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DAILY V"T C-rSCNIAN. TTZZWCZ, Or2C:J. TUESDAY, DECE?rr.TTl 5, 1916.
f - V : ( rt n imji:hcniik.t NtvvsrAi'EB Pukikiwd ImlW unil KpidI Wix-klj at dlHon. Oregon, hv tht lAKT OIUv..oMAN ITHl.IMilNO CO. City Official Paper. County Official Paper. Member United press Association. Kotmt t the pnstoffle t Pendletoa, an WVOIHl ( 'IMS m" mnuer. ON BALE IN OTHER CIT1KS hwdtl Hotel New. Stn.l Portltnd. owmaa Ner Co., Tort land. Oregon. ON F1IJS AT CVro Bnrfn. "t Swarlty Bulletin. 'Ml.iiirtnn. D. C, Burena. 501 ioor Mtk Wtrwl, N. W. scBsnurriox bates. (IN ADVANCE) flatty, nt Tr, by nll - IMly, tlx month, by mll rvif , tlirc mootht, b mil tli, one nanth, by "H tmttr. ad TMir. by carrier .,....- tlnily, til month, by rrlr.. Vmilj. Miiw monthi, by carrier Pally. Me month, by carrier mbI Wly, one year, by null Wekly. ell month, by nialL Dral Weekly, fonr month, by mill.. ..15 00 J 50 l.S .50 T.M S 75 l.M . 1.50 .75 .50 an invitation. Omue on, Morning take Life's j hand; Iad It to the Promised Land! Kot that Promised Land, as far JLa we think star shines from star, But the land where we would roam Wher the heart can feet at home! Corue on. Morning: Here life watts. per would like to see the Ca nadian plan put into effect in this country, but such a law would be intolerable as the president points out, IYtfsibly the trainmen will object to the provision for a public investigation before a strike is called. But from the standpoint of 99,000,000 peo ple who neither own nor oper ate railroads the suggestion is a eood one. It is a measure of safety for the public. The sug gestion looks to bringing out the full facts regarding a con troversy before a strike is call ed. To bring out the facts in this manner means to reduce the possibility of strikes, which is what the public is after. The subject of anti-strike legislation is a perplexing one but President Wilson is going to solve it just as he has handl ed other difficult questions that have confronted his administra tion. It is a splendid thing to have a man with brains in the White House. LET THE GOVERNOR HANDLE IT W Singing at your glory gates! Rear the music floating by? Lot It not sink to a sigh! ld us to that cot or dome Where the heart can feel home. at Come on. Morning! There's a a cross And a memory of loss; Gi us not the gain of pold. But in peace our glad hearts - hold. Peace, where'er our steps may roam To the i'!:-e the heart calls 4 "home!" , -Frank L. Stanton in the At- Junta Constitution THE PRESIDENT HAS THE ANSWER 3 RESIDENT WILSON'S j sujrestions as ' to anti-, strike legislation, made to congress today, may please neither the railroad managers nor the unionists. The mana- ESTERN Oregon news papers are giving con siderable space to the subject of flax raising by the state at Salem and there has been no little criticism of Gov ernor Withycombe for his ac tion in connection with the matter. , . Without possessing close in formation on the subject the East Oregonian ventures the opinion that the flax business will be properly handled if the governor is given a free hand in the matter. He is a man of wide experience with reference to agricultural subjects and the state's flax raising experiment comes under this head. Need less to say the question of how a flax experiment should be conducted is scarcely material for a political issue. JUST NOW THE DEVIL IS VERY SICK WLARMED by the onward sweep of prohibition sen timent August Busch, the St Louis brewer, "" is recom mending radical improvement in saloon management. He would abolish bars, limit ser vice to customers seated at tables, sell only beer, light wines and temperance drinks and would have the brewers co-operate with the state au thorities in putting violators out of business. Very nice recommendations, but the brewers do not live up to thsir promises. Some years ago they persuaded the people of Oregon to adopt a home rule amendment on the plea it would accomplish certain things. After their amend ment had been adopted they went into court to prove that the home rule amendment did not mean what they them selves during the campaign, had said it meant On another occasion a Portland brewery rejected