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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (April 30, 1902)
im i S
For Street or Dress
Exact Reproduction of thU Stjrle Shoe.
A Lady Who Knows
She likes it because it has quality
and style ; because it is made
to fit and be comfortable ;
because it is a nice shoe at
Dmdinger, Wilson & Co.
Successors to Cleaver Bros.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1902.
CAMAS PRAIRIE NEWS.
nm From Susanvllle Mines May Be
"Hauled to Pendleton Other
Alba, April 27. Farmers are busy
plowing and seeding.
Charles Brooks and family will
leave for toagle Valley tomorrow to
reside in the future.
There is a prospect of the ore
from the Susanvllle mines being
hauled to Pendleton this summer, by
way of this place.
George Olcott, of Pilot Rock, has
taken up a homestead and moved his
family here, Mr. Olcott running a
Good rains throughout this section
have started the grass growing and
the ranges are excellent.
The Stoclcgrowers' Association met
at Ukiah last Saturday. The meet
ing was largely attended by the cat
tle growers of Camas Prairie.
Herbert Thompson has moved here
from Pendleton, and is engaged in
the dairy busnless.
The road supervisor and his force
are at work on the roads, which need
considerable improvement this spring
as they are in bad condition.
His Tongue Paralyzed.
Frank Leavltt, Sr -who has been
on a visit to his daughter, Mrs. Wm.
Dunn, at Wallace, Idaho, returned
Saturday, says the La Grande Chron
icle. Mr. Leavltt was for years an
engineer in the employ of tho O. R.
& N. Co. Some years ago Mr. Leavltt
went to Mexico and ran an engine on
one of tho lines leading to tho City of
Mexico, and upon his return to La
Grande some six weeks ago, went to
Walla Walllao visit his daughter.
During his stay with his daughter
and while sitting at tho dining table
in apparently tho best of health, ho
was stricken with paralysis of the
tongue and could not utter a word
for threo days, but he is now fully re
covered his speecli and is in hopes
ho will soon be all right once more.
TOM PAGE RETURNS.
Enjoyed His Trip to Arizona and His
Visit to Southern California.
Thomas P. Pago, who has been
with his family at Phoenix, Arizona,
since he left here in November last
returned to Pendleton this morning
from Arizona, leaving his family at
Phoenix. Ho returned by way of
Southern California, stopping to
visit friends in Orange and Santa
Ana counties. In the latter county
he spent two days with D. W. Mc
Dannald and family, formerly of this
county, who are living there. Mr
Page saw Frank Woodruff and his
wife, also the brother of Mrs. Wood
ruff, who are living near Phoenix.
Mrs. Woodruff's health is much im
proved since her residence in that
Mr. Pago is contemplating dispos
ing of his interests in Umatilla and
so arranging his affairs to permit
him to take up his residence in Or
ange or Santa Ana counties, which
he thinks is a fine country for those
who wish to spend their lives in
quiet and peace. He will remain
hereabouts for a month or more be
fore returning. -
TS strictly fashionable and all
the newest ideas are in our
stock. You will be right in
stylo with your correspondence
if you select from our special
TALLMAN & GO.
THE LEADING DRUGGISTS AND
Temple Lecture Course
Tuesday evening, May C, Rev. W.
S. Gilbert, pastor of Calvary Presby
terian church, Portland, and chap
lain of the Second Oregon Regiment,
late of the Philippines, will open the
lecture course at "The Temple,"
eight miles northwest of Pendleton
The subject will be "Philippines and
Filipinos," with scenes from camp,
field and hospital. Mr. Gilbort will
exhibit a large collection of curios
and give away a number of souve
nirs. Ten Mauser bullets will be
shot from a carbine and anyone find
ing them can have them. There will
be no admission fee but a free will
offering will be taken to purchase an
organ for the Temple services.
Evorybody cordially invited. Furth
er information Phone Red 411.
CIRCUS DAY IN PENDLETON
Wind Wrecks Warehouse.
In the wind storm that swept over
tho county Monday night, the top
of the warehouse at Stanton station,
near nelix, belonging to the Interior
Warehouse Company, was blown of
again. It will he remembered that
during tho fierce wind storm of three
weeks ago this same roof was blown
off, but it was not Injured, and the
company had it raised, and wore
building up tho walls under it, when
the wind Monday night took It off
again and- completely demolished It
The warehouse was 150x50 and the
loss will bo about $500. It will im
mediately bo repaired.
THE STREET PARADE WAS,
AN EXCELLENT ONE.
A New Line of
That aro especially good bargains and should not
be overlooked. Patent Leather, Velour Calf and
Viol Kid. Combine wear and stylo at the speoial
$3.50 A PAIR
4 4 4
You'll Profit by Calling and Examining These Offers,
THE PENDLETON SHOE STORE. 1
The Pan-American Show Highly Rec
ommended by the Portland Papers,
Where Exhiolnons Were Given
The great Pan-American shows are
now in town and from early this
morning until after the street parade
this afternoon, the streots were pack
ed and Jammed with men, women
and children, who came from the
country -and their homes in town to
see the parade and the sights. The
show came in with its special train
at 7 o'clock this morning, and the
circus crews immediately began t(
unload and take their paraphernalia
to tho site of the performance. By 8
o'clock, people began to ilock into
town and by the middle of the fore
noon it was almost impossible to
pass up or tlown the main Btreets.
