East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, June 22, 1904, DAILY EVENING EDITION, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

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Drawn In Stone
A delicious, healthful, strength
giving drink served In an ap
petizing way.
A drink men like, and women
A spicy, aromatic food drlnlc,
cooling, refreshing and palate
pleasing, 10c.
Postofflco Block.
Phone Main 851.
Senator Charles W, Fairbanks is
already credited with a full set or
ambitions for the presidency In 1908.
Anson Rogers, of Coos county, Or-
egon, Is wealthy and has lived in
Oregon since 1852. Ho last week saw I
Fortlani! for the llrst time.
Edna Cranston Dreyman and Emily i
Llndsloy Clllbert, both of Portland, I
Or., wero graduated a fow days ago
from Smith College, Massachusetts. 1
Mrs. Emily J. Smith has given 1
JlfiO.000 conditionally, for thn nstnii. I
llshment of a Presbyterian home forlvn,e lil",ls "tit t0 Irrigate public
aeed In Chlcaco. The clft Is made
to the Chicago Presbytery I
p., vifn. n"t,oif r
California, sue'eeeds Cortolyou ' as "J! J1 i?Ip0 th Vlcl"lty of Conn0"
tunfZr "LaJ!Za?n ri! "Fourth-ln. view of tho evident In
. I S chnrK tent and purpose of tho reclamation
of tho republican campaign. I , ,,.,',' w, ,ln L,lvnn , (Ilu
Tho Wife Of Hov. V. T. S. Barnes,
one of the best known Methodist
ministers of Missouri and Kansas, has
been sued for a divorce. His wlfo
names five women as corespondents, i
Tho llrst colony founded In British I
North America, and tho second on the I
continent, was at Annapolis, Nova 1
Scotia, June 21, 1604. The event is
being celebrated generally through
out tho province. . I
A $5,000,000 contract has been I
awarded for the excavating, paving
and walling of the now terminal of
the Pennsylvania railroad on Manhnt
lan tsianil. INO pan OI me Original
cost of the ground is included. I
Lowellyn Felker has been acquit-
ted at Helena, Mont., of murdering
his brother-in-law. He has been pre
viously twice convicted of man
slaughter in the same case, each time
securing a new trial.
In every instance where a person
is known to have secured a life-preserver,
on tho burning Slocum, that
person drowned. All tho life-preservers
were sodden and rotten and a
hindrance to whoover used them.
The Oregon hop crop will amount
to over 100,000 bales.
Astoria has Increased the peddler's
license from $10 to $25 per week.
August E. Moyc, of Portland, drop
ped dead at his homo Tuesday, aged
The Oregon City school report
shows 1230 scholars against 1180 In
Negotiations for the right of way
for an electric lino from Portland to
Salem aro now under way.
A company has been formed to
dredge Snako river, 12 miles west of
Welser, tho sand bars there being
ncn in line gold.
Three hundred Oregon pioneers ob
talnlug badges from Secretary
mmes in I'ortianu Tuesday, aver
aged 67 years of ago.
Perry Waldrop, a Wallowa county
sheepman, was shot in tho breast by
Richard Patterson, near Asotin,
nionuay, in a row over sheop range.
At a special school election held in
Hood Itlver Tuesday for tho purpose
of voting $13,000 bonds for new
school building, 13 votes were cast,
all in tho affirmative. Thero aro over
wu votes in the district.
a movement has been started In
Portland to get 25,000 signatures or
school children to a petition asking
mo mnyor or I'linaiieiphla to permit
old Liberty Bell to bo broitcht from
St. Louis to tho Lewis and Clark ex
position at Portland.
If you want to buy wheat land, a
stock ranch, town property, vacant
lots or anything In tho real estoto
line, Just drop In and see us.
Office In B. O. Building, Pendleton,
Or., jPhono Black 1111.
Warns States Against Speculation In
Water Rights Says the Govern
ment Will Not Irrigate Large Prl
vate Holdings Adjacent to Govern
ment Projects Insists on Care Be
Ing Taken to Prevent Fraud and
"Booms" Under Government Plans
T. A. Noblo, chief engineer of the
reclamation survey in the Btato of
Washington, hns written tho follow
lug letter to the press of Washington
In regard to tho objects and intents of
tho government In promoting the
great Irrigation enterprises under the
national irrigation act.
Tho same wise injunctions concern
ing tho speculation In water rights
apply to the stato of Oregon and the
East Oregonlan takes pleasure In
printing Mr. Noble's letter. In full.
