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DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OUBGOM. MONDAY, APRIL IS, 1008. 5ome Facfe Owing to considerable dlscussloi. regurdlng the county's expenses foi the last year, and the desire of some to see a report of the same, and espe cially that part pertaining to the road and bridge construction, a statement of the same Bourns timely. The following Is a statement of re ceipts und expenditures of Umatilla county, for 1907, us shown by the records In the clerk'B office: Receipts. Received from taxes $186, 614. 68 Miscellaneous receipts . . . 10.996.0U Total $177,609.63 Disbursements. County court, Judge and commissioners' salaries, $ 2,767.40 Circuit court 10,779.70 Justice courts 766.10 Sheriff's office 6,678.06 Clerk's office 3,879.96 Recorder's office 3,018.90 Treasurer's office 1,207.60 Coroner' office 493.12 School superintendent's of fice Stock inspector Assessor's office Assessment and collection, of taxes Tax rebate Current exponse Court house i Jail Care of poor Insane Election , Miscellaneous (dist. fair, heulth officers, fruit In spectors, etc.) Bridges built by contract. 2,188. 20 699.99 3,879.96 763.70 96.13 3.229.65 6.173.26 2,249.82 6,987.37 76.66 6.00 2,222.26 24,416.43 Road and highway 42,978.82 St..'- tax 60,226.00 Totul $171,669.8$ Recapitulation. Total receipts $177,509.61 Totul disbursements 173,659.83 Balunce $ 3,849.70 The expendlutrea. with the excep tion of the items of "current expen ses." "court house," "Jail," "care of poor," "miscellaneous," "bridges bulU by contract." und "roads and high ways." ure fixed by law, and the couh ty offlcluls have nothing to do with them. The money for these expend! turos Is appropriated by the county court, and the clerk has an itenlzed record of every warrant so ordered and drawn Prom the number of bridges and culverts built by the county last year It Is easily seen hew $67,000 was ex pended for that purpose. Following Is a list of the number Installed In tho road districts so far reported: , Roads and culverts In road district No 25, F. M. Dick, supervisor: 21 culverts-11 feet wide, 16 ft. long. 10 culverts 2 feet wide. 16 ft. Ion 11 culverts 4 feet wide. 16 ft. long. 3 culverts 5 feet wide, 16 ft long. 4 culvert 6 feet wide. 16 ft. long. 2 culverts 7 feet wide. 16 feet long. 3 bridges 8 feet wide. 16 feet long. 4 bridges 10 feet wide, 16 feet long. 1 bridge 14 feet wide. 16 feet long. 1 bridge 16 feet wide, 16 feet long. 1 bridge 20 feet wide. 16 feet long. Road district No. 23. David Holmes. supervisor: 2 bridges 6 feet long. 12 feet wide. 1 culvert 4 feet long. 12 feet wide. Rond district No. 21. 8. J. Nelson. supervisor: 3 bridges 30 feet long. 16 feet wlds. 5 bridges 20 feet long. 16 feet wide. 2 culverts 3 feet long. 16 feet wide. 4 culverts 2 feet long. 16 feet wide. Roatl district No. 24. James Ely, supervisor: 30 bridges, average length 18 feel, average width 14 feet Road district No. 36, L. F. Crow, supervisor: 4 wooden rulverts 18 feet long. 2 steel pipes 24 feet by 24 Inches. 1 steer pipe 24 feet by 18 Inches. 1 steel pipe 32 feet by 12 Inches. 1 steel pipe 20 feet by 36 Inches. 