East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, March 19, 1904, DAILY EVENING EDITION, Page PAGE EIGHT, Image 8

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EIGHT PAGES.
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PAGE EIGHT. l
Men's Fine Shoes
EDWIN CLAPP HAS NO SUPERIORS IN THE SHOE MAK
ING ART WITH THE BEST FITTING LAST&. .FINEST WORK
MANSHIP AND THE HIGHEST GRADES OF LEATHER TO BE
BOUGHT, HE MAKES SHOES THAT GIVE THE BEST OF SAT
ISFACTION, WEAR AND COMFORT.
YOU MAKE NO MISTAKE WHEN YOU BUY EWDIN CLAPP
SHOES.
TTO SECURE SYSTEM
ORDINANCE BEING DRAWN
' GOVERNING SEWER WORK.
I tt i . ...I Dmnr A VntrtlV Those
nm-ncn ...... . -
'who have the management of the
jprohiuition cause In hand In this city
i feel that the meeting will be pro
Iductlve of good. The gentlemen fur
nishing the entertainment left- tnis
morning for the valley to work in
Western Oregon for the remainder of
the season.
At Present No Method Exists. Every
thing Being Done Hlt-or-MIss
Property Owners Are Shamelesly
Laggard, and Are Subject to Fine
if They Do Not Connect by July 1
Next A Word to the Sensible Man
Is Sufficient.
DINDINGER, WILSON & CO.
Phone Main 1181.
GOOD SHOES CHEAP
CLUB AND FEDEilTJOH.
Club Directory.
J I The sewer committee held a meet-
lag Thursday evening, and a draft
, of an ordinance was made to govern
Z ' making connections between private
residences and the main sewer.
There Is now law on the books of
I the city which provide for regular-
1 ity or system in the connecting
' ing throughout the year, and voted to j work. Each residence owner can use
' continue the same In connection with the material he wishes, and put it in
home work in current literature all both his house and his trench in the
to be arranged in the form of a year way he thinks best. On Ihe other
book. In the election of officers for hand, there is a state law which pro
!ho mminr rpar. Mr R. A. Hnrtman vlrtps for a board of plumbing in-
' t- .tinedn nrMlHpnt' Mr! Kdwin . BTlwtnrS I
; Switzler, vice-president; Airs. Fred
The Thursday Afternoon meets once , shoemaker, secretary, and Mrs. J. F.
Robinson, treasurer.
Three meetings remain for this
year, and the next will take place at
the home of Mrs. T. 31. Starkweather
Friday. March 23.
Thursday Afternoon Club.
Mrs. C.
members of the Thursday Afternoon
club at her home on" Lewis street Sat
in two weeks, Thursdays.
The Current Literature, alternate
Fridays.
The Woman's Club meets the sec
ond and fourth Tuesdays of each
month.
Mrs. Sommerville Entertains.
Mrs. E. Sommerville threw open
her cosy home on Friday to the
which has
members of the Current Literature n dav novet and somewhat
Club and a few guests. The study iunJ manner. Each lady was re
for the afternoon consisted of the! sted t0 prepared to relate
history of Germany at the beginning a humorous Btory or sing a comic
of the Reformation. A brief sketch goug Manv were tne dever and
of Martin Luther and a comparison ; mlrth voklng taes tnat were told
of Savonarola, Italy's reformer withiand gongs sung JIrs G A. Hart.
that of Germany, were given. Some . mttn Pflied off the nrlze for the most
time was spent looking over some
very fine etch.ngs of the characters
from the works of Charles Dickens.
Miss Regena Bettenbender. who
has a splendid voice, favored the
ladies with a solo, also Mrs. TV.
Rouch sang a charming number. Re
freshments were served.
-
Current Literature Club.
The annual business meeting of the
Current Literature Club was held at
the home of Mrs. Lee Moorhouse
March IT. The secretary's report
showed the club to be in a flourish
ing condition, and that a very success
ful year is nearing completion. The
ladies are lavish in their praise of
the Bay View history and literature
course which they have been pursu-
1 Cut Glass!
specters for each city.
never been observed.
