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DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PEXDLETOX, OREGON, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1008. EIGHT PAGES. GROCERIES ARE AN ABSOLUTE necessity to every human being. From the day you enter the world until the day you leave it you have to patronize, directly or. indirectly, some grocery store. You have to eat to keep alive. Among the earliest lessons taught in life is a regard for your diet, by select ing only fresh and wholesome food, and a regard for your purse by practicing the well established rules of economy. We can sell you fresher and better goods and more of them fcr cash than you can buy elsewhere on open account. Look over our stock, get our prices, and be convinced. Standard Grocery Co. Court St., Opju Golden Rule Phone Main 96 H ty and has becom Independently rich frm wheat ralrtog and did not go to Aiberta to buy lajtd, but to vis' It at High River. But since he has succeeded In the wheat bimt-nessi Anil has ttloriAprpil In W. P. TfcMPLE, WJIEAT K1XG, i SPVerai uhtoft districts, hit ludement UfellEP THE NORTH is of inestimable value and he de clares emphatically that Ajberta Is Saw Winter Wheat YkJdlng All the better now' aftef oxA a few. of ... , . t ruling, man eiwier me ia- Way fromaoto 55 Busing Per or eastern. Oreffon , the same Acre Albert to lie tlx? Granary , stage of settlement and development, of ile World In a Few Years' h the country east of Calgary In Land Increasing In Value Very the Bow rIver valle' 'nere the ch'- HapidJ) Hundred of Settles Go- ""' w,nf bro,aks uf ,he "Inter two i or three times from December to Feb- Ing Into Alherta. runr. cattle winter out on the range . without feed and beef Is shipped off W. P. Temple, the wheat king oftne range every month In the rear. Umatilla county, returned last night T,le 1;,IU1 covered with a heavy crop from an extended visit In Alberta and 1 " Rss. Is a rich black loam and can comes home filled with enthusiasm j be firmed every year, over that wonderful new country. XIr- Temple found land Increasing Mr. Temple said to the East Orego- 'n value very rapidly and wheat land nlan that he has been In Iowa. the,tnat was bought for $5 and $S per Pakotas and eastern Oregon when ! ncTe four years ago Is now worth all the country was new and that Alber-'tne way from $23 to $40, according ta Is far ahead of any of these states location. as a new country. Wheat yields are! The Canadian Pacific railroad Is remarkable, the productiveness of bringing in hundreds of settlers and the foil and the facilities for market-' I' J 's celling rapidly all over the Ing crops are excellent and land Is in- country. Bona fide farmers are tak creasing in value rapidly. Ing possession of the country and Mr. "I believe that Alberta will be the i Temple looks for that country to be wheat granary of the entire world : OTle solid wheat field within a few within a few years." said Mr. Temple, years. "I never saw such universally heavy' Good land can be bought yet wlth yielcig of good wheat on new land. llr reasonable distance of the railroad helped thresh winter wheat last week for frnm $12 to $1S per acre. The which yielded all the way from Canadian Pacific has recently opened to .15 bushels per acre and I brought : B. 000, 000 acres which it Is selling home samples of wheat, oats, barley te Fetters at $12. $15 and $18 per and vegetables which were grown acre on eight years' time at six per there and which prove beyond any' cent interest, and hundreds of first r,U?stion the fact that Alberta Is a;rfss farmers are settling on that rich, productive and excellent coun-: tract. try." I Mr. Temple owns over four sections j of fine wheat land In Umatilla coun-1 KEEP UP INTEREST IX PORTLAND RACE MEET. Portland, Sept. 24. Another excel lent program at the Country Club grounds served to keep up Interest In the stock show races yesterday, and the stoek exhibit continued to attract great throngs of people who were In terested In the blue bloods of the puis. The nttendanco was the larg est yet. The results were: Two-year-old pace, 2 In 3. Bonnie Antrim .1 1 Rosa R 3 2 Sadie T . 