East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, January 21, 1904, DAILY EVENING EDITION, Image 5

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DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETOtt, OREGON, THURSDAY, JANUARY' 21, 1904.
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The Big Shoe Sale
Continues all this week
Many of the Pendleton ladies have taken advant
age of this great money-saving sale. There are
many more we are willing to supply with shoes
at a saving of from $i.oo to $2.25 on a single pair.
Don't overlook this chance to secure a
;5,00 Shoe for $3.25 and $3.50
It means money In your purse.
iLEE TEUTSCH'S
BIG STORE, COR. MAIN AND ALTA
H- l I 1 I I l"M' I I I' i I 1 1-H--H-H4 H-W-M--
Gity Brevities
Rader, Get Sunny.
tsh fruit dally at Martin's.
shoe repairing at Tcutseh'i
Los and Organs at cost at Fall-
Rent A piano. Apply at this
mAv made skirts arriving
fat Teutsch's.
h nicely furnished rooms to roat,
ttlinnn street.
Idren's school shoes that wear
tvii- at 'i emsuu b.
ne Lane's paint shop when you
fvlnrinw class nut in.
ikers get satisfaction at How-
llornieriy uees cigur &iui.
feral loads of cinders lor tna
v a, inp inmeHiin uiuuurjr.
i nicely furnished rooms lor
i vr w .T. Llark's. 708 Raley.
lop 'phone main 701 when you
L C89. lieuu) xur Btri.itc ui an
j t Kennedy's cab is at your
i at all hours, 'rnone mam
jour clotnes cieanea ana
I at Joerger's, 126 West Court
111 pay you to take the East
See page C for terms on
; contest.
i hats cleaned und blocked,
cleaned and pressed. J. J.
Is, 222 East Court rtreet.
It Is at his old stand, 221
Itrett, with a fresh stock rl
, ants, fruits, cigars, etc.
i want to pay your subscrlp-
montlis or a year ahead.
I to read guessing contest ad
ieater and hall is offered (or
r entertainments, parties, pri-
titrlcals and dances. Apply
ad Bros.
Get Sunny, TJ C Rader.
Swell slippers at Teutsch's,
Immense line of valentines now on
sale, lc to $3. Nolf's
1 Falling has a first-class piano tun-
er. Leave orders. Work guaranteed.
The latest style Stetson hats Just
' received at trie Peoples warehouse,
Call and see them.
, Just received at the Peoples Ware-
liouse by express, a line of Stetson's
I Vprv latest nnrl tnnst ctvHeh hntc
Call at the Peoples Warehouse and
look at their new Stetson hats, .he
very latest, just received by express.
Somebody will get a preesnt of a
$100 rubber tired buggy. See page
C, for East Oregonlan guessing con
test. J. A. Carlisle, an experienced man,
and his wife, are seeking a position
on a ranch. Both have very best ref
erences. See classified advertise
ment for particulars. ,
il
lYour
Watch
and
Jewelry
Repairing?
not we want to,
sure you you will
ased.
f guaranteed work
"!Wt prices.
iZKER
Advance Jeweler
FOR NEW COUNTY ROAD.
W. W. Harrah Circulates Petition
for Road up Wild Horse Creek.
V. W. Harrah Is getting up a pe
tition to circulate In a few days for
a new road up Wild Horse. He will
present It to March terra of county
court.
The proposed road will be a water
grade from Athens and Adams to
Pendleton and will cut out the heavy
hills which have heretofore required
a four horse team to pull a load.
Mr. Harrah says that the proposed
road will not only give a water grade
but it will shorten the distance to
Athena at least one mile.
The road as proposed begins at
the north end of Lee street bridge,
goes up the north bank of the Uma
tilla river and on the north side of
the Hunt track to the Arnold estatf,
crosses both railroads to the south
side of the O. It. & N. track and
thence east to connect with the other
ruad up Wild Horse to Athena, and
Adams. Mr. Harrah says that the
liersons through whose places the
new road will pass will probably
grant right of way.
