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DAILY EAST ORBGONIAN, PENDLETON, OBEGOX WEDNESDAY, HAY 27, 1908. PAGE SEVEN. CO VIHT, ! IF YOU'RE IN SUSPENSE and undecided as to where to eend four vehicle for repair, allow ui to suggest that this chop offers Induce ments for good work promptly done, and that little money settles the bill for. Carriage repairing. Get your buggy painted for sDrln. We have an expert painter who will do good work reasonably. Old rigs mad aa good aa new. See us for Gasoline Engines, Hacks, Winona Wagons and Buggies. NEAGLE BROS. To be held In PORTLAND. OREGON JUNE 1 to 6, 1908 Will be the most brilliant FLORAL FIESTA and CIVIC JUBILEE Ever held In the Pacific Northwest Portland. 'The Rose City," will be a scene of splendor and the center of world-wide Interest for one week. Several Important conventions to be held In Portland on that occasion. TUEO.R.&N.CO. Will sell Special Tickets on this occa tlon from PENDLETON to Portland and return at $9.15 FOR PARTICULARS CALL ON F J. QUINLAN Local Agent. Wo. .He MURRAY General Passenger Agent, PORTLAND, OREGON. LOW RATES EAST WILL BE MADE BY THE THIS SEASON AS FOLLOWS: ROUND TRIP TO Chicago St. Louis -St. Paul . -Omaha -Kansas City DIRECT - $72.50 67.50 - 63.15 60.00 - 60.00 Festifal TICKETS WILL BB ON BALE May 4. 18 June 5. 6.119. 20 July 6. 7.-22. 23 August 6. 7. 21. 22 Good for return, In 0 days with stop . over privilege! at 'pleasure within limits. Don't Forget (ho D:ios For any further Information call on T. J. QUINLAN, Local Agent Or writ !.,.;,,' : WM. McMURRAY General Passenger Agent PORTLAND, ORBOON NORTH CIBOLINA Washington, May 27. One, two, three, four, five, six, seven, EIGHT! Eight states of the union with state-wide prohibition laws on Janu ary 1 of next year, with the addition of North Carolina as a result of yes terday's special election. That the Tar Heels would vote for a "dry" state was a foregone conclusion. The war between the friends and opponents of the "rum demon" In North Carolina has been the most spectacular In the history of the tern perance movement,' despite the fact that from the first the "drys" were sure of victory. .Governor Glenn, who came '. into prominence as the defender of state's rights In the regulation of railroads, has been doing yeoman's service for the prohibition cause. United States Judge Peter C. Prltchard, who was Glenn's opponent in the railroad fight has been fighting shoulder to Bhoul der with the governor. Practically all of the dozen North Carolina con gressmen have taken part In the bat tie, arrayed under the milk white banner of temperance. Wet light Losing Buttle. It has been a great fight, although the enemy was defeated from the start, and fought with the desperation of a man who is down and all but counted out. North Carolina will Join the ranks of prohibition states on January 1, 1909, as will Mlsslslppl and Alabama. Maine began the prohibition move ment In 1855, Kansas followed suit In 1880, and North Dakota got in line In 1889. Oklahoma came Into the union as a prohibition state last year and Georgia's prohibition law went Into effect on January 1 of this year. Already there Is great rejoicing at the Washington headquarters of the Anti-Saloon lengue, over the prospect ive victory In North Carolina, and the prophets of the "dry" cause assert that the entire south and a goodly portion of the rest of the country will be under state-wide prohibitory laws within the next year or two. Big Spots ICl.toulirre. In addition to the eight totally dry" states, present and prospective, there are In other commonwealths nearly 1300 counties, almost 10,000 towns and townships and 136 cities, with populations ranging up to 150, 000, which have been mude "dry" by local option elections. There are 11 cities, each having a population of more than 50,000, that are "dry," and 19 whose population Is between 20,000 and 60,000. Many of the States have been swept close to prohibitory laws by the spread, of local option sentiment; one-half of Nebraska Is without saloons; of the 241 counties In Texas 162 are "dry;" 29 of tho 65 counties