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East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, June 23, 1908, EVENING EDITION, Image 4

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PAGE FOUR.
DAILY EAST REOOMAN, PENDLETON, OREGON. TUESDAY, JUNE 23, 1908.
EIGHT PAGES.
COUXTT OFFICLVL PAPER.
AN INDEPENDENT NEWSPAPER
rtV.(ihed I tally. Weekly and Semi-Weekly,
at lVndlelon. own. by the
E4.6T OKEUONIAN ITHLISUlNll CO.
srnsciuPTiBX rates:
Ply, one year, by mall
Dotty, all month, by mall 2.R0
Ualty. three monlb. by mall 1-25
Dally, one month, by mall -J'
Dmtly, one year, by carrier 7. JO
Illy. alx montht. by carrier 8T
I-sily. three months, by carrier 13
one m.inth. by carrier -8
wl. ne tear, by mall 1'
Woeklv. all month, by mall Tt
t,'ckl four montha. by mall BO
VpeklT, one year, by mall l.M
Wi Weekly, fix montha. by mall... .79
IVtut IVwk n four montha. by mall.. .50
Tbe lally Eaat OreRonlin la kept on Mia
t tbe Oregon News Co.. 147 6th street,
IVrtlanJ. Oregon.
Cbl.aeo llur.au, 0 Security building.
W"ahlnrtoii, l. C, Duress, 501 Four-
rwmb street, N. W.
Vember Cnlted Prena Ait delation.
Spbone Mais 1
Entered at tbe postofflce at Psndletoa,
Orrfron, aa aecond-claas mall mattar.
Each builds his world forever.
dark or bright,
And sits within his separate uni-
verse.
The shepherd sees In this green
mountain top .
Place where his sheep may wan-
der and grow fat.
What to the drover is this lilled
pool?
A hollow for his swine to wallow
In.
Gold-hunters find upon this
rocky peak
Nothing but ledges for their
ringing nicks.
But to the poet all this soaring
height
Smokes with the footsteps of the
passinar God!
Edwin Markham In July
Nautilus.
PENDLETON REJOICES.
Every right of way deed filed west
and south of Freewater by the Walla
Walla Traction company or any othe
electric line company, is a cause for
rejoicing In Pendleton.
The 1 deeds filed yesterday after
non prove beyond any doubt that
vilhin a short time this city will be
connected with the east end of the
county by an electric line. Then will
srome that same high development
a-iich has marked the progress of the
electr'ic line through the Walla Walla
valley.
The route of the line will be one
continual farm and orchard. Land
values will go beyond the fondest
dreams of the owners and the vanish--ul
settlements, drawn out of Umatilla
connty by the lure of Alberta will be
n?j.lced four and five fold.
Pendleton should now be engaged
in securing right of way toward
AUiena in order to make sure that the
line -j ill be built. The line should not
:r allowed to stop at Athena over
light, but work should be continued
vigorously toward this city.
Iteally this Is the greatest piomiso
it the livst r.vo or three year. Eiec
'.ric Hues from the east and from the
aorth will make Pendleton a city of
li.fi f!f to 20.000 population in a few
yva rs.
THE HOIJsE ItEFOKE THE CART!
ljurir.g that period of Oregon's his
tory in which the political machine of
Portland dictated policies, nominated
tickets, selected appointees a,nd other
wise ruVs the state government, the
jul.t.CMl (. '.It of the state was ahea 1
of llu- horse.
The machine led the people and
tjosst-d the people an 1 dictated to the
jow, under the- direct primary law,
the initiativ- and referendum and the
popular election of United .States sen
izors, the horse is ahead of the cart.
The people are at the post of honor,
the lead. The machine, or what
ever Is left of it, is taking Its subordi
nate and rightful position far In the
rear.
There are those who cannot become
accustomed to the new condition. Thu
Pendleton Tribune and T. T. Oeer are
.among those who cannot become
reconciled to the people's rule. They
?sire the old way, the cart-before-Lhe-horse
method, the "public be
damned" method of running the state
government. And in every way pos
sible, the Tribune ridicules the peo
p and belittles them and misrepre
sents thern, because tney have seen fit
to express themselves emphatically
and unquestionably upon certain 1m
iortant lMues in the state.
If the people express their wishes,
II they have their choice, If they de
cide their own questions In their own
way, what Is It to the politicians?
What right has the machine got to
. question the people's choice.
Legislators are simply agents of the
people. The people of the state are
immeasurably bigger than the leglsla-
. tare and it Is perfectly right and prop
.1) NioaTjig CkBt L
rand necessary that the legislature
should do the people's bidding, and it
l nat.i to av that but few legislator
who will not do the people's bidding,
will fill a place In future legislatures
of Oregon, In spite of the sneers of
such opponents of the people ns the
'i i llume has always been.
