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DAILY EAST ORKtiO.MAX, PENDLETON, OREGON. WEDNESDAY, FEIlltL'lULY 19, 1008. EIGHT PAGES. COl'XTY OFFICIAL PAPER. AX INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER. PobMibod Dally, Weekly and 8m.Weekly, t IVnillcton, Oregon, by the (AST GRKUONIAN PUBLISHING CO. Sl'BSCItirTlON KATES : Dallr. onr year, by mail $5.00 TVal.T. tlx montbi. by mall 2.A0 Dally, three montha, by mall 1.28 dally, one month, by mall BO Dally, one year, by carrier 7.50 Pat1, ail month, by carrier 8.75 tally, three mootha. by carrier l.&ft DaJiy. one month, by carrier 6S Weekly, one year, by mall 1.50 Weekly, alt montha. by mall 75 Weekly, four mom ha, by mall 50 81 Weekly, one year, by mall 1.90 Beml Weekly, alt montha, by mall... .75 Semi Weekly, (oar montha, by mall.. .50 The Dally Eaat Oregonlan la kept on Ml at the Ororon Newa Co., 147 6th street, Portland, Oregon. Cblcaeo Bureau, 009 8ecnrlty bulldtn. WaibloRton, D. C, Bureau, 501 Poor teeath street. N. W. Uember United Preaa Association. Telephone, Mala 1 Entered at the poat office at Pendleton, Oregon, a second-rlaaa malt matter. ' i i i i It time to lure the smiles aijng And help the world be gay; It's time to slr.gr the happy song And whistle care' away. It's time to gladly leave behind The sorrow and the sighs; It's tim to look for Joy and find 4 Each cranny where It lies. all three of them do not they ought to. They are constituted guardians of the law. If U Is not their business to apply the law, whose Is It? It Is not the business of the merchant In his counting-room, nor of the mechanic In hia shop. The tradesmen rnnuot leave his business to hunt up evidence of infraction of the law. Our system contemplates no such nonsense. Dlstrct attorneys and sheriffs are paid by the public, and If It Is not to promote the sovereignty of the law, what Is it for? If that is not their duty, laws should 6e passed to make It their duty. If citizens must see that the law Is applied, what Is the need of officers? tween this city and Walla Walla Is highly appreciated by the public and the train will be liitter patronized than ever. It is believed. The East Oregonlan has heard numberless ex pressions of satisfaction over the de cision of the company to put the train into service attain. It is now believ ed that he train will In- kept on the time cards. DONT SEED A JUTE MILL, It's time to hoist the flags for m.rth And shout huzzah to Glee: Give Joy the freedom of the earth. Drive Woe Into the sea; It's time to h de the frowns aad let The songs of gladness rise The world 's laughing; let's for get The smtow and the sighs. S. E. Klser. WE DON'T APPRECIATE. The peop'e of eastern Oregon do not appreciate what the erection of the 13.500,000 packing plant at Port land means for this section of the state. Neither do they appreciate what the completion of the J 1.100 COO government Irrigation project In t'matilla county means for the state The Portland packing plant will convert eastern Oregon Into the feed ing ground.- for the orient and Alas ka. It will place feed ng pens on tvery irrigated farm In the inland empire and will load Umatilla coun ty products for every port in the world. The Umatilla irrigation project will g!ve homes to from 10,000 to 20,000 p'-ople in t'.:v. and will convert that s?shrush waste Into a productive gar len spo:. y elding Immense stores of all kind- of crops. Th p.v;'.rg plant in Portland will supplement the settlement of the lr r;e:itimi project by giving the farm ers (in that project new markets for their proda.ts. by making It possible to ft-d and ir.arket all kinds of live- stork at excellent prices and by mak l:g their lar. J more valuable by rea S'i i of tb-s? .viler possib'llties, these new avenues of trade and Industry. With these two new possibilities siV.ead of eastern Oregon; with the Portland packing plant and the Uma tilla Irrigate.; project alone, as in ducements for settlement, this coun ty and eastern Oregon should re ceive thousands of new settlers this year. We d":i't appreciate what theje iti-ir; to the state. DECENCY AT RAKER CITY. The Oregon Sunday Journal says of tii tardy closing of gambling by Mayor Johns of Baker City and of the duties of officers of the law In general: Gambling there has gone glimmer ing, a dispatch says, and Baker City Is tranquil. And Its c'tlzenship will never have regret. Neither city nor firm, ever regrets correct action. No city desires to confess Itself in favor of open nullification of law, state or municipal. It Is Inherent In every community of Americans to prefer decency to Indecency. All that is neej-.d Is for the Issue to be raised, and upmost Invariably a ma jority nil! array themselves on the tight sidp. If it were not so our ex-j.