Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (April 20, 1903)
MAY SPLIT PARTY
THE BUST MAHUMliTUnlnu UOMPAIt
STEAM AND HORSE POWER
MONDAY, APRIL ?0, 1903.
mm 1mm MC M V Mil MM It .'1 It. 1' K. .V T.1
LABOR LEADER FAVORS
ABOLITION OF ARTY.
i BUTTER I
Gold Medal Butter, Pure,
Sweet, Clean. The chief
characteristics of good butter
are purity and cleanliness.
This butter combines both,
and will letain its rich and
delicate flavor to the last.
Try it and you will never
use any other. Your money
refunded if you do not. like it
. . & SON . .
In Pendleton and out a few miles.
Farms or small Tracts.
$10.50 per acre buys 160-acre farm
with crop, 9 miles from town.
$6,000 buj-s 480 acres, spring water.
9 miles out.
$3,200 buys 160 acres, new borne, only
2 miles from Pendleton.
$4,500 buys 360 acres, part bottom.
some umber, growing crop a rare
$SO0 buys 5-acre borne near city
limits, mostly bottom in alfalfa
Just what you are looking for.
$1,500 buys 20 lots irrigated, fruit;
$2.200 5-acre home; well improved
bottom land, irrigated for garden
$2,600 A 10-acre home; well improv
440 acres; choice grain land, 9 miles. ones lhat wlu d'rectly b.
out, $.7,000, I working classes. Possibly
N. T. Conklin.
'Phone, Red 277.
Fine baled wheat hay
for sale at
Charles W. Maier, Vice-president of
Locomotive Firemen, Thinks Or
ganizations Pf Wc-rklngmen Will
Charles W. Maier, of Kansas, vice
president of the International Asso
ciation of Locomotive Firemen, is at
the Perkins, says the Oregonlan
Sir. Slaler was for a time in charge
of the firemen who were endeavoring
last month to adjust the wage scale
on the Wabash road, and who were
forbidden to strike by an injunction
issued by the federal court.
"This was in many respects the
most Important difficulty that has
arisen in labor circles for many
years," said Mr. Maier yesterday,
and the recent decision of the court
stating baldly that the men had a
right to strike, paved the way for a
very satisfactory adjustment of the
mnttnr "Ir Hntilrl u-hn nulic thp
I road, is very broad on all labor ques
' tions. and I ihlnk his influence had
mucn to do with the pacne settle
The most significant movement
among labor unions, according to Mr.
Maier, is a growing determination to
enter politics. Vlthtn five years he
says, the labor vote will be the doml
cant force in national elections.'
"I do not pretend to be a prophet,'
, said Mr. Maier. "and, therefore, when
! I make a prediction I am forced to
rely on hard facts. I believe I am in
close enough touch with the unions
to know with some degree of cer
tainty what the general sentiment on
this subject Is throughout the coun
try. "The trouble lies in the fact that
the ante-election pledges made by
candidates of both the big political
parties are rarely fulfilled. The man
running for office addresses himself
during the campaign mainly to the
labor vote. It Is to this "class of
voters that he makes his promises.
After he is elected he may support
such labor measures as the eight
hour law, in a perfunctory manner,
but the aggressive work that the
workers hoped to see Is often ab
The time for this Is past. The la
bor unions realize that only by em
barking on the sea of practical poli
tics can they hope to compel the men
they elect to make the laws to make
j nest presidential election, and cer
tainly at the one of 190S. two import
ant issues will be the eight-hour law
and the abolition of government by
injunction, which has in some cases
been carried tc excess The men who
lead the labor movement have for
some time been sounding the pulse
of the various organizations on this
subject, and the sentiment seems to
be strongly In favor of a wiping out
of party lines.
Doctor Monk We.. ;!: i thi List I at V
a hippopotamus latirhlnt
A LITTLE OF EVERYTHING.
Kelekian's art objects brought at
the second day's sale by auction $2,
700 nt New York.
Colonel Alex McKenzie. corps of
engineers, was yesterday detailed for
duty as a member of the general
staff of the army.
Woodburn. X. J.. National bank offi
cials say a man deposited $18,500 all
In $20 gold pieces, that had lain bur
ied In his back yard for years.
Burton Parker, a sorter in the Chi
cago postoffice, has been arrested on
the charge of robbing the mails. He
confessed. He is supposed to have
General J. C. Bates, the new com
mander of the department of the
lakes, arrived at Chicago yesterdav.
General Sumner succeeds him as
commander of the department of the
Passenger train No. 4. on the North
ern Pacific, ran Into a freight on a
siding at a station 12 miles west of
Dickinson. N. D. Fireman Gleason
was killed and the engineer injured.
switch had been left open.
Jim That man destroyed all my
married happiness! Jam What!
You don't mean to say Jim I do;
he married the cook. Baltimore
Brown Has Smith named his new
country seat? Jones Yes; he calls
it "Snlzzled Slivers" after that
breakfast food he made his fortune
on. Detroit Free Press.