1 bridge 24 by 20 feet. 1 bridge IS by 16 feet 1 bridge 2ft by 14 feet. 1 bridge 16 by 18 feet. Road district No. 10, Albert Harala supervisor: 2 culverts 1" feet long. 2 culverts 15 feet long. 1 culvert 20 feet long 5 culverts 25 feet long. 1 culvert 30 feet long. 8 culverts 40 feet long. 2 culverts 50 feet long. 2 culverts 60 feet long. 1 culvert 36 feet long. District No. 11. R. C. Dunnlngton, supervisor: 4 bridges 12 by 22 feet. 3 bridges 14 by 22 feet. 2 bridges 16 by 22 feet. 1 bridge in by 22 feet 1 bridge 10 by 20 feet. 1 culvert 6 by 36 feet. 1 culvert 6 by 24 feet. 1 culvert 4 by 20 feet. District No. 32, A. B. Mackey, su pervisor: t bridge 12 by 14 feet. 2 culverts 3 by 14 feet. Road district No. 3. Harry Huber, supervisor: 1 bridge 100 by 20 feet. 1 bridge 100 by 18 feet. 2 bridges 125 by 18 feet. 1 bridge 100 by 16 feet. 1 culvert 60 by 16 feet. 3 culverts 20 by 16 feet. 4 culverts 10 by 16 feet. 2 culverts 40 by 16 feet. 15 culverts 16, 18 and 20 feet wide and 4 to 6 feet long. 4 culverts ubout 18 feet wide and 8 feet long. . 1 pipe 30 by 50 feet long.. Road district No. 6, Frank King, supervisor: 4 bridges 16 by 82 feet. 2 bridges 16 by 4 2 feet. 1 bridge 16 by 102 feet. 1 bridge 8 by 18 feet. 1 bridge 14 by 30 feet. 1 culvert 5 by 32 feet. 1 culvert 4 by 48 feet. 1 culvert 4 by 32 feot.' 2 culverts 3 by 32 feet. 3 culverts 3 by 16 feet. 1 culvert I by 10 feet. 1 culvert 2 by 36 feet. 9 culverts 2 by 16 ist 2 culverts 1 by 32 feet. 1 culvert 1 by 18 feet. Road district No. 8. Cass Cannon, supervisor. 1 bridge 26 by 16 feet. 1 bridge 24 by 17 feet. 1 bridge 10 by 20 feet. 2 brldgoH 10 by 18 feet. 1 bridge 12 by 18 feet. 2 pipes 18 inches. 1 culvert 7 by 20 feet. 1 culvert 2 by 42 feet. 1 culvert 4 by 16 feet. 1 eulbert 4 by 18 feet 1 culvert 3 by 16 feet. 1 culvert 6 by 16 foot. 1 culvert 2 by 16 feet. 1 culvert 3 by 18 feet. Road district No. 4, Dan Kinney, supervisor: 1 bridge 92 by 16 feet 1 bridge 92 bv 16 foet. 1 bridge 62 by 16 feet. 1 bridge 54 by 12 feet. anc Figures 1 bridge 72 by 16 feet. 1 bridge 54 by 12 feet 8 culverts 4 feet wide. 18 culverts 6 feet wide. 19 culverts 8 feet wide. 4 pipes 16 feet long. . 3 pipes 32 feet long. Road district No. 9, Hugh McLean, supervisor: 1 steel bridge 62 feet long by 20 feet wide. 1 steel bridge 62 feet long by 20 feet wide. 1 steel bridge 70 feet long by 20 feet wide. 1 wooden bridge 80 feet long. 1 wooden bridge 60 feet long. 1 wooden bridge 65 feet long. 8 small bridges from 12 to 18 feet long by 20 feet wide. 3 steel culverts 32 feet long. Road district No. 29, J. F. Thomp son supervisor: 1 bridge 118 by 17 feet 1 bridge 100 by 17 feet 1 culvert 18 by 16 feet. 1 culvert 12 by 14 feet 1 culvert 12 by 20 feet 1 culvert 12 by 10. 1 culvert 12 by 8 feet. 1 culvert 16 by 20 feet 1 culvert 16 by 18 feet. Road district No. 12, W. H. Dale supervisor: 2 bridges 7 by 20 feet. 2 bridges 14 by 20 feet. 2 bridges 20 by 22 feet. 1 steel bridge. 