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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 23, 1902)
Sacrifice Prices g
This week we will end the clearance sale prices on g
Summer Footwear.' Note these Bargains: n
Ladies' tan Oxfords, regular price $2-50 to S3, now $1,25 g
Ladies' tan shoes, regular price $2.50 to 3, now $1.50 g
Ladies' canvas Oxfords, regular price $1.50, now $1.15 a
Ladies' canvas Oxfords, regular price $2, now $1.45 5
Ladies' white canvas Oxfords, regular price gi.50, now $1.00 g
Men's white canvas shoes, regular price Si. 50, now $1.20 u
Canvas bicycle shoes, regular price $1.50, now $1.25 a
Uindingert wuson gl v-o. Biack9i
Successors to Cleaver Joros.
SATURDAY, AUGUST 23, 1902.
jj, E. Helm 1b in town from Helix.
John Hanna is in town from
L. E. Daniels and wife, of Elberton,
is in town.
Mrs. Julia Hludman, of Durkee, is
aro in town.
Al Slusher and Joe Kennedy are in
town from Helix.
Mrs. Marvin Evans, of Walla
.Walla, is in town visiting friends.
t, v. Pfinflolrt and family have re
turned from several weeks spent at
Mrs. Rose Camnbell left this morn
lng for Portland and Seattle, to be
gone several days.
Mrs. Winn Johnson was brought
down from Lehman Springs this
morning very sick.
Eva D. Froome, of Pendleton, Is
calling upon Portland friends, says
the Oregon Daily journal.
Mnvnr T. G. Hailev. wife and fam
Uy have returned from Seaside, where
they spent several weeKs.
Mrs. W. H. Fowler Is expected to
this ovenintr from a
pleasant visit -to the coast.
Charles A. Marsh has returned
from a business trip to Salt Lake.
He Is staying at Hotel Jfenuieion.
Miss Dorothy Lambkin returned
this morning from Portland and Al
bany where she visited friends for
the past month.
W. S. Perry and bride have return
jcd from a brief tour into Washington.
They are receiving the congratula
tions of their many friends.
A marriage license was issued this
Biorning by County Clerk W. D.
Chamberlain to Charles Matheson
and Miss Effle Grogan, both of Uma
A. B. Thompson Is in town from
hlfl Butter Creek ranch. He says the
stockmen of that section are just
finishing harvesting their second crop
of alfalfa and aro very busy.
Rev. Horace Ramsey, one of Rev.
W. E. Potwine'n Sunday school boys,
recently ordained to preach the gos
pel, will be the guest of Rev. Pot
jyino Sunday and will fill the pulpit
at the Church of the Redeemer.
Leon Cohen, the progressive pro
prletor of the People Warehouse and
manager of the Pendleton Daseoau
team, will leavo this evening for Ba
ker Citv to witness the came between
the Gold Diggers and Indians Sunday.
B. F. French, of Moscow, is at the
Golden Rule hotel on his way from
the Idaho republican state conven
tion at Boise. Mr. French received
the nomination for representative.
He is an old friend of A. Kunkel, of
tho A. Kunkel & Co. implement
Miss C. Roberts, of Hood River, is
the guest of Mrs. John Vert Miss
Roberts was formerly a pupil of the
Pendleton Academy and is now one
of the staff of teachers in the Baker
City public schools. She will remain
tho guest of Mrs. Vert until time to
return to Baker for tho opening of
school which is the 8th of September.
La Grande Chronicle: Hon. J. R
Raley, of Pendleton, arrived here on
the 9:05 train of last night in the
interests of his clients, who have
taken claims on the Umatilla Indian
reservation. The last time Mr. Raley
visited La Grande ho filed 203 claims
in the land office for different per
sons who I:ad employed him for that
POLICE COURT GRIND.
Four Drunks Dealt With by Judge
The troubles of four drunks were
aired in police court this afternoon
They were Allen Ashton, a local
blacksmith. He was drunk and some
what loud on the streets. He wanted
to go back to work as he said he had
had all he wanted of boarding with
Marshal Blakley. After talking with
his employer, Judge McCourt sus
R. Hopper was fined ?5 or 2 days
in jail for being drunk and disorder
ly. He went to jail.
