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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 13, 1902)
: U !
BAER & DALEY
ONE PRICE CtOTHIERS,
FURNISH fcRS and HATTERS
THVRSDAY NOVK31BBR 13. 1S02.
Th' ninth annual convention of the
Daughters of the Confederacy is in
Mission at New Orleans-
The trial of Molineux has coat
$500,000. The cost to the city of
Sow York in the first trial was $250,
A! vices from Guatemala report
that the coffee crop of that state has
been ruined by ashes falling from
the eruption, of Santa Maria.
Investigation shows that hundreds
of thousands of acres of government
land has been fraudulently taken up
in California and is in the hands of
a few speculators.
Tnited States Embassador Meyer
was arrested Wednesday in Italy for
running down and fatally injuring a
rhiH He was taken to th police
iisr- a. The child died.
Laura Bigger, lh actress, charged
with others with conspiring to secure
the Uennett fortune, surrendered her
self to the authorities of New Jersey
last eek and is now in jail.
". - famine In Finland In conjunc
tion .-ith the harsh measures adopted
by ta czar In Russianizing the Fins,
ha.' -aused a heavy immigration to
the f aited States. lS.rtOO persons hav
ing come this year.
miner back from French Guiana,
homeward bound with a bag of gold
nuggets worth $5000, was robbed In
New York. When he realized his
loss he became violenUy Insane and
wa talon to the Bellevue hospital.
The tool factories of the United
States have merged and formed the
International Axe & Tool Company,
with a napital of $42,000,000. Twenty
vi, ' ompanies are represented in
in cJeu! and Mil control 95 pr cent
of tht entire production.
PACIFIC NORTHWEST NEWS.
Engiueers of the O. R. & N. are
making grade surveys for bridging
the Clearwater near Lewiston, on the
proposed Riparia-Lowiston line.
I o-rsers along the Columbia IUver
and its tributaries are looking for
ward to a very busy season this win
ter, as much of the burnt district will
The coal miners of the Lehigh Coal
and Navigation Company will strike
unless the men blacklisted by the
company for their participation in the
strike e.re reinstated.
Tii. Hnnwiplt. formerlv an army
utmmiort. will replace the cruiser
Columbia as a receiving ship. Shei
will sa'l from San Francisco to New.
York via the Stralta of Magellan. ,
The U R. & N. has secured non
union en-itieers from New York to
man Um r. dues of the steamers El
der and Co1 imbia and are preparing
to resume the Portland-San Francisco
A sudden rise in the Sacramonto
River caused the loss of 2800 head of
sheep near PJnceton, Cel. The sheep
were on the low lands near the river
and tiie rising waters drowned them
durti-g the night.
General Owen Summers, who was
colonel of the Second Oregon U. S.
Volunteers in the Philippines, has
been appointed commander-in-chief,
of the Spanish-American War Veter
ans o the United States. 1
FALL and WINTER
$4.45 to $20
$4.90 to $25
T O. Maxwel! and wife, Springfield.
E. C Cobboueh, Heppner.
H. M. Marking. Fall Creek.
M. A .Hoswell, SeatUe.
William Maher. Portland.
A. D .Chase. Portland.
H. B. Rees, Spokane.
David Bourman. Cleveland.
J ,S. Kees, Walla Walla.
C. A. Getchell. Spokane.
W. H. White, Umatilla.
C. M. Grimes, The Dalles.
E. J. Brannlck, Portland.
Frank Drake. Portland.
George W. Cott, New York.
Ed J. Casting. Chicago.
J. B. Hamilton. Columbus.
Isabelie Hamilton, Columbus.
Margarett Hamilton, Columbus.
J. A. Luckel, Portland.
M. Meyer, Portland.
O. S. Reysoe, Minneapolis.
T. W. Jackson, Spokane.
O. J. Freeman, New York.
L. AJIenhoff, Portland.
F P. Mohler. Portland.
The Golden Rule.