in West Virgin la have shut out the saloons; 66 of the 100 counties of Virginia have adopted local option; 74 of the lib counties of Missouri are In the local option column: In Ohio three coun tics and 1621 townships and small towns have voted against liquor, while in Minnesota 1611 townships and vil lages are dry. As a result of recent local option elections In Illinois, a large portion of the state, outside the large cities, Is In "dry" territory. So persistent huve the Masachu- setts nntl-saloon campaigners waged their war that 76 per cent of the ter rltory of the state Is under prohibi tory law; 75 per cent of Minnesota Is 'dry." while Kentucky, the home of moonshine whisky since the revolu tion, now has but four counties whol ly "wet." Even the Mormons have caught the fever, and It la confidently asserted that Utah will before long swing in with the local option column. Pennsylvania and New Jersey are admitted to be the hardest nuts to crack in the matter of getting laws that will permit the voters to say whether or nof. they wish to keep the saloon in the townships, counties and cities of the commonwealth. It Is asserted by the officers of the Notional Anti-Saloon league that in two years 11 more states will enact constitutional prohibitory laws, and that In IS others similar statutes will be declared in the legislatures, with every indication of speedy adoption. l.tMUkTs Have Confidence. With the same confidence It Is de clared by the leaders in the temper ance movement that county option mills will bo adopted in 11 states In the next two years, and that not only will Pennsylvania and New Jersey be well speckled with "dry" territory by that time, but that great Invasion of the "wet" territory west of the MIs- Isslppl will be made by the local op tion revolution. Arizona, California, Oregon, Colorado, Montana, Idaho and Washington have local option laws and the only states In the west completely under license rule are New Mexico, Utah, Nevada and Wyoming. The battle has ben delayed In the lat ter territory, It Is stated, because of the comparatively small population In the great section. While the battle of the bottle" has been waged at the ballot box and In legislative halls, war has been con ducted with equal vigor In the en forcement of the , license . laws in many of the large cities, so that Sun day closing of the saloons Is in full force In nearly all of the large cities of the union. The chief exceptions are New York, Chicago, San Francis co and Milwaukee. Despite the great growth in tem perance sentiment, the statistics of the United States commissioner of Internal revenue do not show that there has been any great decrease In the liquor traffic In prohibition states. In Maine and Kansas, the states long est under prohibition rule, the law has always been more or less openly violated. In many Kansas towns, no tably Wichita, Leavenworth . and Pittsburg, the saloons have been op erated, except during periodical cru sades, with as little, restraint as In li cense states. The Jug bustnes and mall order whisky trade has served to mitigate the aridity of those sec BECOMES DRY STATE tions where the law has been enforc ed. "Ncar-Bcer" Plentiful. In Georgia, the last state to come under the prohibition regime, the In ternal revenue officials have sold many more retail liquor licenses than were disposed of during the same period last year, before prohibition became effective, and from present appearances it Is likely that fully four times as many licenses will be dispos ed of this year. The answer to this Is "near-beer." . "Near-beer" is an Imitation of the foaming lager, containing less than 1 per cent alcohol, and Its manufac ture has already become a profitable Industry for the breweries which can no longer manufacture the real ar tide. It Is a real "temperance bev erage," Inasmuch as no person of or dinary capacity can hold enough of ft to become "soused," but It has al ready become highly poular In Georgia. Under the United States revenue regulations, the dispensers of this beverage are required to take out retail liquor licenses, and this