East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, November 10, 1902, DAILY EVENING EDITION, Image 6

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    MONDAY, NOVE.MllKn 10, 1902.
are both brought into use in any
work we may be favored "with.
Brain and musc'e work to
gether for the benefit of our cus
tomers. We are neither ex
travagant or niggardly in the use
of material. Enough is used to
make the work perfect and no
more. And we charge enough
for good work and no more.
I The Plumber
Court St. Opposite Golden Ilule Hotel
Cash Grocery
We invite.you to comeand
see us when you need
groceries or baking. We
have purchased the Rei
man Grocery and Bakery
at 636 Main street where
we will conduct a strictly
cash grocery. Our plan
will be to give you more
for your money than you
" can get elsewhere because
we will give the cash pat-
-rons the benefit of our
saving on .bad debts.
Miller Grocery Co.
Gome To Us
For your lumber and building
material of all descriptions and
you "will "save money'' and get
first-class stock." We can sup
ply you with . .
Doors, Windows,
Scre'cn doors and windows,
building paper, lime, cement,
brick and sand.
We make a specialty of wood
gutter: for barns and dwellings.
Oregon Lumber lard
Alta St., opp. Court House.
A 'half section of Tine wheat
land,1 all -in summer-fallow,
north of Pendleton.
. Good improvements.
Almost a section of land in
one body, a short dis
tance north of town.
CArpeta, on intlTM, wall, or for wrap
nine purposes. Old newpapr In law
bandies of 100 Men at 25 centi a bundle
at the EAST OHBQONIAN of, 1'endl
Footgear a Very Important Part of
the Make-up of the Woman of Fash.
Ion. ' . -
r t- V-
NcwSYork. Nov. 10 An amnortnnt
pnrt.of the ;,Vnltogother" of the wo
man 01 iasnion is nor footgear. This
comes I11 a variety ofstyles only
equnlcd by the versatility of neck
wear. -There Is n new style shoo (or every
occasion In the day of fashion's elite
nntl acorrcspondlngly novel leather
for eacli. style. In fact the materials
used In the manufacture of shoes
this year runs the entire gamut of
leathers from the old-fashioned hide
of brass-toe remembrances to the
more aesthetic suedes.' The former.
ho.wever, Is greatly Improved upon.
and renamed, and wo are glad, for
the novelty of the thing, to nccept It
under the guise ot Colonial kid In a
smart shoe for walking or golllng.
This shoe invariably has the thick,
protruding sole though tho toe may
bo either a square, pointed or round
ed shape. The effort to eliminate
every trace of masculinity Is extend
ed even to the province of shoos, with
the result that we have Instead the.
flat, manlsh heel, a compromise be
tween the common sense and pencil
heights known ns the military.
House boots and sollers de voiture,
as the Bmart little carriage shoe Is
called, have thinner soles and narrow
er toes. They are made of dull finish
.and glace kids with a tendency to
ward elaborate trimming effected by
means of stitching.
Never before have ovenlng slip
pers -been as elaborate as they are
this season. Although suede is the
leather most ofJ.cn used for them,
satin In tho same color as tho gown
Is a favorite material.
The odds In favor, too, are empha
sized because it lends itself so admir
ably to profuse embroideries and ap
pliques, two Important considerations
indeed, when we reflect that rich' gar
nitures constitute the chief desldera.
turn-in the season's modes.
Expensive Shoes.
Fifty dollars- Is a small price for
many of- the evening slippers or
rather a hundred dollars, for $50 only
purchases one. -and even Cinderllla re
quired a mate to prove her identity
to the fairy prince. A few days ago
at a Fifth avenue chausseure's your
correspondent saw one of last sea
son's debutantes run in to be fitted
for a pair of slippers ordered for an
evening gown. They were of pure
white suede, appliqued with Irish
point lace. The designs of the lace
were outlined with silver threads and
where there were tiny little flowers
described, these had centers of brll
Hants. As the owner gave her ap
proval of the slippers she passed to
the head of the establishment seven
crisp new. $20 notes, and If facial ex
Tiression counted tor anything, she
fancied herself an adept in the find
Ing of bargains.
By a few surreptitious Inquiries
which It would be a breach of confl
dence to explain, your correspondent
later learned that the gown with
which these slippers are to be worn
is an exquisite creation of white
mousseline de sole. The skirt is
close-fitting and embroidered In
wreaths of white silk roses with cross
bars of velvet In the center. Two full
ruffles finish the skirt and these are
edged with narrow white velvet and
The waist is tucked and cut deco-
lette. Roses are embroidered over It
in raised .design, supplemented by nie-
iiaiiions 01 irisn lace.