Mrs. Fred Waffle of La Grande Is
in the city.
J. T, l.leuallcn, of Adams, was m
the city this afternoon.
W. R. Irwin, of Heppner. is In the
city for a visit of a few days.
F. A. Berlin, residing near Athens,
was in the city today on business.
County Surveyor J. W. Kimbrell
was In Weston today on business.
J. W. Powers, of Freewator, is in
the city for a short business visit.
J. M. Berry, a prominent shoe deal
er of Baker City, Is nt the St. George
today.
Mrs. F. C. Hlndle, of Dayton, is the
guest of friends In the city for a
few days.
Miss Bella Chllders, of 1-a Orande.
is visiting friends In the city for a
few days.
Mrs. M. A. James, of Mendowbrook,
Is the guest of friends In the city for
a few days.
C. W. Orton, of Vancyclo, Is In the
city for a short visit with friends and
on business.
Mrs. O. J. White, of La Grande, Is
visiting her daughter, Mrs. Frank
Coykendall, for a few days.
J. D. Brown left this morning for
Portland, where he will make n bus
iness visit for a few days.
T. D. Woolley representing the Par-
afllne Paint & Roofing Company, of
I'oriinnd. lc in thn etv tmlnv
I Mr. and Mrs. Fred Laatz have re
turned from an extended trin in Cnl
Ifornla, where they went on their
weaning tour.
E. P. Hall, of Seattle, left this
morning for his home after a short
visit in this city with his brother,
H. B. Hall, of the county clerk's of
nee.
L. S. Huson and brother, A. Huson
uoth prominent residents of Helix
accompanied by their mother. Mrs
L. M. Huson, are In the city for a
snort business visit.
Mr. and Mrs. J, Gulliford. of Vin
son, are the guests of friends In the
city lor a short time. Mr. Giilllronl
Is a prominent stockman and farmer
of the Vinson country.
.Mr. and Mrs. John Lightfoqt. of
Vinson, are In the city for a short
visit with friends. Mr. Llghtfoot :s
one of the well known residents of
his vicinity, having extensive Inter
ests there.
Rev. Warren, of Heppner and
Pendleton, who preached two ser
mons at the Episcopal church In
Baker City last Sunday, Is a guest at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. D. W,
French. Baker City Herald,
J. P. O'Brien, superintendent of the
O. R. & N., passed down the road
this morning In his special car, en
route to Portland, after a tour of In
spection over the lines In Eastern
Oregon, W. Bollons, general road
master, accompanied Mr. O'Brien
west.
In Full Blast
IS THE
SEVENTEENTH
"Way Down East" Prices.
The prices of admission to "Way
Down East," which comes to the Fra
.zer tomorrow night, will be from 50
cents to $1.50, Instead of $2, as an
nounced In the advertisement yes
terday. The snowstorm scene in this
play Is said to be the best ever pre
sented In Portland.
A. B. Thompson In Town,
i Tt Thnmnsnn. nf La Grande. Is
In, the city for a short visit on his
return irom waswugiuu, u.
he went to look alter nis imereaio
before the land department In rela
tion to his retention In the
Grande land office.
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY
T.ke Uxati Bromo Qui""" 7.li!ie!'eu1;
arujcritu reiuuu mc "'';,--
FIRST GUESSES DEPOSITED.
Yourgroccr is willing enough
to sell good goods Schilling's
Best proves that the difficulty
is to get them.
Money back.
AM OF TARTAR.
ve to keep the chemically pure kind
ie. Th camp kind is none too
We h
or miH;: , ... .i
vine. ine same kiuu i
(or cooking. Many good cooks buy this
'"'de hereIO, 15, 30 and 60 cent packages,
f ttfaim iq i'i j 1 ,i,om;olc that
iUst a little better than vou find in every
'? store.
wens
The Popular Price
DRUG STORE
A. C. KOEPPEN &. BROTHERS
Explanation of the Free GUessIng
Contest for the Buggy,
The first two persons to take ad
vantage of the guessing contest for
the $100 buggy each today paid $7.j0
for one year on the Dally East Ore-
ccn.an by carrier, and were ctvsn
five luhsecs each.
