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DAILY KAST OKEGON1AN, PENDLETON, ORKGOM. THURSDAY, JUNE IS, 1908. EIGHT PAGES. Sensational Selling of High Class Merchandise at One Half Price I What Do You Know About That ? EVERY YARD OF WHITE WASH GOODS AT HALF PRICE. By far the largest and bett selected stock of White Goods in this section, here for your choosing during the next 18 days at exactly one half usual prices Come early. 1 oC-India linen at 7$C 2()C India linen at 10c 25C India linen at 12 J C ,5()C India linen at loC ,J5c India linen at 17C 2()C Persian linens 10c 2.")C Persian linens 12 J5.K Persian linens .... 17H 4()C Persian linens 20c 35c French Lawns, 46 inch wide 17c 85c French Lawns, 46 inch wido 42jc 35c White Piques 17jc 45c White Piques 22jC 50c White Pimies ...... 2oC 25c Fanev white waistinjrs 12JC 35( fanev white waistinj: 17C 18c white Irish Dimity at .9c 25 C whito Irish Dimity at 12c 50c white dotted Swisses. .25c 65c white dotted Swisses 32 J C 75c white dotted swisse. .37jC TAKE XOTICE Muslin, cambrics, Indian head and white linens are XOT included. Your unrestricted choice from the most superb collection of fancy wash fabrics to be found anywhere at half the usual price. A cold and backward season compells the sac rifice. 10c fierured lawns at 5c 1 5c figured wash fabrics at 7C 20c figured wash fabrics at 10c 25c figured wash fabrics at . 12jc 35c figured wash fabrics at 17ic All 65c and 7 5c fancy wash fabrics of any nature at 29c yd. TAKE NOTICE Ginghams, percales, shirtings, galateas, cali coes, etc. are not included. ' THE PEOPLES WAREHOUSE Where it Pays to Trade. Save Your Coupons m 5T .THE SALOONS;. ANOTHER FISH STORY. to Reviewing the results of the recent prohibition vote In Oregon and commenting on the possibility of state-wide prohibition, the Portland Oregonlan says: With the vote from four small counties not reported, 25 of the 29 counties of the state In which an elec tion on county prohibition was held this year give a majority of the 4317 for the temperance forces, the total vote being: For prohibition 36,065; against prohibition, 31.74$. The four counties not Included In the foregoing counties not Included in the foregoing figures are Curry, Klamath, Lake and Malheur. Of this quartet, Klamath and Malheur, wet counties, voted dry by small major ities and Curry, already dry, voted to continue prohibition. Lake wa the only one of the four to decide to continue the saloon and that by a small majority. The vote In these counties probably win Increase the aggregate of the ma jority for prohibition to about 4500. These totals do not include the vote on precinct elections tha were held In Baker, Clasop and Multnomah counties. Benton was the only dry county in which an election on pro hibition was not held this year. With Klamath and Malheur yet to report. 11 of the 13 wet counties that were annexed to the dry territory In tne recent election gave a majority of 3543 for prohibition, the vote be in: ' For nrohlbltion. 14.631: nsralnst. 11, OSS. These 11 counties were: Crook, Douglas. Gilliam. Grant. Jack son. Josephine. Morrow, Polk, Uma tilla Union and Wheeler. Lincoln Votes Rack Saloons. Including Lincoln, the only dry county to vote the saloons back In business by a margin of three votes. -ight of the nine "counties that voted wei Kave a majority vi 1111 against prohibition, the total vote being: For prohibition, 12.207: against, 13,918. Of this list of counties Lake Is the only one from which the vote has no. been reported. Lake gave a smal majority in favor of the saloons. The eight counties referred to were: Clackamas, Columbia, Coos, Harney, Lincoln. Marlon, Wasco and Wash ington. Six of the seven dry counties that voted to continue prohibition gave the cold water treatment a majority of 2485. The antl-saloort program was approved by 9227 voters, while -dramshops. This majority will be further Increased by the vote In Cur- on , .1 on ,ibrook hatchery n St. Pau and the rry ng 20 of the 20 counties of the , .v. e. r . . u u - v..t.i, other will be placed In the St. Paul ite in which county prohibition . ....,.. ' ., . ry county, which is reported to have given the temperance forces a good margin. The six counties included In the total vote were: Lane, Linn, Sherman, Tillamook, Wallowa and Yamhill. Plan fror State Campaign. Encouraged by their success In ca state elections were held, besides numerous precincts In the nine counties that voted wet, prohibition forces expect two years hence to call an election on state prohibition. Already plans are being formulated for carrying on an aggressive campaign, eclipsing in its scope that conducted during the recent contest and which was direct ed by the Anti-Saloon ' league, with, headquarters in this city. While the saloonmen are not at all satisfied with the Inroads that have been made by -the temperance force on the wet territory, they profess not to be