F. J. Gardner, Portland.
Dr. J. C. Shields, Pilot Roclc.
R. Asitner, NorthporL
Crtforge D. Clements, Huntington.
H. Lipiiold, Athena.
W. C. Cunningham, Portland.
W. J. .Moore, Spokane.
C. L. Downer, Spokane.
J. R. Guild, Portland.
Mrs. M. J. Hamphlil. Pilot Rock.
W. D. Marks. Spokane.
T. E. AiuHworth. Walla Walla.
J. Allen, Chicago.
Joe Lieuallen, Weston.
W. H. Mead, Spokane.
N. Borchess, Spokane.
Deafness Cannot Be Cured
by local applications as thej cannot reach
the diseased portion of the ear. There Is
only one war to cure deafness, and that
Is by constitutional remedies. Deatnees Is
caused by an Inflamed condition of the
mucus lining of the Eustachian Tube.
When this tube is inflamed you hare a
rumbling sound or Imperfect hearing, and
when It is entirely closed. Deafness Is the
result and unless the Inflammation can be
taken out and this tube restored to Its
normal condition, bearing will be destroy
ed forever: nine cases out of ten are
caused by Catarrh', which Is nothing but
an Inflamed condition of the mucus sur
face. We will gtre One Hundred Dollars for
any case of deafness (caused by Catarrh)
that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh
Cure. Send for circulars, free.
F. J. CHENEr & CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by Druggists. 75c
Hall's Family Pills are the beat.
The Place to Live.
Weston is amone the prettiest home
towns in Oregon and has the only
state educational institution the
Eastern Oregon State Normal School
in this part of the state Weston
Is abundantly supplied ith pure
water and has granted free water for
household purposes for 10 years to
all persons who build houses prior to
April 1, 1903. Tou can obtain a good
building site on Normal Heights, with
water, sidewalks, grading and shade
trees free, at a low figure. If you are
seeking a pleasant home at an educa
tional center, ddresa the Weston
Improvement Co,, Weston. Or.
Constable "What, sir. Dae ye sug
gest that I wad tak a bribe? Dae ye
dare to Insult mo, sir?"
The Erring One "Oh, excuse mo, I
Constable "Bit now, aupposln' I
wis that kind o' a mon, now much wia
ye be inclined to gl'e?'' Glasgow
About 250 men will wlutor at Thun
A MOST EXTENSIVE STOCK
Well Built Residences in the Vicinity
of Antelope Story of One of the
Anteloiie. Or.. Nov. 1". Wiiwn
county bears a crude resemblance to .
I a boot The toe of the boot Is a
(strip of territory 25 miles long from
j east to west and 18 miles from north
' to south. It's western bouiulury Is
' the Pes Chutes IUver. On the "east
j It Is bounded by the John Day IUver.
' The loth lwrallel passes through thl:
I strip of territory at about the center.
In the 4u0 square miles embraced
i In this extension of Wnsco county.
' Shaniko auii Anteloe are the princi
I pal cities.
This section is devoted largely to
, stock Interests.
One of the most extensive stock-
! raisers is J. N. Burgess, who is locat-1
ed seven miles west of Autelon.. nn I
I the Fossil-Antelope road. He has a
I section of rich
he decided to
, Creek. Iu May,
put In a creamery as an experiment.
He thought he would be able to dis
pose of the product of 20 cows at
Antelope. Shaniko and Ashwood. The
20 Shorthorn cows could not begin to
siupply the demand. He Increased
his herd to C5 cows and could use still
more. He feeds his calves upon the
skimmed milk. He puts up about 300
tons of alfalfa and wild hay for win
ter feed. In connection with the barn
he has two silos in which he uses
over 100 tons of alfalfa ensilage. Good
I barns, copious springs and good bot
tom land combine to make it a model
dairy farm. Mr. Burgess has bought
blooded stock or Gentry, at Sedalla,
Mo., of the I.add Jersey Farm, at
Portland, and of D. H. Looney's Jer
sey farm, at Jefferson, Or.