-rimeiit in self government could liardly have ?. successful Issue. It culd no: have been true of Ba ker O ty that a majority of her people .desired a wide open town. If her officials Jiad done before what they tiave.done now there never would liave lcen any question as to the at titude of her citizens towards the law ;Bnd Its enforcement. There will not be any question about It in the future. District At torney I.umax will later wonder why he did not arply the law before. Moor Johns will doubtless do the wine, and o will Sheriff Rand. If If the farmers of Oregon will unite and stay united for mutual benefts, there will be no need of a state jute mill at the Oregon penitentiary to make cheaper sacks. The union of the farmers and their determination to stand together through "thick and thin" will break up any trust In .the country. But the farmers must stand together. The success of their movement for cheap er sacks depends upon the pers'st ence with which they stick to their organization and observe Its laws. If the farmers can break up the sack trust by organizing and asking for bids that Is a cheap and satisfac tory solution of the high sack prices. It beats a Jute mill all to pieces. It requ'res no legislation, no expendi ture of state funds In a costly plant, no heavy expense of maintenance, nothing but a plain agreement to stick together. That is an Inexpen sive remedy for the wheat sack ex tortion and the farmers should keep their organization foremost In their minds. The sheepmen have won by organ ization. The farmers can do the same. The sheepmen are enjoying cheaper sacks, cheaper salt, cheaper trans portation rates, higher pr'ces and better returns from their Industry, and unity is the key to the highly successful issue of their efforts. The competitive bid system will "bust" any trust In the world If per sisted In from year to year. It beats a Jute mill, for cheap sacks. NEW ERA IN THE KITCHEN. Electricity has opened up a new age In the kitchen of the modern home. With electric heating comes an Infinitude of comforts and enjoy ments for the burdened housewife who has toiled over a sizzling hot stove for years. Time is saved In cooking meals, health s protected, strength is con served and housekeeping will be made a pleasure instead of a drudgery' as in the past, when once electricity takes its place In the home. Think of the long hours of killing drudgery which housewives have spent over cook stoves, preparing enormous meals of hot stuff to scorch and shrivel up thf stomachs of vie tims. Lives have been shortened not only by the labor of preparing the meals, but also by the meals themselves, be cause of the fact that everything eaten by a majority of families has been cooked overdone and eaten too hot With modern appliances and mod ern methods In the kitchen life should be prolonged to a perceptible degree and women should enjoy housekeeping Instead of looking up on It as a servituae, wnicn u nas truly been in the past. THE SAILING "OF THE FLEET. Under the sun and the skies, Over the waves of the blue, The ships of a nation are sailing Pride of the tried and true. Dehlnd, the sound of music. Friends, and the ones at home. Before, winds of the ocean, And wash of the white waves' foam. Under the clouds and the moon, Over the wintry sea, The ships of a nation are sailing, Hope of the brave and free. Astern, swells of the ocean, Surge of the Spanish main. Ahead, gales from frozen coasts, And shadowing streaks of rain. Under the tumbling clouds, Over the raging brine, The ships of a nation are sailing, Pride of her battle line. Through Antarctic murk and gloom, While waves and rocks are torn, Hide the tides and face the west lit the seas "below the Horn. Under Aurora light. Under the southern cross, In the path of the wan sinking moon, Where south sea billows toss; Over the deep coral