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DAILY EAST ORE GO MAX, PENDLETON, OREGON, MONDAY, JULY J7, IMS.
PAGB FIVE. EIGHT PAGES. Grand Clean-Up of All Odds and Ends Left over from the Monster Bankrupt Sale of Teutsch Stock. Every department offers its share of odds and ends. Many remnants left that must'now be disposed of at any price to make room for Fall and Winter shipments now on the road .'. .'. $1.75 to 2.25 White Canvas Oxfords $1.50 Kimonos $2.00 M $3.00 98c 7Bc $1.23 - $1.96 Ladies Skirts, Muslin Wear, Wash Suits, Wash Goods, Shirt Waists, Dress Goods, Men's, and s Suits, Straw Hats and Furnishings, all must go. Boys' F. . Livengood b Co. Teutsch's Old Stand City Brevities Ice cream at Hohbach's. All kind of good dry wood. Be Mlnnla, More new run Just received at Pendleton Furniture Co. See Minnie (or food, dry wood that burns. Lota of It on hand. Dreeaed chlckene every day. Stark Poultry House. 'Phone black S7I1. Unfurnished housekeeping rooms (or rent. Enquire at East Oregonlan fflce. All kinds of transfer work done promptly. Stansberry ft Milne, phone Main I. The Pendleton Furniture company has Just received another shipment of well rugs. For Rent Store room on Main street In the East Oregonlan building. Apply at this office. For Rent Furnished house at 121 Perkins avenue, on north side. In quire of J. M. Bentley. Hotel Bowman Cafe Is now open. i a. m. to 10 p. m., a la carte. Straw berries and Ice cream also served. For Rent Seven-room house four blocks from Main street All modern conveniences. Inquire at F. B. Clop ton Co.'s office. See our line of hammocks, gasoline oil stoves, freezers, before purchasing -elsewhere. We are making special prices. Goodman Hardware Co. Annual reduction sale on all seas onable lines at Goodman Hardware Co.'s. Refrigerators, freezers, ham mocks, churns and many other art! cles to be closed out at cost. For Sale Eighty pairs of pigeons producing 24 pairs of squabs per week for sale at reasonable price. Excel lent business for the right kind of a hoy. Inquire at this office. Bees Laxative Cough Syrup (or young and old Is prompt relief (or coughs, croup, hoarseness, whooping -cough. Gently laxative. Guaranteed. Sold by A. C. Koeppen & Bros. eea We have a fine watch hospital, where you may bring all your sick watches and clocks and have .them re paired by the best talont In the city. Our Work Is tho Best. Oun, prices are reasonable. We are the watch Inspector tor the O. R. & N. R. R. That Is saying a great deal as to our ability. Try us and you will try us again. Louis Hunziker 'Jewelery and Optician. 728 Main. TEST SUNDAY CLOSING LAW. Proprietors of Tobacco and Candy Stores Arrested In Roseburg. Roseburg, Ore., July 27. R. B. Mathews, Denning & Kent, E. Rhodes and E. Jennings were arrested this morning on complaints filed by Dls trlct Attorney Brown, charging them with violation of the Sunday closing law. These men conduct, respectively, a soft drink and tobacco store, cigar store, tobacco and confectionery stre, and a bakery and confectionery store. Their arrests will be made a test case, each defendant will plead not guilty. The outcome of these cases Is awaited with great Interest Coinci dent with the filing of these cases Rev. J. K. Hawking, pastor of the Methodist Episcopal church, an nounces that the subject of his ser mon tomorrow evening will be "Blind Pigs Discovered." GETS IX WAY OF BOY'S "22." Used a Target and Is Killed. Oliver Carney, aged IS years, ac cldentally killed William Vivian, at St. Johns, Wash. Vivian, a railway camp cook, and Contractor Carney's son were shooting at a knothole In the door with a 22 rifle. Later yung Carney did not see Vivian go behind the dor and the shot struck him to the left of Uie nose and came out at the top of the head. Death followed dur ing the night. The address of a sis ter, 25 West avenue. West Duluth, Minn., was found. The coroner's In vestigation gave the cause of death as accident. AMUSEMEMS Story of Dreyfus. At the Show Shop yesterday a change of motion pictures was put on, and this program will continue over until tomorrow, when there will be another change. Among the most Interesting shown was the story of the famous Dreyfus case and the "Story the Shoes Told." Tomorrow's change will have some excellent new attractions. PERSONAL MENTION Cinderella at Pastime. The Pnstlme put on a first-class change of motion pictures yesterday, among them being "The Story of CIn derella," that famous fairy