Oregon has simply placed the horse
before the cart. Now let the cart
"cuss- If It feel like It. What is it
going to do about It?
RAILROAD AND RIVER.
It Is frequently asserted, and with
excellent foundation, that the Prus-
ian system of Inland waterway Im
provements a work in which no sec
tion of the country Is so vitally Inter
ested as the great northwest Is the
bit and the most comprehensive In nil
Europe, but the Inland waterway
system of France Is, none the less, a
n.ost admirable object lesson. That
France should enter on the expendi
ture of more than one billion of dollars
on Inland waterway improvement is
not surprising.
The French are the most economi
cal, and the richest of all peoples of
Europe. They saw In the Improved
waterway a means of communication
between producer and consumer at
once cheap, safe and continuous, and
they appreciated the fact that the hos
tility between river and rail was a
hostility without substantial basis.
Imbued with the soundness of that
view the committee, of the French
senate, having the question before !t,
thus reported to the senate In 1903:
"It Is futile to deny that traction U
kss costly by water than by rail and
. here transportation by water and by
.all are both available they comple
ment and complete each other, the one
transporting heavy materials, the low
cc st of w hich is an indlspenslblc con
dition to the vitality of industries
which aliment. In their turn, the traf
fic of the railway."
The report, concurred In by both
branches of the legislative body of
the French republic, resulted In the
perfecting of the system of improve
ment of the artificial and the natural
inland waterways of France and every
branch of trade and commerce Is feel
ing the Inestimable benefit of the wis
dom of the French legislative body
In the completion of a system which
is now a part of the fixed policy of
the government of the country.
Of the traffic on the French water
ways the latest available figures show
that while It reached 32.438,701 tons
in 1905, It Increased to 33,977.340 tons
In 1906. Coal was carried by water
from Cette to Toulouse at 77 cents per
ton, while the railway charges between
the same points was 84 cents. The
rate for wheat, on the Rhone between
Lyons and Marseilles, In 1906 was
$1.03 per ton, while by rail between
the same points, approximately the
same distance, it was J2.6S per ton.
Great though the difference In rates.
between the two modes of transpor
tation in France unquestionably is,'
the difference In the United States Is
stiil greater with the difficulty, in
this county, that the dlferetice applies
enly to the section enjoying the bene
fit of an Improved ' waterway and
they are few while France reaps the
benefit of an Inland waterway system
rf improvements, such as the Nation
al Rivers and Harbors Congress ad
vocates, based on a fixed policy on
e'efinite lines, with annual appropri
ations sufficient ' for the work and
with the work continuously prosecut
ed. There is no reason why every sec
tion of the United States should not
enjoy the benefits of such a system.
Certainly no section would profit by
the system as the great northwest
would profit by it.
France is Illustrating the immeasur
able benefits coming from the adop
tion and the enforcement, of an en
lightened and definite system with
river and rail supplementing and
ccrnpleting each other as means of
transportation without hostility be
tween them, but with both sharing In
the benefits that come to every Inter
est in the entire country.
OREGON'S PRISON PAPER.
The East Oregonlan enjoys each
month the visit of "Lend a Hand," a
monthly publication Issued by the
convicts of the Oregon state peniten
tiary. This little magazine is one or
the most attractive and interesting
that comes to the East Oregonian's
desk, not for its literary standards,
nor for the morbid curiosity which a
prison paper may excite, but for the
cheerful spirit of optimism and hope
fulness, the spirit of higher Ideals
and nobler sentiments, which per
vade Its columns.
Every sentence breathes a hope that
the convict may become a better man;
every page pleads with the public to
give him a chance to live right; every
thought pleads for charity and toler
ance and good will toward the unfor
tunates who, through passion, weak
ness, heredity or hatred have become
outcast.
GET BUSY.
Don't sit down In silent woe;
Get busy;
Swear you'll get another show;
Got busy;
Luck will stop and smile on you,
If you'll stand a knock or two;
Don't give up and don't get blue;
Get busy.
Start at something. Stir something up;
Get busy;
Upset Melancholy's cup;
Get busy;
Fortune loves the busy bee,
Plum chock-full of energy;
Face the rough-house cheerily;
Get busy.
Stagnant waters do not flow;
Get busy;
Microbes In the slow blood grow;
Get busy;
Microbes of the wretched blues,
Where despair discouraged brews;
Shake the moss roots from your shoes;
Get busy.
Here's your creed and here's your tip;
Get busy;
Practice that stiff upper lip;
Get busy;
Here's a prophecy for you; j
If you'll only up and DO,
You'll triumphantly go through;
GET BUST!
Chas. M. Finch, San Francisco,
i
PROBLEM OF THE INDIVIDUAL.