Accompanying this costume is a
coat of cream doeskin. Along the
tiniKir nart of the cane ."collar and down
the front are stltche'd' bands of white
broadtail baby lamb, with applica
tions of white Irish 6rochet lace. The
lower part of the Irish lace collar is
finished by a deep fancy white silk
and cord fringe.
A Velvet Season.
This Is decidedly a velvet season.
A new variety, which Is at the same
time pretty -and' expensive, has- a ffiie
rib running through it and Is called
peau de velours de Paris. It Is shot
with different' colors, brown and gold
grey and blue, green and bluo and
Other effective combinations.
Certainly there is nothing which
forms so elegant a background for the
furs .ho much worn as velvet- Either
in ;grey, dark blue or black with chin
chillas. It Is charming. For admirers
of the new shades of green or brown.
sable makes n fetching combination.
Astrakhan has returned to favor
after, twp or three years of .obscurity,
but It finds expression in hats rather
than in garments. It la effectively
combined with ermine In toques for
second mourning wear and used with
lustreless silk flowers for deop mourning-
Flowers in Favor.
Leaves and flowers of all kinds find
favor In milliner' designs and the ef
fort is to make them ns true to nature
11 h possible. White leaves entwined
nbont red silk American beauty roses
constitute an extremely smart color
scheme for a hat. of dark brown or
Petticoats aro still a question of mo
ment in tho world of fashion. It Is
the petticoat an'd pot (he, gown that;
bears the stress and -wear "of one's
movements, the little trippings up
that will occur even with the daintiest
The muslin skirt In many Instances
Is taking the plnco of Its more ele
gant rival, in taffeta. Perhaps the
reason for this may bo found in tho
modish woman's weariness of rustle.
It has long ceased to be chic to rustle
and, whereas, tho crackling of silk
was, once a mark of positive elegance,
smart modistes are now, racking their
brains to secure Its elimination. As
well creak In the .shoes ns rustle In
the skirts, Is the sentiment of today.
It cannot be claimed that any
economy Is practised by the substitu
tion of the muslin or linen petticoat
for that of silk. On the other-hand,
the former is more costly, for It is
swarthed in mines of hand-made
laces headed with headings of cor
responding design whoso cost Is only
little short of fabulous.
Flounces of Batiste.
Some folks of a compromising turn
of .mind .are giving .to a satin founda
tion flouncings of muslin and "batiste,
so that the part soon soiled may be
detached ami cleaned.
Even In the midst of so ninny luxu
ries It is not a breach ot rules fash
ionable to mention less expensive pet
ticoats of moreen and Imitation silk.
Theso can be very artistically gotten
up If trimmed with "mules of ribbon
or applications of velvet while going
It one better In point of durability and
can not be excelled when service
rnther than beauty Is desired.
There Is a joke going the rounds of
the comic papers to the effect that a
husband of ultra-sanitary Ideas pre
vents his wife from wearing trailing
skirts by purchasing her a new petti
coat every week. He enn well indulge
this fancy, for there Is variety enough
for all and beauty In plenty to be dis
played. The newest petticoats are gored and
fitted to tho figure as far as the knees,
thus guaranteeing a wrlnkleless dross
skirt. The idea is recommended to
women of generous avoirdupois, for
It lends a slenderness to the figure
which otherwise, it would be difficult
to obtain.
Wife of the President of the Elders of the Mormon
Church, Salt Lake City, Utah, Recommends
Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound for Woman s Periodic Pains.
Surely the preat volume of letters wo arc constantly publishing from wo
men made strong and well by Lydlu E. Pinkham's Vegetable Com
pound must convince nil women 01 tne value 01 una lamous mcaicine.
Does nnvone sumiosc that the vount wlfo of Presldent-Jakcman. whose
portrait wo are permitted to publish, would allow us this great privilege If
she naa not neon so ovor-joyea at nor own recovery mai Biie now wants 10 oe
of service to her suffering sisters ? No, indeed no money can purchase such
testimony, only a grateful henrt full of a desire to help other sufferers could
induce a young woman of such high social position to allow her name to be
useu in connection wiin any rcmeay,
Tlow is it possible for us to make It plnincr that Lydia E. Plnkhnm's
Vegetable Compound will positively help all bIcIc women ? All women
re constituted alike, rich and poor, high and low, all suffer from tho same
organic troubles. Surely, no ono can wish to remain weak and sickly, dis
couraged with life ond no hopo for tho future when proof is so'unmistakablo
that Lvdla E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound will euro monthly
tullering all womu ana ovarian irouuics ana an mo 111s peculiar 10 -women.
If there Is anything In your case about 'which you would
like special advice, write freely to Mrs. Plnkham. Sho can surely
help you, for no person In America has such a wide experience In
trenting female Ills as she has had. Address Is Lynn, Mass. ; her
advice is free and always helpful.
Hotel Pendleton.
