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PAGE SIX. DAILY BAST ORKGONIAN, PENDLETON, OHKUOX. I'HinAY, .11 1,Y S, io. EIGHT PAGES. NORTHWEST NOTES Marriage Records Broksjh Portland At the close of business In the county clerk's office yester day nfttanoon all records for one month for marriage licenses had been broken. The total reached was 2S6, the next highest for any one month being 279 In June, 190T. There are three more days in June, and it is almost certain that the 300 mark will be passed before July arrives. Indian Miinlor Ptjtfi Salt Lake, Utah. Dean Tscoac, a 15-year-old Navajo Indian boy. plead ed guilty in the United States District Court to the charge of murdering four of his relatives several months ago at Aneath, in a remote part of the state. He was sentenced by Judge Mar shall to serve a term of 10 years' im prisonment in the federal prison at Leavenworth, Kans., and to pay a fine of J500. Letter Carrier in Session. Eugene, Ore. The Oregon State Letter Carriers' association met here today. After transacting routine business solutions were adopted to be presented by Portland delegates to the national convention, which convenes at St. Paul, Minn., August 30, this year. The officers of the Oregon State Letter Carriers' asso ciation are: President, F. E. Taylor, Eugene; vice president, Fred P. Holm, Portland; secretary-treasurer, E. J. Burrows, Portland. Negroes Have News Bureau. Spokane, Wash. The Negro As sociated Press of the United States has established headquarters of the Pacific Northwest Negro News Bureau in this city, with Rev. J. Gordon Mc pherson, pastor of Calvary Baptist church, in charge. The Negro Associated Press has completed a system of news gathering covering the country' at large. Each bureau is to send out weekly news let ters and keep the country posted on race progress in the commercial and industrial world. Wallowa Beauties Please. Wallowa, Ore. The railroad men's excursion to Joseph Sunday was one of the most successful ever run into this county. More than 2000 attend ed from La Grande, Elgin, Pendle ton, Baker City and all parts of Union and Wallowa counties. The Joseph people provided free convey ances to the lake, free launches and free coffee. Two ball games were played, one in the forenoon between Cove and Elgin, Cove winning, and one in the afternoon between Joseph and Wallowa, which Wallowa won. Many of the tourists visited the coun try for the first time and were en raptured with the beauty of the lake and its matchless surrnundings. Pension for Indian Fighters. Olympia. Under the 1909 law mak ing appropriations to pay surviving veterans of the Indian wars of 1854-5 State Auditor Clausen today issued warrants in favor of the following, whose claims had been proved and certified to by the adjutant general: David A. McKee. John A. Bounds. C. M. Vanderpiol. Nathaniel Mills. Alex ander L Coffey, Harvey Cameron. Freeman W. Brown, George W. Biles, James Woodman, Daniel C. Beaty, James A. Burk. Harvey A. Martin, Josephus Peckler. John L, Johnson, John H. Trimmen, Lewis Van Vleet, James Vanderpooi. J. F. Tuckley. Ben jamin F. Ruth. William Lane, Reu bfn S. Rohinsrn. Francis M. Naugh. and Thomas Prather. W ild Mustard Menaces Wheat. Spokane. Wash. Wild mustard, generally known as "Jim Hill" mus ard, is menacing the crop in the In land Empire, and many farmers In central and eastern Waashington de clare they will harvest only about a third of a crop of wheat because of the thick stand of mustard. The fight against the weed has been taken up. In Spokane the board of public works is ordering property owners to cut th mustard under penalty. It is declared the mustard was Imported several years ago in seed wheat shipped In by Hill. Farmers are be ginning to fear lack of help during the harvesting and threshing this fall. Though many workinirmen who came west to get work because of the Seattle fair are now stranded, all YOU TAKE NO RISK. If vou suffer constipation in any form, we believe we can furnish you permanent relief. H we fail, the medicine will cost you nothing. We wart you to try Recall Orderlies. They are eaten like candy, do not gripe or purge, came no inconvenience whatever, and can be taken any time day or nipht. Try them today at our risk. Two sizes, ioc. and 25c. PENDLETON DRUG CO. "Tlie lU-xan Store." BUY PHONE MAIN 21 around the country farmers are hav ing much trouble getting men to do work. It is already SStlriStSd that 12.50 to $3 a day will be paid at workingmen's own rules for work this fall. It is feared the crop will be badly damaged by rain If insufficient help Is secured to get It out of the way. Crops generally are looking good, There was but little rain this week. I Place Ban on Near Beer. Albany, (ire. L. M. Curl was elected councilman last evening to fill the vacancy caused through the death of Marion L. Wilmot two weeks ago Two ballots were taken, William Hand and L. M. Curl each receiving two votes on the first bal lot and H. Lyons one. On the sec ond ballot L. M. Curl received four votes and William