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DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON. MONDAY, APRIL 20, 1908.
PAGJi KaTYXN. EIGHT PAGES. IF YOU'RE IN SUSPENSE and undecided as to where to tend your vehicle for repair, allow ui to suggest that thla ehop often Induce ment for good work promptly done, and that little money aettlee the bill for. Carriage repairing. Get your buggy painted for epring. We have an expert painter who will de good work reasonably. Old rlga made aa good aa new. See ua for Gasoline Engines, Backs, Winona Wagona and Buggies. NEAGLE BROS. "Everybody Work But Mother"--- She Cooks With Gas AFFORDS A SOFT. WHITE, LIGHT AND IS UNSURPASS ED TO READ BT. Call at office for ' particulars. Northwestern Gas & Electric Co. MATLOCK nUTLDDfa. Watchmaker Manufacturing f Jeweler All workstrictlyfirst ckss and guaranteed. 1 C. A. STRIKER Pendleton. Oregon EMPIRE BLOCK West Webb Street 4 Balanced Rations For Incubator Chicks Lice Killers and ' Conditioners For Poultry and Stock at COLESWORTHY'S Feed Store 127--129 E. Alta Large Quantity of the Famous Rock Spring a Now on Hand The coal that produces heat and not dirt.- Also fine lot of good dry wood. Dutch Henry Office, Pendleton Ice A Cold Storage Company. 'Phone Mnln 178. P E N D LET 0 N-U K I A H STABF Dally trips between Pendleton and Oklnh, except Sunday. Stage leave Pendleton at 7 a. m., arrives at Uklnh at 0 p. m. Return stage leaves Uklah at 6 p. m., arrives at Pendleton at S p. m. Pendleton to Uklah. $3.00; Pen dleton to Alba, $2.74; Pendleton to Ridge, $2; Pendleton to Nye, $1.60; Pendleton to Pilot Rock, $1. fit? AMONG THE OF INLAND Fortunes In Spokane Bridges. Of the city's bridge fund of $400,- 000, $171,193.98 ha already been ex pended, and by the time the Washing ton and Stevens street bridges shall have been completed the total expen diture will be more than $190,000 says the Spokane Chronica. Ts are the figures obtained by a perusal of the books of the city's bridge cost keeper. Labor on all bridges up till April 16 totaled $66,043.22. - Material, equipment and supplies made up the balunce, $f05, 160 38. Of this amount, $145,401.38 Is chargeable against the Washington street bridge. This does not, however, represent the true cost of the new structure. There Is a deduction from this amount of $47,013.94 up till April 1 for work and material on other bridges and other city work, plant, equipment, stock on hand and rock sold to city contractors. This makes the actual amount expended on the Washington street bridge up till April 1, $98,357.44, of which $62,946.61 waa for labor, this Item alone being near ly $8000 more than the original es timate of cost for the whole bridge. It Is estimated that between $15,- 000 and $20,000 additional will be necessary to complete the Washing ton street bridge, making the total cost of this structure nearly $120,. 000. Up till today the cost of labor on the Stevens street bridge is $2920.19, and material $3628.27, making a to tal of $8,548.46. This does not Include the cost of the big ateel girders. which were paid for before the bridge fund came Into existence. This bridge will cost In all about $12,000 exclusive of the girders. Trees for tlie Roadside. Set out trees, adapted to this cli mate and soil, on each aide of the Dubllc thoroughfares leading Into Spokane, thus enhancing the natural beauty of the roads, aside from being of Inestimable benefit to the country In the future, is the plan of H. C. Blair, president of Blair's business college, and an active member of the cltv beautiful committee, says the Spokane Chronicle. Tho pian was proposed to the com mittee yesterday, but no action was taken upon It at that time. "While in Callforna last winter," stated Mr. Blair, "when riding in the rain one day, I noticed a long lino of wagons and vehicles. and judging from the long line I thought it must A contract has been closed for the transfer and Immediate colonization of the lands of the Oregon Military Land Grant company, comprising 600(000 acres In southern Oregon, says the Oregon Daily Journal. The deal was consummated by H. A. Hunter, president of the land grant company. The grant Is taken over by the corpo ration, to be known as the Oregon Valley Land Company of Kansas City, Mo. The consideration Is about $1,500,000. A complete plan of colonization ha3 been adopted, following the lines of the purchasers in the disposition and settlement last year of the San Lula Valley Land company's large hold ings In Colorado. The negotiations between President Hunter of the Ore gon ernnt and the eastern people have been under way for nearly a year and Its successful conclusion means much for the southern part of Oregon west of the Cascade mountains. 