The committee will take advan
tage of this law to regulate the
sewer connection work. It was de
cided to model the new ordinance
after the Walla Walla ordinance, and
it will be presented to the council
at the meeting next week. It will
snecifv the kind or at least the grade
I -1 . . uuU ..n Iva fiend
J. Smith entertained the.oi me niuiermi mi.u iu
tne manner oi pumug
other details. It will also create the
office of plumbing inspector, whose
dutv it shall be to watch all plumb
ing" work done, and see that it is san
itary and properly conneciea in uu
parts.
The committee is worried about the
slowness of the people In connecting
with the sewers. The limit of- time
under the ordinance will expire July
1, and half of the work will not have
laughable song. Other features of
the afternoon's pleasure were the
songs by Mrs. J. Ross Dickson and Been uone oy uiui iu
Mis! Jessie Hartman, and were much I all of the old cesspools and c losets
Delicious n tne sewer uisinti
condemned ana nnea up oy iuc eei
enjoyed by those present
refreshments were served.
PETER WEST RECOVERING.
Has Been Confined to His Home for
Three Months.
Peter West came to town yester
day evening for the first time in
three months, having been confined
to his home with diabelis.
He is slowly recovering from the
attack and hopes to regain his usual
good health soon.
Returned From Calgary.
C. J. Officer of John Day. is in the
city for a short business visit. Mr.
Officer is one of the well known stock
men of that section, and has lately
returned from Calgary, where he took
a large shipment of horses for sale.
inspector under the law This action
will mean the clogging of the work,
as there will not be plumbers enough
in town to hnnoie the work, and will
entail extra expense and inconven
ience on the people, which they could
avoid by doing the work earlier.
HE "TOOK" THE RIPPRAPPING.
THESE ARE
OUR JEWELS
DO YOU WANT ANY OF
THEM.
They are yours if you want
them at a reasonable price. j
We have them in our front J
window, and as it is a new ;
shipment, .would like to have
you come In and see the pret
ty new cuttings.
fHe WW0LES0M2
CRESCENT
City's Only Recourse Is to Impose a
Per Diem Fine.
The city authorities have been
looking for some time for the man
who removed the riprap from the top
of the levee in the east end. and at
last have located him in. a resident
of that district who has recently
built him a new residence, utilizing
the stone coping from the top of the
levee for his basement and founda
tion walls.
The ordinance provides that the en
tire top of the levee be crowned
with riprap composed of large flat
stones, each to weigh at least 60
FUNERAL OF O. W. DUNBAR.
Held From Residence and Conducted
by Rev. Warner.
The funeral of O. W. Dunbar was
held from the late residence on Gar
den street this afternoon at 2 o'clock.
Rev. Robert Warner, pastor of the
Methodist church, conducted the ser
vices at the home, and the burial
was made In Olney cemetery.
A large number of friends attended
the services and followed the remains
to their final resting place. The pall
bearers were selected from the news
paper offices of the city, the Tribune
being represented by E. P. Dodd. A.
A. Lathrop, W. E. C. Prultt and C
W. Myers; the Guide by R. Edwards
and the East Oregonian by Bert
Huffman. Fred Lampkin and Charles
Sampson.
DEMOREST MEDAL CONTEST.
Working
Program
Women of the W. C. T. U.
Energetically on Their
for Monday Night.
The women of the W. C. T. U who
have In charge the Demorest medal
contest, which will be given at the
Baptist church next Monday night.
March 21. are working energetically
on the program, and the entertain
ment promises to be one of the most
interesting of the winter.
It is strictly in the Interest of the
temperance cause and is part of a
general program to be carried out in
this city, during the spring months.
Miss Dunbar Quite Sick.
Miss Agnes Dunbar was removed
to St. Anthony's hospital yesterday
afternoon, where she is quite ill with
a complication of the grip and other
lunc troubles. Miss Dunbar has been
troubled with weak lungs for some
time, and a severe cold contracted
while waiting on her father during
his last illness has resulted in a sen
ous sickness.