8 culverts. Road district No. 5, O. W. Staggs, superintendent: 4 culverts 6 by 16 feet. 1 culvert 10 by 20 feet, 1 culvert 6 by 16 feet. 1 culvert 4 by 16 feet. 1 culvert 8 by 16 feet 1 bridge 6 by 16 feet 1 bridge 8 by 16 feet. 1 bridge 12 by 16 feet. 1 bridge 16 by 16 feet 1 bridge 20 by 20 feet. 1 bridge 40 by 16 feet 1 bridge 6 by 16 feet. Road district No. 28, E. S. Wilbur. supervisor: 1 bridge 98 by 16 feet 1 bridge 63 by 16 feet. 1 bridge 36 by 16 feet. 1 bridge 47 by 14 feet. Road district No. 34, E. H. Boerst ler, supervisor: 1 bridge 22 by 16 feet. 1 bridge 28 by 16 feet. 1 bridge 32 by 20 feet, 1 bridge 20 by 16 feet. 1 bridge 130 bv 20 feet. 1 bridge 42 by 20 feet. 1 bridge 50 by 16 feet 1 culvert 9 by 2 feet. 1 culvert 7 by 3 feet. 1 culvert 8 by 4 feet. 1 culvert 6 1 culvert 1 1 culvert 4 by 6 feet, by 6 feet, by 7 feet. 1 culvert 2 by 8 feet. 1 culvert 1 1 culvert 2 1 culvert 2 1 culvert 6 l'culvert 5 by 9 feet. by 10 feet, by 12 feet, by 14 feet, by 16 feetf Road district No 13. Manuel Frled- ley, supervisor: 16 culverts and bridges from 4 20 feet. to Road district No. 14, J, W. Enbusk, supervisor: 1 bridge 16 by 16 feet. 2 culverts 2 1-2 feet. Road district No. 15, Chris Traver, supervisor: 1 bridge 320 by 18 feet. 1 bridge 160 by 18 feet. 1 bridge 20 by 20 feet. 1 bridge 30 by 20 feet. 1 bridge 4 0 by 18 feet. 1 bridge 20 bv 16 feet. 1 bridge 14 by 16 feet. 1 bridge 10 by 16 feet. 1 culvert 32 by 2 feet. 1 culvert 10 by 20 feet. 2 culverts 10 by 16 feet. 1 culvert 4 by 16. 1 culvert 4 by 16 feet. 1 culvert 8 by 16 feet. 1 culvert 2 by 18 feet. 1 culvert 1 by 16 feet. Road district No. 16. J W. Whit- man. supervisory 2 bridges across Umatilla river, 16 feet wide. 8 bridges from 12 to 20 feet long, 16 foot wide. 3 culverts. Road district No. 2.6, W. E. Plersol. supervisor: 1 bridge 16 by 18 feet. 1 bridge 60 by 18 feet. 1 bridge 33 by 16 feet 2 culverts 16 by 2 feet 1 culvert 16 by 1 feet. 1 culvert 16 by 4 feet. 1 culvert 16 by 14 foet. 1 culvert 16 by 6 feet. 1 culvert 16 by 12 feet i 1 culvert 18 by 3 feet. 1 culvert 16 by 12 feet. 1 culvert 16 by 16 feet. 1 culvert 18 by 5, feet. 2 culverts 16 by 4 feet. 1 culvert 16 by 3 feet. 1 culvert 16 by 2 feet. 1 culvert 16 by 6 feet. 1 culvert 16 by 16 feet. 2 culverts 16 by 12 feet. 1 culvert 16 by 3 foet. 1 culvert 16 by 4 feet. 1 culvert 16 by 7 feet. 2 culverts 16 by 1 feet. 2 culverts 16 by 6 feet. 2 culverts 16 by 4 feet. 1 culvert 16 by 7 feet. 1 culvert 36 by 3 feet. 1 culvert 32 by 1 foet. 1 culvert 14 by 2 feet. 1 culvert 14 by 3 feet. 1 culvert 14 by 4 feet. 1 culvert 12 by 1 feet. 1 culvert T6 by 11 feet. 1 eulbert 16 by 5 feet. 2 culverts 16 by 8 feet 1 culvert 14 by 3 feet. 2 culverts 14 by 4 feet. 2 culverts 14 by 6 feet. culvert 16 by 4 feet culvert, 16 by 5 feet, culvert 16 by 14 feet, culvert 14 by 8 feet, culvert 16 by 7 feet, culvert 14 by 3 feet. 1 culvert 14 by 1 feet 1 culvert 18 by 5 feet. 1 culvert 14 by 6 feet The 10 road districts Nos. 1, 11, 18, 19, 20. 22, 26, 30, 31 and 33, have so far. made no report; 17 other road districts report no bridges having been built. Sixty-seven thousand dollars Is a large sum of money, but this Is a large county and has 3700 miles of county roads, exclusive of the Indian reservation. The county assesmcnt for 1908 was made with an aim not only to meet the county's current expenses, but to raise enough money to pay off $16, 000 Indebtedness of the general fund and call In $40,000 in road warrants now outstanding. It is Intended to clean up the road-fund debt and place It on a onsh basis, so when any one does work on a county road and gets a rond warrant he can go direct ly to the treasurer s office and get the cash for It This $40 000 road-fund debt, whloh the county started with the first of