0on New Hcjrlnn. The great tract held for so many years by the Hooth-Kelly company, and Inter by the Hunter organization has never yet been offered to the pub lic and has remained practically a sealed book to the people at large, nlthough It has for a quarter of a century been known os a region of vast development posibllltles. Since the Inst year's active campaign of sur veying by Harrlmnn railroad engineers through central and southern Oregon the grant hos come Into notice more than ever before. It will be tapped by the Southern Pacific and the Ore gon Short line. .The grant has for several years been owned principally by H. A. Hun ter and Congressman Andrus of Min nesota. It extends In n strip 12 miles wide from the summit of the Cascades to the Snake river opposite Silver City, Idaho. The portion Involved In the transfer Just mndo begins at the east side of the Klamath Indian reservation and Includes all the lands east of that division point. Reverse Present Policy. From tho day the grnnt was made by congress In 1864 nothing has been done to encourage settlement and de velopment. The new owners propose Immediately to reverse this policy and will encourage settlement by tho sale of tho lands In small tracts. Up to this tlm0 It has remained practically Intact, as It was first set aside by the government ns a consideration to the original company that built the first wagon road through the state of Ore gon. The tract passes through Klamath, Lake. Harney and Malheur counties, and Is an empire ns large as the state of Rhode Island. It embraces scores of fertile vnlleys nnd thousands of acres of grazing lands. Among the sections nlrendy partially settled by lessees ond others who have secured homes on the alternate sertlons held by the government ore the Goose Lake valley, Callow valley. Warner valley, Spraguo river valley, all large, fertile anil well watered sections with soil capable of producing large crops of fruits, grain nnd vegetables. It Is said the Cntlnw valley produces the larg HI If EXCHANGES THE EMPIRE be some prominent person. As I had enn nothins? of it In the morning pa pers I thought it strange and made in quiries. l found that it was tree planting day and that the farmers and otheri had turned out en masse and were setting out trees on eacn side of the road. The line that I had noticed ex tended for 10 or 15 miles. It seems to ni (hat this would be one of the best things that could be done for the Inland empire, and could be worked up through this committee. I don t know what kind of trees would be best adapted to this section, but there are others that do, and It seems to me It could be worked up." Spokane Boys to See Fleet, A special excursion of Spokane cit izens, composed of the city and pupils from the high and grammar schools to visit Seattle at the time of the visit of the fleet, is a scheme proposed by Mayor Moore, says the Spokane Chronicle. "Spokane, as one of the most Im portant cities in the northwest, should do her part towards expressing to the government our appreciation ' of the recognition of the commercial import ance of the Pacific coast." Is the may or's Idea. "The visit of, the fleet to this state will be a patriotic occasion and I should like to see the high school boys, who will be our citizens of tomorrow, participate. "A view of the fleet would serve to Impress both our older and younger citizens with a sense of the dignity of the United States as a naval row er. I would like to see soma organ ization take this matter up and ar range for a special excursion to Se attle." Elgin's New High School. Work on the new high school build ing for Elgin has begun and is being pushed forward as rapidly as Is con sistent with good workmanship, and will no doubt, be completed within the contract time, September 15. The new school building Is to be a 74x93 feet, two story and basement structure, complete with all modern Improvements, and will cost $20,000. The basement Is of sone and the up per part of the building brick, and there will be 10 rooms, with large and adequate hallways. Th ebulld ing will have a steam heating plant In the basement and the heating and ventilating systems will be perfect. Slgin News. est and most luclous tomatoes In the world. The products of the region have never become generally known because of Its remoteness from trans portation, and only the crops neces sary for local consumption are raised. FOR STATE QUARRIES. Governor Mead Would nave Crushed Rock for Washington Roads. Governor Mead has announced the appointment of a commission to ad vise with counties and municipalities regarding the establishment of quar ries for the production of crushed rock to be used In the construction of roads, these quarries to be operat ed by convicts from the state peni tentiary, says .an Olympla Item. The commission Is headed by Judge C. H. Hanford of the Seattle federal court, Its personnel being as follows: Judge Hanford, Judge Edward Whit son. Judge of the United States court