East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, March 28, 1903, Image 3

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    4 '11 j, 'Cf.'lV
TVHWi "-r
- 5n California
ffherC materials are
-i...A The lowest
priced roofing made.
Lasts longer than all
.L Tt is weather
and water-proof and
fire resisting.
...1 kt booklet. I
The Paraffine Paint Co.
Sir Francuco, statue,
Poriluid, Lot Angelu
ind Denver, Colorado.
hen they said they had not got
'inoaa wagon that his hat went
I lot be knew that M eagle Bros
te the Winona Hacks, Buggies
Wigonsand that these goods
Iwarramedhrst-class; ne knows
first-class repait work is al
ls done by Neagle Bros., at
iooable prices
It u it the big; brick shop, corner
rra Cottonwood streets.
ai runnteo the Btorei GatoMne
te ot the finest residences in
leton 11 rooms nil
lementS: nrettv lawn? rnmnlnin
P. $2,500 down, balance on time.
joiner residence 7 rooms, with
, sewerage, electric lights; pretty
li shade trees within tin-
I , "t " Lilt UJIIkHD
aln street, $2,500.
aw nouses and lots from S600 to
Ce resldpnnn lnta icn &en
,v ri.v. aiiu
Other Town Property, and
Terms, Where Desired,
nnvn . .
-I vuuri aireei
Monopole, Rock Candy,
Ked Star -nA mi..... r .
:- ,-" hu nose
" half gallons, gallons,
Jaets and pails.
Lit n i
Crt Street
Sellers of r. -
mm .
Ml f'J'mV A A I
Yftn ii I -" -
AI w.
AlUHim ' -""www
J ....
Thinks Chinese Laborers Should Not
Be Allowed to Come to This Coun
try Without Restrictions.
San Francisco, March 21. Among
uiu jiuBuiiKfiH on me steamer Korea,
which arrived here today from tho
Orient, was Sir Cheng Tung, K. C. M.
O., the now Chinese minister to the
United States. Minister Tung is ac
companied by his entire suite and the
party Includes about 20 students.
Most prominent among this last cate
gory Is the eldest son of Viceroy
Chang Chlh Tung. There Is also in
the student party tho only son of Tu
mi Fung, tno enlightened Manchu
governor of Hupoh, and a third dis
tinguished figure among the students
Is the son of tho lato Hsla Tung Shan
chief imperial tutor of the late Em
pcror Tung Chili. Theso throe scions
of nobility nnd two others In tho party
came to the United Stales to study,
at their own expense, while tho re
maining members of tho student bodv
enter tho colleges of this country mi
nor tno auspices 01 tno Chinese gov
Some of tho students have long
reacned tnoir majority and several
among them have reached the period
of ripe manhood.
The party will remain In this city
for somo time before proceeding to
wasiungton and otner Eastern cities.
Mlnlstor Cheng Is accompanied by
his daughter and two sons. In his
suite are r3 secretaries, diplomats
and legation attaches, as well as nine
servants. His private secretary is
Yung Kwai, who acted In a like ca
pacity on the staff of cx-Ministor W11
Ting Fang. Ho Is a graduate of Ynlo
nnd has seen much service In the Chi
nese diplomatic service.
Thirteen or the diplomats of the
party will bo stationed at Washing
ton. Four will bo sent to Peru, whore
Mr. Chun will be Installed ns consul.
Lto Ngan To will go to Cuba, whero
he will take charge of the consulate
there, succeeding Cow Tse Chi, who
will come to San Francisco as consul.
K. T. Shah will becomo consul at
Now York.
Cheng to Imitate Wu.
Minister Cheng In an Interview
'I can follow no bettor example
than that of Minister Wu. Ho tried
to educate tho American people out
of their prejudice against my coun
trymen as a race, or course, I real
ize that the American will never per
mit the unrestricted coming of Chi
nese laborers; nobody desires that.
I don't think It would bo wise if they
did. But tho American government
and American statesmen have shown
a friendly spirit toward China In the
troublcsomo times of the last threo
years, and I hope much from that. I
will maintain friendly relations and
will try to do what 1 can along the
lines marked out by Minister Wu to
secure an amelioration of existing
laws. I know what unrestricted Im
migration would mean and I realize
how much this is an issue with the
American pcoplo and American poli
ticians. I will do what I can, but do
not expect to do too much. It is a
question of hoping."
The Boxer Troubles.
Asked concerning tho renewal of
the Boxer troubles, reported especial
ly from Canton, Sir Cheng said:
"The Canton trouble was not at all
serious. I was there at the time of
Its occurrence. Canton Is my home.
There woro a few arrests and that
ended It. Really, It was a disturbance
and a very slight one, fomented by a
mob, without leadership and without
organization. There was nothing else
to it. But it might have been serious
If there had been loaders.