Well Built Residences.
Many of the cattlemen and sheep
men of Waaco county have their
home ranches In the vicinity of Ante
lope. The substantial and well-built
residences and the commodious farm
buildings to be seen on these home
ranches proves that stock-raising is
a profitable industry.
One of the best stock farms to be
seen In this section is that of C. B.
Durbin. It is called the Meadow
Lawn Stock Farm and consists of
over a section of land on Antelope 1
Creek. Much of the bottom land 1st
in alfalfa. In addition to his blooded
stock he owns several thousand range
Antelope Is an excellent trading
point. The settlement at Antelope
and in the adjacent territory is com
posed largely of Scotch a hardy,
thrifty, frugal class ,who make fine
The Oldest Pioneer.
B. F. Nichols, of Antelope, is prob
ably the oldest pioneer In Eastern
"We crossed the plains in 1844,"
said Mr. Nichols. "We arrived at Dr.
Whitman's mission station an Octo
ber 17, 1844.
"I feel very kindly toward Dr.
Whitman and his wife, as during the
winter they gave me about the only
schooling I ever had. I have gotten
the rest ot my education by picking It
up and home study. On the 18th of
February, 1845. we started for the
Willamette valley. We arrived at Or
egon City on June 1, 1845. We Bpent
the summer In Oregon City and that
fall we moved out to La Creole Creek,
115 miles west of Salem. I lived there
till 1877, when old Ben Hayden was
county judge of Polk county, and I
never met a more eloquent or bright
er man I was county clerk. We
made a good record for economy In
the affairs of Polk county.
In Legislature of '82.
"In 1877 I went to Priuevllle, where!
, I nraetieed law. I was elected to the
legislature In 1882 from Wasco coun-!
ty. I introduced the bill to create
Crook county. It was bitterly oppos
ed. My sympathies in the senatorial
It's Out Treat 1
We have just received and
placed on exhibition the
most beauti-'ul line of Holi- &
day and Popular Books ever
shown in the city, and to ?
book lovers a glance through
our shelves is a perfect treat.
We invite you all to come and
HAVE ONE ON US I
Our window display will give S
you an idea of what we have j
inside. Select your Books
for the Holidays N O W
I FRAZIER'S I
' fight were with John H. Mitchell, who
, I regard as one o ftiie ablest legis
jlators west of the Mississippi IUver. !
Hut to vote for Win meant the defeat
jot my bill, so I could not do so. y
railing to do so I encurred Mr. Mitch
elfs enmity, a thing I have often re
gretted, ns iiersonally I like Mr.
Mitchell. The bill passed and Prine
villc was made the county seat. Gov
ernor Moody appolntui the county
officers. The county Judge was S. O.
Thompson, the clerk. S. T lUchard
son. and the sheriff Oeo. H. Church
ill. . "1 am getting well along in years
now. These two little boys bore are
my grent-gnuidsons. I used to lie a
good shin, and though I nm well along
In years and have great-grandsons,
yet I won the turkey shoot last year."
Seven miles north of Antelope is
Shaniko. the terminus of the Colum
bla Southern railway
Rich Grain Region.
The Columbia Southern's 70 miles
of track from Blsps to Shaniko.
lasse through a rich grain-growing
country. The road was commenced
in June. 1S97. E. K. 1-ytle iu spite of
many discouragements and difficul
ties, pushed the road to completion.