Frank Lewis was given five days in
jail. Ho has been drunk several
days and was before the police judge
and fined a few days ago for tne
same thing.. Ho pleaded with the
court to give him a fine and let him
pay it, but tho court thought differ
ent and said he was going to sober
him up in jail as It was no UBe to
place a fine on him, as he would not
WALLULA HOLD-UP MAN.
For Summer F. & S. Bitters,
the greatest of all system tonics.
The correct tonic for all stom
F. & S. Compound Syrup of
Sarsaparilla, combined with
burdock, mandrake, prickly ash,
dandelion, stillingia, iodide of
potassium and iron. This Com
pound is a powerful alterative,
tonic, invigorator and blood
purifier- Sold only by
TALLMAN & GO.
THE LEADING DRUGGISTS AND
He, Too, Has Succeeded In Evading
Not a word has been heard from
tho hold-up man who relieved the
two Pendleton citizens of $132.60 at
Wallula Thursday night The de-
the man is In tho hands
a-iijnuu -1 1 mm -i u
of tho officers and every effort is be
ing made both by the YWn coun
ty officers and the Umatilla officers iu
locate the highwayman. He appears
to have dropped as completely out
of sight as the Freewater saloon hold
up men. He rode over from Pendle
ton on the W. & C. R. train and the
train crew gave a good description of
him. It Is predicted that it will only
bo a question of time until he will
run Into tho arms of some waiting officer.
First Presbyterian Church 10 a.
m., Sunday school; 11 a. m., sermon
hv thn n.iRtor: 7:15 u. m.. Christian
Endeavor. Strangers in the city and
all who do not worship reguiariy else
where, are specially Invited to all the
services. Robert J. Dlven, pastor.
Church of the Redeemer Dlvlno
cnrvlro tnmnrrnw at hours as follows:
Litany, sermon and celebration of the
holy communion, at 11 a. m. evening
prayer and sermon at 8 o'clock. The
Rov. Horace M. Ramsey, formerly of
this parish, will bo present to preach
and assist at tho services.
m e. Church. South Sunday ser
vices as f&llows: 10 a. m., Sunday
school, I. E. Earl, superintendent; 11
a, m., preaching by tne pastor, suo
ject, "Tho Mother of Moses"; 7 p. m.,
Tnmvnrth T.pjimie. leader. Professor T.
C. Reese, subject, "Tho Teacher
Among the Heathen"; 8 p. m.,
preaching, subject, "Tho Heroic Res
olution of Daniel." Prayer meeting
on Thursday night at 8 o'clock. Men
bore of ntlicr churches not now hav
ing services, aro cordially invited to
worship with us. E. 13. J ones, pas
Thompson Street M. E. Church
Services for Sunday, August 24: Sun
day school at 10 a. m. Epworth
League at 7 p. m. The pastor win
preach both morning and evening.
John Uren, pastor.
GRIND OF THE COURTS.
The Observation Car.
Has barber shop and bath room,
smoking and card rooms, library, and
an elegant parlor for the ladles and
all brilliantly lighted with electricity
and cooled with electric fans. Mighty
nnnnlar train this. All agents Will be
glad to give you any information de
IN OUR NEW QUARTERS
THE PENDLETON SHOE CO.
IN THE LEE TEUTSCH STORE
Larger and Bigger Stock Than Ever,
Positively the best stock of Ladies' and Gentlemen's, J
Boys' Misses' and Youths' Shoes in the city. You'll
find our prices money savers.
THE PENDLETON SHOE COMPANY
Indians Seek Divorces Also Land In
Three divorce -suits were filed on
the equity docket at the court house
yesterday afternoon and this fore
noon. Two of them were Indian wo
men wanting legal separation from
their husbands whom they alleged
mistreated them. The other was a
white man suing for legal separation
from his wife on the grounds of de
sertion. Ono other Indian suit was
filed. It was to gain possession of
land on tho reserve.
Crumly vs. Crumly.
Albion T. Crumly asks the court to
grant him a divorce from his wife,
Lydia R. Crumly, whom he married
in Missouri in 1897.
Plaintiff alleges that defendant de
serted him without cause or provoca
tion, in May, 1901. They have no
children. Peter West is plaintiff's at
Wyke-Wyke vs. Wyke-Wyke.