The problem of the Individual Is to
develop himself for the good of the
Whole. What good does It do me to
be well cultured, well dressed, well
housed, with a beautiful garden about
mo, if my neighbors tear up my flow
ers, throw mud and rocks at my house
an! my clothes, and meet my high
and mighty mental stores with ribald
ry? Of myself I can do nothing, bo
nothing. Only by spreading my cul
ture and my prosperity to those about
me can I by any possible chance be
allowed to enjoy them. I and others
like me can bund ourselves as a com
munity and teach others to appreciate
and emulate what we appreciate. The
Incorrigible!! we can compel to let us
alone.
Only by combining for the best good
of all can we save ourselves or our
possessions from destruction by those
who don't yet know enough to appre
ciate or combine.
This means that Individual rights
and state lights are merely lights to
serve the whole.
It means progress through combi
nation. It means salvation throtujh combi
nation. It means that Individual selfishness
and state selfishness eventuate alike
in self-destruction for the good of
the Whole. Elizabeth Towna In July
Nautilus.
Ionellnesi.
From far away, through the wood
so still
Comes the sobbing note of the whlp
. poorwill:
The moon that rises so cold nnd
white
Stares at the world with a look of
fright.
And the trees In the shadow toss and
moan
When you're trudging the weary way
nlone!
Another time, what a friendly note
His the whlppoorwill with the tire
less throat!
The moon has a Jolly face and round
As jolly a face as could be found,
And the sigh of the wood Is n tran
quil song
If some one with you Is trudging
along.
Exchange.
JIme. Vladot-Garcia Is introduced
to the American public by Mme
Charles Bigot In Putnam's and the
Reader for June. A legend beneath
the likeness of this famous singer of
the past credits her with having sung
at the Interment of the remains of
N'apoleon P.onapart In Paris Jn 1840.
She Is still living at the age of 87,
and has been an orphan for two years
only, her father, Manuel Garcia, hav
ing died In 1906, at the age of 101.
H Jon Head" mis
It will be to learn that the leading mfl
cal writers and teachers of all the several
schools of practice recommend, in the
Strongest terms possible, each and every
Ingredient entering Into the composition
of Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical DiscovVry
for the cure cf weak stomach, dyspepsia,
catarrh of stomach, "liver complaint,
torpid liver, or billousnoeft. chronic, bowei
affections, and all catarrhal diseased of
whatever region, name or naturv. It Is
a)so a specific remedy for all such chronic
or long standing cases of catarrhal tuiec
tions and their resultants, as bronchial,
throat and lung disiie lexevpt con-nth n-
i.in)r..flAini..nUl Willi &.vert' rtl,Lphs. II
Is nofcso good for acute colds and couglK
k... Tt..nrlnr rf Mimnti iAse It. If
UUt IUI ili.' i ',, - -
especially elllcsnions jn producing per
iectcures. iiconia'ns iiiikh i
Golden .Seal root, jiioodroot, Stone root-
Mandrake root ana wrn m
which arn highly praised as remedies for
all the above mentioned affections by such
eminent medical writers anu leacners ui
Prof. Hartlwlow. of Jefferson Men. j yi
legn; prof, ilarn. ot the UniT. of Pa.;
Prof. Kinlev Kllingwood. M. P.. of Itoti
nett Med. College, Chicago; Prof. John
King. M. I)., of Cincinnati; Prof. John
M. Scudder. M. D., of Cincinnati ; Prof.
Edwin M. Male. M. !).. of Hahnemann
Med. College, Chicago. " "''ores of
other equally eminent In their several
Schools of practice. '
The "Golden Medical Discovery " I the
only medicine put up for a! through
druggists for like purposes, that tins any
such in-fvUiiud endorsement worth
more than any number of ordinary testi
monials. Open publicity of Its formula
Is the bet possible guaranty of Its merits.
A glance at this puUUhcd formula will
show that "Gulden Medical Discovery"
contains no poisonous, harmful or ha bit
forming drugs and no alcohol cnmlcaliy
pure, trlplo-relined glycerine being used
Instead. Olycerino Is entirely unobjec
tionable and besides Is a trost useful agent
In the cure of all stomach as well as bron
chial, throat and lung affections. There
Is the highest medical authority for Its
ns In allsuch cases. The Discovery Is
concen--atd glyceric extract of native,
medicinal roots and Is safe and reliable.
A booklet of extracts from eminent,
medical authorities, endorsing Its Ingro
dlentt mailed free on request. AddTMl
U. B. V. rW. BuffttloN. Y.
Let the
A reasonably
cool and pleas
ant place for
kitchen work u
the blessing en
joyed by every
housewife who
possesses a New
Perfection Wick
. Blue Flame Oil
Cook-Stove.