Tho letter says:
"I would request that through your
valuable paper you call the attention
of those who aro contemplating tho
purchase of lands In Franklin county
with the expectation of these lands
being Irrigated from a government
canal to tho following facts:
First The work now being done Is
a preliminary step toward determln
ing whether it Is feasible or advisable
to Irrigate any portion of these lands
under the reclamation act. It, may
r ny not bo found feasible
To Induce Settlement.
"Second The primary object
sought In tho pasago of the reclama
Hon act was to Irrigate the arid pub
lie lands for the purpose of Inducing
settlement of lands which, without
the aid of Irrigation could not bo oc
cupled. You will note that the prl
mary purpose is not to Irrigate prl
"Third There Is sufficient water to
irrigate only a small portion of tho
Irrigation nf thnsn lands which wero
public land at tho time of the with
drawal and to those private lands
which are occupied by actual bona
fide settlors.
Rights for Settlers Only.
"Fifth Should the Irrigation plant
be put In no water rights could be ac
quired by other than actual bona fide
residents of tho land and to any one
resident In tho amount sufficient to ir
rigate not more than 160 acres, prob
ably less.
"Sixth Five years actual residence
will be required to acquire title to
nillilln l.niil nr wntPi- rlehra. Insinp..
ti0n will be mado by the engineer In
charge as to tho nature and extent of
Improvements of desert land claims
and homestead claims.
Private Lands Excepted.
"it Is evident from the above that
all of the lauds in private ownership,
will not be Irrigated from the system
contemplated and those who contem
plate buying lands In prlvnto owner
ship at high prices aro running a
serious risk.
"Every legitimate means will bo
used to prevent speculation In these
lands and protect tho Innocent pur
chaser from tho Inevitable loss that
will result from excessive speculation.
"It Is believed that this speculation
will result only from fnlso represen
tations by unscrupulous dealers or
those more sanguine than wise.
"Every practicable encouragement
will bo given to tho settler who seri
ously contemplates occupying these
lauds and making a homo for himself,
nnd his family."
Worst of All Experiences.
Can anything be worso than to feel
that every minute will be your last?
Such was tho experience of Mrs. S.
H. Nowson, Decatur, Ala. "For threo
years," sho writes, "I endured Insuff
erable pa I it from Indigestion, stomach
aud bowel troubles. Death seemed
Inevitable when doctors and all reme
dies failed. At length I was induced
to try Electric Bitters aud tho result
was miraculous. I Improved at onco
and now I'm completely recovered."
For Liver, Kldnoy, Stomach and Bow
el troubles Electric Bitters Is tho only
troubles Electric Bitters is the only
medicine. Only 50c. It's guaranteed
by Tollman & Co, druggists.
England Will Exhibit Ancient Relics
at St. Louis.
Models of tho first two lighthouses
erected nt Plymouth, England, and
known as tho Eddystone lighthouse,
aro oxhlblted in tho British section
of the Palace of Liberal Arts at tho
St. Louis World's fair.
Tho first lighthouse was built In
1694, was 120 feet high, and was de
stroyed with Its occupants by n storm
In 1703.
In 1,708 tho second beacon tower
was erected In Its place and this re
mained until 1755 when tiro burned
It down, tho tower being of wood.
Two half-pound candles mado In 1788
which represent tho kind used In tho
lighthouse from 1759 to 1811, aro
shown In connection with tho models
and pictures of tho two old towers,
The exhibit gives visitors a good Idea
of lighthouse construction In England
In tho 17th and 18th centuries.
Commencement at Oberlln.
Oberlln, O., Juno 22. The annual
commencement exorcises of Oborlln
collego woro hold this morning. Fol
lowing tho commencement oration by
Prof. George Santnynua of Harvard
University, who took as his subject.
"Tradition and Practice," tho degrees
nnd diplomas' woro conferred by Pres
ident King.
The Pendleton.
James E. Egan, San Francisco.
It. A. Watson, city.
W. B. Cotrell, San Francisco.
Charles H. drecn,' San Francisco.
George P. Minns, San Francisco.
C. A. Halght, San Francisco.
C. C. Hanmnnn, San Francisco.
II. C. Heed, San Francisco.
A. J. Wobb, San Francisco.
E. E. Drake, San Francisco.
A. J. Winters, San Francisco.
P .J. Holsteln, San Francisco.
J. B. Brown, Chicago.
James E. Lewis, Denver.
C. A. Ray, San Francisco.
F, K. Green, San Francisco.
