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East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, October 19, 1905, DAILY EVENING EDITION, Image 6

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The following Interesting letter, i
written by Percy F. Megargel, the
autotst who Is now crossing the Amer
ican continent by automobile from
Portland to New York city, hus Just
crowed the desert and lava fields of
central Idaho, and writes the Boise
Capital News from Arco, Idaho, as
"With the skins of two coyotes,
killed on the lava desert, tacked on
the sides of the car, the Iteo Moun
taineer, of New York, pulled Into Ar
co late last night, having successful
ly withstood the hardships of the 65
mlle desert run, without taking on
water or getting stuck in (he sand
hills. The lava plains of Idaho, just cov
ered by the Reo Mountaineer; extend
from the Mormon settlement of More
luily organized rabbit drives are held
weekly, and thousands, yes, tens of
thousands are killed In these drives,
but ."till they Increase.
A Itahblt Drive.
"When the Reo Mountaineer came
Into sight there were rabbits In front
of rabbits to the right of us, rab
bits scampering In every direction at
the approach of the puffing car. Even
the dreaded coyote Is allowed to roam
free over this section, as ho lives on
rabbit as much as he does on sheep
and, aa one farmer expressed It, 'every
little helps.'
"For a rabbit drive, a long wire
fence is built in the shape of a letter
V and the horsemen and dogs spread
out over a large expanse of territory;
then, with loud cries and yelps, a mad
land, in Bingham county, to the vll-ush is made toward the big V. The
lage of Arco, In Blaine county, andjniuuns. mgnienea ai me noise oe-
mnd. uasn on toward tne corral.
where men with clubs kill them by
the thousands. The dead rabbits arc
are Inhabited only by wild beasts,
mountain Hons, coyotes, wolves, bear,
antelope, deer, wild cattle and wild
"Three landmarks in the center of
the barren plains are visible for 100
miles. These are three huge piles of
earth and lava known as Big butte,
Middle butte and Little butte. The
trail to Arco runs between Big butte
and Middle butte. and a trail between
Middle butte and Little butte takes
one up to the Lost river region, a sec
tion .of country that abounds in mys
tery, chief among which is the total
disappearance of a large river, which,
after running several hundred miles to
the southwestward to form the mar
velous Thousand Springs that gush
out on the Snake river canyon near
Tlie Jackrabblt Pest.
"At Moreland, where the American
Motor league tourists put up Monday
night, the entire country is suffering
from the jackrabblt plague a plague
that any one of the plagues of Egypt
would have been small beside, ac
cording to the stories of the Mormons
settled there. No sooner is anything
planted than the jackrabblts eat it up.
Fences are sunk Into the ground to a
depth of three feet, but the rabbits
burrow under them. Dogs are kept
in small herds to hunt them down,
and the country for miles around Is
strewn with pieces of rabbit fur, but
for every one that Is killed a dozen
spring up to take its place. Regu-
fed to the hogs and chickens and also
used as fertilizer. A dance in the
town hall usually follows the drive,
all under the auspices of the settle
ment, of course.
Irftsx In a Snowstorm.
'"Sunday we lost ourselves. It was
not entirely our fault, for we were
misdirected, and, not coming to a
ranch for some 15 miles, naturally
kept on going wrong. When we final
ly came to an Indian encampment we
had difficulty in making ourselves
understood, for neither Fassett nor
myself are very much In Bannock In
dian talk. Finally we were Informed
that we could reach Blackfoot by
striking across country, and we at
tempted It. first running , north to
avoid a rocky mountain peak. . We
kept turning, first one way and then
another, fording stream after stream
and eventually running into an Idaho
snowstorm that stung our faces like
needles. By this time we realized that
we were lost hopelessly lost and
there was neither ranch nor man
within 15 or 20 miles of us. One
thing remained, however, and that
was to follow our own trail back to
Pocatello. This was finally accom
plished. We arrived there, guided by
our searchlight, a little before mid
night, having put In the hardest kind
of a day and having accomplished
Visitors Continue to Sec the Sights at
tike Exposition.
