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East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, July 25, 1908, EVENING EDITION, Image 8

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PAGE EIGHT.
DAILY BAST ORKGOMAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, SATURDAY, JULY 98, 1908.'
EIGHT PAGES.
We Are Headquarters
for the Famous
ECONOMY
FRUIT JARS
Once Tried, Always Used.
Phone Your Order
Standard Grocery Co.
Court St., Opp. Golden Rale Phone Main 96
SENT DUE
WINS MEDALS
CO. L SHOOTER COMES
BACK WITH HONORS.
only carried off the honors for the
team, but won the silver medal for
the highest aggregate score In slow
fire over all competitors. Drake made
a remarkable score on all the slow
ranges, making an average of over
40 on all the ranges. The same score
also entitled him to the bronze medal
for winning the eighth place on the
highest aggregate score on all ranges.
All five nembers of the team won
a national marksman's button for
i their scores on the 200. S00 and 600
I yard ranges, which entitles them to
IVlAm XlnlrM AnJ
WW -... , t.. ,. ......I..
Against office in Washington as reserve
Pendleton Rifle
Showing in State Shoot
I
Experienced Marksmen Make Bet- marksmen.
ter Records In Individual Shoot ' Sargeant Drake was offered the op
Than In Team Work,
i
First Sargeant Lee Drake la the
portunity of trying out for the na
tional team, which shoots In August
at Camp Perry, Ohio, for national
supremacy, but was unable to take
hero of Company L today, for he won advantage of the opportunity On ac
high honors at the rifle tournament , count of business demands here.
Just held near Salem. He made the Twelve men are selected for this
highest score at slow fire on all the J team from the entire state, and a
ranges and thereby won the medal place on it Is eagerly sought by the
offered for that point. j entire guard. That Drake could not
At slow fire Sargeant Drake made remain at Salem and try out for the
a total score of 162 out of. a possible ' national team Is regretted by all the
200. At 200 yards he made a score ' Company L members, as a place on
or 42; at 600 yards, 39; at 800 yards,'that team would have been an. honor
A "NEAR" DIRECTOIRE.
IV pot Suddenly Becomes Most Pop
ular Spot In Pendleton.
A model for a "Dlrectolre" gown
was a source of interest at the Paci
fic Express office this morning. It
was being shipped through to a mer
cantile concern In a northern Idaho
town where the ladles are evidently
up to date In the matter of style.
While at the express office the pa
per mache lady made much of a hit
with Agent Steele, who proudly sta
tioned her in front of the office so
that a real Dlrectolre gown lady was
to be" seen at the depot and a rush
ensued until the fake became exposed.
WILL DANCE AT MEACHAM.
Pavilion Erected ami Light Fantastic
. Will Bo Trlpiird.
Through the enterprise of B. D.
Smith ami others camped at Meach
am, n ilnnclng pavilion has been
erected at that mountain station and
dancing is now Indulged nl every Sat
urday night. The pavilion Is located
near the depot on the "same side Of
teh track as the Marlln hotel.
Many Pendleton families are now
encamped at Meacham and a large
crowd goes to that place to spend
Sundays. Attracted by the dancing
pavilion a number are preparing to
leave for Meacham tonight.
44, and 1,000 yards, 37
Others on the team aside from
Drake were Lieutenant R. N. Oliver,
team captain; Privates Blanchet,
Morefield and Humphrey, the latter
being sub.
Team Is Home.
to the company.
Ruppe Has Smallpox.
Ernest Ruppe Is afflicted with the
smallpox, and was brought to the
city today from the Knight Bros.'
rnnrh vhr. h haA hasn vnlrlnv In
- , i . . . - D
v.uu.ya.or a riue leam reiumea the threshing crew. He has the dls
this morning from the state contest ease In a mild form, but is 'now
at Salem well satisfied with the show-' broken out and as it is pronounced
ing made. In a field of nineteen smallpox he is under quarantine.
competing xeams we u company. Ruddc attended the Unlversltv of
team landed eighth place. Consider
ing the fact that the team is one of
the youngest In the state and had
for competitors men who had been
hooting for years, both on the- state
and national teams, their work was
considered very good.
In the team shoot Private Blanchett
Washington during the past year and
has been spending the vacation here,
working on the Knight ranch.
