses
across his back where but one is
"If I only had range," remarked a
sheepman of this county, "I hav hay
enough to keep 5000 head more
sheep." "More range" must be one of
the strongest planks In Eastern Ore
gon platforms hereafter.
A Connecticut man is reported to
have "caught votes" with an automo
bile, by hauling voters to and from
the polls. In Colorado, the women'
voted so fast that a man In an auto
mobile couldn't catch them.
The special session will have to
hurry or the doors of the regular ses
sion will be open and the seats all
filled. After all, can't Oregon do her
chores, without working overtime?
Forty days will be ample time for 40
MislortuiiiK never come singly. Be-
The country will be surprised to
hear that a shortage of one thous
and naval officers Is anticipated, by
1906. Perhaps the bureau of naviga
tion means officers who can "lead a
cotillion," when it says this. Fight
ing men are plentiful in the navy,
but men with heavenly form and
graceful air upon the ball room floor,
are perhaps needed to keep up with
Murray Wade had a cartoon in a
Portland paper the past week that
ranks high as a forcible exposition of
state politics, says the Salem States
man. It represents Governor Geer as the
farmer politician who has paused to
pick a daisy, and pulls off the leaves
musing, "loves me, loves me not."
A crow sits on one stump, and the
democratic donkey is In the back
ground braynlg his neigh, neigh, while
the fallen petals all cry nit!
It Is the best political cartoou since
Ed Payne pictured the leading figures
in the Furnish campaign for the Capi- j
tal Journal. i
For a short tims we will make a special discount
on boys' suits and overcoats. Now is the time
when your boys will need
N cw Salts and Overcoats
and you can save money by buying of us. Notice
some of our Specials quoted below :
Boys' three piece suits, late style dark check . . ..$1.25
Boys' dark colored suits, three piece 1.50
Boys' heavy two piece suits, sizes 7 to 13.. ..... .. 2.50"
Boys' heavy two piece suits, sizes 7 to 13 3.50
Boys' fine wool serge dress suits . . .$3 50, $4 and 4.75
Boys' short overcoats, sizes 5 to 8 '. .. 2.00
Boys' short overcoats, heavy and warm, 6 to 14 .. 2.75
Boys' long overcoats, 9 to 15 years 3 25
Boys' long overcoats, heavy, 9 .to 15 years 4.00
Young Men's long overcoats, all sizes ..$6.50, $5, 4.00
Special Discount on the above prices for ONE
Ten per cent off.
Don't miss this opportunity to outfit your boys
TTT'C TT A TT? THE PLACE TO
1 Lilt f All SAVE MONEY
These young men are a credit to
this city and state, and If they adhere
to their careers they will score high
In the fields of pictorial journalism.
Oregon has produced a Davenport,
a Hary Murphy and a Warren Gilbert,
the latter In rapid development over-)
taking the former in general ability, j
The last two candidates for fame
from the city of Salem have great fu
tures. Wide reading of history will,
develop them Into great cartoonists.
They possess much natural ability in I
depicting, and keen political Insight
and grasp on public events.
There has been considerable home-
steading In Oregon during the past
year as shown by the returns from the
several land districts. In the Burns
district 272 original homestead entries
were filed, for 3S.9S4 acres; La Grande
153 homesteads of 193,053 acres; 1
l.akeview. 278 homesteads of 41.351,
acres; Oregon City, 493 homesteads 1
of 72.60S acres; Roseburg, 928 home
steads of 133,990 acres, and The Dalies'
1C74 homesteads of 25C.09C acres.
Is what you want on crtep
niorningB after a sudden
change This h another de
mand that will Bh'iw the ex
Hot Blast Stoves
The room heated to 80 de
drees in live minutes; and
this temperature maintained
for three hours in the morning
with the fuel put into the
stove the night before, la the
The Hardware Man
The profits of the hop crop have
increased 40 per cent $4itt) on the
thousand in the past GO days for
growers who had the nerve to hold.
As a cent a pound Increase on a
20,uuO-pound crop means $200 to the
holder It may be realized that the sell
ing of hops Is not a uttle on
gambling order. Eugene Guard.
Pendleton can do a royal thing
right now by helping the high school
start and maintain a monthly journal,
which Is now under way. Just the
right kind of a start at the right
time will make the Pendleton school
publication second to none In the
Northwest, We have the field, the
talent, the means all that is lack
ing is proper encouragement and in
terest from the citizens.
"A SUNKEN STATE."