2 3 Rosa R. and Sadie T. divided second and third money. Time, 2:24 3-4, 2:25. :09 .pace, 3 In 5. Charlie D 9 6 1 1 1 Magladl 2 1 2 4 3 Tidal Wave 1 2 3 5 4 General Huertus 6 9 4 3 2 Time. 2:08 3-4, 2:08 3-4, 2:08. 2:07 3-4, 2:S 3-4. 2:20 trot, 3 In 5. Lady Sunrise 1 1 1 Patsy Rice . . . 3 2 2 Laura W 2 3 2 Time, 2:17H. 2:15 Vi. 2:16 3-4. Running, mile, handicap Kamsack won, Mary Dunn second, St. Albans third. Time, 1:46 3-4. BASEBAI1LL SCORES. New York Hoys Lead. New York, Sept. 23. According to the official score of the New York baseball club, the local Nationals won today's game from the Chlcagos, at the Polo grounds by a score of 2 to 1. The game has been protested by the Chicago club, but President Pulllam denied tonight that he had taken any action in the matter, as he cannot and will not do so until the case has been presentd to him in the regular form. While the players were arguing, a small riot was going on and a general melee seemed imminent, but the blue uniforms from the metropolitan po lice were easily distinguishable In the midst of the twisting, swirling mass of people on the field and what threat. ened to be a serious outbreak was quelled without anyone being Injur ed. Score: ' R. H. E. Chicago 1 5 3 New York 2 7 0 Batteries Pfelster and KUng; Mat hewson and Bresnahan. Ml SCENE OF LIFE Ml IS. FRANK I'll AZIER WILL MANAGE ART EXHIBIT Watchman to Go On Duly Saturday Morning Exhibit for Art Room Wanted Saturday or Monday Morn. Ing Booths Arc Better Than In tlio Iat Livestock Pavilion Will Bo l'llled. At the fair pavilion the work of preparation Is now being rushed to completion with the work of placing exhibits is now being taken up. "Articles for the art room may be sent down Saturday, at which time the manager and clerks will assume charge and be- ready to wait on ex hibitors," was the announcement made today. Mrs. Frank Frazler will be In charge of the art room this year and as In the past It will be one of the most Interesting departments of the fair. Articles for the art department may be sent to the pavilion either Saturday or Monday forenoon. Watch men will go on duty Saturday morn ing and they will be on duty all dur ing the fair week and until the ex hibits are removed. So thoso who have valuable things on display need not worry for their property. Per sons having articles they consider worthy of exhibiting should commu nicate with the fair office, phone Main 144. The booths this year, both private and municipal, are to be better than In the past. Many of them are now being completed and will be ready for the displays within a day or two. Among the new booths this year will be one for the TVvlln cigar factory. It will be near the center of the pa vilion and during the fair practical demonstrations In cigar making will be given. Space In the livestock tent Is now going rapidly and If entries continue to come In at the present rate every stall and pen will be filled, w.vmim UNDERWEAR. that you cannot OUTWEAR Positively past competition the material, weave, finish, style and fit of our new Fall and Winter line of underwear is bound to be the talk of the town it seems impossible for it to be made so well. TWO PIECE GARMENTS O. & M. silk and linen, per garment $3.75 G. & M. silk and linen light weight, per garment $3.50 G. & M. mercerized silk, per garment $3.00 G. & M. mercerized cotton, per garment $2.50 Wilson Bros.' silk and wool, per garment $3.00 Wilson Bros.' silk and wool, light weight, per garment ... $2.60 Wilson Bros.' worsted, per garment $2.50 Wilson Bros.' worsted, light weight, per garment $1.75 Wilson Bros.' pure wool, per garment $1.50 Wilson Bros.' camel's hair, per garment $1.25 Wilson Bros.' derby ribbed, heavyweight, per garment .... $1.25 Wilson Bros.' fleece lined, pe garment 75c Wilson Bros.' fleece lined, light weight, per garment 50c UNION SUITS Wilson Bros.' silk and wool, per suit $5.00 Wilson Bros.' silk and wool, light weight, per suit $1.50 Wilson Bros.' mercerized silk, per suit $1.00 Munslng mercerized silk, per suit $5.00 Munslng, worsted, per suit $3.50 Munslng, light weight, per suit $3.00 BOSTON STORE Where You Trade to Save HE LIKES ALBERTA. COLDS ' The Very hour a cold starts Is 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 Lowell Rogers and Wife Return from a Visit in the Canadian Wheat Il.lt. Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Rogers of Ad ams have Just returned from Alberta where they have visited relatives every year for the past four years during the wheat harvest. Mr. Rogers J declHl t-5 that although an extraordi nary crop Is being harvested this year, yet he has fceen bumper crops there every year. There has been no crop failure from the very first year on the new land and he believes It Is the coming wheat county of the world. Piilliam Deeldea Game Tie. New York. Sept. 24. The game be- tween the Chicago and New York National teams which would have de cided the leadership of the league, and which broke up in a riot yester day, has been decided a tie with the score 1 to 1, by President Pulllam to day. Pulllam declared he was aided by the report of the umpires without committing himself. After the decis ion Manager Chance of Chicago, stat ed the teams would appear on tho ground at 1:30 to play off the tie. Cold Capsules Used In time they save all that might follow sickness, worry, ex penses. They never fall. Tallman & Co. Leading Druggists. COLLECTION DEPARTMENT FOR CREDIT ASSOCIATION II AN I) SO ME IS THE HAND A collection department has been added to the credit men's association. i Under the operation of the depart ment the local business men will work more In harmony than In the past. Henceforth when one member of the association commences suit against a slow paying patron the other mem bers of the association will be noti fied so triat they can pool their claims. 3 odorned by our Jewelry. Rings ex quisite in design and execution, Bracelets of new and original pat terns. We have Just received many new pieces of cameo set Jewelry. Winslow Bros. JewphTS-Optldans. Hark from EiirOo. Jacob Eetz, well-known Walla Walla brewer, has been here today with his family. They have Just re turned from an extended visit through Europe and stopped. !:f-?e in p. two days' visit wh'lft on the. way home. lUmley at Honl River. Chris Kanley, formerly in the shoe repairing business here, is now locat ed at Hood River. He is conducting a shoe shop there. Yesterday's Scores. Pittsburg 2, Brooklyn I. Cincinnati 1, Philadelphia 0. Boston, 7. St. Louis 2. American Leairiie. Roston 4, Detroit 1. St. Louis 5, Washington 4. Chicago 3, Phillies 2. Pacific Cn t-ettfllle. Los Angeles 5, San Tranclsco 0. Portland 6, Oakland 3. No gnmp at Tacoma. Northwestern Tieajrno. Vancouver 2, Butte 1. Aberdeen wins again. WHEAT IS QUOTED DNE GENT HIGHER REACHES IlIOillEST POINT SINCE EARLY IN AUGUST TEA We want your goodwill and your money; not one cent without that good will. Your rrcx-r ret-jrnj roor oioneT II rot doo't Uk Schilling'! Beit: we par bim. Equal to the Best in the State Not the oldest, ..or yet the largest, but if you try us and do not find us EQUAL to the liE.ST, we will expert you to drop us. Our efforts are exerted to p!eae and satisfy the most critical and exacting; and we leave It to the public to decide In what measure we have made good. Our deposits are the largest In proportion Jo capital In the city. We carry a larger reserve against our deposits than any bank In the city. This bank has money to loan and Invites you to call and talk your needs over with the officers. Commercial National Bank United SUte$ Depo$itory Market Is Rising, According to I-ocal IVupic Walla Walla Buyers Of fer As HIkIi As 711 Cents for Grain Little Tendency to Sell at Pres. cut Ibices and Dealers Refuse to Bid Up Until PrcM-nt Stock la Gone, Whtat quotations are up one cent today, 77 cents being the price offer ed with an upward tendency to the market. This is the highest