It traverses a splendid wheat belt in
Sherman county. An idea of Uie
amount of grain handled may be had
front the number of warehouses along
The Wasco Warehouse Milling Co.,
have warehouses at different points,
which are of the following sizes:
Biscfi. 220x60 feet; Wasco, 300x65
feet; Klondike, 200x60' feet; Hay Can
yon. 450x65 feet: Dv-Moss, 300x60 feet; 1
Grass Valley. 150x60 feet; Kent, 184x
The Columbia Southern Warehouse
Company have warehouses as follows-
Grata Valley, 240x50 feet; Hay
Canyon. 200xS4 feet; Moro, 160x84
feet; Bourbon, 150x46 feet; DeMoss,
The Interior Warehouse Company
have warehouses as follows: Grass
Valley. 150x60 feet; Bourbon, 166x60
feet; Kent, 160x60 feet; Wilcox, 30x
50 feet: Klondike. 100x50 feet.
And the Shaniko Warehouse Com
pany, at Shaniko have a warehouse
The total floor space Is 262,250
square feet and the storage capacity
Laud values are advancing In this
section and It Is restlned to become
a great farming region at no distant
date. F. L.
Awful Itching of Eczema
Dreadful Scaling of
CURED BY CUTICURA
Ccticcka Soap, to cleause the akin of
crusta and scales, Clticcra Ointment, to
allay itching, and xiothe and lieu, and
Pctjclka Hkxilvknt, to cool and cleanse
the ulnod, makb tli lutht complete and
41K-cdy curv treatment for torturing, dis
hiniring humnrv rv-lies, and irritations,
tvitUliv.of luir.wliicli have defied the skill
of the U-st pliVMnuiit ami nil other reme
dies, a shiM s-t U-ins olten sufficient to
cure the uiodt olwtiuate case,
Of, NJ-tr.t' fVt ntxt, fce , !lMitrnvi a. Mo!4
RED ROUGH HANDS
IS GOOD WORRl
If you have painting, paper
hanging or decorating you
want done in first-class style,
then come to us.
Our prices are not high,
but low. Let us figure with
BAR IN rONXECTION
IN CENTER OK BLOCK
BET. ALTA 4 WEBB HIV
F. X. SCHEMPP, Prop.
For Health, Strength
Murphy & Langever, Proprs Ijl
Come to Us for Groceries
Come to Us and 3ave Monev
Come to Us and Get the Best Qos
wp nrr in nosmrin in sen vnii im..: i i
i buy in car load lots and save freight, which is a bur t
civeottr oustomers the Deneht ot our saving, e.. . VI
you buy your groceries, if you wish to economize.
Log Cabin maple syrup and H-0 selfraising bnebsJl
We want your eggs and butter
and pay the highest prices
MARTIN'S FAMILY GROCER!
R. MARTIN, Propr.
TELEPHONE MAIN 441
WE WILL SELL WINES
Such Wines as never before have been sold m
Pendleton at any price. Some of them wehitt
held for ten years. We will sell them from 25c to
$1 per quart bottle. Our high flavored brandies ue
just the thing for mince meat . . ....
Hunt up those pictures and have them framed at osct
Christinas is Not Far Away
You will get the best work and newest style frames if
you will come to us. Largest stock to select fraa
CC CU A DD for SHARP New Ito
. K. OttAKJr Opera HoBkt
1 Wood, CoaJ Pendleton
I and Hay OregoB
Exclusive agent for the celebrated
& .. AT
s k hi rvr irTr!T-? tt!T? c jljjlu i
I Gov. Test 122 over Rock Spring and 278 over Rosin
7 a. .
Phnn irv rv rg-fc H UIMC
Main 1121 r UJLLlfcK (XWJ. Jto
A COZY DINING RO
Is appreciated by every member of the fam'ft;l
Uur furniture makes it a cozy and nanasomc - ji
t..i ..li.. u..n-. ,:it froncform lr I
Btauuui muini uuueis, aim quails n ----
room into a handsome one,
BAKER 8c FOLSOM
Furniture Store near Postofflce
PERFECTION IN FLOjjg
is reacnea in JJIJSKS B3T- Better noui w
The cream of the wheat crop enters in B'"5
Flour, which is right for bread and
PENDLETON ROLLER l
W. S. Byers, Proprietor.
KLEIN & COMPi
.LIQUOR STORE, 619 Mk!