Hon. John Wannamaker of Phila
delphia, formor postmaster general,
says Pennsylvania is a "sunken state"
and he almost despairs cf Its redemp
tion. James Creelman in the New
York World thus writes of an Inter
view with Mr. Wannamaker:
"The coal striko? It was inevitable.
fore the country has recovered from It came because the reasonable do-
mnn p i.nninil nl InnlalaMnti wore
Ponl Castellane had " " . ' ,,,, ,,
the news that
, Ignored. The legislature and all
been thrown out of the French cham ' otner instrumentalities of public serv
ber of-deputies, word Is received that Ice wore literally owned and used
Hickory county. Missouri, has gone whenever wanted by the great corpor
MicKory tumu,. ate comblnatlos which furnish the
rqpiiuiican. i money by which the Quay gang do-
. . ' feats every effort to raise this com
The Westmi republicans just took numweaitn out 0f the abyss If shame
the democrats by the collar, tripped nto which It has fallen,
them up and Jumped on them and "This is a sunken state," he said
been written of
magic mirrors in
which the future
was revealed. If
such a thine were
possible many a bright - faced bride
would shrink from the revelation of her
self, stripped of all her loveliuess. If
there is one thing which would make a
woman shrink from marriage it is to see
the rapid physical deterioration which
comes to so many wives. The cause is
generally due to womanly diseases.
Lost health and lost comeliness are
restored by the use of Dr. Pierce's Fa
vorite Prescription. It cures irregular
ity and dries weakening drains. It
heals inflammation and ulceration, and
cures female weakness.
Beau.iful residence property on '
Court street, two lots and dwelling,!
Residence lots, well located, at!
prices ranging from $100.00 to $250.0
1 Boarding house and one lot 14
rooms centrally located, $2,E00.00.
Boarding house.19 room-,$l,900.00
One lot with dwelling and stable.
One lot and house, $500.00.
Two lots, dwelling C rooms and
rooms, bath and sewerage, three
One lot with dwelling of seven
blocks from Ma'n t'.rcet, $2,600,00.
And much other property,
an nil eatsy lenilS
E. D. BOYD, III Court Street
It is with the greatest pleasure that I tell
writes Mrs. Emma L. Danka, of 1951 North 7th
you what Dr. Pierce's Faror
r?nMen Medlcnl Dticove
have doue for me,"
Street. Harrttburjr. Pa. "They have done me a
world of good. I had female weakness for six
years; sometimes wouia leel so uuuly I aid not
know what to do, but I found relief at last,
thanks to Dr. Pierce for hU kind advice. I have
this medicine still in my house and will almiys
If you are led to the purchase of
"Favorite Prescription'' because of its
remarkable cures of other women, do
not accept a substitute which has none
of these cures to its credit.
free. Drt Pierce's Common Sense
Medical Adviser, paper covers, is sent
free on receipt of it one-cent stampa
to pay expense of mailing only. Or
for cloth-bouud volume send 31 stamps.
Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, lluualo, N. Y.
127 and 129 East AJta Street
I have bargained with a
competent limber CruiBer
On the line o. a railroad
now under construction.
This means a big ohanoe
for first-comers, See
Have some good farms for
At a very fast clip. We refer to the many
nne thine on whsnia - ,-,u ni R n,i
'?, to bare yon feast yonr eyes upon.
Stylish, well made, durable and reasonably
priced, there's no r-iison lu tbe wnrld why
ypu should cot become the proud possessor
of one of our BUSINESS WAQONU or
uinu.NA BACKS, made for this climate
' .. ur Pvcii ordtr. They are wrong,
well made, neat, and iust what joa want
J:.?.!40 haTe "e syitAcusB cniixuD
l'LOW, noted for Its light draft and Rood
results. Call and examine our buggy tops,
dashes, cushions, etc.
At the Blc Brick Shop. Corner Water
und Cottonwood streets, v
N EAGLE BROTHERS
Water St., near Slain, . Pendleton, Ore j
AH kinds lorjj
Planing of ail;
W MM I '
I offer two of 1
street These 1
A cotton- of
Plastered; nice Ism
nair tne price.
470-arre a(rwv . .
lug orchard and 1
well; -100 acres
hushels of whet i
BOOn nt n dafttA.
ICO acres, 3i
acres Irrigated ud s
falfa orchard; po
tn, , .1 ,
1 ui iui luer mi
office In the postoSct
IV B B I I
m K a re 1
M B - I Tfl B aVI ,
BLOCK t .
eOZY parlors havela
avarrthlnr ifll h
i!itv Htvlc. hastem
Jay oyswre win a
and an you lite tm.
lorn will be kept c
to eulov a la
Liun'ai rTr iia sirF rma
front our own btdjn
and are a delkacT
predated must Us a
... the tri
pared to W
at In n .