will add to the Income of Uncle Sam. In addition to the "near-saloons," which have been established to dis pense the "near-beer," nearly all soda fountains and drug stores and many country merchants have taken out licenses to handle the beverage. Re ports show that the Georgia brewer ies are turning out more ol the "near beer" this year than they did of real beer, and the profit, both to the brewer and the retailer, Is larger than Is the case of the real article. While some of the Anti-Saloon lengue workers ere anxious to sup press the manufacture of "near beer," there are others who believe that It supplies a satlcfactory solu tion of the liquor question, providing a beverage that satisfied the appetite of the confirmed beer drinker with out producing Intoxication. If the Georgia "near-beer" Indus try proves financially successful, the brewers themselves may soon take part In the prohibition crusade and thus irfiove as competitors the dis tillers and manufacturers of stronger beverages. FOrON BILL KNOCKED OUT. Revenue Cutter Will Not Be Placed In Conuiilnslon at Portland. Advices from Washington, D. C. state that Senator Fulton's amend ment to the sundry service bill, In which the Oregon senator asks for 1250,000 for the maintenance of a revenue cutter on the Oregon coasf, has been knocked out. The commit tee alleges the appropriation was nev er asked for or recommended by the department. The object of Senator Fulton's amendment was to have a suitable vessel on hand to go out to ships In distress and to take such action as was necessary when trouble was re ported to the land forces by lookouts, At the same time, the conference committee cut the Seattle approprla tlon down by some $50,000. It also sliced the Alaskan and Oriental ex hibits. Xo Stub In Wilsco County. P. J. Walsh, stock Inspector for Wasco county, and Dr. Mason, Fed eral Inspector, have been In Antelope and vicinity the, past week. They have been making the tour of Inspec tion of the various bands of sheep In the county, and stated that Wasco county Is free from scab. This excel lent condition was brought abput by the earnest efforts of the Inspector and the cooperation of the woolgrowers of the county. Mr. Walsh reports that all the sheep-growing counties of eastern Oregon are practically free from disease. Antelope Herald. Tour War Brewing. Rellingham, May 26. A Tong war I:, brewing here. Sam Lew, a 'Frisco Chinaman, Is here seeking LI Wing Wah, to avenge tho death recently of the Chinese girl, Sumas, in the deten tion house. Lew fs Inciting his tong brothers to riot and bloodshed is ex pected. World's Largest Clock. New York, May, 26. The mayor of Jersey City pressed the button that set In motion the largest clock In the world this morning. It Is located In Colgate's factory, Is 38 feet In diame ter, has an area of 1134 square, feet. Boats In the river whistled. Welcome to France's President. London, May 26. President Fal- lieres of France arrived yesterday and was given a demonstrative welcome. The king, the Prince of Wales, Lord Asquith, Herbert Gladstone and Lord Grey, formed the reception commit tee. Wrong Man .Tailed. Pittsburg, May 26. J. C. White, aged 56, was released from the peni tentiary today. He served a year and a half for forgery. It was Just dis covered that he Is the double of James Riley guilty of the crime. Mae Wood Is Out. New Tork, May 26. Mae Wood was released on $5000 bond this morning. Ross to Bo Sentenced. Portland, May 26. J. Thoburn Rosa will be sentenced tomorrow. NO LAUGHING ALLOWED THERE, Neither men nor women are allow ed to laugh when their nerves are shattered. That Is, their nerves don't allow them to. -, But one box of Sex Ine Pills will make you feel better. II a box, six boxes IS, with full guar antee for any form of weakness In men or women. Address or -call the Pendleton Drug company. This is the store that sells all the principal remedies and does not substitute. WHO A little money invested in want ad vertising will find you enough money to get that venture of yours "going" if itw'iLLgo! Quit being ruled by "if" and "BUT," ' and begin to