the year 1908 was caused and incur red by road repairs necessary after the floods of 1906-7. In addition to the assessment ne cessary for the road fund, nearly every school district In the county has voted a "special school tax" of Its own, and effective only In its own school district The special school taxes In the various districts will raise about $72,000 as "special school money." The combined levies for all pur poses were estimated to raise on all properties $361,880.82 In 1908. Near ly $177,000 of this money, consisting of the special school levies of the va rious districts, .the Intended $15,000 Indebtedness of the general fund to be paid and the $40,000 In road war rants to be redeemed, and $27,000 special municipal taxes In seven towns and cities of the county, should be considered extraordinary and un usual expenses. The complaints heard are not so much because of the high taxes, but of the unequitable assessments upon personal property. In past years it has been the custom of the assessor's office to assess prop erty at one-third Its actual cash val ue However, at the last session of the legislature a law was enacted re quiring that all property be assessed at Its full cash value This law chap ter 266 of the general laws of Ore gon,, filed In the office of the secre tary of state February 28, 1907, reads very plainly. The first section Is as follows' "Section 1. The county Judge, county clerk and assessor of the sev eral counties of this state shall con stitute a board of equalization to ex amine and correct the assessment rolls returned by the assessors in their several counties, and to increase or reduce the valuation of the prop erty therein assessed, so that the Bame shall be full cash value thereof, and to assess omitted taxable property, In the manner hereinafter provided. The board shall meet at the court house In the everal counties on the third Monday of October in each year and the county clerk shall lay before me ooard the assessment rolls re turned by the assessor. The county Judge shall, If present, be chairman or such board, and the county clerk shall, If present, be clerk thereof. Two members of such board shall constitute a quoruB thereof." In making the change from the old custom of assessing property at one third Its cash value to assessing it at its full cash value. In compliance with the new law, the assesor's office hap taken the assessment rolls of foi mer years and has multiplied It by four to get the valuation for 1908 on a full cash value basis. Oh land val ues, by multiplying Its former assess ed value by four, brought the land up to about Its present cash value, because land, as a rule, increases in value frosn year to year, but on Der- , sonal property, such as buildings, farm uipiuiiiciiia, iivenoeK. rurnlture, ma chinery, etc. where the value natur ally decreases by age and usage, the multiplying of its former assessed value of one-third by four brought it up above its value and often above what It actually cost This is shown In the case of the B. F. Reun proper ty on Court street. Mr. Renn paid $22,500 for this property, and In 1907 the assessor assessed It at $8500 or practically one-third Its cost and val ue. This year It Is assessed at $34, 000 Cases of similar character are numerous. The county