Art H. Mueller. The Dalles.
O. N. RIss'er, Portland. '
J. Mnrtlnflale, Weston.
William Maher. Portland.
John J. Balleray, city.
W. T. Dovell, Walla Walla,
A. D. Chase, Portland. ,
AV. E. Hall, Chicago, '
S. F. Warten and wife. Carroll.
B. W. Noyes and wife, Massachu
Joe Jacobson, New York.
F. M. Cane, San Francisco.
George F. Krieger, New York.
F. M. Cane, San Francisco.
Paul Compton, Walla Walla.
Hiss II. Bush, Helix.
B. AV. Dennis. Duluth.
Sim J. Culley, AVeston.
Airs. Ira Kemp.
R. M.- Mackenzie, Portland.
AV. Dallard, Portland.
Ed T. Rice, Denver'.
M. H. Patton, Spokane.
J. H, Kloeckner. Spokane.
W. H. Moore, )loro.
M. Huffs, Arlington.
R. I. Ewlng. Lancaster.
Charles H. Green, San Francisco.
T. W. Jackson, Spokane.
G. S. Youngman, Spokane.
C. J. Rupert, Albany.
J. A. Gelseuderfer, The Dalles.
R. S. Drake, Portland.
AV. H. Garrett, Portland.
AV. R. Glendening, Portland.
H. A. Thatcher, Genesee.
George T. AVIlliams, Walla Walla.
J. W. Bird, Louisville.
E. Weil, Boise City.
John Hudson.
J. Davis, San Francisco.
J. C. ATan Dusen, Chicago.
F. J. Ginger, Spokane.
C. M. Grimes, The Dalles.
S. S. GUI. Spokane.
J. C. Robinson, New York.
E. .C. Warner. Portland. ,
FV D. AVarher. Portland.
E, C. Brady, Detroit, t -
J. 'D. Hench and family,
The Golden flulef f
J. C. Dorr; Spokane. ""
T. Croft, Salt Lake.
Mrs. R. N. Russell.. Gejiessee. f
H C Troedt. 'OenneBee j"
E. G. Sheldon. Gennessee.
Mrs. John Bay, I.as Ajigcles.
Mrs. James H. CJark.,tUniojTi
Miss Jess Jtoot). city, f . J
Mrs. I. Romalne; Portland?
W. M noe and wife'Moscov.
G. D. Galley, porjlanjl. 1
George AV. Ponc.t'njlqt liocki
Miss M. Thompson. Pilot Rock.
Frank Done. Pilot Rock.
Cora Knotts, Pllot. Roq;. - '
George Carn'qfi.;PJlqT;'Rocir;"
Llllle AVestgate; Pilot Rock.
William AV. AVlusfon; Pllbt Rock.
J. F. Hnyden. St. Louis.
Jeqse Cowell. Walla AYalla.
Alary AA'clah. AA'nlla AA'alla.
J. C. Vrohbroek. Spokane.
. F. W, Jolitz. Spokane.
D. A. Gilchrist and wlfij. Anaconda.
Ella ailchrist, Anaconda. ' - 14
C. M. Gilchrist, Anaconda. I
Minnie Gilchrist. Anaconda.
Frank AV. Gilchrist. Anaconda.
Ed H. OIlchrlfiL Anaconda.
AVIIllara,Gllclrlst,3.Anncoida. i. t
George L. ailf)hrIst,'Ariaconda. '
George R. Simmons, Cold Springs.
Ida Just. Cold Springs.
nci. " if s
t - I f
MRS. IIFXDA JAKEMAN, of Salt Lake City.
" Deak Miss. Pinkiiam : Before I knew of Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound I dreaded the approach of the time for my
menstrual period, as it would mean n couple of days in bed with intense
pam and suffering. I was under the physicians care for over a year
without any relief, when my attention was called to Lydia E. Pinkham's
Vegetable Compound by several of our Mormon women -who had
been cured tlirough its use. I began its systematic use and improved
gradually m health, and after the use of six bottles my health was com
pletely restored, and for over two years I have had neither ache or pain.
You have 11 truly wonderful remedy for women. Very sincoroly yours,
Mrs. IIulda .Takeman, Salt Lake City, Utah."
O, my sisters, I do pray you to proiit by Mrs. Jakcman's exper
iences; just as surely as she wus cured of the troubles enumer
ated in her letter, just so surely will Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetablo
Compound cure every woman in the land who suffers from womb
troubles, inflammation of the ovaries, kidney troubles, nervws
excitability, and nervous prostration ; remember that it Is Lydia
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound that is curing women, and
aon t allow any driurclst to sell von imvtMnn- i k. j
I ? Rflflfl
I djUUU mlJlgm '"
Perry Martin, Valley. I
AA'Illlam Johnson. Valley. I
w. m. bcott, bpokane. Twenty-Three Foreign Governments
L. S. Cook nnd family, Fall Creek.' Will Exhibit World's Fair Dollars
.ra. mnry .Menuennall, Spokane, 1 to be Struck,
V.a unoues Ainena. st. Ii0tlSi N S.-Frederlck AV.