price offered here since early In August, when the price went up to 80 cents and then suddenly dropped back to 75, in the vicinity of which figure It has since remained. In Walla Walla the buyers are of fering 78 Vis and 79 cents and it is be lieved that similar offers will be mado here in a few days though there seems to be little tendency on tne part of the exporters to bid up for grain. It seems they have not yet fully worked off the large quantities purchased when the season first open ed. Though the price Is up a little to day, very little If any grain has chang ed hands, a large part of the growers holding their crops yet, having de clared they are holding for 80 cents or more and will not sell for less. MRS. FELL IS DEAD. Prominent Pioneer Woman Succumbs to I.on; Illness Last Night. Mrs. Sarah L. Fell died at her home on Rush street about 6:30 last eve ning, at the age of 77 years, death being due to a complication of dis eases incident to old age. Mrs. Pell was one of the well known and highly respected pioneer women of the city. She was born at Janes vllle, Ohio, January 27, 1831, and came to Oregon with her husband nearly SO years ago. For a number of years they made their home at Heppner, but about 10 years ago she moved to Pendleton, where she has since resided. Her husband died In 1892. The deceased is survived by four sons. Thern K. of Alaska: George, of this city; Dr. J. II. of John Day. and Walter, of Portland. The two for mer are both In Alaska at present, while Walter arrived this evening from Portland, Dr. Fell being the only child at the bedside of his moth er when she passed away. Mrs. Fell has been a member of the Methodist church since childhood and the services will be held In that edifice tomorrow afternoon at 2 o'clock. Rev. Robert Warner, who was her pastor for a number of years is coming over from Walla Walla to assist Rev. W. T. Euster In conduct ing the services. Interment will be In Olney cemetery. At Grand ( 'omnia lulery. T. C. Taylor, who is attending the grand commandery of the Knights Templar at Oram's Pass this week, expects to reach Portland on his way home today. After a few days' visit there he will return to the city. Th grand commandery has been In ses sion at Grant's Pass since last Tues day, Mr. Taylor being the only repre sentative of the Pendleton comman dery present. Purchase! Fruit Tnu. Alfred .Schneltcr, formerly engaged In the liquor business In this city, has Just purchased a half Interest In a 40-acre fruit and alfalfa tract of Irrigated land lying a short distance northwest of Freewater, from Conduc tor Gordon Menzles of the Pendleton-Walla Walla local train on the O. R. & N. The price of the land is given at $1400. Sold Mountain Land. George. A. Sclnlener has Just pur chased from Samuel R. Warfield 610 acres of mountain land on Iiasket mou:t'ain southeast of Milton at $24. 50 j r r acre. It is not far from Dry creek and is mixed land. The total price of the 510 acres Is $12,500. Here lYom N'yssa. Iyee Teutsch, formerly of this city, Is here today from Nyssa, Idaho, where he Is now located. The coun try around Nyssa and Ontario, Mal heur county. Is very prosperous and hopes are entertained that a new high line ditch reclaiming about 60,000 acres of arid land will be completed within a few months. Large numbers of homesteaders .are now on the land under the proposed ditch and the con struction of the project will begin soon, It Is thought. When a man starts out to fool somebody he usually begins with himself. Wants Attorney Ton. A ault was filed this morning by Peter West against Charles Hays. It Is alleged In the complaint that West secured a divorce for Hays, but that the latter failed to pay the $50 fees demanded and $8.50 for costs. GOV. H ASK KM; EMPHATIC. CALLS STORY DAMX LIE. Guthrie, Okla., Sept. 24. Governor Haskell denied today the report that he had tendered his resignation to the national committee, saying the report was a dymn He. ENGLAND'S TITLED WOMEN SEEK STAGE'S FASCINATION. The remarkable epidemic of