A good many questions have been
asked lelatlve to this contest and a
few additional words of explanation
may not come amiss.
One of the county ballot boxes has
been secured and sealed In which to
deposit guesses. Tho seals will not
be broken until the 975 receipts have
been Issued. A payment of $1.50 on
any one of the three publications
Dally. Weekly or Semi-Weekly East
Oregonlan, entitles the holder of the
receipt to one guess.
The unknown number consists of
three figures. Each of these three
figures are different. For example.
It may be 034. 231, 047 or any sim
liar number, but It could not be 220,
440, 221, 331, or any such number,
as the same figure Is repeated.
We need not assure our subscrib
ers that this Is a fair, square' contest
and some one of the subscribers will
get a present of a $100 buggy. Drop
into Kunkel's Implement house and
look at It.
LAUNDRYMEN'S MEETING.
Second Annual Session at Tacoma
J. F. Robinson on Executive Com.
mlttee.
Tacoma, Wash., Jan., 21, The
second semi-annual convention of the
interstate association of laundry
men of Oregon and Washington con
cluded its session here Monday
night by a banquet' at the Tacoma
hotel.
The convention was opened by an
address by Mayor Campbell, after
which the members adjourned to
pay a visit to the Pacific starch
company' s plant. Papers . were
read in the afternoon on important
subjects. In which laundrymen of
both states are Interested.
The association was organized in
Portland last summer, with the fol
lowing officers: President, John
Tail, Portland: vice-president, F. H.
Kllbourne, Seattle; secretary and
treasurer, Frank T. McCollough,
Suokane: sergeut-at-arms, j. u.
Schempp, Tacoma; executive com
mittee. John Talt, Portland: A.
Jocobsen, Seattle; John F. Robinson,
Pendleton, and a. H. Froeman, Spo
kane.
FLETCHER TO THE ASYLUM.
His Dementia Probably Caused By
Injury to His NecK.
ji,i'Ur 1' 11 Tnvlnr lef this mini.
i tnw nlem. tn escort Robert E.
Fletcher to tho asylum. Fletcher Is
ttinn u'hr, u'Dh arrested nn Sun.
day afternoon, supposed to be on the
verge of delirium tremens, lie was
confined In the county Jail, and as
soon as the county physician could
examine him, was adjudged insane1
Annual Clearance Sale
It's Dollars in your pockets to buy
goods now at
The Peoples Warehouse
WHERE IT PAYS TO TRADE
W. C. Kennndy, his brother-in-law,
made complaint -against htm.
Fletcher Is a derrick man about 42
years of ace. and has had several at
tacks of Insanity. The duration of
his present attack has been about six
months, and ho was 21 years of age
at tho time of his first trouble. Ho
Is a native of Nova Scotia,
Ho has never been committed to
the asylum, though he has given
trouble before. He Is violent and
uncontrolable at times and Is homici
de' and su'cldal. When 24 years of
age, or a little before that, he waH
hurt by a runaway horse, the tack
of his neck being Injured. From Mils
1, has Lever fully recovered, and It
U thought that this Injury Is tho di
rect cause of his insanity.
STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING.
New Directors and Officers for the
Savings Bank,
The stockholders of tho Savings
Hank met yesterday afternoon In an
nual meeting for the election of the
board of directors for tho year. The
same members who have served on
the board for tho past year were :e
elected, with the exception of Dr, F.
W. Vincent, who was added to tho
personnel of the board,
The board of directors now com
slsts of J. N. Teal, Joseph Basler, E.