The parade started at 12:15 from
the tents at the west end of Alta
street, and passed up Alta to the
court house, crossed over to Court
street and passed down Court to
Main, then back to Alta, and down
to the place of starting. The parade
was a good one, and the many wag
ons, loaded with the animals, were
drawn by white horses. Tho band
wagon was in the lead and the mu
slcians discoursed excellent music
for the entertainment of the people.
The parade was not one of those gor
geous affairs that usually is accom
panied by fakirs and grafters, but
was a good, clean aggregation. Im
mediately after reaching the show
ground tho crowd was treated to a
free high dive, from the lop of a
ladder 100 feet in the air.
Not only does the great Pan-American
shows commend themselves to
the public by their fine performances
and high-class work in the tents, but
are free from any of the tough ele
ment that usually characterizes trav
eling circuses. Not a bit of rough
talk or swearing Is permitted by any
of the employes while at work pre
paring for the performances and the
"skin" game or "sure thing" man is
noticeable by his absence. These
shows give a fine performance that
is well worth the monoy. Every
thing is neat and clean both on the
inside and outside. The afternoon
performance commenced at 2 o'clock
and the evening performance will be
gin at 7:30 o'clock.
What Portland Paper Says.
The Portland Oregonian, in speak
ing of the Pan-American shows after
they left Portland, which exhibit in
Pendleton today, said:
Tho Pan-American Shows opened
their season in Portland Monday,
showing on tho circus grounds at
Twentieth and Savier streets to two
good houses. The show is surpris
ingly good throughout. The collec
tion of nnimals, headed by Rajah, the
largest elephant in the world, is well
selected, and every animal is a splen
did specimen ot its kind, the horses
and ponies are unusually beautiful,
and the performance is of a kind that
keeps the interest at a high pitch
from first to last. In every depart
ment tho circus is free from tho or
dinary accompaniments. The tickets
aro sold from but one window, and
thero aro no shell games or other
ovidonces of "graft" to be seen about
The feature of the performance is
the act of Anna Cook, a somersault
rider who does tnicks that take the
breath away from those who witness
them, and keep their hearts in their
mouths all tho time. Kitty Cool:, a
four and Bix-horso rider does work
usually beyond the range of an
equestrienne, keeping porfect control
of her galloping mounts, and riding
with much grace and ease. Profes
sor Leon's tn-ined elephants show
what they have learned during tho
winter in a highly satisfactory man
ner, and prove that they are good
for something else besides a specta
olo in tho menagerie. The Leon sis
ters on the slack wire, made a hit
all by themselves. Tho Morratl sis
tors in a flying return trapeze act
give a performance as fascinating as
it Is dangerous, and the La Rowe
family In pyramids 'and posing con
tribute a very clover turn. There are
many other features enough, in
fact, to keep two rings going for over
an hour and a half and there is not
a slow act in either ring. Tho riding
is especially clever and the horses
aro as fine and spirited. A bunch of
clowns and particularly good band
supply two features without which a
circus is no circus at all.
Tho performance in the main tent
concludes with a lively and exciting
In the menagerie are Rajah, the
mammoth elephant, who is said to be
tho tallest in tho world, two other
big brutes that are fond of peanuts
and have flanninc: ears, seven linnn
two of which are splendid fellows; a
black bear cub about as big as a foot
ball, a pair of handsome leopards, a
big black bear, a team of Flllnl
tie with abbreviated legs, a horrible
hyena and half a dozen or mora ractah
of animals, including monkeys, paro
quets, cockatoos, etc. Altogether,
the show is a good one and will un
doubtedly do a big business on the
road this season.
t UK. Fore... ft,
Gradually sinking. i - .
sTkness had not been ged
The change urougiu . ,,.:;u
. , t. AinnA rrndunlly till ueaiu
l Till nn ucuii"1'u o- - ml.
came. His age was 70 years u Tho
interment will take place at Nobras.
ka City, Nebraska. Mr. Morton was
founder of "Arbor Day" and a man of
was always a stalwart democrat.
C. R .Leslie, of Echo, Is In town.
J. W. Peringer, of Adams, Is at the
Golden Rule hotel.
R. Jones, a prominent business
man of Echo, is in town.
County Commissioner T. P. GNU
land, of Ukiah, is in town.
Norval E. Bradley and wife,, of
Weston, are registered at Hotel St,
M,ts. W. M. Ely and daughter, of
Walla Walla, are guests of Mrs. M.
F. Kelley at the Golden Rule hotol.
Miss Anna Markham left last even
ing for Walla Walla to spend a few
days with her parents and friends.