R. C. Brash, Livingston.
M. K. Colwell, Arllngtun.
E. J. Prnramlck, Portland.
E. E. Oulst, Portland.
O, W. Olbson, San Francisco.
J. C. Culllson. Portland.
F. K, Kelly, Utlca.
T. A. Hrlgham, Portland.
W. W. Coldwoll, Portland.
Mike Jacobs, Cincinnati.
W. Manor, Portland.
C. At. Smith. Portland.
Cleorge F. Roberts. Portland.
W. II. 'Hermann, Portland.
P. R. Garretson, St. Paul.
H. W. Garretson, St. Paul.
B. F. Sweney, Seattle.
J. P. Rogers, Wallace.
William Donaghy, Spokane.
H. A." Cruse, Spokane.
O. J. McEray, Stnrbuck.
C. Adls, Spokane.
A. B. Galloway, Portland.
Thomas A. Purdy, Portland.
J. W. Spencer. Elgin.
The St. George.
O. O. Klncnld, Baker City.
F. D. Hawkey, Richmond.
William Dunn, Portland.
G. L. Becker, Ogdcn.
W. D. Burgess, Ogden.
W. F. Sheard and wife! Tacomn.
H. B. Kershaw, Walla Walla.
C. L. Parsons, St. Louis.
George Barton and wife, Kllcns.
E, T. Wilson, Seattle.
E. L. Confan, Lowiston.
J. II. Van (lesen, KUenslmrg.
James Stovenson, KUenslmrg.
E. R. .McDonald, Ellensburg.
A. F. Bernard, Portland.
II. R. Ijtcy, St. Joe.
J. T. Wolfe, Walla Walla.
J. O. Johnston, Colfax.
R. W. Johnson, Colfax.
A. f). King, Colfnx.
F. C. Stephens, Pomeroy.
I. A. Forbes, Spokane.
Mr. and Mrs. A. Hamnielln, Louis
William Fitzgerald. Portland.
George A. Harper. Portland.
Philip Shields, Harrington.
George MrGllvery, Spokane.
George T. Earle, Seattle.
V. B. Rogers, Seattle.
W. A. Stanale, San Francisco.
II. Palmer, Salem.
.Mat Mosgrove, Milton.
J. A. Allison, Portland.
F. J. Gardner, Portland.
H. C. Willis, Ecno.
J. I C. Uirson, San Francisco.
F. H. Perrlns, Salt Lake.
T. B. Ennester, Tacoma.
The Bickers.
J. Johnson, Seattle.
Airs. Edith M. Davis, Nye.
J. S. Cunningham, Portland.
O. I). Belts, Eureka.
Mrs. J. A. Johnson, La Grande.
Mrs. C. J. Page, Boise.
T. R. Yerger, Baker City.
Mrs. D. R. Richardson, Helix,
J. H. Van Gesen, Ellensburg.
J. Stovenson, Ellensburg.
E. R. McDonald, Ellensburg. '
E. F. Confar, Livingston.
Matt Orr, Dellon.
R. M. Johnston, Colfax.
A. E. King, Coltax.
Miss Cleo Heeler, WTaltsburg. .
D. II. Jenkins and family. Hard-
S. S. GUI, Spokane.
S. Y. Alexander, Spokane.
J. B. Keeuey, Walla Walla.
J. M. Beenian, Walla Wnlla.
John .Meyer, Pendleton.
Jerry St. Dennis, Athena.
B. B. Richards, Helix.
C. J. Freese, Spokane.
J. E. Arthand and wife, Bolso.
G. L. Mapes, Elgin.
B. A. Bradey, Wallowa.
W. H. Rofls, Joseph.
D. Fuller, city.
Charles Herr, Milton.
Bert Mills, Milton.
E. A. Edgar, city.
Tennessee Sunday Schools.
Nashville, Tenn., June 22. The an
nual interdenominational Sunday
school convention, under tho auspices
or tho Tennesseo Sunday School As
sociation, opened In Nashville today
and will continue until tho end or tho
weeK. The convention Is mado un of
several Bcoro of representatives from
tno various county associations and
churches of the state. An Interest
ing program of music, naners and dis
cussions has been arranged for tho
International Peace Congress.
Loudon. June 22 Tim T.,,.oii,..,
al Peace Congress began Its sessions
today at Manchester win, i,i.
nnco representing many parts of tho
civiiiiteu. worm, a delegation Is pres
ent representing the American Peace
Society, headed by Dr. Joslah Strong
of Now York.