a request from the governor to abolish a saloon being conducted in a depot building, in insolent disregard of the rights of the public and of the state law. These instances are typical of the manner in which the brewers have failed to keep faith with the public in Ore gon. No doubt the same is true in St Louis and elsewhere. "When the Devil is sick, the Devil a saint would be, when the Devil gets well, divvle a saint is he." j Having given the nation freedom from Wall street fi nancial control President Wil son was the right man to lead the ceremony of illuminating the goddess of liberty. Though the kaiser cannot do much with France he is death on the little countries as jRoumania is now learning. Twenty days mas. until Christ- 28 Years Ago Today (From the Dally East Oregoniar, Dec 5, 1888.) B. s. Waffle is spoken of as a can didate for mayor of Pendleton at the coming town election. A. G. AnkenV. T.lnlr l.vnn. anA VA Peters, three youthful hunters, left loaav ror Lak vhAr. ttmv win .nmn 'until they are froxen out and hunt tor aeer. . B. P. Tustln. Dr. C. W. McKay and S. L. Morse left on last night's train for Portland to testify for Chief Peo In his coming trial. Im Mnnrhnusn accompanied the party but went be low on other business. Yesterday evening a gang of kids attacked a Chinese merchant who holds forth on Court street and quite a row ensued, the youngsters finally retreating. A. B. Roblev of Centervllle and Chalies Bowling of Adams were prominent cktlsena of our neighboring towns visiting here today. The firm of Bailey and Barber has dissolved by mutual consent - Some evil minded cuss either through carelessness or with malf ciouc mtent threw a rock through the At the Cosy Today and Tomorrow. CORRECTIVE PUNISHMENT CWO boys recently "con victed in a Los Angeles court of leaving a camp- fire burning in the Angeles j National Forest were sentenc-! ed to visit the scene of a forest fire, near Newhall, California, where 400 acres were burned over and property to the val ue of $100,000 was destroyed, and to make a study of the: damage done. Six months ; later they are to report to the judge and tell him whether they have done so and what lessons they have learned. The judge is following a line of action that might be applied in other cases, particularly where offenders are up for the first time and are not of a cri minal type. a s . v , ,, v f ; . ; ' f ., .t:-.:: 5 i" :?-.. ' t it , ' . v i- If " ! .v f , v Alta Today and Tomorrow. window of the free library last night. A. D, Stillman "announces himself" today. The eastbound passenger came In just four hours late last night. Every night at present and during the day also fog settles down so thick in Pendleton that you could cleave It with a broadaxe. u. s. owns FIVE GAME PRESERVES 6IXTY SEVEN I1IRD -'RESERVATIONS ARE ALSO MAINTAIN ED BY BIOLOGICAL SVR VEY. Great Benefits Accrue to Public Through Increased Supply of Game Bird Big Game Making an In crease. WASHINGTON', Dec. 5. Five big game preserves and 67 bird reserva tions are maintained by the Biologi cal Survey. U. S. Department of Ag riculture. The mammal reservations include the Montana Bison Ranife, the Wind Cave Game Preserve in South Dakota, the Niobrara Reserva tion In Nebraska, the Elk Refuge in Wyoming, and the Sullys Hill Game Preserve in North Dakota. The Nio brara Reservation was intended as a bird reserve, but has been stocked with big game and is at present main tained chiefly for buffalo and elk, according to the annual report of the chief of the Biological Survey, Just issued. In the first three reserva tions mentioned the herds of buffalo have shown a notable Increase since their estaVflshment a few years apo, says the report, and now Include 207 head, or more than a third of all the buffalo which now belong to the government. The elk number about H ( f J k t!l til ' . riuit Ry. 1 c 1 l 1 I STOP! READ 1 I have the mostest things to show you. A bigger stock than naa been shown you for years. pverything you want to make your father, mother, sister, brother, sweetheart, even the little one, happy. Watch me from day to day and I will show you a few things I have for you. My service la given. Come In and look. It costs nothing to look over our big stock. viiia We buy direct. You pay no profit to the middleman. Look around, then come to us and get our prices. Ym. L HAH THE Jeweler Old Postofflce Block. 