story. This Is in beautiful coloring, and one of the best yet shown here. The il lustrated song is also new, and the entire program attracted big crowds yesterday. There will be the usual change tomorrow. Chieftain's Revenge. Both the Dimes were open yester day, and excellent motion pictures were shown at each place. At the new Dime were some In excellent col orings, among them being "The Chief tain's Revenge, or a Tragedy In the Highlands of Scotland," "Jealous FI nance." "Unlucky Flirts," a comedy, and "The Mourners," a comedy. The Illustrated songs were new and, at tractive. There will be another ex cellent change at the new Dime to morrow. The old Dime will be open every Saturday and Sunday In the future. Dr. and Mrs. Thomas Vaughan left yesterday for Seattle. J, F. Robinson spent Sunday with his family at Meacham. E. S. Wilbur of Duncan Is In the city today on a business trip. Miss Edith Still - of Milton was in the city Sunday visiting with friends. M. L. Watts of Athena was among business visitors In the city today. Mrs. Frank Myers of Helix is visit Ing. relatives In the city for a short time. Oscar Cain, city attorney at Walla Walla, Is In tho city today on bus iness. Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Frazler have been spending a few days at Meacham. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Cohen wete among the Sunday visitors at Wena- ha springs. Lester Hamley leaves today for Lehman Springs for a brief outing at that resort. J. W. Prlvett came down from Meacham today, where he had been over Sunday, E. M. Kirksey of the reclamation service at Hcrmlston was among the visitors In the city yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. L. Hunziker returned yesterday from a ten days' trip to Victoria and Vancouver, B. C. Attorney C. C. Grosse. one of the leading legal lights of Walla Walla, Is In the city today on business. F. W. Lampkln, business manager of the East Oregonlan, Is In Hermls ton today on a brief business visit. Fred Earl of the Peoples Ware house, returned today from Meacham, where he had been for a few days. Faye La Grow, cashier of the First National bank at Athena, was trans acting business In the city today. Roy W. Saxton and George W. Brown returned to Hermlston today after an over Sunday visit in thl city. Miss Pauline Lederlee of La Grande was In the city yesterday to visit with her father, who Is 111 at the hos pltal. Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Dickson came down today from Wenaha springs, after spending a few days at that resort Attorney S. F. Wilson came down from Athena last evening and has been attending to legal business here today. ( Mrs. E. W. Olcott. Mrs. J. E. Smith and Mrs. Bert Smith were among the visitors from here at Meacham over Sunday. Montle B. Gwlnn, president of the Pendleton Savings bank, returned to day from Wenaha springs, where he passed Sunday. Mrs. F. W. Vincent and daughter, Miss Eleanor, and Miss Katheren Furnish, came down from Wenaha springs on No. 1 today. Attorneys C. H. Carter and Oliver P. Morton arrived from Wenaha springs on No. 1 today, where 'they had been on a fishing trip. Alonzo Ghent has laid off his well digging outfit for the summer and will be engineer for the S. B. Elder threshing outfit In Missouri gulch. Roy W. Rltner. keeper of records and seals for the order of Redmen In Oregon, left Saturday for Medford to attend the state convention of Red men. Mrs. Z. H. Cross of this city, deputy supreme commander of the order of the Lady Maccabees, has been In La Grande for a few days In the Inter est of the lodge. Miss Selma Newqulst, who has been an employe of the Fair store ever since It was first opened In Pendle ton, has accepted a position with the F. E. Llvlngood & Co. department store. Mrs. J. D. Plamondon of Athena Is In the city today In company with Miss Margaret Rankin of Portland who has been visiting with the for mer several days In Athena, and Is now on her return home. C. J. Cutler, superintendent of the Pendleton-Pasco division of the Northern Pacific, Is transacting bus iness In the city today. Mr. Cutler and family recently returned from Alaska, where they had been for a few weeks. He reports some very warm weather In Walla Walla this summer. to a magazine upon a practical basis and bring the project Into the realm of reality. He Is the father's liter ary executor, and not only are Uncle Remus' last writings In his posses sion, but through, his collaboration with his father on two unpublished works which will be given to the pub Ho during the year and his Intimate acquaintance with the purposes and Ideals of his father ho Is eminently fitted to carry out the cherished plans of the founder of the magazine. The American Press, SUCCEEDS ins FATHER, lot or Gold Bottle ' The new vaoum bottle, will keep contents hot for 24 hours, warm for 48 hours, and cold for72 hours. Two sizes, pints $5.00, quarts $7.50. ... . 