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' .I.V EAST OK K. OMAN, l'j:.M)LKl()., OItEGO.. MONDAY, DIX'FMimt SO, 1H07. I' AGE TIHIEE. SHEEPMEN Will 1 N Xl'H ) X A I j COX V ENTION ox jam:aky ii-io Unuitillti Omniy KmiccU-U to Semi u NuiiiImt of Active Ifclc-piK-H to the UUKt uii'l another combination of mu.tl-iiilillonalri'H eiiBue'-'J In) the tituijiict.oii i.f iron and stocl are In- vin(l(,'.'UliiHr different point on the Pacific coawt with the Idea of bullil Intf another I' tlnburg. Ion"t worry about the present freight. The dlneovery of a largo quantity of ulllea Vnl woulJ muke a low rate ni'cc ..sary remember tlmt the Hand now comes from Minnesota. Thl Ih your opportunity. Fein'l a sample to your nearest assayer to be sure you have the gooln. The Greatest Premium Offer Ever Made by Any Newspaper. EAIiTJKJl'AKi; 1JAHES' IXIOX. jiiif Riii-ims viiui Question to bo Xlw ,,v.lt u .,.,,.,,,, Discus--!: uiul u Good Sheep Show Uus llcvu Arranged. by San I 'ranclseo 1'amllicH. A ,San Francisco dispatch gives the following aceouiU of a novel reunion which has Junt been celebrated there: The "fartluiuake babies' held a re unin thin afternoon at the home of Dr. and Mrs. F. F. Knoorp. 3001 It la expected that Umatilla coun- tv will send a number or ucietjaies to the convention of the National ... . I- I.n wuuiurowvrs " ";a JackRon Htreet, when Master Francis at Helena, on junua.y , . ,.,, wi1(1 ,,..,., 1S08. which will be the most Import- Mh , ', ant meetlnB of that organization since j,, t.nte,.lalno,j w.VPnij olhor younfcr JlH lllbl BUUII.I.I.K man, n,.on1f. .vlo arri..,,., ln K Vrll ,., Ample preparations have been vviOil'n a very nhort time before or made by the Helena Commercial after -lu" - " oeiiEiurui Liiristmns tree was tertaln uie memuera 01 u.u tne mla nmUJ,t.lmnt ofrcrea thoiW tlon, and everytning puMu.no m "culamlty Infants," whose earliest done to make tne meeting noi (lays ...ere so fllled .,.h ,t9lllll. ... vruiiiuuie, uuv - eurrencos that their i.arents hnte It Is expected that between JUttu ,,.. ,... ,.. . ,..,., ,,. and 4000 wool growers irum 'i Dl:v-- standard set them "T.Z: ,r" t ,,, of A healthier, heartier. happier Kath- trllie nf linnilfirimo 9tl.mnnll...nl.l l. me uKsuuiuiiuu. i ,,,,, ..., K i. i ... ., In addition, It Is expected that Sec- , " " "' lu uw,"1 """" ln u ' . of them show nE s ens of Ihn hunt. retarv of Agr eu ture wnson, neeio- - Sy of the interior Garfield. Chief of " ' P- ' their fancy, either physi- v.. .. .. Ti,w.i,t S.-na-r""' o'iihv i oaoies "'" " rV' .V' . V.nn,.,,,, handed. Amo the guests were inaren of Wyng wlil attend Jj- the P.so the convention and deliver addersess " - , n,i,.stion of Imnortance to the "l " ' . I n .Inn llntt .nlr . . 1 1 1 I. - i. - .V, I'nlt.,H StfltOH. I" "'" r' .wiim; iiih HIMOKP wu.ii Kiunrin - - ... . The wool irrowern of Montana have . " ..mL.-u ' , ii,i,,.ii,.r I Iler nnrne to escape the on com made preparatons for a MidlnUr ' jsnoep snow, 10 ue ih-iu omnia , x .u. ih Among the guest., were small Mlsn o.iy ui o.,.. ......... ....... K.ihrvi, ..lll..nn ,. Ilk 11 n.nrre-l ' " "". u.ulliy UilUKM v J aim I j ruuiviin, who was compelled to become a flee Ing refugee at the age of 10 days: Miss Clara Hell Kapp, whose parents are Mr. and Mrs. John Rnnp, and who was born on April 28, Just 10 days after the disaster: Master Ste wart Kerrgan, the sturdy son of Judge and Mrs. Frank II. Kerrigan Wl T . 1 . '"i" u.iruara fronaseo. whnsp n n. gating $1000 for pure-bred stock In the different classes. In addition, the national nssochf tlon offers a beautiful silver trophy cuy for the best exhibit maje by any Individual, firm or corporation at this exhibition. Reduced passenger fares have been secured on all rail ways. Questions of vital Importance will I nun rn nnn In tlin V. . ... .-. , i. r be considered and dscussed with the ' "7, " "'urfe members and with the cabinet offl- """.r.. "u."""quaKe clals, who will be In attendance. To sum up concisely, the iiestlons of vi tal Importance to wool growers that will be considered at the coming con vention are: The question of tariff regulations. Government sanitary regulations. Transportation of' live stock and wool. Forestry regulations and the con trol of the grazing land ln reserves. Control oC the public range by the government. Consideration of the Rurkett bill. Wool sales In the I'nlted States on the same plan as In London. These are the more vital questions, but there are many others of Import ance to the wool growers, that will come up for consideration. period, and Miss Mildred Tlteomb nnugnter of Mr. and Mrs. Harvey i Tlteomb. ROSS IS MO PORTIAXn RAXKKR XOT "Hlicr RY CRASH REWARD FOR SILICA SAND. Portland Firm Would Secure Poposit for Glass. . Portland. Dec. 30. (To the Ed Itor.) You have printed articles at different times relatives to the diS' covery of large bodies of silica sand and the Oregon Development leagQe desires to present $100 to any reader of your paper or any citizen of Ore gon, Washington, Idaho, Montana or California, who will find this sand to fill the requirements demanded by the Columbia Steel works of this city, who have made this offer through the league: "We will take one hundred ton each month of silica sand, 