for the eastern district of Washing ton; Samuel Hill; Joseph M. Snow, state highway commissioner; Prof Henry M. Landes of the state univer sity and state geologist; John W. Ar rasmith, state grain Inspector; Karl Bowers, county surveyor of Benton county, and Samuel C. Lancaster, con sulting engineer of the federal good roads department, stationed In Se attle. "My purpose In appointing this commission," Governor Mead ex plained. "Is to provide a body, repre senting the entire state, which can advise with counties and municipali ties and encourage the establishment of such quarries as that which the city of Seattle proposes to establish at Deception pass. "The commission will also advise with those who are active In this pro ject and who can be of any possible assistance in forwarding their efforts to a successful conclusion. This movement is a thoroughly meritorious one, and I wish to provide the ma chinery for making it general throughout the state." Wenntchee, Washington, is to vote on the proposition of bonding the city for $55,000 to put in a water system. It is proposed to pump the water from the Columbia river Into a high pressure reservoir. The pump will have a capacity of a million gallons every 24 hours. WE RECOMMEND SEXINE PILLS. It makes no difference what is the cause of one's weakness. If it be a tonic that is needed, Sexlne Pills will do more, than any other tonic. They are the one tonic that strikes at the bottom of all weakness, the nerve centers. They send new vital ity bounding through the body, pro ducing a glow and tingle that revive the languid energies of youth. Sex ino Pills begin by bringing quiet re pose to fluttering nerves and Induc ing restful sleep. Trice $1 a box, 'x boxes $5, with full guarantee. Ad dress or call the Pendleton Drug Co. This Is the store thnt sells all the principal remedies and does not substitute. C TT The people who do not live in this city and yet who "do some of their Al shopping here," are important to those of our merchants who seek wiuef markets. These people read Pendleton newspapers, for. they are "interested in this city' in its news.in its stores. Store advertising stock, equipment:: Four Lines, in Daily, Weekly and Semi-Wkly $1 'per month . PBTSICIAyg. J. A. BEST, PHYSICIAN AND BUR geoa. Offloe in Savings Bank building. 'Phones: Office, main 1(4; residence, main 176. DRS. SUITH A TEMPLE, OFPICB Smith-Crawford building, opposite postoffiee. Telephones: Office, Main 30; Dr. Smith's residence. Main 1(1; Dr. Temple's residence, black 1712. DR. R. E. RINQO, PHYSICIAN AND Surgeon. Rooms I and 4 Sehmldt building. 'Phone, office main (tl; residence main 23. H. S. GARFIELD, M. D., HOMEO pathlo physician and surgeon. Of fice Judd block. Telephones: Office, black 1411; residence, red I6$l. DR. D. J. M'FAUL, JUDD BLOCK. Telephone, main 911; residence, black 161. DR. T. M. HENDERSON, PHYSI clan and Surgeon. Office In Sav ings Bank building, room 1. Offloe 'phone, main 1411; residence, main 1I6L DR. 3. a. M. LUTTENBEROBR, Physician end Surgeon; formerly of St. Louis. Rooms 18 and 17 Schmidt Bldg.; phone malnJ99; Res. Main (1, DR. LYNN K. BLAKESLEB, CHRO nic 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 HOISINOTON, GRADU- atee or Kirxsvuie Bcnooi. traue , Association block. 'Phone Main (08. All diseases treated. DENTISTS. E. A. MANN, DENTIST, OFFICE Main street, next to Commercial association rooms. Offloe phone, black S421; residence phone red 28(1. 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 2301. VAUGHAN BROS., 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. Offloe hours 9 a, m. to 6 p. m. SECOND-HAND DEALERS. V. STROBLE, DEALER IN SECOND hand goods. If there la anything you need in new and second-hand furniture, stoves, granlteware and crockery, call and get his price. No. 212 Court street Want FOR 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 RELIN qulshment of 160 acres. About 10 acres In hay and in cultivation. House, barn nnd running water. Price $400. G. W. Amundson, Sumpter, Ore. FOR SALE HOUSE 5 ROOMS; 7 lots and chicken house; part in fruit; two blocks from school. Prloe $2000; one-half down, the other good terms. Call or write "W." this office. MAPS CITY OF PENDLETON AT East Oregonian office. Prl:e 25c. LEGAL BLANKS OF EVERY DE scriptlon, for county court, circuit court justice court real titate, etc., for sale at East Oregonian office. 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 is no longer optional it is as. necessary as are clerks, it is the only thing that makes these worth while. CLASSIFIED DIRECTORY ATTORNEYS. JAMES A. FEE, LAW OFFICE IN Judd building. CARTER A SMYTHS, ATTORNEYS at law. Office in Savings Bank bulldlag. JAMES B. PERRY. ATTORNEY AT Law. Office over Taylor's hard ware store. LOWELL A WINTER, ATTORNEYS and counsellors at law. Office In Despaln building. GEORGE W. COUTTS. LATE COUN ty attorney from Idaho. Civil and criminal law. Estates settled, wills, deeds, mortgages and contracts drawn. Collections made. Room 17, Schmidt block. PETERSON, PETERSON Ik WILSON, Attorneys at Law, rooms 8 and 4 Smith-Crawford building. JOHN H. LAWRBY, ATTORNEY AT Law. Office Savings Bank building. PETER WEST, DrVORCE LAWYER. Office (08 Garden street R. J. SLATER. ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office in Association block, at head of stairs. S. A. NEWBERRY, ATTORNEY AT Law. Room 26 Smith-Crawford building. RALEY A RALEY, ATTORNEYS at law. Office In Savings Bank building. M'COURT A PHELPS, ATTORNEYS at Law. Smith-Crawford building. PRUITT A OLIVER. ATTORNEYS at Law. Rooms 10, 11, 12 and 12, Association Block. VETERINARY SURGEONS. DR D. C. M'NABB, T OCAL STATE Stock Inspector and member State Veterinary Board. Office Tallman'i 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 conec tlon. 'Phone main 701. FRATERNAL ORDERS. PENDLETON CHAPTER No. 23 meets second and fourth Friday evenings in regular convocation, -at Masonlo hall. PENDLETON LODGE No. 62, A. F. and A. M., meets the first and third Mondays of eaoh month. All visiting brethren are Invited. Advertisements e The classified advertising e columns afford the greatest e market for used articles. You e e can obtain cash for anything of e value. HELP WANTED. AGENTS WANTED 16x20 CRAYON portraits, 40 cents, frames 10 cents and up, sheet pictures one cent each. You can make 400 per cent profit, or $36 per week. Catalogue and samples free. Frank W. Williams Company, 1208 W. Taylor St., Chicago, 111. WANTED MEN, WOMEN AND families to tatoe advantage of our fine premium offers, given to old or new subscribers to the Dally, Weekly and Semi-Weekly East Oregonian. WANTED CLASSIFIED ADS, SUCH as help wanted; rooms or houses for rent; second-hand goods for sale; In fact, any want you want to get filled, tho East Oregonian wants your want ad. Rates: Three lines one time, 20 cents; two times, 30 cents; six times, 70 cents. Five lines one time, 30 cents; two times, 45 oents; six times, $1.15. Count six words to the line. Send your classified ad to the office or mall to the East Ore gonian, 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 abstracts of title to all lands In UmatlUw county. Loans on city and farm property. Buys and sells all kinds of real estate. Does a gen eral brokerage business. Pays taxes and makes lnvestnaents for non-residents. References, any bank In Pen dleton. JAMES JOHNS, Pres. W. 8. RENNINGER, Vic '-Pre. C. H. MARSH, Sec J. M. BENT LEY REPRESENTS TH3 Oldest and moat rellabln fir anil accident Insurance companies. Office with Hartman Abstract Co. ARCHITECTS, CONTRACTORS, ETC D. A. MAY. CONTRACTOR Aim Builder. F.ntlmataa fnrnlth.J n all kinds of masonry, cement walks. tune wans, etc. Lave orders at East Oregonian office. T. M. KELLER, PLASTERING, brick and cement work. Estimates furnished free. Work guaranteed. 'Phone red 2921. FUNERAL DIRECTORS. MRS. 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 ter and licensed embalmer. Grad uate of the Chicago College ef Boa balming. Corner Main and Webb streets. 'Phone main 130. Funeral parlors in connection. BAKER A FOLSOM. FUNERAL Di rectors and licensed embalmer. Opposite postoffiee. Funeral parlor. Two funeral ears Calls responded te day or night 'Phone main 76. . l-Ut- UJk-UJXi..,iTeULa j MISCELLANEOUS. k-aaat HORACE W. KING, CIVIL ENGIN eer and Surveyor. Room 11, De spaln Building. LET ELECTRICITY DO YOUR work It's clean, reliable and con venient. Electric Sad Irons, guaran teed, $5.25. Electric Hot Water and Curling Iron Heaters, Electric Coffee Percolators, etc. A complete stock of Gas and Electric Fixtures. First-cla wiring of homes, etc. J. L, Vaughan, 122 W. Court street PENDLEON IBON WORKS RE palr work on all kinds of machine, structural iron work and machine castings. Junction of Court and Alt streets. Marion Jack, Prop.; A F. May, manager. CHINA NOODLE RESTAURANT. Ung D. Goey, proprietor. Drop la of an evening and get a hot bowl of noodles. Alta street, back of Tall man's. e Today's classified ads may e bring a cargo of "luck" for you. WANTED. WANTED CURTAINS TO WASH. Mrs.- P. A. Anderson, 1101 East Railroad. 'Phone black 3991. WANTED HIGHEST CASH PRICB paid for rags. Must be large and clean. Call at this office. LADIES HAVE TOU SEEN THE Alorine Female Syringe? It Is something new. It is the only abso lutely scientific female syringe made. See them at the drug stores. WANTED TO DO FAMILY WASH ing, gentlemen's washing preferred. Apply 1802 W. Railroad street FARMERS BRING ME YOUR Poultry, Butter and Eggs. Hlghes cash price paid at all times. Nev. poultry house'. E. H. Stark. Prop. Wholesale and retail. Went Webb street. Formerly Missouri black smith shop. People with "services to sell" should enlist the services of "want ad salesmanship."