At the first sug
gestion of summer
weather, let the range
fire die out, set a
MEW PERfECTIOM
Wick Blue Flame
in a corner of the kitchen and at once the family boiling,
frying and baking may be done with comfort, because
the New Perfection " delivers the heat under the kettle
where you want it and not about the room where you don't
want it. Made in three sizes, each capable of an astonishing .
range of work. If not with your dealer, write our nearest
agency.
R&Sb Lamp $ri
fcwajr Ing, sewin
mellow, strong, contin
The
better lamp Is made for every houehold
dealer's, writs our nearest agency.
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
(Incorporated)
What Makes a Bank Strong ?
The Pendleton Savings Bank
Capital and Surplus $250,000.00
STOCKHOLDERS.
T. J. Morris
H'-Vrt Boylen
.. . a. Devlin'
J. W. Maloney
A. E. Lambert
J. H. Italey
R. Alexander
W. J. Furnish
R. T. Cox
Joseph Basler
E. Boettcher
L. Dusenberry
E. W. McComas
A. C. Koeppen
J. N. Teal
Frank S. Curl
T. O. Montgomery
STANLEY
ill West Show
Allhl BALL PARK
Saturday g Sunday
June 27 and 28 at 2:30 p.m.
Trained Saddle Horses, Mexican
Rope Spinning Bucking Bron
chos, Roman Hippodrome
Races, Hurdle Races
and all Kinds of Cowboy Sports.
All Outlaw Horses Brought in Will
Be Rode Free of Charge.
ADMISSION 25c
CHILDREN 15c
DON'T FOR.CET
The Big Wind-up Sale
AT
THE FA! HI STORE
It Means Money to You
Daily East Oregonian, by carrier, 15 centa per week
Coal Fire Go Out
Oil Cook-Stove
a most aeres-
licht 'or red-
, sewing or study
continuous. ISO
use. If not at your
In Judging a bank, always remember that It Is ths
personnel of the stockholders, directors and offi
cers that are oehlnd the Institution which give con
fidence to the depositor that his funds are safe.
Is essentially a "Home" Institution. Its stockhold
ers are well known Umatilla county and Oregon
citizens. Its constant growth Is the result of care
ful and conservative management, with the most
liberal treatment for all deserving enterprise.
Montle B. Owlnn
F. W. Vincent
E. L. Smith
C. E. Roosevelt
R. N. Stanfleld
Clementine F. Lewis
Marlon Jack
A I Page
Estate of D. P. Thompson
BROTHERS
Hotel St. George
GEORGE DARVKAU, Proprietor.
infers . j- I
European plan. Everything tlrst-
claes. All modern conveniences. Steam
heat throughout. Rooms en suit
with bath. Large, new sample room.
The Hotel St. George Is pronounced
ne of the most up-to-date hotels of'
th northwest Telephone and flr
alarm connections to office, and ht
and cold running water In all rooms.
FIRST CLASS RESTAURANT IK
CONVECTION WITH HOTEL.
ROOMS: $1.00 and $1. So
Block ami a Half from Depot.
' See the big electric sign.
Golden Rule Hotel
Corner Court and Johnson Streets,
Pendleton, Oregon.
J. POPEJOY, Proprietor
Iffii
Heated by Steam
Lightedkby Electricity
Courteous treutinent; reasonable rates-
lYfe 'bus meets oil trains.
Fine restaurant In connection.
Sprrlnl nttentlon (riven country trade..
An liliil family liotcl Xo bur In
ConnTtlon.-
New
Hotel Sagamore
BAKER CITY, OREGON
UNTIE R NEW MAN.U1E.M ENT
(.vi) all orrsinn ROOMS.
Newly refurnished anl refitted
throughout Ek-ctrlc llKhts. Hot and
cold bulbs free to Kindts.
SAM PI. F. ROOMS I COXMXmOX
Free Auto Una to and from all
trains.
RATFS, .SI.RO AND $2 PF.U DAY
AMKRICAN PLAN.
TOY L. YOUNG, Prop.
GROUND BONE
FOR CHICKENS.
3c pound
Also fine fresh meats delivered
promptly at reasonable price i.
EMPIRE MEAT CO.
'Phone Main 18.
Balanced Rations
For Incubator Chicks
Lice Killers'and
Conditioners
For Poultry and Stock
at
COLESWORTHY'S
Feed Store 127--129 E. Alta
Every Woman
U lotarwUrd and nhotiM know
buuiiv mo wuuueniii
Marvel p,,, '
uuuene
Ask roar dratttat
H. If h CAnnul iuddIv
th MARVEL. UMWDt ns
VLWI, . nun BUilUU IIJUV L
tnUMl book-Muled. It kItm mil VWlttim
MrtleaUn and dlrorttons lnrolQaMa IJ'
ieUdlM. MARVEL CO, 44 E. 23d SI., NtW Vsrk
Daily Bast Orcataa by carrier,
only IS mats per Track.
w. I -mm

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