Visiting Their Brother.
A. B. Montgomery and J. E. Mont
gomery of Helix, are the guests of
their brother, T. G. Montgomery. The
gentlemen are both grain buyers of
Helix, and are now on peir way to
Kent. Oregon, where they will re
main for some time on business.
Wilkinson Resigned.
Herbert Wilkinson, who has been
for the past six years engineer ut the
scouring mills, has resigned his posi
tion and will commence work in a
similar capacity for Robert Forster.
at the planing mills, on the 21st of
this month.
Resigned From Fair Board.
G A. Westgate of Albany me of
the oldest members of the sta'e agr
i
pounds. These stones were quarried cultural board, has resigned from 'he
and are Just the thing for foundation ! board on account of the pressurr
Stone. nen ine east euu resiuem 1 1" -.
April 19 Democratic state con
vention, Portland.
April H Republican state con
vention, Portland.
April 1G Meeting or Oregon Cattle-growers
Association, Portland.
May 2 Oregon Federation bf La
bor, Oregon City.
May 4 General M. E. conference,
Los Angeles.
a. i Umatilla county dIo-
neers' reunion, at Weston.
June 6 General election in ure
gon. June 15, 16, 17 Oregon encamp
ment G. A. R., Hood River.
Hartman to Portland.
G. A. Hartman will leave in the
morning for Portland, where he will
visit with friends, transact business
and look after his Interests in the
land office cases. He will be gone
about a week.
Surveying Wild Horse Road. j
County Surveyor J. W. Kimbrell j
and crew, surveyed the new county'
road cut-off from Lee street bridge to .
the Wild Horse road, above the Rugg '
farm, today.
The Moody delegates carried Was
co county primaries, by electing 97
out of 107 delegates.
Hetr Martin
The Natoralist
Says he bought a horse which
"was thin, almost a skeleton,
and so weak It could hardly
walk," and began giving it
coffee, in the form of Infusions
of the roasted beans, and
sometimes ground and mixed
with honey. After a few
months Herr Martin refused
$250 for it. The German says
he has brought round many
horses since by the same
treatment.
Coffee is better than horse
feed put up In packages and
called cereal coffee.
OWL
TEA HOUSE
I
MERRILL TYPEWRITER CO. So. 7 Poll St..
SMne, Cen-XgLDENSaORE TTPEWRITER
Supplis Renting ... Eipert Repiiring
; EtS -Phosphate
TALLMAN & CO.
Leading Druggists
SAVES
BAKING POWDER
ONE-THIRD THE EGGS.
wished to make his basement he bor
rowed about 200 feet of the top of the
levee at no other cost to himself
'han the hauling, and now says that
he will see the city fathers in a clime
where levees are not needed before
he will return or replace the stone
The municipality's paternal pro
genitors, on the other hand, neither
want to emigrate to such a place, or
i to pay for a new coping, and Tiave !
been Investigating the matter. They I
find that they cannot force the home j
builder to replace the stone, bm that
they can fine him from J10 to Jl"j
mrh 1 hnnr until hi rnnspnrs
, make reparation of hla own free will.
"'A.roc.r.tR Cf I
SAVES TWO-THIRDS THE MONEY They think they sec an opening for
SAVES ALL THE WORRY
One Pound M ccnU. AUGrocen.
an investment.
RAILROAD TO DUFUR.
NOT GOOD, NOT HERE
20c per Dozen 20c per Dozen
"It's Really Too Good"
SOME PEOPLE MAY TELL YOU THAT OUR ORANGES
ARE TOO CHEAP TO BE GOOD, BUT WE SOLD 10,000 OR
ANGES LAST WEEK, WHICH SPEAKS FOR ITSELF. MANY
SATISFIED CUSTOMERS TELL THE STORY.