Ka-hats-at-wa, an Indian woman
otherwise known as Mrs. Sam Wyke-
Wyke, vs. Sam Wyke-Wyke, Is the
title of a suit for divorce. They were
married on the Umatilla reservation
and were allotted lands. They have
two deceased children to whom were
also allotted lands. The plaintiff asks
a divorce from her husband and the
control of one-half of his land and
tho full control of all the lands be
longing to herself and children. She
also wants $250 deposited with the
county clerk to defray the expenses
of this suit. James A. Fee Ib attor
ney for the plaintiff.
Spokane vs. Spokane.
Wye-as-us, an Indian woman other
wise known as Mrs. Spokane Jim,
vs. Spokane Jim, is the title of the
second Indian suit filed at tho court
house In which the plaintiff wants
divorce from her lawful spouse. They
were married ten years ago on the
reservation and have two children.
Each were allotted lands on the Uma
tilla reserve. Now tho wife asks a
divorce from Spokane Jim on the
grounds of cruelty alleging that he
has repeatedly thrown her out of the
house and threatened to kill her. He
has drawn guns, knives and clubs
on her and kept her always in fear of
losing her lifo at his hands. She
wants control of one-half of the rents
of her husband's lands during her
life, and full control of her children's
lands. James A. Fee Is plaintiff's at
torney. White vs. White.
Jim White has brought Buit against
Alice White and Too-le-ka, now Lena
Woods, to gain possession of 160
acres of lands on tho reserve. Plain
tiff complains that in April, 1898
Isiah White, a Umatilla Indian, died
intestate. He died with no lineal de
scendants except tho plaintiff who Is
a son. White is tho widow of de
ceased. Jas. A. Feo is plaintiff's attorney.
lor mu ui.uuiiu" - - -
of that side of tho river. Sovoral dif
ferent places wero llgurea on, out u
purchnso was mndo. Now tho an
nouncement of tho purchase of the
academy building will glvo tho town
all the room needed for sovoral years
and the Idea of building will bo drop
ped for tho present.
This building will accommodato 130
students without difficulty nnd the
overcrowded school rooms of tho city
addition of tho extra room to the
will bo heralded with Joy, not only
by the faculty, but by tho patrons.
The price paid for tho building and
grounds was $4050.
Will Be Turned Over First of Year.
Tlic building will not bo turned
over to tho public school board, how
over, until tho first of the year. The
now aendemy buildings will not be
ready for occupancy before that time.
It is expected that the building will
be completed by tho 20th of Decem
ber and will bo ready for dedication
tho first of January. Cantractor Ar
vid Johnson, has arrived from Chi
cago and Is getting his material to
gether to commence work. Tho brick
has been secured from tho yard at
Weston. Work will bo pushed at n
rapid rato when It onco begins.
ABLE SPEAKFS SECURED.
Program of East Oregon Woolgrow
ers Association About Completed.
Chairman Belts, of tho Eastern
Oregon Woolgrowers Association
wno In tho oAt.v toilav and announced
progress in tho arrangements for the
September meeting of tho associa
Mnn TTr lias nlreadv secured a num
her of able speakers and expects sev
eral others, with whom no ,is now in
Congressman-elect Williamson will
ilnllvnr an address, as well as Mr. C.
J. Mlllis, of the O. IL & N., besides
several other prominent speauers.
Tim Hon. Bincer Hermann has been
invited to address tho association on
the subject of the forest reserve, and
several prominent speakers from
Idaho aro expected. It Is expected
to continue tho meeting for at least
two days and to occupy this time
with pointed addresses from tho best
posted men on tho subjects assigned
The following program has been
Onenine address by President
Celts, of the association, covering
Address by the Hon. J. N. William
son: "The Coyote Scalp Bounty
C. J. Willis, livestock agent of the
O. R. & N. rallroail, "Sneep inaus
try; Its Past, Present and Future."
One of tho Rugg Bros.: "Feeding."
James F. Wamsloy, local agent of
the O. R. & N. Co.: "A Centralized
mW WW7W W W WWFW WW W SFWW VW WWW W
BOUGHT OLD ACADEMY
Public School Board Found This
Economical Plan For More Room.
The old academy buildings and
grounds have beon sold. Tho public
school board waB tho purchaser.