alarmed that the state will vote for prohibition two years hence. They find consolation in the fact that the aggregate vote on the prohi bition Issue in the recent election shows a majority against them of probably 4500 and declare that there is no Immediate danger of the entile state voting dry for the reason that Multnomah county can be depended upon to roll up a majority of from 10.000 to 12,000 any time the prohi bition question Is made a state issue. Feeling assured of this support from Multnomah, the liquor interests have serious doubts that their enemies will be able to poji sufficient votes In the outside counties to offset the majority favorable to the saloons that is ex pected in this county. nnrmoiis Twin Pike Are Said Ilreuk All IleoortK Two huge pike, believed to hold the world's record for size an dlength, have Just been taken In Gull lake un der the authority of the state gamo and fish commission, and are now be ing mounted to become a permanent exhibit of Minnesota's supremacy In j game fish. One of them will be plac ed In the state museum at Willow- III You Should Know This. Foley's Kidney Remedy will cure any case of kidney and bladder trou ble that Is not beyond the reach of medicine. No medicine can do more. Pendleton Drug Co. Do Ton Open Jour Mouth Like a young bird and gulp down what ever food or medicine may be offered youf Or, do you want to k now something of the -composition and character of that which you take Into jour stomach whether at food or medicine? Most Intelligent and sensible people now-a-day Iniist on knowing what thoy employ whether as food or as medicine. Dr. Pierce believes they have a perfect rlgiit toirutUt upon such knowledge. So he publlshM.Wwst and on each bottle wragper. whanjlnedielnes are made of andvetjfleiJjiKftTr wnufr This he fels he can wMJjfford to do tvit'isf; the more the Ingredients of which his medicine aremsie are stuilicd nd understood Uih more uill their superior ciira'.lvi iriu.-J the cure of woman's peculiar weak nesses. Irregularities and derangements, giving rise to frequent headaches, back ache, dragglng-down pain or distre in lower abdominal or pelvlr region, accom panied, ofttlme. with a debilitating, pelvic, catarrhal drain and kindred ymn tomi of weakness. Dr Pierce's Favorite Prescription 1 a most efficient remedy. It is equally effective in curing painful periods, in giving strength to nursing mothers ana In preparing the sytttem of theeipeetant mother for baby's coming, thus rendering childbirth safe and com paratively painless. The " r a v or ite Pre scription " l i l-'wt potent, strengthening tonic to the general system and to the organs distinctly feminine In particular. It is alo a soothing and Invigorating nervine and .cures nervous exhaustion, nervous prostration, neuralgia, hysteria, spasms, chorea or ISt Vitus' dance, and tendant upon functional and organic dls - eases of the distinctly feminine organs. A host of medical authorities of all the -several schools of practice, recommend r?.. 14 vi . 14 rr : . i i 1 1 1 i - ... i . . ...... " 'Favorite Prescription' is made for the cure of the diseases for which It is claimed to be a cure. You may read what they say for yourulf by sending a postal card request for a free booklet of extract "from the leading authorities, to Doctor Pierce's Invalids Hotel and Surgical In stitute, Buffalo, N V., and U will com to you by return pot a. XEW liRIDCE FOR NORTHERN PACIFIC TRAIN'S North . Hank Trains Will Re Running Into Portland by Augiiat 1. Northern Pacific trains will be run ning into Portland ocer the Immense steel bridges across the Columbia and Willamette rivers by August 1, says the Portland Telegram. This statement was made this morning by Engineer Ralph Modjes ki, under whose direction the -structures are being erected. He said the bridges are fast nearlng completion, and about all that remains to be done is the finishing of the draw spans. The draw span In the bridge across the Willamette river Is the longest In the world, being 581 feet. Engineer Hodjeskl Is carefuly watching its In stallation, as every piece of the great span will have to fit Into Its partic ular grove or It may prevent the suc cessful operation of the draw. Although the bridges will be ready by August 1 for traffic. It Is not known whether at that time a regu lar schedule of trains will be Install ed. There has been difficulty en countered with the Harrlman Inter ests, who object to the Northern Pa cific crossing the tracks of the O. R. & N. on the west side of the Willam ette. It 1 hoped, however, that this difficulty will be settled by' the time the bridges are finished so that traf fic will be unimpeded Into the city over the Northern Pacific. Trains over the new road have been running Into Vancouver since April 10. The regular annual meeting of the Northern Pacific Terminal company was held In the offices of the presi dent, C. A. Dolf. yesterday. "Usual