Burroughs Is City Accountant.
Ben Burroughs is now official
bookkeeper for the city, having been
rhlfldn n tnnt nAaltlnn fill th in.
lead in the L team with 106 points , caused when w, McKJnneyi
on the three ranges. Private More
field was a close second with 104.
Condltlqns were very poor for high
scores, the best shots in the state
falling down.
Following the team shot came the
test for individual supremacy. Mem
bers of the L team came up strong
In this contest Sargeant Drake not
COLDS
The very hour a cold starts la the
time to check it Don't wait It may
become deep-seated and the cure will
be harder then. Every hour lost at
the start may add days to your suf
fering. Take
F & S
Cold Capsules
Used In time they save all that
might follow sickness, worry, ex
penses. They never fall.
Tallman & Co.
Leading Druggists.
of the Commercial National bank, re
signed. The position draws a salary
of $25 per month and it Is the duty
of the city accountant to keep the set
of city books showing the income
from the various sources, the expen
ditures and the sums at all times In
the various funds.
A Narrow Escape.
This morning while X. R. Wood
was riding on a track speeder near
the steel bridge this side 'of Perry, he
was startled to discover that he was
about to come In collision with an
eastbound freight train, says the La
Grande Observer. He saw the train
Just In time to Jump from his little
car, but not In time to either save the
speeder or the load of fresh batter
ies. In fact, he only escaped being
struck, by a fraction of a second. The
car was wrecked and the batteries
demolished. The engineer saw that
he was about to run down the speeder
and attempted to bring his train to a
stop, but the distance was too short
As it was, t'.e train stopped so sud
denly that Conductor W. A. Wade
was nearly thrown through the ca
boose window and sustained several
severe cuts upon the arms and shoul
ders.
flora
T
mm SUES
FOR TEHS
UMATILLA COUNTY
PAID MOST LAST YEAR.
Average Pay ' for Men Teachers Dur
ing the Year Was $89.45, and for
Women Was $51.87 Pendleton
District Paid Much More Re.
oeipts and Expenditures.
En Route for Europe.
Dr. E. E. Ferguson and his wife,
Dr. Belle C. Ferguson, of The Dalles,
are expected here this evening to visit
for a day. They are now en route
for Europe, where they will travel for
a year and also continue their, med
ical studies. Mr. Ferguson Is a son of
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Ferguson of this
city, and Mrs. Ferguson is a sister of
Mrs. J. S. Fish,
Read the Bast Oregenlan.
TEA
You think one tea as.
good as another ?
Why don't you buy at
the lowest price you see
in the window ?
Yoor troctr return rsar mj H re 4a1
Us ScbiUimt'i Btl; ws par aba.
During the past year Umatilla
county paid higher salaries to teach
ers than ever in the past. The aver
age pay for male teachers during the
year was $69.45 per month, while the
average monthly salary for females
was I5ff.85. For 1907 the average for
males was $66.08 and that for fe
males $51 87. The average pay for
the Pendleton district alone Is much
higher than that for the entire county,
The following statement of the re
ceipts and expenditures, of the coun
ty's schools for the past year is con
tained in the annual report of the
superintendent:
Receipts Balance, June, 1907
From district taxes, $63,641.46; from
county school fund, $43,246.64; from
fttata School fund, $9,886.07; from
rate bills and tuitions, $481.03; from
sale of bands and warrants, $10,
070.67; from library fund, $31.97;
other sources, $2,212.25; total, $142,
048.37. '
Expended Teachers' salaries, $67,
941.13; rents, $187.80; fuel and sup
plies, $7,858.58; repairs and Improv
ing grounds, $7,135.78; new houses
and sites, $5,378.78; Interest on bonds
and warrants, $6, 645. 92; insurance,
$849.15; salaries of clerks, $1,285.30;
library books, $228.92; other purpos
es, $6,199.70; total $103,711.06. Bal
ance on hand at present, $38,337.31.
The school houses and grounds of
the county are valued at $198482, and
Insurance to the extent of $82,950 is
carried by the different districts.
8
Condensed Report of the
Commercial National Bank
Rendered to Comptroller of Cnrroncy
July 1 15, 1908.
United States Depository
Resources.