When tho academy board announc
ed that it would erect a new building
for tho academy patrons It was an
nounced that tho old building and
grounds would bo sold. For tho past
year it has boon apparent that the
Pendleton public school building
would havo to bo enlarged. Tho in
creasing population demanded more
room and tho school board had beon
figuring on buying a block north of
the river and erecting a ward BChool,
Common SenBe last;
nice and easy for
house wear, per pair
Better ones, patent
tips and stays,
$2 to $3
KmtWZ-MVZX:9ZPZXWh' 9 urn - ism "U.i-1..
First plasa work. All kinds of
Tlnnlng-Everythlng In the
line of repairing and new
work done promptly and sat-
B. F. BECK,
732 Cottonwood St.
TO SEE STEAM COMBINE
WALLA WALLA PEOPLE WILL
TAKE TRIP TO FIELDS.
Excursion Train Will Bo Run Along
side of Wheat Field, Where New
Style of Machine Will Operate.
Walla Walla, Aug. 23. Tomorrow
a number of Walla Walla people will
go to tho Eureka flat country to wit
ncss tho oporatlon of tho Hoffman
steam combined header and threBhor,
which has boon operated with phe
nomenal success for sovoral days. A
train will leavo tho city at 7:30 over
tho Washington & Columbia River
road, making tho trip to tho wheat
fields and returning in the afternoon.
A Hold of grain along tho track will
bo cut tomorrow, that all visitors may
readily see tho machlno work without
expense or a long walk.
Combined machines aro not rare,
but heretoforo thoy havo beon operat
ed by horso power. This year John
Hoffman secured a B0-horBo power en
gine and attached It to tho machine
instead of 32 horses, and it is said
the chango has been ono of consider
able economy. That people who de
sire to see tho machlno work can do
so, the railroad will give all a chance
to go tomorrow.
Married vs. Single Men.
Tomorrow tho married men and
bachelors will play a game of ball on
tho local diamond, tho receipts to go
to tho league. Tho game will tako
place in tho afternoon and It 1b ex
pected that a large crowd will wit
Just Look at Her.
Whence camo that Bprlghtly atop,,
faultless Hkln, rich, rosy complex
ion, Bmlllng face. She looks good,
feels good. Here's hor Becrot. She
uses Dr. King'B Now Life Pills. Re
sult, all organs active, digestion
good, no headaches, no chanco for
"blue3." Try them yourself. Only
25c at Tallman & Co.'s.
innrnn ti . - -"win v. . "
,"""1 mree Uavs 1n 5?
day, SaturHT.lMo, ?
-j aim lYlnJ.
Wore snaps in m . -
sue of thU n, "uars.v
20 lbs. Sugar, $t,i
m. mm mm a mm .
aui linn ht cmimni
JL III U IV lll,n .T ...
3 rolls Crepe Paper i
r.. I . w Ah
t m - .i l .
" muu mues irom mdleton. hTk
- fin - r in mum: w '
niornn ni an tad mm mwuI. . - w
u v 1J m w Ulrica UU l 1 CTT K IMIII1TTI Mlla k
no Doner garaen land on etrth. tritiiuS
Pro I r In lUi ffl UHT.
Brick buiinpiu hlrwk ftVrim u.i. .
Town property of every detcrliiUm
.... .... w m. m mma
vuiw iu Ci vst Duwaxr--
IN EVERY DEPARTMENT
ST. JOE STORE.
THE LYONS MERCANTILE CO.
BARGAINS IN REAL ESTATE
14 lote, close to BiBters' Sohool, from 50 to $126.
lO-room Eesldence on West Court Street; very desirable iwwi
a bargain at $3700. J 41on w.,
13 lots In Reservation Addition from $40 to $120. Well woitn w
money asked. ... . uttn A
0-room Cottage on WeBt Alta Street, four blocks from ma.
Bpienaia place to live, nig .Durrani av farromlirWt'
Several very desirable lots north of the river, not far from nn
Good Investments, $76 to $26U. . !
It will pay j ou to investigate these city property m
Some splendid wheat and grazing land close to town, u
money to invest in real estate, see me. .
W. F. Earnheart
pai tote and Insurance.:
L-2v&Wm ' MIT
Stoves, Cots, etc,
We have a few
to close out
A Fhft Class Li-CI
HIGH GRADE FURNITURE
At Rock Bottom PfIc. -
Main and Wet Stteets,
Undertaking Parlor in Connection.