No Dessert
More Attractive
Vfuy me geUUiuo and
spenu uoura soaking,
sweetening, flavoring
and coloring when
produces better results in two mlnutesr
Everything in the package. Simply add hot
water ond sot to cool. It's perfection. Awir.
prise to the housewife, No trouble, leas ex.
pens. Try It to Jay. In Four Fruit Fla
vors) Lemon, Orange, Strawberry, Baap.
berry. At grocers. 10c
Drawers tnai wuro
First Sales Made at 17 Cents With
Prospects of 18 Cents Later.
Seventeen cents for Montana wool
before tho opening of tho Great Falls
market Is considered an excellent
price for thnt product, and It 1b a fore
runner of tho prices which may be
expected upon tho market this year,
says tho Great Falls Leader. Sovoral
of tho largo woolgrowers of this city
have already disposed of their cups,
some of them boforo they wero shenr
ed, and of these J. B. Ung & Co. and
. W. Kingsbury have received 17
cents for their Valley county clips.
These clips wero sold to A. W. El
liott, buyer for tho Boston firm of
Jeremiah Williams & Co., and por
tions of tho purchase have already
been shipped from Glasgow and nro
now on route to Boston. These sales,
although very large, do not compose
all of the clips of these growers, hut
only tho wool from their sheep In Val
ley rounty.
According to theso prices, which
are about a half cent higher than
those of last year on tho samo clips.
It Is fair to claim that the prices to
be paid on the Great Falls market
after Its opening will range from one-
half to 1 cent higher than those of
last year, which prices wero the high
est prices paid for a number of years.
The competition between the buy
ers seems more lively this year than
last, and already most of the big clips
In this part of tho stato have been
sold, tho price being agreed upon be
fore the wool left tho backs of the
At Glasgow, in Valley county, and
at Geyser, In Cascade county, J. B.
Long & Co. of this city, now have
large forces of men steadily engaged
in sheopshenring. Tho work began
at the former place three weeks ago.
At Glasgow about 125,000 animals will
bo sheared during the next fow weeks
and nt Geyser about 15,000.
.The wet weather has interfered
with the shearing somewhat. Now
ami then a cold rain has mndo It ad
visable to knock off for a day or two.
With their winter coats just sheared
off, sheep will not stand much In the
way of weather and a cold rain will
often chill an animal to death, par
tlcularly an old or weak one. But the
woolgrowers are not complaining.
This has been a particularly good sea
son tor tho sheepmen. There have
been no severe storms since March;
tho crop of lambs raised was excel
lent' throughout tho state; feed came
on early and the bands are looking
fine. Tho crop of wool is up to the
average and with good prices prevail
ing wool men are Jubilant.
Awards for Those Estimating Near
est the Winning Vote in the Presi
dential Election of 1904.
'Tli., t.-,ir,iilnrn rVtr n,uiiiiniiv lina '
made arrangements for the dlstribu-l
, . . .
w wo iuuenng una danger in store for her, robs the expectant mother
, of all pleasant anttcipations of the coming eventand casU oyer her a
anaaow ot gloom which cannot be shaken off. Thousands of women
hare found that the use of Mother's Friend during pregnancy rob.
23 w " S,".in,,.d?nBw. and fcty to lilcof.mother
tot nf A. "V.?0 m"?cnt " & god-send to all women at the
ttme of their not cnt.cal trial. Not only does Mother's Friend
carry woirien safely through the perils of child-birth, but iU use
rcknesTofcr tL COmin ent' P""
comforts of this period.
Sold by ull druggists at
l.OO Dcr bottle. Bonk
containing valuable information free. WmMbMWmmMM T
1l Bradfieki Realtor Co.. Atlaato, G. F MmltLmwU
The season for hammocks Is here. Time to g thorn Is npw
and tho place to get the best nt tho lowest prices Is at our store.
.We have spread ourselves In securing tho newest and prettiest
patterns turned out by the manufacturers. Just look ot our lines.
Goodman-Thompson Hardware Co.
Skirts thnt wero $3.00, will sell for
.Skirts that woro $1.25 will sell for
Gowns that wero $1.00 will sell for .
.. . ID ...III a. .11 r,ll
'Drawers that woro 35c will soil for
All children's muslin underwear at same reduction of 15 per cent.
Hon of 10,S55 cash awards, aggregat
ing $145,000, nmong those ,wlio esti
mate nearest tho voto cast for tho
winning candidate for president of
the United States In the election,
Tuesday, November 8, 1901.