reports were made and directors for' the coming year named. They are sub stantlally the same as those wh have served the year Just closed. President Dolph said today that the meeting transacted nothing but routine .busi ness and that the long-drawn-out liti gation In which the. rights of the Spo kane, Portland & "Seattle railroad to gain an entrance Into Portland over the terminal company's tracks was not discussed In any way. headquarters of the game and fish commission. The two pikes are twins, and sur pass any of their species ever before taken In Minnesota. Both weigh IS1- pounds. Each Is 32 4 Inches In length. The Jaws of the two monsters have a sufficient opening to close easily over a man's clenched fist. Be tween the dorsal fins and the gills each is as large as a man's leg. While there are no official records it is be lieved that each surpasses the largest pike previously take nin Minnesota waters by four and a quarter pounds. State Superintendent of Fisheries Sam F. Fullerton states that it is very probable that still larger pike Inhabit Gull lake. "Last season," he said, ."our men took two pike while gathering pike eggs, that weighed fully 20 pounds each. They were returned to the water after they were stripped. The two we are having mounted are not quite that large, but are still of exceptional size. They were taken at the same time and are probably twins. It fre quently happens both with pike and bass that after one fish of unusual size is taken, his mate of eU:il size will he t iken in the same place. "There Is no way of telling how old these two are. They are most re markable fish and probably of great age. The sturgeon, our slowest-growing fish, gains but a pound a year, even If he weighs 200 pounds. Pike probably make a better growth, but these two. even allowing for that, are without doubt, early settlers in the Gull . lake waters. They were taken by Jeff Saunders, superintendent of the Glonwood hatchery .and break all Minnesota records so far as I can learn, although eight, 10 and 12 pond pike are frequently taken. They were caught while going Into Homo brook to spawn." L TOPS MARKET MILLION POUNDS SELL AT HIGH AVERAGE. Twenty-flve Clip Bring From 10 to 16 1-4 CViKs Flews Are of Su perior Quality and Averngo Price Is IS CentH Advliiice of About 13 Per Cent Over Put Suit. Rig Doings in Salt Lake. -Salt Lake City. Utah. June 18.- Thousands of good fellows, compris ing the membership In Utah and sur rounding states of the United Com mercial Travelers, Eagles and other fraternities, have taken possession of Salt Lake today and will hold a big celebration In the Mormon capital during the next three days. There will be parades, smokers, feeds, ex cursions, baseball games, races and other amusements. On Saturday will be held the ceremonies attendant up on laying of the cornerstone of the United Commercial Travelers' home for boys. Consumptives Made, Comfotrable. Foley's Honey and Tar has cured many cases of Incipient consumption and even In the advanced stages af fords comfort and relief. Refuse any but the genuine Foley's Honey and Tar. Pendleton Drug Co. Northwest Prosperous. North Yakima, Wash., June 18. That the bankers and business men of Washington have fully recoverd from the effects of the late depression Is the unanimous declaration of dele gates to the State Bankers' associa tion convention, opened In this city today. Methods of Increasing he pros perity of the Pacific northwest will be discussed during the three days of the session. Shanlko, Ore., June 17. At the sec ond auction wool sales here yesterday Shanlko has re-established Its reputa tion for being the best wool market In the state. Over 1,000,000 pounds were sold at prices that averaged fully 15 cents. The range of prices on the 35 clips sold were from 10 to 16 1-4 cents. This Is an average of about 15 per cent over the prices paid on June 2, the first sale day, and Is due chiefly to the superior condition and quality of the wools offered. Jacob Kassen, with an exceptionally choice lot of 35,000 pounds, leads the growers at 16 1-4 cents, while J. Mor gan, with 45,000 pounds, runs a close second at 16 1-8 cents. Reeder & Fisher sold their 55,000 at 15 3-8 cents, and F. W. Durbln took the same for his 22,000. The John Thornton estiite wool, 13.000 pounds, brought 15 3-4 cents. Among the largest lots sold were: R. R. Hinton. 107.000; Prlneville Land & Livestock company. 