A cavalcade of drays and vans
moves continually through the boule
vards and ways of the exposition
grounds, bearing away the exhibits
that helped to make the Lewis and
Clark centennial the most successful
world's fair ever held, says the Ore
gon Dally Journal.
Only the oriental and foreign ex
hibits buildings are open to the pub
lic. They will be closed In a day or
so. They are open In order that con
cessionaries may dispose of . their
Though comparatively there are
few visitors to the grounds, yester
day's receipts at the gate were a sur
prise to the management. There is
an admission price of 25 cents, and
yesterday more than 1800 was taken
In at the gates. The same price of
admission will prevail until the
grounds are abandoned.
The postoffice substation on the
grounds was discontinued yesterday.
However, carriers continue their
rounds of the exposition grounds and
will deliver mails as long as the
buildings are occupied.
It is stated by the management that
a complete and detailed financial
statement will not be given to the
public at the present time. There are
many details that must be completed.
However, a statement Issued by
Auditor J. R. Mackenzie today showed
that the receipts for the closing day
were $15,708.39. The sum of $1372.80
was received Sunday. The statement
also showed that the Lewis and Clark
exposition had $175,618.32 to its credit
and the natural obstacles. It seems al
most Impossible to move about th
summer ranges in the mountains with'
out overstepping the boundary.
North Yakima Republic.
Snow Falls on VntlireslicU Urulu In
" Poloiiso Country.
The first snow of the season fell
throughout the Palouse country yes
terday. Snow fell In the eastern half
of Whitman county. Wash., and ex
tended Into the Coeur d'Alene moun
tains In Idaho, says a Colfax dispatch.
The snow Is said to have been unusu
ally heavy In the mountains, hut in
the grain belt it did not reach a great
er depth than four inches, although
enough snow fell to make twice that
depth had it not melted as rapidly as
It fell. Some damage was done to
fruit and shade trees by the heavy fall
of wet snow coming while the foliage
was still on the trees, and the com
bined weight broke many of them
This snow, coming after so much
rain, effectually kills all hope of sav
ing a vast amount of unthreshed
grain, and the total loss in Whitman
and adjoining counties Is placed ' as
high as 1.000,000 bushels. Much of
this grain Is standing in the shock and
cannot be saved, even If good weather
should follow, which Is not likely.
The grain has sprouted and Is badly
molded, swollen and bleached. It will
be fit only for feed for livestock and
much of It will not be even good feed.
Here Is the latest word on that most
engrossing of all great political-economical
subjects concentration of the
world's wealth, says the New York
Sunday World.
One hundred men and women, pool
ing their riches, could buy the whole
of New York City at Its present as
sessed valuation.
Beginning with John D. Rockefeller,
with his billion dollars made out of
oil. and ending with Henry Payne,
with his ten millions made out of fi
nancial operations, the total wealth of
these one hundred Individuals amounts
to $6,740,000,000.
The assessed valuution of New York
city's real estate, exclusive of that rep
resented by public parks und other
public Institutions is. In round num
bers, $6,000,000,000, Addition of the
value of the public property of the city
would make the total not more than
the combined wealth of the 100 per
sons named in the list printed on this
page, together with the most reliable
estlmnte of the wealth of each and
mention of the means whereby it was
In preparing for publication a sim
liar list the Paris Figaro newspaper,'
some weeks ago painstakingly Inter
viewed financial authorities in most of
the leading cities of America and Eur
ope. Its list lately published with
comments on the economical condi
tions Involved In such a concentration
of the world's wealth was fairly ac
curate in the main, but was under the
mark in some notable instances. John
D. Rockefeller, for example, It placed
fifth from the top, quoting him at
"over" $260,000,000.
It will be seen that the four greatest
producers of private fortunes In the
world are oil, diamonds, gold mines,
and Inheritance, In the order named,
as represented respectively by John D.