reefs, Manner by the Yankee tars Sail the ships of a nation, Under the tropical stars. Under the sunset skies A nation's praises blend. Answering back from the great white ships, The guns their triumph send. Under the stars and stripes, Pride of the true and brave, Sail the ships of a nation, America, Queen of the Wave. J. Garfield McCarmack. ONE WAY TO SLEEP. CEMETERY AND PARK. There are two vexing problems for the new city council and the people to wrestle with during the next two years the Improvement of Olney cemetery and the conversion of the old cemetery north of the river Into a public park. Both questions have been before the public for many years and now that the more vital street Improve ments and other equally Important matters have been satisfactorily set tled, let the council get at the bot tom of these matters and begin their solution. The old cemetery Is more of an eyesore now than ever, Because or the continued Improvement of the orth side of the river. It stands out more ghastly .and repulsive than ever, whet) compared to the excellent pro gress be ng made in that delightful residence district. There Is a genu- ne and Insistent demand that some thing be done with It. A public park is the .best and most satisfactory so- ution It seems. And the very desolation of Olney cemetery In Its present condition, r es out to the prosperous ctty of endleton for Improvement. The reinstatement of the local passenger tra'n on the O. R. & N be- Avoid stimulants. Nothing more exciting athan chocolate or weakened tea should be Indulged In near bed time. Strong tea, coffee, wine never. Drink plenty of pure distilled water.' Drink often first thing in the'morn'ng and last at night. Eat salad of lettuce and youns onions with a plentiful dressing of pure olive oil and lemon Juice never vinegar. Chew every mouthful of food you eat at least 30 times. Exercise abundantly and always breathe' fresh air. Many people lie awake because of a bedroom's Insuf ficient ventilation. You can have good circulat'on of air in your room and still keep out of a draught. A glass of hot milk sipped slowly at bedtime has given many a good night's rest. A luke warm sponge bath before sleeping and a vigorous rub after ward (remember that you must be your own rubber to get results) work magic. Ex. OLD lOHS FED AND KEPT 0PEI1 BY IMPURITIES III THE BLOOD If Old Sores were due to,eutstde influences, or if the cause was confiaed strictly to the diseased flesh around the ulcer, then external treatment and simple cleanliness would cure them. But the trouble is in the blood, which has become unhealthy and diseased, and keeps the sore open by continually discharging into it the impurities and poisons with which the circulation is filled. This poisonous condition of the blood may be the remain of some constitutional trouble; the effect of a long spell of sickness, or because the natural refuse of the body, which should pass off through the proper avenues, has been left in the system and absorbed into the blood. Again, the cause may be hereditary ; but it does not matter how the poison becomes intrenched in the blood, the fact that the sore will not heal is evidence of a deep underly ing cause. Salves, washes, lotions, etc., may cause the place to scab over temporarily, but the blood i sot made any purer by such treatment, and soon the old inflammation and discharge will return and the sore be as bad or worse than before. S. S. S. goes down to the very bottom of the trouble, cleanses and purifies the blood, and makes a permanent cure. S. S. S. enriches and freshens the circulation so that instead of discharging unhealthy matter into the place, it carries rich, tissue-building, flesh -healing blood to the diseased parts and in every way assists in a natural cure of the sore. Book on Sores and Ulcers and any medical advice free to til who write. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA. 3 oyo cry PURELY VEGETABLE THE MYSTICAL CAPITAL OF THIBET. RFI LIPS A FAD. The Parisians are so determined to have cherry lips that they redden their lips and make no secret of It. They use vegetable preparations that are not poisonous. F.r some who object to aitifcial reddening there are other ways of making the lips red. When one Is nut calling or shopping It is only necessary to touch them with the teeth to make them red. Do not bite the lip's, but merely press them against the teeth, or the lips can be moistened and firmly pressed togeth er. This will make them gv.v pret tily. Actresses apply to the lips at n'ght a lotion of glycerine and rose water, half and half, and then paint them with a little soft brush until they are soft and red. In the morning the lips are rosy looking. Ex. Towering In much of Its territory, near the clouds, Tibet has remained In forbidding Isolation for centuries. "Roof of the world," it has been called. Its most remarkable physical distinction being the Himalayas, the highest mountains in the world. A "great white plateau" Is Thibet; rath er a series of plateaux, ranging In altitude from 10,000 to 17,000 feet above the level of the sea. Lhassa, Its capital. Is seven- miles in circumference and formed in a great oval. It lies at an altitude of 11,500 feet above the level of the sea. The population numbers between 70, 000 and 100.000. One can Imagine the difficulties which confront a traveler In Tibet when he thinks of the immensity of the country, exceeding 700,000 square miles. The population Is said to number 6,000,000. Indescribably poor, for the most part, these people sup port more than 433,000 priests. Mecca of Buddhists, the temples or Lhassa are said to contain the stored wisdom of ages. Mystery spreads her brooding wings over the temples and monasteries. At the Brebyn Temple, in the mysterious city, there are 7700 priests and students; at the Temple of Sera, 5000, and at the Golden Temple, 330. Members of the Younghusband ex pedition, which formerly opened Thibet, declare that the people are priest-rl'lden; that the religion Is nothing more than the crudest super stition. Until the British expedition Thibet was little known. With a force of 200 to 3000 men Colonel Younghus band arrived at the "Seat of the Gods" In the spring of J 904'. Al though they were met by government officials and the treaty was signed. they were told that the "thirteenth Incarnation of Buddha," the dalal lama, had tied. They were compelled to leave without seeing the "god king." Lhassa Itself, according to visitors, Is disappointing. It possesses one of the most marvelous palaces In the world, the Portala, and the dirtiest, most squalid houses. Like a golden crown on a mountain top, the palace, which is an aggregation of savers.1 temples, glows as a wondrous setting or jewels. In the renter Is the "Red Pnlac " which contains the audience hall where where the grand lama, clad in gold, and seated on a throne support ed by carved Hons, was wont to re ceive pious pilgrims. The palace Is surmounted by a dome covered entire ly with plates of beaten gold, that blaze intolerably in the sunlight. There, on great festivals, the sacred lama surveys the priests as they dance In their hideous costumes, REMEMBERS THE IlMZZAHD. "Last Sunday was the 20th anni versary of the great blizzard of 1888 in Xebraska and northwestern Iowa," said G. D. Rlggs the oteher day, says the Des Moines Register. "I was liv ing in O'Xelll, Neb., at the time and had Just left the off'ce to go home for dinner when the blizzard struck. "I started to cross the street to a drug store, but when I reached the other side I found myself half way down the block from my destination, "The fine wind-driven snowflakes filled the air so that I couldn't see my hand before me. I finally work ed my way back to the drug store, where a number of other men had taken refuge from the storm. "School had Just been dismissed for the noon recess and we knew tnat nearly 2"0 children were out In the storm. Securing long ropes, the crowd started out to rescue them. We found hem huddled In doorways and by the sides of buildings. The ch'ld ren caught hold of the ropes and were led to shelter by their rescuers, whose sense of direction gradually returned to them. Every one of the 300 school children in the town was got home in safety, "Cut seven school teachers were frjzcii to death In the country during the blizzard and thousands of cattle died. The thermometer fell from about the freezing point at noon to 20 degrees below zero that night. It v as 'the worst blizzard I ever saw, ut.d I never want to experience un other like It." A Danville- hen recently laid her thousand! h