court and county offi cials other than the assessor, In adopting this erroneous method of multiplying the former one-third valuation by four to get the actual cash value, are In no way responsi ble. Taxes are high, but owing to the unusual amounts voted for schools. and necessary repair of roads, it can not be helped or avoided Proper and equitable adjustment of property val ues by the assessor's office will rem edy nil Ills and save the countv board of equalization when It meets tht third Monday of next October, a ereat deal of hard work. R. T. BROWN. Deputy Countv Clerk. T. P. GILLII.AND. County Judge. HORACE WALKER. Commlsioner. H. B LEE. Commlsioner. Closing Out Pianos at Cost Here is the groutest and only op portunity you will ever have to get a high-class standard make Piano or Organ at wholesale factory cost. Clos ing out my entire line nothing re served, all must go even though they go at, or below cost. LOOK INTO THESE BARGAINS. JESSE FAILING, Near bridge. 'Phone Main 24. W. S. Bowman The Photographer. For high-class and artistic Photo graphs at reasonable prices. Main St., near Bridge. MHinn- ':!i'"M! J -XI 111 1 CThe people who do not live in this city and yet who'do jjsome of their shopping here," are important to those of our merchants whojseek wiuer markets. These people read Pendleton newspapers, for they areg "interested in this city," in its news.in its stores. Store advertisings no longer optionalit is as necessary as2 are ,cjerks, stock, equipment ; it is the only thing that makes these! worth while. Four Lines, in Daily, Weekly and Semi-Wkly $1 per month PHYSICIANS. J. A. BEST, PHYSICIAN AND 8UH geon. Office In 8a vines Bank building. 'Phones: Office, main 114: resldenoe, main 176. DRS. SMITH TEMPLE. OFFICE Smith-Crawford building. opposite postofflce. Telephones: Office, Main 20; Dr. Smith's resldenoe. Main l(t;i Dr. Temple's resldenoe, black 1781. DR. R. E. RINOO, PHYSICIAN AND Surgeon. Rooms 3 and 4 Schmidt building. 'Phone, office main 623; residence main 23. H. S. GARFIELD, M D.. HOMEO pathlc physician and surgeen. Of fice Judd block. Telephones: Offloe, black 3411, resldenoe, red ll$l. DR. D. J. M'FAUL, JUDD BLOCK Telephone, main 131; resldenoe. black 111. DR T. M HENDERSON. PHYSI clan and Surgeon. Office la Sav ings Bank building, room 1. Offlee phono, main 1411; residence, main 1111. DR. J. O. M. LUTTENBERGER. Physician and Surgeon; formerly of St. Louis. Rooms 16 and 17 Schmidt Bldg.; phone main 190; Res. Main II. DR. LYNN K. BLAKBSLEB, CHRO nlc and nervous diseases, and dis eases of women. Judd building, cor ner Main and Court streets. Office phone, main 72. X-Ray and Electro Therapeutics. OSTEOPATHS. DOCTORS HOI8INGTON. ORADU ates of Klrksvllle School. Suite i, Association Mock. 'Phone Main 601. All diseases treated. DENTISTS. E. A. MANN. DENTIST, OFFICE Main street, next to Commercial association rooms. Office phone, black 3421; residence phene red 3861. RALPH C. SWINBURNE, DENTIST. Room 17 Judd Building. 'Phone black 3981. DR. M. S. KERN. DENTAL SUR geon. Office, room 15, Judd build ing. 'Phone red 3301., VAUGHAN BR08.. DENTISTS, Of fice In Judd building. 