Hand one. Defi nite action was taken against the near beer places, which resulted in the city marshal today notifying all establishments that they were violat ing the city ordinance, and that If they do not comply with the order arrests will follow. About 13 near beer joints will be affected. Horse Rons " Miles Before Train. Spokane. Passengers on the out bound Spokane flyer Monday evening were treated to one of the greatest exhibitions of long distance running that a horse ever exhibited. A big bay horse, about 16 hands high, and a most beautiful specimen of horse flesh, according to those who saw him. took fright at the approaching train while feeding in a pasture aiongstde the track about one mile this side of Fairview, and starting down the track, ran for seven miles at almost top speed down the center of the track in front of the train. In that seven miles the horse jumped 16 cattle guards, and ran at a good speed across a common rail road bridge about 60 feet In width without a slip. He was only scared off the track when the train entered Troutdale. and when, at the call of the whistle of the engineer, the sta tion agent there and employes of a nearby livery stable, cornered him and caught him with a lariat. Study Shipping situation. Salem, Ore. At the hearing to be held Tuesday, June 29, by the Oregon railroad commission at Salem for the purpose of arriving at an equitable and uniform stock contract It Is ex pected members of the Montana. Cali fornia and Washington commissions will be present. If a suitable agree ment can be reached it is likely that the contract decided upon will be ad opted by the commissions of four states. Many complaints regarding ship ping contracts for livestock have been received by the commissions and the railroad companies have been asked im submit their proposals for altering the contracts now in use. Some of the companies have done this, others have not. If the hearing next Tuesday Is suc cessful the interstate railroad com mission may also adopt the contract or agreement arrived at or use the Oregon contract as a basis upon whicn to establish a uniform contract for use on the railroads all over the United States. Drills for Water. Klamath Falls, Ore. Through t Bo enterprise of Dave Edler. the South ern Oregon sheep king, extensive ex periments are to be made In drilling for artesian water. It is the Intention of Mr. Edler to drill for water on his nrid ranches In. Klamath county dur ing the summer, and then to remove the outfit to Lake county In the fall. Experiments for artesian water will be made in the Big Low desert In east trn L'ike county and should they be successful It will permit the grazing of stock on this vast dry plain dur ing the summer months, when all stock must be removed owing to a lack of moisture. Should water be struck on the arid farms owned by the sheep king, it would facilitate the Rheep Industry as the question of water has always been a menace to the stockmen. Should water be struck on the Pig Low des ert, It would revolutionize the wool and mutton Industry. Big i. a Grande Banquet La Grande, Ore. One hundred and twenty-five business men of this city met around the banquet table at the annual supper of the Commercial club. The report of President f'ollier for thr year's work and plans for the future were followed by several speeches In response to toasts propos ed by Publicity Manager Curry. Am ong the subjects were: "Heaver Creek VatT," Mayor Hall; "Power Possi bilities of Union County," Walter M. Pierce; "Our Churches," Itcv. See- frt n Jiii-rii'ol , iiriml,iru U oro li. iiiaii, ociviui ul iiivmuvia r"-i- iu- 1 COAL AND WOOD RANGE FREE ken Into the club as a result of the meeting. The spirit of co-operation is flourishing In the city to an almost unbelievable extent. The new charter will be voted on to day to settle the Beaver water propo sition, which has been hanging fire for several years, owing to a defect In the charter regarding the issuance of bonds. All the expenses of this elec tion Is borne by the American Light & Water company, which took the bonds to pay for the construction. It is anticipated the charter will carry. Bouquets for Mayor l.nne. Portland. Mayor Lane may not retire In a "blaze of glory," as some of his enemies Ironically said he would, but he can tread a rose leaf path If he wants to. A delegation from the W. C. T. U., headed by Adah Wallace Unruh, called at the city hall during the council session this morning and presented Dr. Itne with six huge bouquets of love ly blooms as a token of their "ap preciation for the executive's work to purify the city." "That's an emblem of purity," remarked Councilman Baker dryly as the flowers were handed up to the mayor "Those bunches ought to be tied with crape instead of white ribbon," added Councilman Willis, referring to the mayor's near retirement. "Well, If we may be permitted to speak," ex claimed one of the visiting delega tion, "that's just what we Intend those flowers for. They are an em blem of the purity with which the mayor has at