Hundreds of people unable to as
sist, saw three small children of Orm
Eddlngton and one of Wm. Dudley's
boys drown In the Wabash Bottoms,
at Clinton. Iowa, Friday. Eddlng
ton, his wife and one Dudley boy es
caped. The recent high tides at Coney Isl
and, N. Y.. burst through the Bright
on beach bulkheads, and the Inrush
ing waters flooded the cellars and
destroyed the work of the gardeners
at Brighton Beach hotel. The waves
rose as high as 20 feet.
The J. Overton Paine company, a
corporation dealing in stocks and
bonds, assigned yesterday at New
York for the benefit of creditors to
William H. Galloway, who is also as
signee of the firm of J. Overton Paine
& Company, which assigned Tuesday. ;
As McCormlck was the original Inventor of the reaper ana v..,
er, so was "Best" the original inventor of the first successful Co
We wish to call the attention of our friends wh coMearh!.
purchasing a Side-Hill Combined Harvester the coming season, ait
we are still in the lead in the way of improvements, la harvest
machinery, and which our farmer friends have rightfully named th.
"KING OF THE HELD." After watching its work in the field ix.
past sixteen years, and for the season of 1903 It will be stil bettc
as we have made a number of valuable improvements. " '
The MACHINE is the stronest and most durable made.
IMPROVED DRIVE WHEELS 5 feet 4 inches high, 22 Inch tit
RUNAWAYS are a rare thing with us. There is a brake oi
main drive wheel, which is controlled by the driver.
HEADER is driven independently from the grain wheel of s
arator, and is arranged with a clutch for throwing In and out of js
when turning corners.
THE SEPARATOR We wish to call your attention partlcnli.-'T
to the separating qualities of our machine. We claim that no otic
combined harvester on the market can In any way compare Tlth &
for speed and thoroughness of work, in all kinds and condition!
grain, and will require less team to operate it.
AUTOMATIC governor uur patent wind governor on tit
tans governs the blast so that at any speed at which the harreste
may be traveling, the wind is automatically regulated and prereta
clogging the shoe and carrying the grain over In the straw
We take pleasure In inviting you to call on Temple 4 vvilccx.
Pendleton, and make a personal inspection of each and every parte.
our machines before placing your orders. Every machine vrarrat;.
ed to do all we claim for it and to be first-class In ever" resper
TEMPLE & WILCOX,
LET US FILL
We can supply you with
Building Material of all
descriptions and sa v e
To Permit Public Ownership.
Springfield, 111., April 20. The
house committee on municipal cor
porations has agreed upon a bill au
thorizing every city In the state to !
un u, cuusiruci, puruuu&e. uiuriUt! ,
ana lease street railways, it provjaes
for leasing not longer than 20 years
to any company incorporated under
the general corporation act of Illinois
but no city can do anything without
the sanction of three-fifths of the
electors. Bonds can be issued, or. In
lieu of them, certificates of indebted-
I ness. but not unless authorized by
! a majority vote of the people.
Fundamentally the bill is intended
to permit the City of Chicago to own
the present system of street rail
ways. The committee bill was read
for the first time in the house, and
made a special order on Wednesday
B u i ldin g paper, lime,
cement, brick and sand.
Wood gutters (or barns
and dwellings a specialty.
Oregon Lumber Yard
Alta St., Opp. Court House
I have a larger and better
liBt of Farms, Stock Ranches
and City Property to sll
than ever before. Also a big
lot of land in the coming
wheat section of Eastern
His Good-Hearted Guess.
'Jlmslty thinks his wife is an an
gel." "That so! Why. I didn't know
Jlmsley was married."
"He Is a widower."
Henpeck We are going West this
Easyllver Do you think the
mate will agree with your wife?
Henpeck Will it? It will have to.
St. Paul Dispatch.
Judc Knox Don't you know It
wrong to steal a pic?
l'.amm Van, Kali. Iwt dry didn't bab
uu ctilektin. y& lionah.
This age of advancement forward steps are taken in harness makinu as
well as other branches of manufacturing. The greatest improvement in
harness is the new attachment which makes harness humane. This new
improvement is a sliding device which is attached to the hames and breeching and
gives the harness an opportunity to move with the action of the horse's body. It
works on the same principle as the latest suspender. The advantages of the Hu
mane Harness are many and among them are
The comfort and ease they give to
Horses wearing them ; Will outlast
the old style harness; does away
with the back band; prevents the rub
bing of the skin and thus prevents
sores and blisters.
The Humane Harness is simple and made according to the most correct principles,
one interested in harness should fail to thoroughly investigate th6 new idea.
Don't buy old style harness until you
have seen the Humane Harness. It's
a revelation in harness making.
The Humane Harness is manufactured under contract with the patentee, exclusively by
us, we having the sole right in Umatilla county, and will prosecute infringements.
The Humane Harness device can be attached to an' harness at a small expense. Come
and let us show how nicely it works and how simple it is to attach it.
J A. SMITH,
218 Court Street
Harness, Saddles, Wagon Covers, Tents, Spurs, Harness Oil, String Leather,
Bridles, Whips, Brushes, Collars, Chaps, Etc.