"No, It was not tho work of the fol
lowers of Kwang Yu Wei. It Is most
unjust to him to say that. It was an-
othor faction altogether thnt caused
tho trouble. But there has been, and,
I think, will he, no renewal of the
Boxer troubles. China Is at peace
with the world and will remain at
peace. The newspapers aro printing
stories of renewed outbreaks, but I
think they are only taking advantage
of the general public Ignorance con
cerning China to amuso their readers;"
Before They Were Hatched.
A dally paper gives this Incident,
roported by a profossor of science
who had gone South with an expedi
tion to obsorvo an eclipse. The day
boforo tho phenomenon tho professor
called to ,an old negro belonging to
the house where he was staying:
"Sam. If you watch your chickens
tomorrow morning, you'll find they'll
all go to roost at eloven o'clock."
Sam was skeptical; but at the ap
pointed hour the heavens were dark
ened and the chickens retired to
roost. The negro's amazement knew
no bounds. He sought out the pro
fessor and approached him In awe.
"MaBsa." said he. "how long ago
did you know dem chickens would go
to roost!"
"Oh, a long time ago."
"A year .ago, massa!"
"Dat beats all! A year ago dem
chickens wasn't hatched."
Tho death of Mrs. Jessie Benton
Fremont recalls the story of how her
father, Senator Benton, of Missouri,
violently opposed her union to Lieu
tenet (aftorward general) John C.
Fromont. After her marriage the
senator wont to ,a newspaper office
and handed in a notico announcing
tho wedding of "Jessie Benton to
John C. Fromont." The editor sug
gested that tho groom's name was
usually put first, whereupon Benton
said explosively: "It will go In that
way ,or not at all. Fremont inn noi
marry my daughter; she married
Mlstroas So vou want ino to read
this lovo lottor to you?"
Maid If you plazo mum. And 1 ve
brought vo somo cotton wool ye can
M. F. r.hnrj-U C...4L n .
.... ,..v,,, ouum ounnay
services as follows: 10 a .m., Sunday
SCiinol t Tfl fori ... l j-....
, ., nunc iiuunueiii; 11
a. m., preaching by pastor, sermon il
lustrated by chalk drawings, with
class service after sermon; 3 p. m.,
Junior Epworth League, conducted by
Mrs. Mary W. Jones; Union Epworth
League and Young People's societies,
at 6:30 p. m led by Miss Mary Bust,
at Baptist church; 7:30, union service
at Baptist church. E, B. Jones, pas-
Church of the RH.mn r.l..l..
service tomorrow at hours as follows:
Early celebration of tho holy com
munion at S a. m Sunday school at
10 a. m., morning prayer, baptism and
sermon at 11 nVlnnl.- mwi.v
confirmation class at 4 p. m. Evening
mayor anu nanress at 7:30. Tho ser
vices during the rest of tho week will
be held daily as heretofore. Tho
bishop of the diocese will bo present
April G, Palm Sunday, (0 administer
the anoslolln rite nr
clnss will be presented in tho even-
Methodist Enlsr.-.nal r.hnroh c.,.
dnv school at 10 JV. m AT fln'nn
superintendent. Preaching' at 11 a!
m. Class meeting, 12:15 p. m Bev.
G. W. Blgby, leader. Epworth
League. C:30 n. m. Evancellstlr. rw.
vice. 7:30 11. m. All nrn rnrrllnlK-
Invlted to be present. Ilobcrt War
ner .pastor.
First Bantlct r.hiir-h Qm, fin
school at 10 a. m.. Spencer Simmons,
Rlinni-lntnnriont At 11 nVlnni' tlm
pastor will preach. Tho subject will
ne, "ino inree-ioui salvation." in
tho CVpnlnr- thn iinlnn nnsun mnnltnrr
will hold the regular services, notices
101- which piease see elsewhere, k.
W. King, pastor.
Congregational Church Sunday
services as follows: Sunday school at
10 a. m. Morning worship and
preaching, 11 o'clock. Subject, "Les
sons From the Sea of Tiberius."
This church will join in the afternoon
and evening union services at the
Baptist church. J. Edwards, pastor.
West End Chapel Corner Webb
and Maple streets. Sunday school at
2:30. Praise service on Tuesday
evening. All Invited.