160 and the antelope 40, making a total of about 400 head of big game. National Hlrd Reservations. The number of bird reservations was Incrtased during the year by the addition of the Big Lake Reservation in Arkansas. Sixty-seven reserva tions ure now maintained primarily for birds. The report urges the im portance and necessity of retaining as breeding grounds for water fowl and other birds, tracts of land which are not especially valuable for agricul tural purpoBes. The area of marsh land necessary for breeding grounds Is insignificant, It Is said, In com parison with the benefits which will accrue to the public through the In crease In our supply of game birds. RHEUMATISM GOES IF HOOD'S IS USED The genuine old reliable Hood's Sarsanarilla corrects the acid condi tion of the blood and builds up the whole system, It drives out rheuma tism because it cleanses the blood thoroughly. It has beea success fully used for forty years. For rheumatism, stomach and kidney troubles, general debility and all ilbi ariiiiBg from impure blood, Hood's has do equal. Get it from yor learest druggist today. YiMirl n ! Bond Bros. Fire Sale lasts 16 more days. Ends Sat. Night, Dec. 23 i . Ladies, you can purchase beautiful gifts for f,fiim' Silk Hose, Silk Ties, Felt Slippers, Initial Handkerchiefs, Silk WARM WOOL MACKINAWS Some wonderful values now showing in a wide range of sizes. Priced during our Fire Sale, at ?6.S5, ?7.S5, $ 8.95 and $9.85. And winter is just starting. 150 SUITS AND 100 OVERCOATS That formerly sold as high as $30. Undamaged but going at ?10.S5 200 SUITS AND 100 OVERCOATS That formerly sold aa high as $27.50, a great bargain at $9.85 1000 SUITS AND OVERCOATS Regular $17.50 Fire Sale Price $11.85 Regular $18.50 Fire Sale Price... $12.85 Rejular $20.00 Fire Sale Price $13.85 Regular $2-2.50 Fire Sale Price $15.85 Regular $25.00 Fire Sale Price .$17.85 Regular $27.50 Fire Sale Price $19.85 Regular $30.00 Fire Sale Price $21.85 Regular $32.50 Fire Sale Price $24.85 Regular $35.00 Fire Sale Price $24.85 FELT SLIPPERS $1.50 Values, Fire Sale Price 95 $1.75 Values, Fire Sale Price $1.25 $2.00 Values, Fire Sale Price $1.35 $2.25 Values, Fire Sale Price $1.45 $2.50 Values, Fire Sale Price $1.65 NEW STIFF HATS The regular Bond Bros, lines in all the new shapes. Complete' run of sizes. $5.00 Stiff Hats, Fire Sale Price $3.65 $4.00 Stiff Hats, Fire Sale Price..... $2.85 $3.50 Stiff Hats, Fire Sale Price $2.65 55c TAN m HUE CHAMBRAY 50G to 75c WORK SHIRTS SELLING FOR ONLY 35c REGULAR $1.25 IE FLEECE LINED UNION SOUS, A FIRE SALE SPECIAL AT 65c Boss of the Road and Sweet Orr$1.25 Overalls. In good condition. Gome in tan and blue Stripe. Go on sale while they last for only MEN'S SUITS UP TO 830 Alfred Benjamin, Society Brand and Kirsch baum high- quality suits that sold originally as high as $30.00. Many wonderful values especi ally included in this lot for small men and young men who wear sizes 36 to 37. Other sizes as , well. While they last, specially priced at here for less Shirts, Scarfs, Etc. BOND BROS. QUALITY SHOES Regular $4.50 Fire Sale Price $3.35 Regular $5.00 Fire Sale Price $4.35 , Regular $6.00 Fire" SaleTrice $4.85 Regular $6.50 Fire Sale Price $5.35 Regular $7.00 Fire Sale Price $6.35 Regular $8.00 Fire Sale Price $6.85 BOND BROS. QUALITY UNION SUITS Fleece Lined Heavy Union Suits 95 Regular $1.50 Fire Sale Price $1.05 Regular $2.00 Fire Sale Price $1.40 Regular $2.50 Fire Sale Price $1.75 Regular $3.00 Fire Sale Price $2.05 Regular $3.50 Fire Sale Price $2.40 Regular $4.00 Fire Sale Price $2.95 Regular $4.50 Fire Sale Price $3.15 Regular $5.00 Fire Sale Price .'. $3.65 Regular $6.00 Fire Sale Price $4.25 BOND BROS. QUALITY HATS. Regular $2.50 Fire Sale Price $1.85 Regular $3.50 Fire Sale Price $2.65 Regular $4.00 Fire Sale Price l.$2.85 Regular $5.00 Fire Sale Price $3.65 Regular $6.00 Fire Sale Price : $4.35 Regular $10.00 Fire Sale Price $7.85 Regular $15.00 Fire Sale Price $11.35 A ti is f V0 Pair n r4 f ti tt tt tt tt tt tt ft ft ft tt tt tt ft tt tt tt ft