all times attempted to conduct his administration. I only hope it will continue to be adminis tered as well." Mayor Line checked an incipient burst of applause by ris ing and thanking the ladies for their gift. He seemed greatly pleased at the mark of appreciation shown him. (Special Correspondence.) Athena, Ore., July 1. Another one of Athena's pioneer women passed away and was laid to rest in the city cemetery today. Mrs. John W. Keen was born September IS, 1852, and died June 27, 1909. She came across the plains with her husband in 1875 and in the year 1877 she and her husband settled In what Is known as Cerklng's flat, a short distance west of Athena. Like most of the pioneer families in this section of the coun thy, they grew to be rich and influ ential. Mrs. Keen died suddenly of heart failure and leaves a mother, husband, three sisters, one brother and six children. The funeral was conducted from the old homestead by the Rev C W. Gelszler, pastor of the First Methodist church of this city. Rev. Gelsler was assisted by the Rev. Harris of the Christian church. The funeral was well attended. BACHELORS will ENTERTAIN MAIDENS ON FOURTH Husum, Wash. The only organiza tion of Its kind In the west, the Pio neer Bachelor club of Klickitat coun ty, with headquarters at Trout Iake, is about to undergo one of the most pleasurable experiences since Its In ception. Some 20 marriageable wo men of Portland and surrounding towns, who have been corresponding and supplying protograpbl to the members of the club for some time, today signified their Intention of honoring the club with a personal vis It. A short time ago C. H. Pearson, corresponding secretary of the club, forwarded an invitation to the maid ens to come to Trout Lake and help celebrate the Fourth of July. The invitation has been accepted, and the ladies will be on hand to join in the festivities on that day. and also Inci dentally to carry out their matri monial views in securing a sturdy bachelor for a husband. Accommodations for the feminine contingent have been reserved at the Culer hotel, and the bachelors are making elaborate preparations for their reception. The club members vie with each otheh In having their ranc h surroundings look more beau tiful than ever, und are brushing up their song and dance suits nnd prac ticing a love-among-the-roses walk for the occasion. The club's membership Is growing rapidly. Several have jointed recent ly from the eastern patr of Klickitat County, and the secretary states that scores of applications from bachelors are received at every meeting. Building Active Iii TIk- Dalles. There have been more substantial public buildings nnd dwellings of the better type erected In The Dalles dur ing the last year than have been built in the last 20 years, says the Chron icle. It means a public library, a modern, up-to-date hotel costing over $80,000, and a greatly improved hos pital, und there are other buildings in prospect. CHAMPION GAS RANGE AND CLARK S OF III NOTED WATER EIGHT B s AGAIN BEEN RESUMED More Than fifty Days Rave Been Used for the Taking f Testimony Sidings or the Court llae Already Taken Over Two Yean Mr, S. . Miller Elected vice president for Oregon by In-drlcaii Issodation of Nurserymen, (Special Correspondence.) Milton. June 30. Attorneys for ench side In the suit of the Peacock Mill company vs. the Little Walla Walla Irrigation company and the Milton Ditch company nre today tak ing testimony of the witnesses In this case. C. It. Rnder of Walla Walla, represented the plaintiff, while s. D. Peterson appeared for the defendants, Judge James A. Fee of Pendleton, sat as the court. In this case in which the Peacock Mill company is endeavoring to cur tall the water used by the property owners in this end of the walla Walla valley has become notorious. More than 50 days has been consumed In taking testimony the sittings of the court extending over a period of two years. Although plaintiffs appeared to put up a hard fight In the begin ning of the suit. It is generally con sided that interest on their part has waned considerably since the suit com menced. The outcome of the present trial at first was expected to be sig- niflcant but as the testimony Is token, ' Interest has somewhat subsided, and the Individual property owners nt least appear to have no fear as to the con fiscation of their rights to the water In dispute. After a three weeks trip In the south and east. Mr. S. A. Miller, gen- i era! manager of the Mllton Nursery ! company, has returned to his home In this city. While in the east, Mr. Mil ler attended the National Nursery I men's Convention at Rochester, New I York; and also the General eonven i tlon of the Seventh Day Adventlsts I church at Washington, D. C. At the National Convention In Ro j Chester, Mr. Miller had the honor to be elected vice-president for Oregon ! of the American Association of Nur I serymen. There were present nt the Bochester ! convention over 400 delegates besides j their wives and families. Mr. Miller j reports the gathering to be one of the i