JUST RECEIVED
WE JUST RECEIVED THIS MORNING THIRTY CASES
OF NAVEL ORANGES, SAME AS LAST WEEK, WHICH WE
OFFER TO THE TRADE AT THE SAME LOW PRICE, 3 FOR
5c, 20c PER DOZEN. BUYING SUCH A LARGE QUANTITY IS
THE SECRET OF OUR LOW PRICE.
3 for 5c
20c per Dozen
F. S. YOUNGER & SON
Telephone Main 28 1
! Branch of O. R. & N. Twenty-Seven
Miles Long Through Wheat Belt,
W. S. Conroy. of The Dalles in
the city today, and says there are
now 100 men and about 15 teams at
work on the Great Southern railroad,
which is to be built from a point
three miles above The Dalles to Du
fur, a distance of 27 miles through a
rich wheat district.
The new road will Join the O R. &
N. tracks at the mouth of Fifteen
Mile creek, three miles east of ihe
Dalles, and while it Is Incorporated
under the laws of Washington and is
under the management of outside
parties, it is thought to be a branch
of the O. R. & N.. and as such, the
citizens of that locality hope to sw it
extended further south, through Was
co county.
It is expected to finish the road in
time to handle the Dutur wheat
crop this year Heretofore this crop
has been hauled to The Dalles by
wagon, and the output has been nec
essarily limited by this expensive
way of transporting the grain to market.
EXCELLENT ADDRESS.
Preceded by a Very Pleasing Enter
tainment at the Court House.
A large audience met at the court
house last night to listen to the lec
ture and entertainment on prohibi
tion by Rev. R. W. Kelsey, of New
berg. Tho speaker showed the evil ef
fects of the liquor traffic, not only to
the Individual, but to the state and
to the business world, and painted
some strong truths In his presenta
tion of the subject. At tho close of
the lecture quite a sum was secured
In donations and pledges for the
prosecution of the prohibition cam
paign over the state.
W. Eugene Knox gave some very
Interesting and amusing Impersona
tions at the commencement of the
program, vrbicb was also enlivened
vocal selections by Howard L,
For
over
half aJ
century
wr, have maintained our
reputation as roasters and
blenders of coffee that is
always uniform in quality.
J. A. FOLGER n CO.
San Francisco
Importers of Fine Coff
WOOD
AND
COAL
It's our business to furnish
fuel, and we have nothing but
the best.
Dry, sound wood, and the
celebrated Kemmerer coal.
Prompt delivery reasonable
prices.
McADAMS
Successor to Collier.
All persons knowing
themselves to be In
debted to me will call
and settle their ac
counts as I need the
money,
Conrad Platzoeder
Meat Market
EXAMINE
THIS FINE ENGRAVING
The New "K. B." Shoulder
Thp "K. B." Shoulder, positively the greatest
invention ever made in clothes-making:, is a creation
of Kohn Brothers.
It has completely revolutionized clothes-making.
Will be found only in Kohn Brothers', Chicago,
line of Fine Clothing.
This shoulder, when handled
by skilled tailors such as they
employ secures a result impos
sible to reach in any other way
and equals the work of the
highest-priced tailors.
All Union Made.
WI CA11T A COMFLZTX UNI Of
i U tUftMUUlKCCf , IM.'U ......
ff M tutu tOAfc jncmouunj.
The Suits that made
The
Boston
Famous
IT IS A PLEASURE TO SHOW OUR NATTY
LINE OF CLOTHING FOR ALL SIZES OF MAN
(FROM INFANT TO GRANDFATHER), AS OUR
VERY COMPLETE ASSORTMENT AFFORDS
SOMETHING TO PLEASE EACH AND EVERYONE.
THE PRICES MADE ON OUR SUITS SAVE THE
BUYER
$2.50 to $5.00
gjj
V5 rVrffiiiJ - SMPS3C r
!5
CO4Mf, 1M4, V MBA
BAER & DALEY
729 Main Street
SPRING
CLOTHING
IN SELECTING ONE OF OUR
NEW SPRING 8UIT8, WE GUAR
ANTEE YOU A SAVING OF 1-50
TO $2.50. CALL AND SEE.
ONE PRICE TO ALk
I
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