Charles French, who has been em
ployed by the O. R. & N. Company
as mall clerk between Portland and
Huntington, is now at home on a
leave of absence for a few days on
account of illness.
Mnrrlsnn .7. Miller, of St. Lotlis
graduate of the St. Louis College of
Pharmacy, has taken a position as
prescription clerk with F. W.
Schmidt, who will soon open a drug
store in the Association block.
.William McDonald, who has been
a salesman in the clothing depart
ment at Alexander's department
store, has resigned Ills position and
will leave tomorrow afternoon for
Portland, Me., where he will visit
his parents a short time, prior to
takinsr a nosition as traveling sales
man for a large Boston wholesale
E. D. Stillman, who left Pendleton
In February on a visit to his old
home in Wellsvllle, N. Y., returned
this morning over the Union Pacific
and O. R. & N. Mr. Stillman enjoyed
his visit greatly, although finding
still living comparatively a few of
those he knew in his boyhood days
he having left there a young man,
and this Is his first visit in nearly
50 years since he came across the
plains. Mr. Stillman returns in excel
lent health, having gained six or
seven pounds in weight.
Death of J. Sterling Morton.
Hon. J. Sterling Morton.fnrmnr nnn.
rotary of agriculturo, died on Sunday,
LIFE INSURANCE CASE.
A.thouoh Man Refused PoMcy He
Was Liable on me
T.rn Anrll 30. iWhon a
wana wu"", -
man signs a note given with an ap
" . .. iic, innnrsinco ho must
S rt e anioun specified was the yor
SK a .jury yesterday n Justice
Glassroru-s coui - ,
rase was on m "- - -
secured an application for insurance,
in tho Equitable company and took)
a note for the first year's premium.)
Tim nolicy was uunvui--
mo l'uw ...... .,. r,innt linnn
ed by H. u. iveny, t i'i" -----some
pretext. Suit was then brought
to collect tho premium note, and a
jury found for tho full amount stipu
lated In the note. Kelly claimed that
ho refused to accept tho policy and
hence was not liable, that the repre
sentations of the agent had not been
carried out and hence ho refused to
pay the note.
Died of Cancer.
Mrs. Ronnog Thompson, aged 46
years, died of cancer recently at her
home on Weston mountain, says tho
Leader, after a protracted Blckness
with this dread disease. Some
months ago she submitted to an op
oration which resulted fruitlessly.
Mrs. Thompson was born in Norway
and was a membor of the German
Lutheran church. She left six child
ren. Interment was had in Weston
nomofnrv snrvlnes belnc conducted
at tho grave by C. W. Hoag, pastor
of the Methodist church.
m M W TW
$3 a Pair
Mens Oxfords in all
Have the Feathers
In your feather beds
By the 1902 STEAM PROCESS,
No mixing of feathers. Ynn
your own feathers. Work called
for and delivered.
WORKS LOCATED AT
709 JANE STREET
CALL FOR COUNTY WARRANTS
All Ilm.tlll. .
B. K. YATES
Tremrer of Umatilla County.
S f TV
uwi 1 ea House
301 COURT STREET.
They Will Bear Watchw
u m 1 r-w wu r m .
W END YOUR ADDRESS
wfr wnii f lIMGlVC0j
secure free, a beautiful Nickel
IngB Bank, also full particular!
guruiiiK tnu uuw i nrce volume
readers of this paper for only
uents a uay.
ST. JOE STORE.
Headquarters for Clothing
Our suits, worth elsewhere $10.00 $ 8 00
Suits, worth elsewhere $11.00 9 00
Suits, worth elsewhere $12 10 00 ;
Suits, worth elsewhere $15 12 00
If you will look our clothing over you will find what we state to be corral
Remember we give away absolutely FREE with each silt
of clothes A NICE' HAT.
THE LYONS MERCANTILE GO.
to maue Ladies 'Mats tnat can De called Hats, uur flats possess
all the peculiar characteristics of hats that come from a
first class millinery work room in style, workmanship
finish. : : : : : :
A GRAND DISPLAY
Of the Newest Designs in
Is ready for your inspection at our store, as our big ship
ment, completely filling two large cars, is now in, and ff
w j wv w ttiiu uauuiiuc mis new biuuiv. n -
prettiest makes of Bed Room Suites, Dining Room bets
ofiri m'ppBc n( f,, ..:...- u:u r..i ,'mnrnvinS the
. w wl luumuic WI11UI1 ctrc HO USBIUI u iiuy"--
appearance of rooms. Call and inspect this shipment.
M. A. RADER.
THE PROGRESSIVE FURNITCRE DEAU
Main and Webb Streets
HOGS. HORSES. POULT
' ; - r 1 i.nl
T on TT O TT T- 1 , lrtll. ,IB
K New CereaL
I on'o TT O TT "T j? .Tiryil. i"w .
Stnr.W KnnH f. U D-j ..ZTA 'iA f Ot J!. '
.uic mr mucn cows, roultrv tMas ana i""' . a
C. F. colesworthy.
i7 ud 120 EflRt Aha c.,.. . . - pend"'