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DAILY EAST ORE GO XI AX, PEXDLETOX, OREGON, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 12, 1908. EIGHT PAGES. THUS In looking for your fall clothes you may come across some dealer or clerk who tries to argue with you that "a little mercerized cotton doesn't do any harm; even makes the fabric better. " If anybody tries to "string you with that kind of talk, just laugh at him. Tell him you're willing to wear clothes made from part-cotton fabrics if your self respect allows you to admit it; but give him to un derstand that you're buying adult erated goods because the price is lower. Don't say because they're cheap er; they're not. Don't say because you save money; you don't. Just say, because the price is lower. Or better still for you and every body else say, "nothing but all wool will do me," and that pretty near amounts to saying nothing but Hart, Schaffner & Marx clothes sn this town. Here's the place for them. -ill . J , V .WftSs mi YH W-&i&7$$$ Copyright 190S by Hart Schaffner & Marx The Peoples Warehouse I S STRUBGLE IDAHO DEMOCRATS START DIG CONTEST. Rival Tickets Will Contend for tho Mastery of tho Tarty In the Goin Mate Conuulttco of JO Prominent Attorneys to Conduit the Case. Where it Pays to Trade Save Your Coupons FORESTRY HEADQUARTERS IN THE WEST Plans for the forest service field headquarters which are soon to be established in the west are being rap idly worked out in detail. Each headquarters will be modeled after the Washington , of f ice. In all there will be six district headquarters, one located at each of the present inspec tion district headquarters Portland, San Francisco, Albuquerque, Salt Lake, Denver and Missoula, Mont., or some other points equally well or bet ter located for the purpose. At the head of each office there will be a district forester and an as sistant district forester. Under these will be experts In charge of the var ious lines of work. A chief of graz ing will have charge of range mat ters. A chief of products will handle preservative treatment of timber and strength tests and study market condi tions. A chief of lands will look after such matters as land examinations. The office of lands deals with the questions Involving the validity of claims asserted under the public land laws; applications for special use of the resources of the national forests; changes In boundaries of forests, and the examination of lands applied for under the act of June 11, 1906, for ag ricultural settlement. There will also be In each district a chief of silviculture, wno win nave charge of timber sales, planting and silvlcal experiments, and a chief of operation. The latter will supervise the personnel of the forests, the per manent Improvement work through an engineer In charge; the accounts Of the district, Including receipts, dl bursements and bokkeeplng, which will be directly supervised by an ex pert accountant; and the routine bus iness of the district. In each of the lines of work the management will be in the hands of a man who Is a specialist and who has had thorough experience both In the west and in Washington. The for esters and clerks at each district headquarters will number about 50. The establishment of these field districts will bring the service Into more Immediate touch with the pub lic. It Is merely the completion of the movement started some time ago to have the forests administered as far as possible by men actually on the ground. The change will not affect the In vestigative work of the service, which will center, as hitherto, in Washing-tin. Mr. Pincliot is expected soon to name the men who will fill the var ious positions. STATE WON'T SELL LAND. Com- COFFEE The dealing is simple. If you don't like Schil ling's Best, it costs you nothing. Your rrcr rtrat iwu mm; If res AmI Farmers on Mlnndokn Tract plain of Ruling. W. G. Davies, engineer in charge of the ditch construction for the rec lamation service, states that consid erable complaint Is being made from settlers on the Minadoka tract be cause the state land board has leas ed considerable land in that section for five years, which means that it will not be put on the market for six years while water has already been delivered there, says the Boise Capi tal News. They point out the fact that at Wendell and Jerome the state land was sold one year before the deliV' ery of water, while on the govern ment tract It is being held Instead of sold for home purposes. , The state owns several thousand acres of land under the Boise-Payette project and considerable of this can be put under water, but It Is feared by the reclamation officers that the land board may hold this land for several years and It would be lm practicable to run pipe lines and ditches on land which would remain idle for any length of time. tramp courtesy they in many cases became brazen and bold. Tardmas ter Thompson was kept busy looking after things around the station. By evening many were getting their hides pretty 'well soaked and the gutter caught a portion 8t