want-advertise 1 LOOK IN OUR CLASSIFIED COLUMNS FOR Want FOR SALE. MAPS CITT OF PENDLETON AT East Oregon Ian office. Price 2 60. FOR SALE 180 ACRES, PARTLY seeded to alfalfa; two good or chards; house nicely furnished. Sev eral nice springs; fine sheep ranch; good range; no reserve; very near railroad, ana arranged for two fami lies. Address 607, Weather by, Ore. FOR RENT. UNFURNISHED HOUSEKEEPING rooms for rent. Enquire at East Oregonlan office. FOR RENT TWO, THREE OR four-room suits for housekeeping. Address S01 8. Main street Four Lines, in Daily, Weekly and Semi-Wkly $1 !per month PHYSICIANS. J. A. BEST. PHYSICIAN AND 8UR geon. Office In Savings Bank building. 'Phones: Office, main 164; residence, mala 175. DRS. SMITH & TEMPLE. OFFICE Smith-Crawford building, opposite postofflce. Telephones: Office, Main 30; Dr. Smith's residence, Main 169; Dr. Temple's residence. Main 113. DR. R. E. RINGO, PHYSICIAN AND Surgeon. Rooms I and 4 Schmidt building. 'Phone, office main 613; residence main 23. 1L S. GARFIELD, M. D.. HOMEO pathio physician and surgeon. Of fice Judd block. Telephones: Office, black 3411; residence, red 2631. DR. D. J. M'FAUL, JUDD BLOCK. Telephone, main 931; residence, black 161. DR. T. M. HENDERSON, PHYSI cian and Surgeon. Office In Sav ings Bank building, room 1. Office 'phone, main 1411; residence, main 1HL DR. LYNN K. BLAKESLEE, CHRO nte nnrt nervous diseases, and dis eases of women. X-Ray and Electro- Therapeutlcs. Judd building, corner Main and Court streets. Office 'phone, Main 72; residence 'pnone, Main 65. OSTEOPATHS. DRS. HOISINGTON, KIRKSVILLE graduates. Association Block. Tele phones: Office, Main 608; residence, black 2791. All diseases treated. DENTISTS. E. A. MANN, DENTIST, OFFICE Main street, next to Commercial association rooms. Office phone, black 3421; residence phone red 1861. RALPH C. SWINBURNE. DENTIST. Room 17 Judd Building. 'Phone black 1911. DR. M. S. KERN, DENTAL 8UR- geon. Office, room It, Judd build ing. 'Phone red 2301. VAUGHAN BROS., DENTISTS, C flee In Judd building. 'Phone re a 1411. DR. LLOYD D. IDLEMAN. DENTIST. Sundays and holidays by appoint ment. Schmidt building, Pendleton, Ore., 'Phone Main 623. Office hour? a. m. to 6 p. m. VETERINARY SURGEONS. DR. J. A. DONAGHUB. V. S., VET erlnary Surgeon and Dentist. Grad uate of Ontario Veterinary College. Office 120 W. Court St. 'Phone Main 0; residence 'phone black 3131. DR. D. C. M'MABB, T OCAL STATE Stock Inspector and member State Vatartnerv Board. Office Tillman's drug store. Res. 'phone Red 2692. UPHOLSTERING. WHEELER UPHOLSTERING CO. Upholstering and furniture repair ing. Carpets cleaned and l&yed. ttt Them peon street. 'Phene black 8663, Pendleton, Ore. LIVERY AND FEED STABLES. CITY LIVER STABLE. THOMPSON street Carney at Kennedy. Props. Livery, feed and sale stable. Oeod rigs at all times. - cab una In oonec- tlon. "Phone main 7ft. ' SECOND-HAND DEALERS. V. STROBLE, DEALER IN SECOND- band roods. It there Is anything ra need In new and second-hand furniture, stoves, tranlteware and oreekery, call and get bis price- No. lit Court street SAYS ADVERTISING DOESNT PAY. Advertisements HELP WANTED. WANTED MEN, WOMEN AND families to take advantage of our fine premium offers, given to old or new subscribers to the Dally, Weekly and Semi-Weekly East Oregonlan. t The classified advertising columns afford the greatest e market for used articles. Tou can obtain cash for anything of value. CLASSIFIED DIRECTORY ATTORNEYS. JAMES A. FEE, LAW OFFICE IN Judd building. CARTER A SMYTHE, 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 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 & WILSON, ATTOR neys at Law, rooms 3 and 4 Smith Crawford building. RALEY, RICHARDS & RALEY, AT torneys at law. ' Office in Savings Bank building. G. W. Law. PHELPS, ATTORNEY AT Smith-Crawford building. JOSEPH T. H INKLE. ATTORNEi at Law. Office in Association block at head of stairs. R. J. SLATER, ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office In Association block, at head of stairs. PRUITT A OLIVER, ATTORNEY8 at Law. Rooms 10, 11, 12 and 13, Association Block. INSURANCE