'Phone red 1411. DR. LLOYD D. IDLEMAN. DENTIST. Sundays and holidays by appoint ment. Schmidt building, Pendleton, Ore., 'Phone Main 623. Office hours 9 a. m. to 6 p. m. SECOND-HAND DEALERS. V. 8TROBLE, DEALER IN SECOND hand goods. If there Is anything you need In new and second-hand furniture, stoves, granite ware and crockery, call and get his price. No. 212 Court street Want FOE SALE. FOR SALE FIVE-ROOM HOUSE with three lots, near school house, all modern improvements. 'Phone red 2771, or enquire 106 Blaine street. FOR SALE HOMESTEAD RBLIN quishment of 160 acres. About 10 acres in hay and in cultivation. House, barn and running water. Price $400. G. W. Amundson, Sumpter, Ore. FOR SALE HOUSE 6 ROOMS; 7 lots and chicken house; part In fruit; two blocks from school. Price $2000; one-half down, the other good terms. Call or write "W," this office. FOR SALE A FEW CHOICE Berkshire pigs, fro.u America's host strains; $10 to $16 each. S. D. L Ross, Echo, Ore. MAPS CITY OF PENDLETON AT Bast Oregonlan office. Prle 26c. FOR RENT. NOTICE CALL ON J. C. SPOONE more, 117 E. Alta street, for nicely furnished housekeeping rooms, close in. FOR RENT TWO, THREE OR four-room suits for housekeeping. Address 301 S. Main street. CLASSIFIED DIRECTORY ATTORNEYS. JAMES A. FEB. LAW OFFICE DX Judd building. CARTER A SMYTHS, ATTORNEYS at law. Office In Savings Bank building. JAMES B. PERRY. ATTORNEY AT Law. Office over Taylor's hard ware store. LOWELL A WINTER, ATTORNEYS and counsellors at law. Office in Despain building. GEORGE W. C0UTT8, LATE COUN ty attorney from Idaho. Civil and criminal law. Estates settled, wills, deeds, mortgagee and contracts drawn. Collections made. Room 17, Schmidt block. PETERSON, PETERSON A WILSON, Attorneys at Law, rooms 3 and 4 Smith-Crawford building. JOHN H. LAWRBY. ATTORNEY AT Law. Office Savings Bank building. PETER WEST. DIVORCE LAWYER Office I08f Garden street R. J. SLATER. ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office in Association block, at head of stairs. 8. A. NEWBERRY. Law. Room 26 building. ATTORNEY AT Smith-Crawford RALEY RALBY, ATTORNEYS at law. Office In Savings Bank building. M'Col'RT A PHELPS. ATTORNEYS at Law. Smith-Crawford building. PRCITT & OLIVER. ATTORNEYS at Law. Rooma 10, 11, 12 and IS, Association Block. VETERINARY SURGEONS. DR. D. C. M'MABB, T OCAL STATE Stock Inspector and member State Veterinary Board. Office Tollman's drug store. 'Phone main 185. LIVERY AND FEED STABLES. CITY LIVER STABLE. THOMPSON street. Carney A Kennedy. Props. Livery, feed and sale stable. Good rigs at all times. Cab line In conee tlon. 'Phone main 701. FRATERNAL ORDERS. PENDLETON CHAPTER No. 28 meets second and fourth Friday evenings in regular convocation, at Masonic hall. PENDLETON LODGE No. 62, A. F. and A. M., meets the first and third Mondays of each month. All visiting brethren are Invited. Advertisements eeeeoeeeeeeeeeeee WANTED. The classified advertising gfg?g'g - .ai columns afford the greatest WANTED CURTAINS TO WASH. market for used artlclea You M" ,P- Andf"0"' ,n01 BSMt can obtain cash for anything of Railroad. 