the' bunch. When Henry Bowman, the night policeman at the yards, came on duty he found plenty to do. Sizing the situation up he walked amonij them and it was only for an instant that they thought they would raHe their voices in protest. Bowman's club worked well and he seemed to have plenty of strength behind it. When he had finished the first act it was necessary to drag one out and the remainder were sitting up and taking notice. The contest between democratic factions of Idaho will get Into the courts and a bitter struggle for tho mastery of the partjln the Gem State is assured. The contending factions have em ployed a committee of 10 of the best attorneys in Idaho to conduct the caso and the "merry war" Is now on. The Boise Capital News says of the latest: Delegates from Ada, Boise and Owyhee counties and some from Blaine and other counties arrived In Boise yesterday morning at an early hour on" their return from Wallace. The returning party contained members of the appointed delegation from this county also. The train from Wallace also bore members of contesting delegations which were seated by order of Dubois from Ban nock county and regular delegates from Washington county. There was no cessation of enthusi asm for the ticket nominated by the stalwart democrats, however, and loy alty to the ticket was greater even than at the beginning, and determi nation was written upon every brow. All express the determination to press the fight for clean and decent democracy to the utmost and there will be no compromise nor tenders of comprotnlse from this time on, A committee of 10 prominent attor neys .has been appointed to have charge of the litigation that Is ex pected to result from the nomination of two tickets. This committee -consists of John C. Rice, James H. Haw ley, K. I. Perky, John F. Nugent, J. T. Pence, F. E. Fogg, George Tanna hlll, Karl Paine, Earl Sanders and C. O. Stockslager. STILL HUNTING FOR LITTLE CECIL IJRITTAN. TOUGH GANG WITH CIRCUS. Baker City Tolerates Yeggcmen, Btuns and Thugs for a Day. Following a big circus there Is al ways a tough element and the great" est show on earth Is no exception to this well established rule, says the Baker City Herald. Show people are not In any way to blame for this con dition of affairs for the country is free, and if a bunch of John Tegge. men, or a lot of half civilized bar barians happen Into the city the same day that the circus comes It Is really no fault of the show. Yesterday morning bright and early Baker people began experienc ing difficulty with Its brand of unde sirable people. They are here In large numbers and all around the de pot and Center street panhandling was carried on in a wholesale man ner. Not content with the ordinary Call for Paving Bids. Unless plans are not carried out, the city council will tonight adopt the plans and specifications for street paving prepared by City Engineer Gulland and will authorize the city clerk to advertise for bids, says the Lewiston Teller. It is expected the contractors will be allowed 30 days In which to file their bids and after the bids are opened the council will decide upon a pavement and set a date for hear ing remonstrances against the pro ceedlngs. Unless the movement Is again blocked by a majority of the property owners the contract may be awarded by October 15 and the pav Ing of the business district commenc ed this winter. A Cougn Remedy that Cores. Hickory Bark Cough Remedy, made by the Hickory Bark Cough Remedy company, of Salem, Ore., guaranteed to cure your cough, or money refunded. Guaranteed to make a friend of you. For sale by all drug gists and first class dealers every where. Pendleton Drug Co. Indians Protest Taxes. Muscogee, Okla., Aug. 12. Indians of the Chickasaw nation are holding a pow-wow at Sulphur today to devise plans for defeating the proposal to tax Indian lands. Under the treaty the redskins were not to be taxed un til the title passed from the allottee or until after the expiration of 21 years. Attorneys will bo employed to make a fight for the enforcement of treaty stipulations. A sure cure, one you can depend upon. Hickory Bark Cough Remery A sure cure, nd it's pure! Use It for all lung trouble, coughs, colds, hoarse ness and sore throat For sale by any druggist and first class dealers everywhere. Pendleton Drug Co. Wanted, at Once. Good clean rags: market price paid East Oregenian office. Read the East Oregenian. Paroled Convlit Duping Pnrents of Boy Lost at Toll Gate. A special from Lewiston, Idaho, to the Oregonian says: Cecil A. Brlttan, the Walla Walla boy, 7 years old, kid napped at Tollgate In the summer of 1906, Is either secreted In the Grand Ronde district or the parents are the victims of n plot to extort money, be cause of their anxiety to recover the missing boy. The hunt for young Iiiittun was directed to the Grand Ronde section by Sam Iireen, a paroled convict from tho Walla Walla penitentiary, who is alleged to have confessed to complic ity in kidnapping the child, and who was placed upon parole to assist the parents in their search. Breen