1HB DRUO STORE THAT SERVES YOU BEST.. Julian Harris Elected Editor of Uncle Renins' Magazine. Julian Harris, son of Joel Chand ler Harris, has been elected by the directors of Uncle Remus' Magazine to succeed his father as editor. Mr. Harris has had a successful career as a newspaper man. At the age of 18 he Joined the reportorial staff of the Atlanta Constitution, and a year later was made news editor. From Atlanta Mr. Harris went to Chicago, and when only 20 years of age was assistant Sunday editor of the Times-Herald, one of the most pretentious dallies in the country. A year later he returned to Atlanta to become night editor of the Constitu tion, and two years later was promot ed to the position of managing ed itor at the age of 23, a distinction probobly unprecedented for a man of his years In the history of southern journalism. . Mr. Harris has been connected with the magazine of which he now be comes editor since its establishment. The part he has had In the work Is best told by the following extract from a statement made by the board of directors: . It is the new editor, Julian Harris, who has been the organizing spirit of the magazine from its beginning. It was he who set to work to secure the iflnanclal backing necessary to put Uncle Remus' Ideal with regard MACHINERY IX CHINA. Opening for American Mining and Railroad Mecliunlxuis. In connection, with a newspaper clipping concerning the projected Tal-Tsao railway, to run from the coal mines, eight miles north of Ylhslen, to Talehrchwang, the leading port of South Shantung, on the Grand canal, Deputy Consul-General Alvln W. Gilbert, of Chefoo, writes: I have been Informed that there Is a chance to sell machinery to the mine owners. The few engines and boilers now In use are so old as to be almost unfit for use. Stone Is abundant, and there Is an opportunity to sell American stone curshera to the natives who will prepare the bal last for the railroad and for macad amizing some of the roads. Outside of the port cities not a foot of ma cadamized road the kind that seems to be adopted wherever modern roads have been made is to be found. Con veyances for the most part are lit ter and horseback, while in the west ern part carts are used. Wheelbor rows are extensively used in the transportation of goods. South of Tslnglng-chow the Grand canal needs dredging and modern locks Installed If the ancient water way Is to continue In use. During the past winter the distance between Talehrchwang and Hangchwang (20 miles), having eight old-style locks, had In many places a depth of but six Inches of water. This condition means heavy freight bills and a de crease In all lines of business. All the supplies for the Tal-Tsao railway route from Chinkiang, in Klang Su province. Mourned by Citizens. Thursday of last week, T. J. Hod ges, a local sawmill man, took leave without telling his friends where he was' going. Rather than a good name he left a number of worklngmen and merchants holding the sack for about 13,000. He left the mill last Thurs day morning and was last seen in La Grande on that evening, but since nothing has been learned of his whereabouts or destination. Last spring Hodges purchased a sawmill of J. L. Overton and located It on Pumpkin ridge, west of this city. He contracted to saw 1,600,000 feet for C. R. Shaw of Boise, and up to the time he left about 367.000 feet of the amount had been cut. While the mill was in operation he kept putting his men off for their pay, stating that he would pay up in full July 15th. During his residence in this city he had been honorable and upright in his dealings and but lit tle uneasiness was felt by those trust ing him, believing their money would be forthcoming when promised. Their trust was ill founded, however, and several hard working men of this cltv are robbed of their summer wages. Lest You Forget This is the Last Week of Our Midsummer-July-Jubilee Sale. Many of our lots have been closed out, but we have replaced .them by some . even greater values tha'n ever .'