'Phone black 3891. Iue' WANTED HIGHEST CASH PRICB paid for rags. Must be large and clean. Call at this office. HELP WANTED. LADIES HAVE YOU SEEN THE AGENTS WANTED 16x20 CRAYON Alorlne Female Syringe? It I portraits, 40 cents, frames 10 cents something new. It is the only abso- and up, sheet pictures one cent each, lutely scientific female syringe made. You can make 400 per cent profit, or See them at the drug stores. $36 per week. Catalogue and samples " ; free. Frank W. Williams Company, WANTED TO DO FAMILY WASH- 1208 W. Taylor St. Chicago, III. lng, gentlemen's washing preferred. - Apply 1802 W. Railroad street WANTED MEN. WOMEN AND . , families to tak advantage of our FARMERS BRING MB YOUR fine Premium offers given to old or PoultrVi Butter and EgjJ8. ffwHwiS Kntekly cash P"" P"1 at times. N.. and Semi-Weekly East Oregonlan. poultry houe B H 8tork Prop .oa.t,, . OT, Wholesale and retail. West Webb WANTED CLASSIFIED ADS. SUCH , Formerly Missouri black as help wanted; rooms or houses ,.,., ,hnn for ient; second-hand goods for sale; u v' , In fact, any want vou want to get eeeeeeeeeeeeeeee filled, the Bast Oregonlan wants your want ad. Rates: Three lines one time, 20 cents; two times. 30 cents; six times, 70 cents. Five lines one e People with "services to sell" time, 30 cents; two times, 45 eents; should enlist the services of six times, $1.16. Count six words ..want ad gaiejmanshlp." to the line. Send your classified ads to the office or mall to the Bast Ore gonlan. enclosing silver or stamps to cover the amount. Extra Lines over Four, 25 Cents per Line per month INSURANCE AND LAND BUSINESS HARTMAN ABSTRACT CO.. MAKES reliable abstract of title to all land In UmatllL. county. Loans ou city and farm property. Buys and sells all kinds of real estate. Does a gen eral brokerage business. Pays taxes and makes Investments for non-real-dents. References, any bank In Pen dleton. JAMES JOHNS, Pres. W. 8. HENNINGBR. Vic-Pre. C. H. MAR8H. Sec. J. M. BENTLEY REPRESENTS THE oldest and most reliable fire and accident Insurance companies. Office with Hartman Abstract Co. ARCHITECTS, CONTRACTORS, ETC D. A. MAY. CONTRACTOR AND Builder. Estimates furnished on all kinds of masonry, cemtnt walks, stone walls, etc. Leave orders at Bast Oregonlan office T. M. KELLER, PLASTERING, brick and cement work. Estimates furnished free. Work guaranteed. Phone red 2981. FUNERAL DIRECTORS. MR8. C. H. BEITEL HAS THOR oughly repapered and painted the City Hotel at Pilot Rock, and would be pleased to see all her old patrons again. M. A. RADER, FUNERAL DIRBC tor and licensed embalmer. Grad uate of the Chicago College of Em balming, corner Main and Webb streets. 'Phone main 130. Funeral parlors In connection. BAKER A FOLSOM, FUNERAL Di rectors and licensed embalmer. Opposite peetoffice. Funeral purler. Two funeral car Calls responded to day or night. 'Phone main 76. MISCELLANEOUS. HORACE W. KING, CIVIL ENGIN eer and Surveyor. Room 11, De spain Building. LET ELECTRICITY DO TOUR work It's clean, reliable and con venient. Electric Sad Irons, guaran teed, $6.26. Electric Hot Water and Curling Iron Heaters, Electric Coffee Percolators, etc. A complete stock of Gas and Electric Fixtures. First -class wiring of homes, etc. J. L. Vaughan, 122 W. Court street. PENDLEON IRON WORKS RB palr work on all kinds of machines, structural Iron work and machine castings. Junction of Court and Alta streets. Marion Jack, Prop.; A. F. May, manager. CHINA NOODLE RESTAURANT, Ung D. Goey, proprietor. Drop in of an evening and get a hot bowl of noodles. Alta street, back of Tall man'". e Today's classified ads may bring a cargo of "luck" for you.