98 per cent pure silica and free from Iron oxides, delivered at Portland at not to exceed $6 per ton, and we will pay $100 In cash to the discoverer." Silica sund Is now being shipped to Portland and other Iron and steel manufacturing centers of the Pacific coast from Minnesota. It has been frequently reported that large quan titles of pure silica have been dis covered, and the community that "makes good" In th's Instance has a greater source of revenue than gold or copper mines, lumber mills, or fac torles of any kind, for when a de pendnble quality of silica sand Is found In quantities sufficient to sup ply the demand, all the iron works from the Gulf of California to Alas ka, and from the Rocky mountains west, will be customers. It may Just as well be given to the public now as later that the steel GIFTS FOR A LIFETIME. In buying a piano, get some thing useful, something that will last a life time, and will please the whole family. Why not get a piano for a New Year's present? It will be a Joy for ever. Or a nice latest Improv ed White or Standard Sewing Machine. JESSE FAILING . Main street near the bridge. Portland Orcgoiiiaii Gives Inside His tory of J. Thorburn Ross' Conncc tlon and Dealings With "Rusted" Title Guarantee and Trust Bank of Portland lil profits from Rake offs mid Stock Gambling. That grave suspicions are enter tained by the public ln regard to the failure of the Title Guarantee & Trust company of Portland, Is shown by the following from the Portland Orogonlan of December 29. The Oregon inn says: Poverty Is not the share of J. Thorburn Ross from the wreck of the Title Guarantee and Trust bank, ac cording to a statement of his proper ty left by him with the bones of the Institution. The statement shows the president of the defunct bank still to be the possessor of a good Income and wealth to the value of $202,435, plucked from the Title company dur ing the halcyon days, largely from rakeoffs and stock Jobbing. And not only were the pickings fat for Ross, but also for Ladd and Tilton, who ln less than seven months of the present year collected from the now defunct bank the sum of $193,363.40, of which $167,363.40 was principal and interest payments on two notes for $740,000 owing Ladd & Tilton, and amounting on. April 15, 1907, to $769,794, Including Interest. That debt is now $607, 256.86. Where Did They Get It? Whence came the $167,363.40 pay' ment to Ladd & Tilton? As the Ross bank was run on the money of depositors and the state, and this money was not separated from the earnings, there Is little room to doubt that It came from depositors. If be added the $26,000 which the bank paid Ladd & Tilton on, November 6 during the holidays, from the pro ceeds of a mortgage sale, the total money collected by Ladd & Tilton from the Institution since April 15, 1907, was $193,368.40. Ross will be called upon to give over to the Title bank the property in his hands to help pay the bank's creditors. He obtained his holdings, as the books show, by means of rake offs from deals between the bank and Its various subsidiary companies. Note for Rule. , ' A fire year note for $800 bearing psr oent. Interest paid annually Secured by morfsire on reRl estate worth fH0. Fmvtlre at Wonder tore. DeWitfs Kldm ;. snl Pladder Pills afford quick retl- f for all forms of kidney and Mnd.ie.- trouble. A week's treatment ?K Sold by Toll man & Co. The Klamath Falls council cut down wage of e ty laborers $2.25 a day t"1 i; otherwise 'a j I i to;(,l ii:;&im& m I fry. fA WW mm fa All Three of these National Magazines Given Absolutely Free With New or Renewal Subscrip tions to the Semi-Weekly or Daily East Oregonian. All you have to do is to pay for the East Oregonian one year in advance WE take plcasuro in laying before our readers what is undoubtedly, the neatest subscription offer ever made by any newspaper. It is the result of an immense amount of work and investigation covering the entire summer months. In the United Stales' there are published about 250 magazines. We- have examined every one of those magazines from every point of view, taking into account not only their subscription price, but the character of the reading matter, their typographical appearance, and the financial standing of their publishers. Alter the most exhaustive scrutiny, we have selected three magazines which we believe we can endorse and recom fxr !Tnmfa!'0r3;- Tlu'se ,lir'a'zinrs nro SFAIJK MOMENTS, MOT1IKIVS MAGAZINE and DIIESSMAK li i Indications are magazines and not cheap mail order papers. Each of these magazines sells on the news-stand for either : or 10 cents each and have a subscription price of 50 cents a year. Each one of the magazines is ably edited, well illustrated, and has a separate cover printed in colors. They' are clean represen tative standard magazines fit to place on the library table of any home. These magazines have been most carefully selected with the idea of not only getting literary quality and excellence in typographical appearance, but with the idea of appealing to every member of the household. The SPAKE MOMEN7TS magazine is in a class by itself. "Printers Ink" says : "It is one of the most readable and progressive magazines in the field today." Every