95,000; Morrow & Keerinn, 73.000; Hilton & Burgpss, 71,000; Frank Gabel, 7S.000; F. A. Young, 100,000, which brought from J 3 to 15 cents. All the wools offered were sold with the single exception of one lot of 55..000 belonging to the Black Butte Land & Livestock company of Prlnevllle, the offer of 10 1-4 cents being declined. The buyers were A. Livingston, Boston, 190,000; William Ellery, Bos ton, 160,000; F. L. Orcutt, Boston, 100,000; O. Kuhn, Passaic, X. J.. 160, 000; II. M. Cu minings, Boston, 90.000; S. F. Frankenstein, Boston, 70,000; E. W. Brlgham, Boston, 70,000; II. Wag ner, The Dalles Scouring Mills, 30, 000; E. Y. Judd, Pendleton Scouring Mills, 16,000. The sealed bid sales will be contin ued here tomorrow when there will be offered something over a half million pounds. The Baldwin Sheep & Land compa ny's clip was not offered today, and probably will not be before the last sales day for this place, which Is now scheduled for. Tuesday, July 7. DON'T FORGET That our stock of Harvest Sup plies is the largest and most complete in this city. We have at all times. Chain Belt Leather Belt Hard Oil Canvas Babbitt Metal Sheet Iron Oil Cups Rope Rivets ETC. ETC. Machine Oils Water Bags Oil Cans Butt Chains Axle Grease Tents Pipe Ranges Craniteware ETC. Bring Your Want List to Us W. J. Clarke & Co, Phone Main 2 1 211-213 E. Court St. Liquors at Cost. My entire line of wines, liquors and cigars must be disposed of by July 1. To do so, everything will be sold at actual cost, nothing reserved. Now Is the time to secure absolutely pure goods cheap. The Mint, J. P. Med ernach, prop. The new chapel at the state training school at Chehalls, Wash., was dedi cated Sunday. All the ministers of the city were present. The address was made by Warden Reed of Walla Walla, formerly superintendent of tho school. Estray Uotk. An aged bay horse, no risible brands, weight about 1150, newly shod, very little white In forehead. Owner can hare same by proving property. S. A. Mentxer, nine miles east of Pendleton, on Tweedy ranch. Spanbft War Vets. Joliet, 111., June 18. Several 'hun dred veterans who wore the uniform of Illinois volunteers during the late unnleasantness with Spain are the guests of Joliet today. The encamp-, ment will last three days and prom ises to be the largest, in the history of the Illinois department of the Unl ted Spanish-American Veterans. COFFEE Good is so good and poor is so poor; have Schilling's Best tomor row. Your trwtr return! four moner U 70s Wt Ilk it; par him Mrs. S. Joyce, Claremont, N. H., writes: "About a year ago I bought two bottles of Foley's Kidney Rem edy. It cured me of a severe case of kidney trouble of several years , standing. It certainly Is grand, good medlcne, ' and I heartily recom mend It." Pendleton Drug Co. Our Specialty is the FamilyJTrade Wa are fully prepared to fur nlsh you the best of lard, sau sages and fresh, smoked or cured meats and fish each day. Central Meat Market Canter A Tweedy, Telephone Main II. - . How U IIapX"iioxl. The vote so adverse 10 liquor men was not the work of prohlbitionslsts, says the Granite Gem. Those who carried the vote for a dry county were not actuated very largely by moral considerations, or It is not likely that such a vote would have been muster ed In defense of prohibition. Farmers and stockmen, extensive employers of labor, are the men to whom the anti-saloon vote Is readily traced. If they believe that liquor In unstinted des Is responsible for tne failure of labor to respond to tho exceptionally good demand of the past four years, who can blame them ror voting It out? If they are mistaken In the cause, the error will soon be discov ered, nnd the saloon would have lit tle difficulty getting back a favorable majority. Charles Troub, aged 21, married and the father of two children, left his home In Roseburg Sunday morn ing to go fishing and has never re turned. It Is believed that he has decamped, though there had been no family trouble so far as Is known, His pole and line were found on the bank of the river about a mile from the house, but It Is not believed he was drowned. Just Received Nice line of Men's Tan and Patent leath er Shoes at the old Shoemaker's on Court Street. A. EKLUND UNIVERSITY OF OREGON SUMMER SESSION JUNE S TO JULY SI, IIHM Ooowa In Hloloy, Chmllrr, Erf net loo, Enrll.h LiUntara. German, Froni h, Hp4ninh, HlnUnr, Uubenwnrw, Fhytlos. Full oorpa of iDitraotam spkciai. roimsra N each DKl-AHTMK.NT KOH TKA Htl3 For r.ulou Mitrna Ui. inilTUt, IIIVIUITT IIIMI, INIlt, UOM An Spokane International Canadian Pacific Opportu Will Salt T ck.ts From nity to SPOKANE to CALCARY, ALTA. SQ ind Return AIImhA -'1 Good Going C 1 1 aCC Return Limit UI)erU! Until July 8th lJ.OJ July 13th Selling Dates June 26 to July 7, Inclusive. ONLY Through Service and Connections. Two Trains Every Day $1365 Lv. Spokane 7:00 a: ro. or 2:30 p. m via Klngsgate See the Alberta Country by Daylight RETURN Good For Ti& .0 Spokane City Ticket Office c 1 t TVtira For furlh.r pirtlculirs nd to res.rv. berths writ J. S. Csrttr, 't. C.P.R. J Iays Spokn, Wh. City Property for Sale Building lots from 100 to $1000 Five-room dwelling, one lot. 7 ' $1400.00 Two lots and dwelling, chicken fencing and house $800.00 , Seven-room dwelling and two lots $2000.00 . Five room dwelling, barn and four lots $1500.00 i A home In any part of the city. FRANK B. CLOPTON & CO. 1 1 2 1. Court St.. Pendleton, Ore.