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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Sept. 2, 1902)
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You always get GOOD GOODS at Alexander's.
A BEAUTIFUL DISPLAY
Of all the newest styles of the very best qualities in Dress
Goods, Silks, Ladies' Jackets, Waists, Walking Skirts and
Neckwear for the Fall and Winter of 1902 and 1903. Re
garding prices. You will find them right, too.
SILK AND VELVET "WAISTS Our styles are adapted from
Paris and Berlin models-Made by the best waist maker in
New York City--They are made of Persian velvet, Peur de
Chine silk, some with hand stitched embroidery, others
have Appliqued lace in a wide range of colorings. Blue,
pink, cream, garnet, black, residu and ciel. Prices, $12.50,
$10.00, $8.50, $7.48, $5.98, $4.98.
NEW DRESS GOODS Here are some good ones. 50 inches
wide, all wocl and heavy, in the new canvas, basket and
hop sacking weaves. They come in the shades of Brey
brown, mode, garnet, navy, black. Prices, $1.98, $1.48,
$1.25 and $1.00 per yard.
FALL JACKETS An immense assortment in all the new
lengths, all the new cloths, all the new colors. A perfect
fit guaranteed. Don't you think that you had better choose
early? The nicest always go first. Prices, $15.50, $12.50,
$10.00, $7.50, $5.00, $4.48.
Alexander Dept. Store
GRAND PICNIC AT KINE'S GROVE
Dancing begins Sunday at 2 p. m. Admission to dancing plat
form 25 cents ; ladies free. Busses to and from the
grounds day and night.
KESTAURANT ON GROUNDS. The grove can be engaged for
picnio parties by applying
to PETER SMITH, at Hotel
The new store can never be
known nnlcss It advertises
expect people to know what
you have to sell If you don't
TOME COUNTY NEWS
YOUNG DRISKEL DEAD.
Dies Suddenly at Read's Camp on
Weston Mountain, Where He Had
Gone For Health.
"Weston, Sept. 2. Iiosco Drlskel
died very suddenly, of heart disease:
at Read's camp on Weston mountain,
Saturday morning. The young man
who was the second son of Mr. and
Mrs. W. T. Drlskel, has been In poor
health for some time, and a few days
ago concluded to go to the mountains
for a short camping trip, with the
hope that tho outing would bo of ben
erit. About 2 o'clock Saturday morn
ing "Mr. Read heard Drlskel, who was
sleeping Just outsldo of his cabin,
struggling for breath, and called to
him saying that ho had better come
Inside, this he did, and a bed was
made up for him, and everything was
done by Mr. and Mrs. Read that was
possible under the circumstances, but
he was beyond help, and died 30 min
utes later. The body was brought
to "Weston Saturday evening, and the
funeral services were held at C o'clock
last night. Rev. Walter Payne, pastor
of the U. B. church assisted by C. R.
Lamar pastor of tho Baptist church,
officiating. Tho interment was In
Odd Fellows cemetery, Weston. W. T.
Drlskel who has been working at his
trade at Colfax, Wash., for some tlnio
past, returned homo last evening to
attend the funeral services of his
Porter O. Graham, one of Weston's
mo" promising young men, Joined tho
ranks of tho benedicts yesterday.
Tho bride was Miss Edith Qrovo,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas 1
Grove, of Athena, whero tho wod-j
ding took place. C. W. Hoag, pastor I
of the M. E. church, south of Weston, '
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Price and I
Mr. and Mrs. Leo McBrlde are spond
Ing a few days in camp life on Wes
ton Mountain. They expect to bring,
back a good supply of huckleberries.
An exchange docs not thinlc news'
papers are properly appreciated. It
"In these days when there is an et
fort to disparage tho public press, It
Is refreshing to have tho newspaper
properly appreciated. A newspaper
Is practically a public institution.
While each reflect individual opinions
nevertheless these opinions are mold
ed largely by tho public sentiment of
tho community thus making it at
once the leader and exponent of its
constituency. Added to this is the
other function of news gathering,
which makes tho daily paper a cyclo
pedia of current history. Along
these lines the following extract from
an address to a body of students by
Secretary of the Navy Moody are
pertinent and to bo commended:
" 'Every man should read one good
newspaper each day. I do not mean,
of course, that he should read every
thing In It; but he should go over tho
entire contents, carefully making his
selections and reading attentively tho
articles which glvo promise of being
helpful and Instructive. Tho weekly
and more particularly vtho monthly re
views, aro also of great value, from
the t fact that they familiarize their
readers with current history which,
after all, is the most important his
tory while at tho same time possess
ing some advantages over tho daily
newspapers, because the editors aro
not compelled to accept first reports,
and also havo tho opportunity to cor
rect any Inaccuracies which may
creep into hurriedly prepared discus
sions of subjects. Nevertheless these
reviews must ever but supplement
the daily newspapers, for we are not
content, in this age, to wait until the
end of the month for our news.' "
Doctors predict considerable sick
ness of typhoid nature. Be careful of
your drinking water. Cool it with
pure artificial ice. 'Phone main 105.
Well, let us talk about Wintor Undorwoar in
tho summer time. That's on our mind now.
It's too lato to buy ruoro Summer Undor Gar
ments, theroforo got in early and bo propared.
Buy of us as wo aro
$2.50 A Suit i8w?ufsf inl Pri $2.50
Get ouo and you will bo convinced that you
Big Boston Store
Corner Main and Court Streets.
r U "IJ O
18 j a co
Original Selling Price
THIS IS NOT A
Slaughtering Price Cuts
In All Departments.
This is not a fire sale, but a sale of Dry Goods, severely damaged by SMOKE. These goods will be
sacrificed at a Tremendous Sale to be continued for 30 days in all Departments.
Immense Dress Goods
Sale. 000 yds. Black
and Colored Wool Goods,
BUT A SALE OF
All out Cotton and Wool Dress
Goods Remnants at Half
Price. Get a Glimpse
$1,25 and $1.50
Gloves all Colors,
SMOKE DAM AGED
Hosiery and Underwear
Fifty Dozen Ladies' 25c Black Cotton Hose, A 01
Smoke Price.; li2l
Twenty-five Dozen Ladies' 25c Gauze Vests, AQlp
Smoke Price A2t
Ladies' and Men's Shoes
All our Low Shoos and Slippers, i
to 4, Regular $1.25, $1.50, $2, Smoke Price ..
Special Line of Men's Shoes, Smoke Price 1,00
40 Men's Suite, regular prioe $12.60 to $18, Sale Price $9.50
60 Men's Suite, regular price J7.60, $8.60 to $10, Sale Price 6.50
20 per centoffon all Boy's and Youth's Clothing.
33 tm3 per cent OFF on all
160 Men's Negligee Shirts, regular price, 76o, 1 1.00 and 11.60, Bale
Price , 50c
Special Boys' Waist and Shirt Sale . . 25c
These are only a few of the Goods on Sale, to give yoa an idea of what the Prices are like in all oar Departments.
THE BIG BOSTON STORE
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4 33 w
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