P. Marshall, F. W. Vincent, Charles
H. Carter, It. Alexander and W. J.
Furnish. The officers of tho board
elected yesterday for tho year am:
W. J. Furnish, president; J. N. Toil,
vice-president; T. J. Morris, cashier,
and J, V. Maloney, assistant cashier.
The annual report of the business
affairs of the bank was presented,
and the annual routlno work trans-actc-1
C. B. WADE WILL TRAVEL.
Upon Advice of His Physicians and
to Benefit His Health,
Owing to tho declining health of
C. B. Wade, his physicians have nd
vised him to travel for a time. His
condition Is such that as fast as he
rallies to a certain extent lie In pros
trated again by anxieties which arise
In the transaction of business, and
for these reasons. It has been thought
advisable by bis physicians that h
visit ior a time In some other cli
mate where he wll be able to find
test.
THE "BRAND OF CAIN."
Man's Misdeeds Follow Him Where-
ever He Goes ex-Convict Viewed
With Suspicion.
When Charles Ladd, accused of
robbing the Owl saloon, was dis
missed from custody of tho officers
In Hecorder Fllloon's court yesterday
morning, he gave vent to expres
sions that might well be seriously
considered by young men who are
tempted to start on the downward
path of law breaking, says the
Times-Mountaineer,
In thanking the court for its kind
treatment, Ladd stated that be 1ld
not hold malice against anyone for
suspecting him of tho crime or cans-
Ine his arrest. "I am a suspicious
character," he said. "I have erved
a term In the penitentiary, and a
man who has once been a convict
ever afterward Is viewed with sus
picion. He is looked upon as a
criminal, and wherever he goes. If a;
crime Is committed, he Is tho first
to be suspected. An ex-convlct is
etor a branded man."
Whatever J-add's .ife, since he
was discharged irom the Oregon,
nenltentlarv. has been, wnetlicrrlt
has been exemplary or not, ills
statement that an "ex-convict was
always vloved with suspicion," was
truo and camo from actual exper
ience. It should .serve as a warn
ing to all young men who are tempt
ed to violate tho law, for once con
victed of crlmo a man Is ever after
ward looked upon ub a criminal.
The "brand of Cat " Is upon him.
YEAR'S WOOL GUP
OREGON PRODUCED 15,500,000
POUNDS FOR 1903.
United States Has Almost 40,000,
000 Sheep Oregon Stands Eighth
on the List With Two Million
Head Montana Leads With Over
Five Millions, H. "
Boston, MaBs., Jan. 21. Advnnco
sheets of tho anuuai wool rovlew.
Issued by the National Association of
Wool Manufacturers fix tho total
number of sheop Iu the United.
States April 1, 1903, according to n
census taken by tho association fit
39,284,000.
Of these Montana hnd tho largest
number, 5,100,000; Wyoming tho
next largest,' or 4,100,000; tho next
largest Btates are Idnho with 3,400,-
000: Utah with 2.260,000: New Mexi
co with 3,250,000; Ohio with 2,200,-
000: Colorado, 1,300,000; Oregon, 2,
000,000; Texas 1,410,000; California,
1.025,000. and Michigan, 1,400,000.
.Montana albo had tho largest yield
wool In 1903. 30,000,000 pounds of
wushed and unwashed, with a total
valuo of $5,G47.780; Wyoming ha
tho next largest yield, 28,700,000
pounds, having a total value of $4
500,000; Idaho's yield was 10,900,000
pounds worth $2,710,000; Utah yield
ed $iz,937,li00 pounds, worm li'.s,
175; New Mexico raised 10,250,000
pounds valued at $3,134,203; coiora
do, s.swv'ou pounds, vauie, i zvz
850; Oreguu 15,500,000 pounds
worth $2,418,000; Texas 9,000,000
uounds. value, $1,497,(100; California
11,781,250 pounds at $1,846,000;
Michigan. 9.100.000 pounds at $2,
229,500. All this exclusive of pulled
wool.
Tho total production of fleeco
wool for tho country was 245,450,.