First Presbyterian Church 10 a.
m., Sunday school; 11 a. m.. sermon
by the pastor; 3 p. m.. Junior En
deavor; fi:30 p. m., union meeting of
the young people In the Baptist
church; 7:30 our people will join in
the union gospel sevice In the Bap
tist church. The pastor and officers
of the Sunday school noted with
Pleasuro the greatly Increased num
ber of quite young children In tho
Sunday school a week ago, and would 1
I -'" ft
Mniiiif sim'ii i 1 inhiiiT iii 1 111 11 r,Yi,iii mi ii htH '.lihmifcSib
The Children Enjoy
Life out of doors and out of the games which they play and the enjoyment
which they receive and the efforts which they make, comes the greater part of that
healthful development which is so essential to their happiness when grown. When
a laxative is needed the remedy which Is given to them to cleanse and sweeten and
strengthen the internal organs on which it acts, should be such as physicians would
sanction, because its component parts are known to be wholesome and the remedy
itself free from every objectionable quality. The one remedy which physicians and
parents, well-informed, approve and recommend and which the little ones enjoy,
because of its pleasant flavor, its gentlo action and its beneficial effects, is Syrup
of Figs nnd for the same reason it is the only laxative which should be used by
fathers and mothers.
Syrup of Figs is the only remedy which acts gently, pleasantly and naturally
without griping, irritating, or nauseating and which cleanses tho system effectually,
without producing that constipated habit which results from the use of the old
time cathartics and modern imitations, and against which the children should be so
carefully guarded. If you would have them grow to manhood and womanhood,
strong, healthy and happy, do not give them medicines, when medicines are not
needed, and when nature needs assistance in the way of a laxative, give them only
the simple, pleasant and gentle Syrup of Figs.
Its quality is due not only to the excellence of the combination of the laxative
principles of plants with pleasant aromatic syrups and juices, but also to our
original method of manufacture and as you value the health of the little ones, do
not accept any of the substitutes which unscrupulous dealers sometimes offer to
increase their profits. Please to remember, the full name of the Company
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO. is printed on the front of every package. In
order to get its beneficial
effects it is always neces
sary to buy the genuine
only. For sale by all re
liable druggists.
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kindly urge all the parents to see
that the children are all In their
places on each Sunday morning.
Strangers In the city are especially
invited to all the services. Robert
J. Diven, pastor.
The Union Gospel Meeting.
At 4 o'clock tomorrow Itev. Levi
Johnson will give in the Baptist
church an address to men only, tho
subject of which will bo, "Plain
Points on Personal Purity." Admis
sion will bo by ticket, which can bo
had at the barber shops nnd hotels,
also o ft lie pastors of the churches.
Boys under 12 yenrs will not bo ad
mitted. A male chorus will lead tho
singing. At 0:30 the young pcoplo's
societies of tho churches In tho union
meeting will meet together and at
7:30 the regular union evangelistic
servlco. Theso ovonlng meetings,
which have been bo helpful, will bo
continued ench evening during tho
week at tho Baptist church, and it is
hoped that everyono who desires tho
Inatlng good for our city will attend
nnd glvo all tho personal aid possi
ble, n. W. King, chairman.
To be opened up and developed by American capital and enterprise.
Western Coal and Iron Company
50 J Bernice Building, Tacoma, Wash.
With Nelson Bennett as president, have secured a largo tract of coal land in tho Nicola Valloy, Uriti&h
Columbia, in all, 26G0 acres, or four full sections, with five large seamB of coal known to underlay tho land, and
containing over 100,000,000 tons of tho highest grade of Bituminous Coal that hae beon found in the Northwest.
It makes tho finest and best coke in the world, and for steam and domestic purposes there is no better coal pro
duced in the country. The coal is situated in Southern British Columbia, about 100 miles east of Vancouver,
British Columbia and from New Whatcom and Bellingham Bay points. Tho Canadian Pacific Railroad and the
Great Northern Railroad are now both ready to construct and extend thoir lines into tho Nicolu coal field and will
be the re this year. This beautiful-Nicola Valley will then be turned into a beehive of gigantic industries. Tho
Western Coal and Iron Company are now offering the first block of its treasury stock at tho low rate of
15 Cents Per Share
The Crow's Nest coal shares sold in 1898 for 10c per share. Today the stock is worth $125 per share; it ad
advanced from 10c to $36 in two years. And it is safe to say that tho Nicola Coal offers today just as good chanco
to the inve&tor as did the Crow's Nest in 1896. We are quite certain that the stock is sure to advance to par ($1
per share) this year. Jf you want to be in it on tho ground floor and make 700 per cent on your invostmunt in a
few months, decide quick as this 15c stock will not last very long The stock will be advanced noxt month. The
Standard Oil Company has bought 2660 acres, the adjoining coal land, only 2 miles from our Company's prop
erty and in the very same coal basin and paid
$2,500,000 CASH FOR THE LAND
This is glorious news to those holding Western Coal and Iron Company's stock. The Tacoma company in
tends to place their coal on the market here as soon as shipping facilities havo been furnished. For further in
formation I cordially invite you to call at my office, where samples of the coal, roports, maps, diagrams, prospect
uses, letters from prominent bankers, lawyers and other business men, who have investigated this coal proposition
can bo seen. Respectfully,
Room 16, Judd Building,
stuff In yor ears while yo read It!