. .. Ladies' cool Wash Skirts, better than ever values your choice while they last - - $1.78 Silk Jumper Suits, a good range of sizes, a wide choice as to colorings and designs, and mind you the values run to 25. 00, special while they last $9.98 White Parasols and Under-muslins cheaper than the cheapest. Remember the Place Pendleton Cloak & Suit House Buy of us and it's all right MAY SHIP WOOL EAST. LewUton Growers Say Montana Price Are Too Low. Lewlston, Mont, July 27. It was expected last week would witness a change in the local wool situation and that the clips coming in would soon be cleaned up, yet no transactions are taking place, and unless buying begins soon much wool from this sec tion will be shipped east on consign ment, a method that has never been popular with Montana sheep men. It Is claimed by the growers that the prices offered here are lower than those made for the same grade of wool at other markets of the state. At Hartowtown 3,000,000 pounds of wool is being shipped out and the average price paid is If H cents. The price here has averaged better than 20 cents for several seasons. The county commissioners, sitting as a board of equalization, last week received applications from several large sheep men asking that tho as sessed valuation on stock sheep be reduced from 13.50 to 13 per head, basing their request on the (act that such sheep can be bought in any num ber at a price not exceeding $3. If such a reduction should be made it would make quite a cut in the coun ty's revenue, as there were 600,000 such sheep returned (or assessment In March. Alfred G. Vanderbllt was "skinned" out of about $15,000 by English mar ket sharps in the sale of his fine coach teams before leaving London last week. The sharps circulated re ports that the best horses would not be sold and thus kept away all the principal horse buyers and secured the fine teams at their own prices. AH the news all the time in the East Oregonlan. ROl-MAM A AXGRY. Muy Request Uncle Sam to Recall Minister Knowlea. Bucharest, Roumanla, July 27. The Roumanian government today is considering the advisability of de manding that Washington recall Hor ace G. Knowles, envoy extraordinary to Roumanla and Servla, who is ac cused of misrepresenting his author ity to Roumanla officials. The Inci dent, of which the diplomatic crisis s the outcome, occurred In connec tion with negotiations between the United States and Roumanla for the proposed extradition treaty. Peace Conference in Session. London, July 27. With represen tatives from all parts of the globe present, the 17th International peace congress was opened today in Caxton hall by King Edward. It will remain n session a week. Mrs. Belva A Lockwood, in charge of the Washing ton branch of the congress, has sue eeeded in having America well repre sented. The king made a strong plea for peace and said that he was glad his efforts to bring peace between the nations was bearing fruit. Exclusive Organization. Denver, July 27. The Western Federation of Miners today tabled the application from numeraus lumber men In Montana and the northwest states for membership. A resolution was adopted declaring distinctly that the Federation will always remain dls tlnctly an organization of laborers employed in mines and mining mills. America Interested. Washington, July 27. The an ouncement that the Netherlands has decided to make hostile demonstration against Venezuela was received with great Interest at the state' department today. The department realized that something had to be done to prove to Castro that he is not above inter national law. , Killed at Ferule. While employed at the tipple of the steel works at Fernle, B. C, John Derry fell from the top of the building and was so badly In ured that he died shortly after- ards. m PASTIME PICTURE SHOW SELLERS & MATLOCK, Props. Entire Change of Pictures and Songs Every Sunday, Tuesday and Friday. SEE ! SEE! Tragic Moment Wood Cutter's Daughter Cinderella Illustrated Song. "Iola" Admission 10c Children 5c Edison latest and best "Underwriters Model" picture machineabsolutely fire proof. THE SHOW SHOP Cor. Main & Court Sts. A. C Friedly, Mgr. The Patriots, or the Horrors of War. The Dreyfus Affair Story the Book Told Illustrated Song. T Cores Backache Corrects Irregularities Do not risk harts Will mrft anv case of Kidney or Bladder disease not uiaei1 bevond the reach of medicine. No medicine can do more. or Diabetes PENDLETON DRUG COMPANY. ..i-"!