000 pounds and of pulled wool 42,
000,000 pounds, making a grand total
of 287,450,000 pounds, equalling 124,
366,405 pounds of scoured. This
great production was valued at $58,
775.373.
lthode Island and Delaware havo
the smallest number of sheep each
having C.500. but Delaware produced
a tune more wool icnoua isiann
only bringing forward 35,750 pounds
and Delaware 39,000. Massachusetts
has 33.000 sheen and a total wool
production of 191,499 pounds In the
grease; New York state has over
700,000 sheep and clips 4,200,000
pounds 01 wool.
None of tho above figures Include
pulled or butcher's wool, figures for
this class of staple being made up
separately.
The averago weight of fleeces tor
1903 Is 6.25 pounds, as compared
with 6.50 In 1901, and 6.4C In 1900.
and Is tho smallest for many years.
The average shrlukago Is 60.8 per
cent, an Increase of 0,8 over 1902,
Oregon's fleeces averaged 7.75,
with a shrinkage of C8 per cent, Tho
average prices for 1903 and the two
years preceding compared 82, 50
and 43 cents. Wyoming's produce
of 28,700,000 pounds In tho grease
amounted to 9,184,000 pounds pf
scoured. The fleeces averaged 7
pounds with a shrinkage of 68 per
cent. The prlco averaged 49, 47 and
43 cpnts for tho years 1903 and pro
ceding. Elks Take Notice.
Tti, 1 T?lla it'll! mnot It, rpplllflr fWK.
slon this evening, Initiation and
liuslness or importance, aii ineni-
borx requested ui ue present.
(1. A. HAKTMAN, Sr., U. II.
C. E. BEAN Sec'y,
Seeking a Location.
M. Holland, of Spokane, Is In the
city seeking a location for a whole-
u.ln anrl rntnll llnllm- liimlnpait liml
Is well pleased with the prospects
ior nusiuess iu mis ciiy
LAND OFFICE CONGE8TED.
Business Has Accumulated In Mass
es Since the Difficulty Began With
Officials.
I.n nruntlo, Jan, 21. Tho pntrons
of tho land olllco as well us tho
register, hnpo tho matter of appoint
ing n receiver Is soop settled, as
business bus accumulated beyond
nicusure, sluco tho olfH'O was closoJ.
at tho beginning of the Thomson
difficulty.
For over two months thn olllco has
only been open for Information, and
dozens of pcoplo havo mado lung;
trips with witnesses to prove up and
tinnsnct other business,
No Intimation litis boon received
hero as to the. Umo at which Mr.
Huberts will bo able to take chaw,
If ho Is finally appointed as roceiver.
Tho olllclnls nre simply waiting for
the tedious delay to bo over and
many patrons who havo boon
turned nway will bo glad to hear of
tho early adjustment of the matter.
Tnko stock of your mercies, and
you will find your miseries luno
taken Might,
The Boston
SHOE STORE
Another shipment of the RED
SCUOOLHOUSE SHOES ($3.40
pair) just received,
$J.25;for size 6 to S
$1.50 for site 8 to il
$J.75 for site tt to 2
$2.00 for size 2 to 3
We are selling of this shoe two
pairs this year to one pair last.
Why ? People have found that
they wear better, fit better, look'
better, price better.
Better Get a Pair
The children want this kind.
Toes in wide or narrow style ; low
heels, with and without hooks.
Sewed with silk.
Boston Shoe Store
ADAMS
DENTAL
PARLOR
Fkndi-eton, Okkcon.
Residence and office Despain
I3lock, Phone Red 1581.
Our specially Painless Filling
and Extracting.
J. L. VAUGHN
Electrician
Prompt attention Klvsn and all
work executed properly.
Eloetrleal Supplies of ell klodi
OFFICH-121 W8ST COURT ST.
(Tribuue Bulldlut)
Money BackLWK
fall to cure Rbeuiuatl.nl. KorSaJby
a . r KoeDoen & Bros. AJTt. fyrftaM m.
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