issue contains something of interest to men, women and children. As tho names indicate, both the MOTHER'S MAGA ZINE and DRESSMAKING AT HOME appeal particularly to women, and these magazines aro also in a class by themselves. The magazines are all the equal of any dollar magazine published. We offer these three magazines in connection with a new or renewal subscription to this paper on such favorable terms that we do not see how a single reader of this paper can afford to neglect the remarkable offer we make. We want you to read every word of this advertisement. Read the description below of the three magazines. Read the terms of our offer and then accent AT ONCE. ' A RF MOMPNT Ever -'car or 80 so"lc one niaSazine comes to the front and stands out as a OrVIVC MUiVlCma eiuler. THIS YEAR IT IS SPARE MOMENTS. The magazine has had a meteoric career aud made a record in the publishing field. In less than three years it has obtained a subscription circulation of 1)00,000 copies a month, covering the United States from the Atlantic to the Pacific, and from the Canadian border to the Gulf of Mexico. Started in November 1004, as a 12-page paper with a subscription price of 10 cents a year, it increased by gradual stages to a 24-32-pagc magazine,, with a cover in colors, and a subscrip tion price of 50 cents a year. There is absolutely no othe r magazine like Spare Moments published at the price. It is printed with good ink, clear type on a good quality of paper. It. contains articles by the same writers who contrib ute to the Saturday Evening Post, Collier's, Munseys, and other magazines which sell for 10 to 15 cents a copy. Spare Moments pays as much for one article in one issue as some papers pay for all the matter thev use in a whole year. Ite is a high-class magazine in every respect. During 1K07-S this magazine will contain 3 great serial stories, a dozen or more short stories by the best writers of the day, articles of current interest, besides departments devoted to Cooking, Dressmaking, Fancv Work, Physical Culture, tho Children, etc. THE MOTHER'S" MAGAZINE TSK?4S tivcly meets the needs of the most important class of people in the world. It is cheerful, entertaining, helpful and intensely human. IUrcats of everything of interest to mothers and nothing else. It carries the news oPf the day and special articles and interviews from the most noted men and women of the country, all bearing on tho mother's prob lems. Its stories and articles are written expressly for mothers and deal with real life. Everything in the MOTH ER'S MAGAZINE is practical and common sense. Its good humor and cheerfulness has won iminense popularity. Over 100,000 new subscriptions were received within six months. Resides fascinating stories, special interviews and features, it contains over 20 regular departments to help tho mother in every possible way with her children and her home. All readers have the privilege of personal advice and help from the editors, a varitable correspondence school for mothers. The magazine contains from. 48 to C4 .pages, beautifully printed and profusely illustrated in colors. For 190S THE MOTHER'S MAGAZINE promises more than ever before, esjecially along the lines of Physical Culture, beamy articles, child study, kindergarten methods in the home, health, finances, tlie servant problem, food products, and preparation, and a great variety of matter for the mother's entertainment and pleasure. Remember there is no substitute for the MOTHER'S MAGAZINE. There is nothing like it published in tho icountry. DRESSMAKING AT HOME TJ . , . , , , contains 30 to 40 pages dealing almost entirely with fash- aons. It not only has a handsome cover in colors but every issuo contains a DOUBLE PAGE FASHION PI VTE IN COLORS. It tells women how to dress ; what to wear ; how to make their own garments and how to'liave them made; furnishes tho latest and most elegant designs; informs what materials are being and will be worn- indicates what would be becoming; contiuiis millinery hints; health and beauty hints; home cooking receipts; articles on home floriculture; contains more fashion matter and more practical up-to-dato designs than any other fashion mag azine; it makes a moderate-priced pattern for every design ; it gives suggestions for making over clothes and offers individual advice to subscribers; and in fact, hundreds of ideas and helps for the women of tho home. ' This great combination offer good only until April 1st. 1908' Subscribe now, before it is too late. OFFER. A Daily East Oregonian $5.00 Spare Moments, monthly 50 The Mother's Magazine, monthly 50 Dressmaking at Home, monthly .50 Total subscription value $6.50 OFFER B Semi-Weekly East Oregonian ..$1.50 Spare Moments, monthly ,50 Tho Mother's Magazine, monthly 50 Dressmaking at Home, monthly ,50 Total subscription value $3.00 year vear year year year year year year All One Year By Mail For $5.00 In Advance. All One Year By Mail For $1.50 In Advance. Cut out and mail us with remittance. East Oregonian, Pendleton, Oregon. Enclosed find $ for which please send me your subscription offer (A OR B) Namo . . Tostoffico i .... New. ..Renewal. (Please check whether ;' new or renewal.) a trenching In " r as possible.