Rockefeller. Alfred Beit and J. B.
Robinson, of South Africa, and the
Czar of Russia. Three of these Indi
viduals dug out of the earth virtually
$1,000,000,000, $500,000,000 and $400,-
000.000. The fourth, the czar, inherit
ed $307,000,000. The next largest In
herited fortune Is that of William Wal
dorf Astor $200,000,000.
It is Interesting to note that with
the exception of the czar of Russia,
the Austrian emperor, with $685,000,
000. and the Shah of Persia, who In
herited $100,000,000, the crowned
heads of the world today cut rather a
poor figure In this company of the
world's richest 100 individuals.
The German kaiser's $4,000,000
leaves him away beyond its outskirts.
On that basis he cannot enjoy a bow
ing acquaintance with his charming
young subject. Miss Bertha Krupp,
with her $40,000,000, Inherited from
the great gunmaker.
King Edward, with his paltry pri
vate fortune of $1,500,000. Is hopeless
ly out In the cold. It would bankrupt
him to purchase a two-thirds Interest
In the Fifth avenue. New York, resi
dence which cost Andrew Carnegie
King Leopold of Belgium, in this
case, does not properly come In the
category of crowned heads, because
much of his private fortune of $100,
000,000 was made In the shrewdest of
financial and commercial operations.
Little Queen Wllhelmina's $26,000,
000 makes her no more thun a "poor
relation" of William Rockefeller,
tenth on the list with $100,000,000.
The Sultan of Turkey Inherited $65,
000,000 but It Is only by the grace
of England that he Is not among the
Paris "kings in exile" and u beggar.
The two richest women In the world
are Mrs. Hetty Green of New York,
and Miss Bertha Krupp. But while
the latter Inherited her vast fortune,
Hetty Green accumulated her $48,
000,000 through her own efforts as a
financier. The world does not furnish
an example approaching hers.
A Regret.
He worked Just seven days a week.
He couldn't work much more.
At night he made a bunk beneath
The counter In the store.
And as he saved his pennies up,
He dreamed of future bliss.
"When I am rich," said he, "I'll have
No hardships such as this."
And when he had attained great
Men turned to criticise.
The magazines declared that he
Was neither good nor wise.
They showed unpleasant pictures of
His features in the press
And strove In various ways to fill
His life with bitterness.
He viewed the prize whfch he had won
With feelings of dismay.
Men even railed at his attempts
To give the stuff away.
And as through sleepless nights he
He longed for days of yore,
When he was lost In dreams beneath
The counter In the store.
Washington Star,
Ralph Waldo Emerson.
O, when I am safe In my sylvan home.
I tread on the pride of Greece and
I Rome;
And when I am stretched beneath the
Where the evening star so holy
I laugh at the lore and pride of man.
At the sophist schools and learned
For what are they nil In their high
When man In the bush with God
may meet?
Elbert Hubbard.
Up at the hospital a foundation Is
being laid at the east end of the build
ing, which is the beginning of a new
surgery. Its size will be 16x20 und It
Is to be decidedly modern with all the
latest ' improvements and as good as
any to be found In the state. The
Dalles Chronicle.
It's a bad time
to swap horses when
you are crossing a
That was Lincoln's famous reply to
those who urged hint to make a change
in generals at a critical period ol t lie
Civil war.
Lincoln's saying is worth rcniemlicr-
inK, es)ccially when you are asked to
"swap" Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery for a bootless bargain, de
scrilied as "just as good," at the critical
time when health is at stake.
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discov
ery is a medicine which has a record of
ninety-eight per cent, of cures. It is an
absolutely reliable family medicine, non
alcoholic and non-narcotic. It always
helps ; it almost always cures. Vt hy
should any one who is seeking a cure
for sickness, and is persuaded that the
"Discovery" will cure liini. "swan" the
substance lor the shadow at the risk ol
Dr. Tierce's Golden Medical Disco
erv cures diseases of the stomach and
other organs of digestion and nutrition.