egg. This is believed to be the record. "LOYAL" CITIZEN! A correspondent of the Albany Democrat calls attention to the fact that Col. E. Hofer, publisher of the Salem Journal, the principal newspa per in the state opposing the Univer sity of Oregon appropriation, sends his own son to Stanford University In California; that he gives as hlsi reason for this act that the institu tion Is better equipped than any Ore gon college. Loyal citizenship, In deed! Eugene Guard. Is the joy of the household, for without it no happiness can be complete. How sweet the picture of mother and babe' Angels smile at and commend the thoughts and aspirations of the mother bending over the cradle. The ordeal through which the expectant mother must pass, how ever, is ro full of danger and suffering that she looks forward to the hour when she shall feel the exquisite thrill of motherhood with indescribable dread and fear. Every woman should know that the danger, pain and horror of child birth can be entirely avoided by the use of Mother's Friend, a scientific liniment for external use only, which toughens and renders pliable all the parts, and assists nature in its sublime work. By its aid thousands of women have passed th:.- great crisi: in per fect 6ufety . .J with. .1 ;"ain. 8old at fi oo ptr b. by glits, Our book of priceless val ue lo all women sent free. Address BRADFIELD REGULATOR OO.. Atlmntm. Om doth ED'S mm Couldn't Get at It. An Irishman who had Just united with the Catholic church In a small town was careless enough to let the priest catch him coming out of a sa loon with a Jug under his arm. The priest waited for him to come by and said: "Pat, what Is it you have In that Jug?" "WhlHky, sor," answered Pat. "Whom does It belong to?" asked the good man. "To me and me brudder Moike, sor." 'Well, say, Pat, pour yours out, and be a good man." "I can't, sor: mine's on the bot tom," answered Pat. Judge. Liked It. She (Indignantly) You business to kiss me. He But It wasn't business pleasure. Plck-Me-Up. had It was Fire added to the troubles of the Heath & Milllgan paint company, a Chicago firm, yesterday. The com pany suffered a severe fire loss about a year ago and was thrown Into a re ceiver's hands lat week. The last fire caused a loss of more than $25,- 000. If every person who ought to keep a Bank Account had one now, there would be a decided change In the.condl tiona of the country. Every person who keeps a Bank Account raises his standing among his fellows and with the Banker. He Also helps to make ' conditions better in his country. Ninety per cent of the commercial bus iness is done by the means of paper. Money represents property. A' check means that there is money in the Bank to the credit of the one who writes the check. The. check system where safety and con venience are assured is much better than, handling the money when there is risk of error or chance of loss. THE PENDLETON SAVINGS BANK offers every facility to all seeking a safe, conservative institution, capable of care ing for it's customers in all legitimate undertakings. 4 per'cent interest on Savings Deposits. Safe Deposits boxes for rent. CAPITAL 4 SURPLUS 1-4 OF A MILLION DOLLARS i Rexall Cold Breaker and Grippe Cure Do it in four hour Guaranteed by The Pendleton Drug Co. REXALL STORE . A mlsis'sJ It 1 SEXISM ST. JOSEPH'S ACADEMY PENDLETON, OREGON Under the direction of the Slaters of Bt Francis, of Philadelphia. Resident and day pupils. Special attention given to muslo and elocution. Stu dents prepared for teachers' exami nations for -county and state certlfl eatta, For particulars addrea SISTER SUPERIOR. lots INSURANCE Livermore & Bickers Room 12, Judd BIdg. Pendleton - - - Oregon Large Quantity of the Famous Rock Spring Coal Now on Hand The coal that produces heat and not dirt. Also fine lot of good dry wood. Dutch Henry Office, Pendleton Ice A Cold Storage' tympany, 'mono Maui 178. Columbia Bar and Rooming- House F. X. Schempp (Estate Fine Wines, Liquors, and Cigars. Newly furnlohed and up-to-date. 'Rooming House In Connection. S26 MAIN STREET. Our Specialty ,the Family Trade t We are fully prepared to fur- 5 nlsh you the best of lard, aau sagea and fresh, smoked or ml r. A m.n . - ...k .In.. A l Central Meat Market J Carney A Tweedy. All the news all the. tlma in th East Orefonlan.