The only conditions Imposed are
that thero shall be sent with the es
timate (lvo of tho tags or 11 vo of tho
whole coupons or ton half coupons or
ton of tho cigar bands of the kind
thnt aro being redeemed by tho manu
facturers through tho Florodorn Tag
Company, and all estimates must bo
received not lntor than Novombor 5,
Further Information, which will be
useful In making estimates, together
with estlmnto blanks, will be furnish
ed by tho Florodorn Tag Company,
Jersey City, N. J., on receipt of two
cents for postngo.
Vandals Are Despoiling Relics of An
cient Colorado Settlements.
The looting of ruins of prohlstorlc
villages located In tho valleys, of the
tributaries of tho Colorado and Gila
rivers In Arizona, has stirred up arch
aeologists to tirgo thoir preservation
by legislative action for the benoflt of
students of ethnology. Vandals dig
ging In tho ruins find relics which
they dispose of, and so distribute nr-1
tlclos of great value In throwing light
on tho prohlstorlc Inhabitants beyond '
tho reach of ethnologists, says tho
New York Trlhuno.
Among tho groups which tho arch-'
aeologists ure particularly anxious to ;
presorvo In this way aro soveral be- j
tween Flagstaff nnd tho Black Falls,
In tho Littlo Colorndo valley. They 1
consist or a citadel and buildings evi
dently dovoted to u number of differ
ent purposes.
Tho structures, as a rule, aro small ,
with low walls, the largest not being
more than three stories high. The
stones fit closely together and show
signs ot having .been dressed Into
Apparently the rooms ot the lower
lloors were entered from tho roof,
and never from lateral doors. When
windows woro present they were more
lookouts, or small, rectangular open
ings, which would admit scanty light.
Tho roofs, apparently, were Hat.
The most impresslvo of tho massos
of aboriginal masonry In this region
Is about five miles from Flagstaff.
The ruin stands high above the plain
and Is vlslblo for many milos.
From a dlstnnce. tierched on a low,
red sandstone mesa, the top of which
Is 15 feet above tho plain. It resem
bles an old castle. At Its highest
point this ruin was evidently three
stories high, or at least, hnd three
rooms, one nbovo tho other. The
wnlls aro lino examples of primitive
masonry, duo care having been taken
to bind tho cornere nnd othorwlse tie
tho walls together.
Now spring shirts. The Boston
Is an ordeal which all
women approach with
indescribable four, for
nothing compares with
the pain and horror of
-11 .1 ! a! ewt . t , .
cmiu-oinn, lueinousnt
Beware of ninw-m
That C0AUn MtfJ,l
as mnrcitrv n-nt . 'I
of smelt nnd compl.i J M
system when entettoj 1 'Si
cons surfaces. R'-LYr!
wlif To Is-tenfot'd , M
cury and I, taken In rSTj
rectly pon the blood anjftS
taken Internally anil it nSlj
Oh n. hv P T r . "
free. vUC7u
MnM hv ... -
vj wiufcjiiais, price tjtw
tlnn """"
A thief entered tho hnm.J
C Short n InrnmnHirA i
, 4 auum !
the; m limine imt tu ei-.l
----- oi civic omm
l lliltlllllUg fix
la ,tht Only Poulile Wt;ni
An Effective Cirt I
If you see a woman or i tcrni
urlant glossy hair, youmrUu
tlicr has dandruff to amorattic
In nearly every case ihtn H
men have thin brittle ntlMlal
to dandruff. There are bitMd
orations that "claim" to mi
but not one but Nertm'i F
you that dandruff la tisrmU
burrowing Into the scalp, ut ft
manont cure of dandruSinm
qucnt falling and bildntsi, aid
had by killing the geraiinttl
other preparation that tH I
(term but Newbro'a HemldJi '
tho cause, and you remonittl
Bold, by leading draljU. tall
stamps for sample to iu w
Detroit, Mich.
F. W. Schmidt, ipeclal t
Per set, J5.00; gold i
J4.00; sliver mm "i
.... .. ,it Vuri
trading, SOc.
n' ro IhnrnurklT I
with all modern me
appllaaces, and Bu'rJfl
work to tie oi we
dard, and our pricey
consistent wits. Irswl
White Br
Association Boct
'I'hone. Ma'"
I The Freii
: R estaura
I Best 25 CentMll
; Private v i
I Eleaant Furnlhe
J Connectlfi-
MJ jialn SB
RE. Van 1
nulIer HUM : u
done Ifl
Address Box
neea pomiw - t
and '.rZil
Poultry DY, Vc
Kow Kure t '