United States bonds $ 78,465.81
Loans and discounts 166,806.36
Overdrafts 6,797.85
Bonds and warrants 16,672.90
Furniture and fixtures... 6,700.00
Cash on hand and In banks 126,638.32
L-i ' J ' $389,470.2$
Liabilities.
Capital stock $ 60,000.00
Surplus and undivided
profits 6,495.34
Dividends unpaid 8,000.00
Circulation 60,000.00
Deposits ,
Individual ...254,752.28
United States. 26,000.00
-- Banks 1,222.61 280,974.8
$$389,470.23
49 per cent of deposits on hand and in banks.
Increase in deposits since last call May 1 4, '08, $48,824. 1 3
BANNER AGRICULTURAL
OUTPUT OP 1008.
Total Yield of Uio United States Tills
Year Will Amount to $8,000,000,000
Largest Crop Ever Produced by
Any Country in the History of the
World Its Effect Has Been to Im
prove Fiiinnclul Conditions.
The greatest crops ever produced
by any one country In the history of
the world Is the estimate placed on
the crop of 1908 In the United States
by Henry Clews, the wizard of Wall
street, and to this enormous crop Is
due the rapid Improvement in the fi
nancial condition of the country.
Mr. Clews says:
Financial conditions continue to
show steady improvement, chiefly ow
ing to favorable crop prospects, easy
money and a more hopeful feeling In
business circles.
Our financial lenders and captains
of industry are all becoming more and
more optimistic In their opinions. De
pression Is slowly but gradually dis
appearing, and evidence of Improve
ment are visible in the diminishing
number of idle cars. In the somewhat
better orders for steel, in a partial
revival of building, and in a steadier
demand for merchandise In many ' of
the leading markets.
Of course business Is still very
quiet, and In volume much below that
of a year ago. But the fact is true,
nevertheless, that depression is wan
Ing, and that we are fairly started on
the road to recovery, wltfi no prospect
of another panic in sight because of
the thoroughness of recent llqulda
tiona.
It mav be some time before the
activity of 1907 is regained, but the
recovery should be more rapid than
usual because the country generally 1
not suffering from over production
as during the previous panic, and ere
Ion our industries must restart to
prevent an actual scarcity of merch
andise if present contraction Is per
sisted in.
The most stimulating element in
the situation at present Is the crop
outlook. Our weather during the past
two weeks continued favorable, and
condition of the crops has 'correspon
dingly Improved.
The corn crop this year, according
to present promise will yield 2,700,
000,000 bushels, which at the Septem
ber option price of 62 cents would be
valued at $1,700,000,000. The wheat
crop, with an Indicated yield of 676,-
000,000 bushels at 93 cents per bushel
would amount to $627,000,000.
The ootton crop, which promises
13,000,000 bales at 9 cents, would
yield about $600,000,000. The oat
and hay crops now out of danger,, are
record-breakers In quantity and qual
ity. Last year these two crops were
valued at over $1,000,000,000, and this
year that sum will be further ex
ceeded. All the crops of 1907 were
estimated by the department of ag
riculture at a valuation -of $7,412,
000,000 on the farm; and In view of
the larger yield this year, and the
good prices generally obtained, It is
quite reasonable to expect that our
farmers this year will produce new
wealth worth at least $8,000,000,000;
the largest sum ever realized In one
year by this country or any other
from agricultural products.
Stolen Postal Order Found.
A. postal money order stolen
from Seattle Substation No. 15, a
year ago, was discovered by an Ever
ett bank Monday In the deposits of
one of the clothjng stores. The order
was for $20 and was taken from a
stranger In payment of a small pur
chase. The original number of the
order was 35,072, but to throw the
postofflce people off the track the
forger had "converted the figure 3
Into an 8.
BASEBALL SCORES.
Portland 12, Oakland 1.
Portland, Ore., July 24. The
Beavers waited all week to get a
chance at unlucky Dellar and landed
on htm for eleven runs and eight hits
In five Innings. Johnson got two
three-baggers, scoring four runs. Gra
ney pitched a great game and until he
eased up in the ninth Olkland had
only four hits and had not had a man
beyond second base.
Score RUE
Portland .'. 12 11 0
Oakland 1 7 4
Batteries Oraney and Whaling;
Dellar and Lewis.