best and most successful he has ever attended. Person 11 Is. 1 Workmen are this week building n I fine ten-foot concrete walk in front ! of the offices of the progressive Real Uy company and the Putnam-Mc-: Knight hardware store. When com : pleted these wolks will add much to the appearance of Main street and the 1 buildings adjoining. W. B, Hale, manager of the Milton I Furniture company, Is this week car rying his hnnd in a sling, as the re- : suit of an accident in which he sever I ed an artery' In his left hand. Paine Shangle, has accepted a pO ' sltlon for the summer In the office of Dr. C. W. Thomas, j Alayor N. A. Davis and family nre 'expected to arrive home in the morn ing from the A. Y. P. at Seattle where they have been for the past ten days. Mrs. Clarence Hurst, nee Miss An na Welch, lias resumed her duties as bookkeeper In the Smith-Allen hardware. How's Tills? We offer One Hundred Hollars Upward for n.T case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catnrrh Cure. P. .7. CHENEY A CO., Toledo, O. We, the undersigned, have known F. J i Clifney for the last IB years, and believe him perfectly honorable In all business transactions, nnd financially able to carry out any obligation made by Ills firm. Waldlng, Klnnan & Marvin, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces or trie system, testimonials sent free. Price 7."c per bottle. Sold by all druggists. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipa tion. Slab wood. We want to dispose of several cars in 4 ft. lengths. Ask us for price in any quantity. OREGON LUMRER YARD. A man near Milton sold this year 275 crates of strawberries off of 1 3-4 acres, receiving 12.7.1 per crate. Un til this year he had Just 1 1-2 acres of berries in, and he says that in three years he has received $1700 from the sale of strawberries, leav ing plenty for home consumption. Cures Coughs, Colds, NEW F0LHSM H and Lung Troubles. Prevents Pneumonia and Consumption GET Bloomfield s Dances Have Been Changed from the Skating Rink to the Armory Hall ..Dance Tomorrow.. Dances Held Every Wednesday and Saturday GOOD 5-PIECE ORCHESTRA Prof- Bloomfield, Director Novelties every Saturday. Good prizes for good dancers. Good floor nicely decorated. Courteous em ployes. Dancing commences 9 o'clock Admission 50c. Ladies Free. I SOON IF AT ALL Roseburg, tire. "Dinger Hermann will be tried during the present year, If at all," said Francis J. Heney here tonight. "I received a letter from the I'nited States attorney-general about two months ago, asking me to take up the remainder of the Ore gon land fraud cases as soon as pos sible," Heney continued. "Owing to business matters, I have not been uble to answer the letter." Asked whether his election as dis trict attorney at San Francisco would delay the Hermann trial, Heney de clared that it woud not, inasmuch as he would not take the office until next year. When shown a dispatch from San Francisco to the effect that the su preme court had handed down a de cision upholding those seetfons of the primary law providing that no can didate can accept two nominations and that a candidate must have reg istered two years In succession in the nominating party to be qualified. Heney smiled .and said: "I will make the run on an Inde pendent ticket, and you may rest as sured that I will win by a vote of two to one." Commenting on the Calhoun trial, Heney remarked: "The trial which has just closed at San Francisco shows conclusively that conditions were against the prosecution. I have nothing to say as to how the second trial of Calhoun will termi nate, especially when the defense has plenty. of money In easy reach of the jurors. 1 am convinced that certain jurors were bribed In the Calhoun trial, but of course I am unable to Last sales of crude ore and concentra tes from Buffalo-Monitor Mine, by N. Berkeley, Lessee 334993 lbs. Crude Ore sold to Smelter for $15,048.62 143,061 lbs. Concentrates sold to Smelter for $6,051.72 1 will sell all or any part of 100,000 shares of Buffalo Monitor Stock for $175.00 per 1000 shares If you are from Missouri call at my office and see Smelter reports. All kinds of Real Estate for sale by N. BERKELEY Despain Block EMM Croup, La Grippe, Asthma, KOEPPEN & BROTHERS. 211 - furnish proof to substantiate my as sertion." Mrs. Heney arrived heru at noon today by railroad from Grants Pass, having .abandoned the auto at that place She was entertained during the aftetrnoon at the home of T. R. Sheridan, president of the First Na tional bank. Mr. Heney, Dr. Beards ley and Jack McCarty, bodyguard, arrived this evening, Intending to re sume the Journey northward at an early hour tomorrow morning. The members of the party are en Joying excellent health and expect to remain In the north about two weeks. Read the "Want" ads today. THE ORIGINAL LAXATIVE HONEY and TAR in the YF.1J.QV PACPAOa Throat 213 E. COURT ST. Always uniforrp our I B best product sold in 1 lb., I I 2 lb., 24 lb. and 5 lb. cans. I I Your R-roceu will printl It I I better if ground ut home not H too lino.