What is popularly termed "weak" stom
ach is the common cause of various forms
of physical weakness, such as "weak
heart, "weak" lungs, "weak" or slug
gish liver, "weak" nerves, etc. The
entire Ixxty and its several organs are
dependent for strength upon the food
prepared in tne stomacn. i he "weak"
stomach cannot provide the food
strength for the various organs, which
in their turn become " weak " and unable
to accomplish the work for which they
were designed. "Golden Medical Dis
covery " cures through the stomach dis
eases which have their cause in a dis
eased condition of the stomach and the
allied organs of digestion and nutrition.
It enables the perfect digestion and
assimulation oi food by which the body
is built up into a condition of sound
health. It purifies the blood, driving
out the poisons which breed and feed
Preferred to Die.
Have taktn Dr. Pirrce'i Goldrn Medical Dia
covrrv and it did me more kmx1 than anything 1
could'gtt," writes Mr. Julia A.Wilcox, of Cygnet,
Wood Co.. Ohio. Box 11. " I doctored with three
different doctors for weak heart, but they did
me no good. I wasao tired and discouraged if I
had had my choice to live or die 1 would have
prelered to die. My hunkiud heard of ' Golden
Medical licovery' and he bought me bottle.
I took that and the first half seemed to help me.
I took six bottles before 1 stopped. I am per
fectly well and am cooking for boardrrs (1 have
six, and am taking in washing beside. I will
truly any I tmnK your medicine win do an it la
recom mended to do, and more. It Baa been a
Cod-eiul to me. t will lie willing to answer
auv letter of inquiry that any one wishes me to.
Held Up Obscene Cards.
The postoffice department has de
clared war on obscene or suggestive
postenrds, says the Boise Statesman,
Postmaster Fenton has received or
dors from the postmaster general to
rigidly enforce section 673 of the pos
tal rules and regulations. Under this
rule every postcard bearing a picture
or Innguage that Is obscene. Indecent
or Improperly suggestive should b
withdrawn from thu postofflco by the
postmaster and sent Immediately tc
the dead letter office. If there Is a
doubt as to whether the card Is Hiif-
flciontly objectionable to warrant Its
exclusion, it should be sent without
delay to the correspondence division
of the postoffice department. Post
master Fenton is ordered to exorcise
nil possible vigilance In ttie enforce
ment of this regulation. Already he
haa captured and withheld a number
of nusty cards, upon which the pic
tures are very objectionable.
The Rev. Mlnot J. Savage, on being
Introduced to speuk before a large
Boston assembly a short time since,
told a story about Eugene Field and
vouched for Its truth, because he
heard Seth Low tell It.
Field sal down at the table In a
New York restaurant and presently
was approached by n voluble waiter,
who began to rapidly enumerate the
rtlcles upon tho menu "Coffee, tna-
chocolate, ham'n'egs-beans," etc. Field
looked at him with fixed eye and
solemn vision and said with marked
deliberation: "I want none of those
things. All I desire Is one orange and
a few kind words."
Septic Tanks Pi-oixkm!.
A new newer system Ik about to be
built here, and the Republic is of the
Lalxnr Coinmi.-wluner llnrf Bringing u
Text Cbhc at Portland.
The 10-hnur law for women Is be
ing touted In a prosecution commenc
ed la.st month In Portland by Stnte
Nearly All stork Subscriptions)
Fully Puld Up.
The Lewis and Clark has a smaller
list of delinquent subscriptions for
stock in the corporation than any fair
that has ever been held on a stock
basis. Secretary Henry E. Reed de
clares that at the present time the
delinquencies do not exceed 3 1-2 per
cent of the amount subscribed and es
timates that the percentage will be re
duced to 2 1-4 per cent before the
corporation is finally dissolved, says
the Oregon Daily Journal.