Los Angeles S, San Francisco 1.
San Francisco, July 24. Los An
geles won today from San Francisco
by a score of 3 to 1.
Score R H B
Los Angeles ......8 8 S
San Francisco . ..1 6 2
Batteries Gray and Easterly and
Hogan; Henley and Berry.
Rain at Vancouver.
Vancouver, B. C, July 24. Van
National League,
At New York Pittsburg 1, 'New
York 2.
At Boston Cincinnati I, Boston 2.
At Brooklyn Chicago 2, Brooklyn
1.
At Vancouver, B. C, Mrs. Charles
Gordon, of Los Angeles, Cal., com
mitted suicide by shooting herself.
Ill hearth Is said to have been the
cause.
DON'T WAIT
UNTIL YOUR
WATCH REFUSES
TO RUN BEFORE
having IT CLEAN
ED, ADJUSTED
AND FRESHLY
OILED, COMPARE
YOUR WATCH
WITH A STEAM
ENGINE WHICH
IS CLEANED AND
OILED DAILY.
CAN YOU NOT SEE
HOW THE DUST MIXED
WITH THE GUMMED OIL .
AROUND THE PIVOTS
OF YOUR WATCH WILL
WEAR THEM COM
PLETELY OUT IN A
SHORT TIME,
IF YOUR WATCH
HAS NOT BEEN IN A
OOOn REPAIR 8H0P
WITHIN THE LAST TWO
YEARS IT IS BADLY IN
NEED OF GOOD ATTEN
TION. BRINO IT IN TO
ME AND I WILL ATTEND
TO ITS WANTS PER
SONALLY AND INSURE
YOU A FIRST CLASS
JOB.
ROYAL ifll. SAWTELLE
JEWELER
Roosevelt's Busy Boston Store
The Store Where
HAHTESTEIIS
Trade to Save
Harvest Hats ' . . 5Qo up
Harvest Shirts . . 50cup
Harvest Underwear 50c up
Harvest Overalls . 90c up
Harvest Jumpers . 9Qoup
Harvest Gloves . . 75c up
Harvest Socks . . 5c up
Harvest Comforts $1.00 up
Harvest Blankets . 75c up
We Make "IT" Right.
Roosevelt's Busy Boston Store
SWINDLER GOES IXSAXE.
Isaac Epplnger, Warehouse Receipt
Forger, in Asylum.
San Francisco, July 26. Isaac Ep
plnger, one of the members of the
firm of Jacob Epplnger & Co., accus
ed of raising money on false ware
house receipts, has . been committed
to the asylum for the insane, at Uklah,
upon the findings of a lunacy com
mission. Judge Cook made the order.
Epplnger. was brought to the deten
tion hospital several dsys ago, end It
took but a short tyne to decide as
to his condition.
The accusation through which all
the Epplngers received 111 fame never
came to trial on account of the de
struction of the records in the case
by the fife. Since that time the head
of the firm, Jacob Epplnger, has died.
Read the East Oregonlan.
r,
WxJ
i
Look
InTomorrows
Papers for
The Secret
oi nit; x
Garden Hose and Refrigerators
Are something that everybody needs now that dry and warm weather
Is coming on and It behooves everybody to get the best for their
money. If that's what you're looking for, Call around and examine
my line of refrigerators and garden hose.
V. STROBLE
210 E. Court Street Phone Black 8 171
Byers' Best Flour
Is made from the choicest wheat that grows. Good bread la assur
ed when DYERS' BEST FLOUR la used. Bran, Shorts, Steam Rolled
Barley always on hand.
I PENDLETON ROLLER MILLS
W. S. BYERS, Proprietor.
Harvest Supplies
Overalls "Headlight"
Overalls, other makes
Shirts, every one guaranteed
Underwear, per garment
Cloves, per pair - , -
Shoes - -Comforters
-
$1.00
50c to 75c
- 5ocup
- 25c. to 1.25
50c to 2.00
- 1.25 "to 5.00
- 1.00 up
-Blankets, per pair - . - 75c to 5.00
Handkerchiefs, Sox, Suspenders, Telescopes, Etc,
THE MEN'S SHOP.
MAX BAER

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