mar riages betwen actresses and prominent members of the British nobility has aroused a not unnatural resentment and alarm among the unwedded wo men of the noble class. These latter see the most eligible wealthy and exalted members of the peerage snatched away from thlr grasp by actresses who nre of obscure origin and have nothing but beauty, charm and rapacity to entertain the opposite sex. At one time It was the American girl principally who wor ried the British noble ladles, but now the actresses are taking the rest of the eligible noblemen, and there Is nothing left for the high-born maid ens, says a London dispatch to the American. To meet this heart-breaking situa tion British women of noble birth nre going on the professional stage In large numbers. They hope in that way to acquire the secret of that grace and charm which In actresses prove so potent to enthral the golden youth. Every branch of the theatrical pro fession Is being Invaded by women who are related to some of the no blest families of England. Some are going to play society comedy, some are going on the operatic stage and some are even going-to the pleblan music halls. Many of them are with out sufficient Incomes to maintain them In the station In which their birth entitles them, and the money which they may earn upon the stage will be a welcome assistance while they are learning the secret of cap tivating the kind of husband they de sire. One of the most conspicuous ex amples of these noble English women who have gone on the stnge Is the Hon. Xorah Johnston, only sister of the 12th Viscount Massereenr. If you see It in the East Oregonian, It's so. COLUMBIA COLLEGE IS OPENED FOR YEAR'S WORK Milton, Sept. 24. The opening of I Columbia college wus celebrated last night by a grand recital given by Miss Martin, the musical director, assisted by Miss Junio Allison, the teacher in elocution. It was a grand success, the house being crowded to the doors. The college opened yesterday morning with the largest enrollment it has ever yet had and the prospects for the year were never belter. All de partments are full and some are over flowing. One feature of the opening Is the large number of martlculcnt for the higher academy courses. There Is a heavy registration In the business department. The students have organized an athletic club for 1!08-1909. Rev. J. W. Compton gave an address on the past educational history of the M. E. church, south, in the Inland empire. Rev. H. S. Shan gle spoke on "Prospects of a Greater Columbia," and Rev. Principal How ard told of the prospects for the com ing year. Last night there was a re ception given to the new students DISCRIMINATING LADIES. rnjoy ruing llerplrlde on Aceonnt of II I)Utlnrlvriirs. Tho ladles who have used NewV.ro'. lorplclile speak f t In t :.' l'lt-l.'.-t I .0iis, for Its nul"k effect In c'. :r.i Ir7 I he scnlo of dandruff and nl?n fr in -x- !tcnce os a perioral halr-dT It T.altes the scalp feel fresh nn 1 i' nl'ay that Itching which d.vidruff w it rnT Nowbrn's Herplrldo effective!" nci Inndruff. ns It destroy tln yim tliat 'auses It. The tame prrm c:iue lv!r 1 1 'nl! out. nn.l lr.ter hnlilness; In Mliir.s It. IferplrMe stops fa'llng lu.lr and prove-;! xildnejs. It l.i t.lsn an Ideal hair ilrcs- nt:, tor It lends an aristocratic cl-.mn t tho ha!r that Is rjnlto distinctive S.'M -iv leading drupRlsts. Pend 10''. In stum:' "or samnlfl to The Herplcldn Co.. Pe- rolt, Mich. Two sltea 50 cents and $1.00. A. C. Korppen & Broo. Off for the Pendleton Busi ness College. The best in Oregon. Come learn to be an expert accountant or ste nographer. Write to J. Glenn Miller for catalogue and other information you may desire Tart Welcomed at Belolt. Belolt, Wis., Sept. 24. Judge. Taft this morning upon his arrival here wan greeted by a crowd of 2000 peo ple. He made a brief speech refer ring to trusts. We love to read about "free Tur key,' but we expect that we will have to buy one next Thanksgiving, Winter Underwear All Grades All Sizes All Prices THE MEN'S SHOP MAX BAER.