The nearest approach to the record
of the Lewis and Clark exposition was
that of Chicago. delinquencies to
stock subscriptions to the great
world's fair of the Windy City
amounted to 7 per cent. At Omaha,
it is said, the number who failed to
pay their subscriptions was so large
that the percentage of delinquencies
was 18.
The Lewis and Clark fair corpora
tion was capitalized at $500,000. The
sum or $417,612 was subscribed,
principally by citizens of Portland
and railroad companies that were in
terested In the proopsltlon. Of that
amount the books of the company
,,,,.. m.ol ... , v.. f the (iiunil laundry In thai city, was
tirovinen at lis outieL ror iiooi leci im
and rendering harmless the matter
which it discharges Into the river.
There Is no legal requirement that
such an expense be Incurred, perhaps,
but this town owes It to the people be
low, some of whom use the river wa
ter for domestic purposes, to protect
them against the danger caused by
turning large quantities of foul matter
into the stream.
It used to be held that a rapidly
running stream like the Yakima would
purify itself in a few miles; but this is
not now generally agreed to. Under
the circumstances here, where the wa
ter Is taken out and spread over the
land by ditches every few miles, there
probably Is no doubt that such dis
eases as typhoid fever, if they occur
red here, would soon be carried down
by stiver discharges to all the coun
try below if a system of disinfecting
these discharges were not provided
North Yakima Republic.
Labor I'iraiml . Irairr H.nr. says tne nmV(.j yesterday that $403,000 had
I-.. .Muiier. proprietor, ,.,, U, ,, wrtfcates Issued.
The differences leaves a dellnouencv
liiresteu on eoniptiiiiu oi tne moor i.,.,.pn 31.4 . i. , P(,nt.
commissioner, charged with violation pi,,.,....!..! Htntmenls of other ex-
of the law. Mucked by other laundry
Interests in the metropolis, he declares
that he will curry the case to the su
preme court If necessary.
Day before yesterday Hie ease was
argued before Judge Sears of Port
land, on a demurrer to the complaint.
The court reserved Its derision, which
Commissioner Huff expects will be
handed down at any time. Thu. law
has never before been tested as to Its
constlutlonality. It provides a maxi
mum working day for women of 1ft
hours, with a fine of from $10 to $2
for each violation.
Klm-piiu-n's Grief Inrrtwing.
The examination of Ad Gllmore and
A. L. Dlx, sheepmen, before United
States Commissioner Howlett on Mon
day, Is another of the forest reserve
eases which will help to force an In
terpretation of the law by the federal
court. The complaint read, "having
sheep on the Mt. Rainier forest re
serve without a permit."
It was shown at the hearing that
these sheep were on the reserve for a
short time only and traversed a few
miles on the southeast corner. It
showed also hy the admission of the
men with the sheep that they were ac
tually on the reserve, as charged, and
so the case goes to Judge Whltson
with the others in November. The
sooner these questions In connection
with the forest reserve are settled the
better for all concerned. With the
fenced sections, the Indian reservation
Big IiIuImi Snows.
A heavy snowstorm visited Gi'ange
vllle this morning. The storm began
about 9 o'clock this morning and last
ed several hours. The snow lay on
the ground about one Inch deep until
late In the afternoon, when a sleeting
rain fell, melting all that remained.
This evening abjut H o'clock, the
weather suddenly turned cold and the
heavy rain that haa been falling all
afternoon turned to a heavy snow and
In less than a half hour two Inches
fell. It is still snowing at a late hour
Reports received from the mountain
districts are to the effect that the
snow In the Hump now lies two, feet
deep; at Adams camp five inches and
at Moore's camp one foot. A dispatch
received from White Bird stutlon on
the Florence road, todny states that
snow fell there to the depth of five
feet, an unusual occurrence. The
heavy rains are of great benefit to the
country, both In the farming and min
ing districts. Grangevllle Froe Press.
You can work for board or tuition
and attend Pendleton Business Col
lege, the school that Is so popular.
positions show that the record of the
Portland fair Is the best that has
ever been made. A complete state
ment of the amount of surplus will
not be made until the business of
the corporation Is completed.