AND LAND BUSINESS HARTMAN ABSTRACT CO., MAKES reliable abstracts of title to all land In UmatilL county. Loans on city and farm property. Buys and sell all kinds of real estate. Does a gen eral brokerage business. Pays taxe and makes Investments for non-residents. References, any bank In Pen dleton. JAMES JOHNS. Pres. W. S. HENNINOBR. Vlc-Pre C. H. MARSH. Sec. J. M. BBNTLEY REPRESENTS TH3 oldest and most reliable fire and accident Insurance companies. Offlc with Hartman Abstract Co. ARCHITECTS, CONTRACTORS, ETC D. A. MAY. CONTRACTOR AND Builder. Estimates furnished er all kinds of masonry, cemtnt walks stone walla, etc. Leave orders at East Oregonlan office. T. M. KELLER, PLASTERING brick and cement work. Eetlmate furnished free. Work guaranteed Phone red 2931. FRATERNAL ORDERS. sjsjaj l"- " QssessseejsjeaW PENDLETON CHAPTER No. 23 meets second and fourth Friday evenings in regular convocation, at Masonlo hall. PENDLETON LODGE N. 52. A. Q A. and A. M., meets the first and third Mondays of eaoh month. All visiting brethren are invited. White watching the parties- e lar classification that appeals to yon do aot overlook all the f ether want ads. See how easy it is to find ANY class ified ad. and how easily YOURS would be found, under its proper: classification. Where placarding sells a foot of land, newspaper advertising sells an acre. WANT ADVERTISING. WANTED. WANTED HIGHEST CASH PRIOs paid for rags. Must be large and clean. Call at this office. SUBSCRIBERS TO MAGAZINES, IF you want to subscribe to magazines or newspapers In the United States or Europe, remit by postal note, check or send to the EAST OREGONLAN the net publisher's price of the publi cation you desire, and we will have It sent you and assume all the risk of the money being lost In the molls. It will save you both trouble and risk. If you are a subscriber to the EAST OREGONLAN, In remitting you can deduct 10 per cent from the publish er's price. Address EAST OREGON IAN PUB. CO.. Pendleton, Ore. Extra Lines over Four, 25 Cents per Line per month FUNERAL DIRECTORS. M. A. RADER, FUNERAL DIREC ter 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 embalmera. Opposite postofflce. Funeral parlor. Two funeral cars. Calls responded te day or night 'Phone main 76. MISCELLANEOUS. CARPET AND HOUSE CLEANING. carpets dry cleaned. Work of all kinds by hour or day. G. F. Smith, 508 Calvin St. 'Phone black 2712. 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. 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, 15.25. 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. Vaughaa, 122 W. Court street PENDLEON IRON WORKS RE pair 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 RE8TAURANT. Ung D. Goey, proprietor. Drop In of an evening and get a hot bowl of noodles. Alta street, back of Tall man's. FOR SALE OLD NEWSPAPERS, wrapped In bundles of 16 Oeach, suitable for wrapping, putting under carpets, etc. Price. 15o per bundle, two bundles 26c. Enquire this office. SLOM KEE, CHINESE LAUNDRY; family washing; work done by hand; mending free; goods called for and delivered; 408 Court street ENGRAVED CARDS, INVITATIONS, etc. Very latest styles. Leave or ders at East Oregonlan office. In the County Court of the State of Oregon, for Umatilla County. In the Matter of the Application of Mary Stanton for a Change of Name. To All Whom It May Concern: Notice Is Hereby Given, That Mary Stanton has made application to the above mentioned court to have her name changed from Mary Stanton to Mary Read. The public and all persons Interest ed are hereby notified and required to take notlve that the above mentioned court has set the 8 th day of June, 1908, at the hour of 10 a. m., as the time, and the office of the county Judge In the court house In Pendle ton, Umatilla county, Oregon, as the place for the hearing of her petition in the above entitled matter, and all persons are hereby notified to appear at said time and place and offer and show cause. If any they have, why the prayer of the said petition should not be granted. Done and dated this 25th day of May, 1908. T. P. OILLILAND, - . County Judge.