visited Lewiston last week and rode into Grand Ronde section. He returned Saturday night and waa met by R. L. Brlttan and wife, par ents of the child, Iireen said he had met the parties with the boy and that a horse was shot from under him when he attempted to carry the child away. L. M. Butler of Spokane is said to be associated with Ureen In the search. The entire party left for the point in Eustern OrcBon where Breen said the captors had headed for af ter the encounter In the Grand Ronde section. Little credence Is given to the story of the shooting and It Is generally believed that the. Brlttan family has been victimized. Portland Cement In Portlund. A great cement plant is to be built In Portland the first instance In America In which Portland cemont has been manufactured In a city of that name. Portland and Salt Lake capitalists have organized a com pany with a capital of 1, 200, 000, and the lime rick will be brought from Roseburg, where they own a tract of 100 acres of choice rock. W. C. Nibley and associates of Salt Lake City hold one-half of the stock, with Portland capitalists' the other half. . . For Sale. 640 acres of fine wheat land, five miles east of Helix, one-half summer fallow; fine house and barns, and other Improvements. On easy terms. One half cash, balance on time, 7 per cent Interest. Enquire J. M. Bentley, Hartman Abstract Co., Pendleton, Ore. Annual reduction sale on all seas onable lines at Goodman Hardware Co.'s. Refrigerators, freezers, ham mocks, churns and many other arti cles to be closed nut at cost "Known For Its Strength" Vhat It Moans Many people do .not know what a bank's capital means to its depositors, or the differ ance between a bank of little or no capital, and one with a large capital. One of the functions of A Bank s Capital is to protect its depositors from possible loss; therefore the larger it is, the greater protec tion the depositors have. This bank has a Capital of .... 200,000.00 Surplus Fund of . . 50,000.00 Undivided Profits . . 25,000.00 Additional Shareholders Liability . . . . 200,000.00 A TOTAL OF 475 000.00 This means that this bank must lose prac tically half a million dollars before its depo sitors could lose a cent. This protection is for YOU. The First National Bank PENDLETON, OREGON ' SECURITY Platting New Townxlte. Property In the new town of Fenn, located on the Culdesac-Grangevllle line between Cottonwood and Orange ville, will bo on sale as soon as the survey is completed by Engineer D. C. Wrighter and the blue prints prepar ed ,says the Lewiston Teller. This is tho statement made today by J. P. Vollmer, owner of the town site, who returned Saturday evening from a visit to the prairie country. "Fenn will be one of the most Im portant towns on Camas prairie," said Mr. v Vollmer today. "It will be th greatest delivery point on Camas prai rie and will receive much of thl year's grain crop. It Is expected the railroad will be completed to Fen by the middle of October and to Grangevillo by November 1." Mr. Vollmer also visited Grange vllle, Cottonwood, Vollmer and Craig mountnln. He states the Craig hotel at Vollmer Is now operating Its din ing room and Is one of the best hos teliies in the upper country. Teacher How long had Washing ton been dead when Roosevelt was In augurated? Scholar I dunno, but it hasn'e been very dead since Teddy has been here! June Llpplncott's. Read the East Oregonian. Are You Troubled? Those who suffer with distress after cat ing, loss of appetite, bil iousness, nausea, flatulence, and other derangements of the digestive organs, should use the beat means to get the stomach well and strong. Probably no other remedy will restore you to health so surely and bo naturally as EE Emm 3 PILLS Beecham's Tills immediately relieve scute dyspepsia, and are equally beneficial in chronic cases of indigestion and stomach weakness. They gently stimulate the digestive organs and have a wholesome effect upon the liver and boweU, cleansing and toning tho entire di gestive tract. Beecham's Pills relieve the weakened organs, establish healthy conditions, improve the general health, create appetite and Strengthen the Digestion In boxes with full direction., 10c. and 25c. Pendleton's Passenger Time Card Arriving Pendleton O. R. & N. Leaving Pendleton Portland Passenger . . 4:10 p. m. Chicago-Portland Special 4:40 p. m. I'ortland-Chicago Ejcpress 2 :55 a. m. Portland Passenger .... t 8:00 a. m. Chicago-Portland Special 12:25 p. m. Portland-Chicago Express 1 :05 a. m. O. R. & N. WASHINGTON DIVISION Spokane Passenger .... 4:30 p. m. Walla Walla Passenger 10:50 a. rn. Spokane Passenger .... 12:30t. m. Walla Walla Passenger 4:50 p. m. NORTHERN PACIFIC Pasco Passenger ....... 11 :30 a. m. and 2:00 p. m. UMATILLA CENTRAL Pilot Rock Passenger . . . 3:15 p. m. Pasco Passenger. 4:30 p. m. Pilot Rock Passenger ... ' 8 :45 a. m. Persian Cleaning and Dve Works I Ladles' and gents' clothing cleaned and pressed. Ladles' f1n gar ments a specialty. All work guaranteed. P. M. LORIMER, Proprietor Phone Main 114. Main Street, Near Bridge.