It Is estimated that a 30 per cent
reimbursement will be paid on the
sloe. The estimate Is made upon the
calculation that the surplus will
amount to $120,000. It probably will
be more than that.
The surplus Is to be divided among
2476 stockholders who have fully paid
tip. It rests solely with them what
disposition will be made of the money.
Suggestions from others, it Is said,
will not be considered when the dis
tribution Is made.
A meeting of the superior Jury of
u wards is in progress this afternoon
for the purpose of taking action with
r ference to a number of appeals.
When tho nppeal cases have been de
elded by the court a comparative
award list will be started.
Three hundred men nre employed
at the government building preparing
the various exhibits for shipment.
The life-saving apparatus Is prnctl
cally ready to go and tho members
of the crew have departed for their
various posts of duty. The llfesavlng
station was one of the features of the
fair and the crew left many friends
ami admirers In Portland.
Concessionaries of the Foreign Ex
hibits building have arranged to keep
the building open for two weeks. The
doors will be open at 10 o'clock.
Goes to a Law Knit.
County Attorney James E. Gyde
and Stanley Falrweather, county audi'
tor of Shoshone county, yesterday ap
peared beforo the board of commis
sioners with a tender of the sum of
$10,000, Nez Perce county's share of
the money in the Shoshone county
treasury, growing out of the annexa
tion of the southern part of Shoshone
county to Nez Perce, and the appor
tionment of the debt of Shoshone
As a condition of the tender the
Shoshone county officers demanded
that $60,000 be paid to Shosh ne
county In county wurrants. the amojut
of which the accountants, uppolir J
under the provisions of the act annex
ing the southern part of Shoshone to
Nez Perce county. The commission
ers, under the advice of .counsel; re
fused to accept the tender of the sum
by the officers of Shoshone county.
or to order the auditor of Nez Perce
county to draw warrants for the sum
of $60,000 to pay to Shoshone. The
county attorney of Nez Perce county
was called In, and an order was drawn
up and entered upon the minutes In
which tho tender was refused, and no
action was taken toward puylng the
$60,000 demanded.
This attitude of the commissioners
Is for the purpose of testing the ques
tion as to whether or not Nez Perce
county is to be compelled to pay this
large amount. Lewlston Tribune,
If you think this will lie the mean of helping
ish to."
any poor Nuffenng woman to obtain react you
may print it and make any honest use of it
Are well built and they afford the
simplest, safest and most luxurious
means of conveyanse tor town er
country use. Prices all In your favor.
When you buy a wagon it's Just
common business sense to look Tor
the vehicle that will give you the
most for your money.
will prove an Investment and not ao
expense. They are reasonable In
price, they cost little to maintain, are
honestly built, and will stand the
strain of a heavy load.
We look after the Interests of our
customers and they are protected by
a shop well equipped with up-to-date
Neagle Bros.
Was Bedfast.
"I had hern lick for more than a year with
kidnrv trouble,' writ- Mr. l,ucy Havtrr, ol
incksfrorn, Jnck Co., Tcxaa. "Several iliffercnl
txiont treated mt, but none did m any K'mmI.
One doctor aid I nrvcr could be cured, trial I
bad HriRhr Disease. I suffered nearly death
at time; had spells the doctor called pam.
Wrm bed fan most of the time for ix month..
Mv mother begged me to Irv Dr. Pierce' (volden
Medical Discovery. With hut little hope I wrote
to Dr. Tierce and he inid he could cure me. I
began to take hit "Col dm Medical Dincovery
and Hlthonnh I had given up to die. 1 tteirnn t
improve from the Mart, and by the time I had
taken twentv-two bottle I wan entirely cured
I thank .. for the ' (.olden Medical Diacovery.'
wrigh more than ever before in ray life, and
believe I am entirely well.
!r. Pierce's Common Sense Medical
Adviser, containing lonH pages, ami over
700 ilHistriitiotiH. 18 sent tree on receipt
of stamps to defray cxjiense of mailing
only. Send 21 one-cent stamp for the
book in pajer cover, or 31 cents for the
hook in cloth hi nam p. Address ur,
R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
We are thoroughly equipped
with all modern metVods and
appliances, and guarantee our
work to be of the highest stand
ard, and our prices ths leweet
consistent with flrst-claa work.
T. H. White
Telephone Main llfl.
KtatMlot KiicnrilluK One of the irct
est Products of Nut lire.
An Interesting report on the produc
tion of nutural gas In this country dur
Iiik 1D04 will soon he published by the
United States geological survey. This
paper, of which F. 11. Ollphnnt la the
author, contains much valuable Infor
mation about the composition, produc
tion, consumption und uses of this
Ideal household fuel.
The United Ktutes Is espcclully
blesned 111 Its possession, us It produced
98 per cent of the entire known
world's production of natural gus In
1904. This production amounted ap
proximately to 256.64ri.non.oon cubic
feet, or S,li9,480 tons of 21)00 pounds.
The value of this production was $38,
4M.760, which was an increase of $2,
68S.!l0 over the value of the 1903 pro
ductlon. There was much active work In 11104
In tho new fields of central Ohio and
southeastern Kansas. In Kansas a
number of remarkably large wells
were developed. A lurge amount was
expended In drilling wells, extending
many pipe lines, and piping cities and
villages In these states. In West Vir
ginia a considerable number of new
wells of large capacity were drilled
and connected to the main lines.
Four states, Pennsylvania, West
Virginia, Indiana and Ohio, produced
93.3 per cent of the entire value of
nutural gns produced In thu United
States in 1904. The output of Penn
sylvania alone represented 47 por cent
of the entire value. This Is Interesting
when It Is remembered that Pennsyl
vania Is tho oldest state producing
natural gas In largo quantity.
Mr. Ollphant's report Is published
as an extract from the survey's annual
volume "Mineral Resources of the
United mates. 1904." It may he ob
tained on application to the director
of the United States geological survey.
Washington, D. C.
Railroads In lgul Rattle.
J. W. Cook, president of the Wal
lowa Valley railroad, Is In the city to
day. Ho Is here to begin the leg.il
battle with the O. R. & N. company to
dissolve the Injunction which was Is
sued to restrain him from building
down the flrnnd Konde river below
Elgin. The suit will tie heard Thurs
day before Judge Eakln. La (irande
Money put in our
sicii as in ;;ii:s, riK car.
(& SON
Opposite Hotel Pendleton
f The French !
Everything served first-rtinn.
Rest regular meals In Pendle
ton for 25 cents.
t Polydore Moens, Prop.
Wlien the Advice of Tills Pendleton
Resident Will Help Out.
Very few people are entirely free
from backache. It does not take
much to derange the kidneys. A lit
tle cold, a strain, stooping positions
or hard work, overtaxes those deli
cate organs, and many aches and
pains promptly follow. A Pendleton
citizen tells you how every kidney III
can be relieved and eured. Read
about It:
Mrs. Fred Noble, who lives at Jl
Cosble street, says: "I was troubled
for three or four years with my back
and kidneys, and was oppressed with
a tired feeling; all the time. My back
commenced to ache whenever I did
the least amount of work around ths
house that compelled me to lift any
thing or stoop over. The kidneys
were Irregular and annoyed me, es
pecially If I caught cold. I felt sleepy
or drowsy all the time. I used many
different medicines, soma of which
helped me, and some of which did
not. I saw Doan's Kidney Pills so
highly recommended that I went to
the Brock A McComas drug store and
got a box. They helped me from the
first and did me more good than any
thing of the kind I had ever used. I
am feeling better since the treatment
than I had In a long, long time before,
thanks to Doan's Kidney Pills."
For sale by all dealers. Price 6
cents. Foster-Mllbnrn Co., Buffalo,
N. T.. sole agents for the United
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other.

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