George, i-oniantl. ! Tnvlor. rhlnf nf ,
....... ,,, nn, iiu'ui iiuuiH ui
P. E. Hunsupker, Spokane.
AVilllnm Tuffs, Juniper.
AV. P. A'an Schlock, Arlington.
W. D. Wright. Portland.
! Mrs. AV. D. Wright. Portland.
.lacic 11. collar. Hitter.
Mrs. J. H. Collar, Hitter.
Frank L. Collar. RIttor.
B. flardsley. Spokane.
William Snyder, Spokane.
J. A. Sparrow, Hums.
R. M. Powers, Weston,
Frayon Tucker, AVoston.
George McOllvory, Spokane.
W. C. McRolierts, Spokano.
J. G, .Meyers. Athena.
F, J. Gardner, Portland.
AV. U Rhodes and wife, MaKny
Dennis Nichols, Butter Creek
Clyde E. Finch, city.
E. A. Bums, Alba.
T. L. Gilliam, Eugene.
Startling, But True.
"If .OVOr.V ono know What n arnn.l
medicine. Dr. King's Nnu- r.lfn piii0
t,hs," writes D. H. Tiunei. UemDSHv.
town, P.v. "vouv. -n'H nil von i,- i.
n day. Tvo wcoks' use has made n
now mnn tf n... " i..t-n,in , .
.' !" " ' imuiuuio ior con-
Eiipatton, stomach and liver trouble.
ao ifu ui a; lanmann m
1 agriculture and actim: chief nf hortl
culture. Is making a tour of Southern
I state fairs and eastern cities in the
. Intei est of his departments, which
will fiuvo about 30 acres under roof.
and large outdoor areas devoted to
1 various methods of farming and fruit
' growing.
I It is announced from AVashington
' that the gold dollars to be struck In
I commemoration of the Centennial
celebration of the Louisiana purchase
by a AVorld's Fair at St, Louis in 1904
will be ready in December of this
iyear. Two designs will be us&d, on.
me in.-iiu 01 aiciuwey. who Issued the
: proclamation of the AVorld's Fair.' The
I numner will ie limited to 250.000.
1 rhoy will be placed on : safe by tho
1 treasurer of tho World' --Fair,1 thenct
1 of congress which authorized the Is-
. suo permitting this to be done underJ
tne proper bond. They will be sold
m a premium
Coal Joke 1.324.724 SerU, uu
Tho crowded car came to a stop'
f Tho conductor turned and said
AI11 some one kindly start a livum'
Thnirlro nnlnn.1ln 1
Ualtlmove News,
A Startling Surprise.
A'ery low could bellev In lnnklnir
'?! " T- Hontlly. a healthy. . robust
uiuunninuii, or Tiden, Ind., .that for
ten -years he suffered such tortures
from rheumatism ns few could en-
luua. and live. But n wonderful
f'hange followed his taking Electric
Bitters. Two bottles woolly cured
me," he writes, "and I have not felt
a twinso In over u year." Tnoy regu
late the kidnoys, purffy ,th blood and
euro rheumatism, neuralgia, "nervous
ness, Improve digestion and give per
fect health. Try them. Only 50 cents
et Tallmunn ,& Co's. drug storo.
Let Us W
Yout Ha
W ...
n T nil J . a atin
. . mi... t
Your lin.. . ... .
nr if v.
" 1 I L1HIII Tin A .
fend hn..L. .
Horses for salt
Successtor to Havn.!.
If you have paint
lianmnp nr H...-.?'
""' ""oe in nrst-clasi
men come to us.
I 1 1 1 r nrip.p
UUl IOW. .P lie c..
yuu. i
m u nn . . .
ways narbor Cora.
Opp. Wi & C. R. Dsftt
n t .
others on that lumber I
.i i. i . .. .
1 f tt I
anu see us. wecanri
stock of all kinds of
including shingles, i
aows. mou aine. screen
HIIII Wl 11(111 W? Kill lALl. L
.1 t - - i
miner rnnr n: inunn in 1
class lumber yard.
lolmr nnH nroduCfS
uat iul'ui
clothes- - - - Cash 1
XV T r.i APKEi
11 J w- -
uoun nut
.1. ot m i jw- . .
to uie buin v , rji
L hf at laundry wo.
.:" " .!,!, and cow
aiv . mi tu
Special a,un..on 0-
.iiiia i.uuj -n
t price..
, F. Robinson, PnP-
, w
winur exchmii
tfliir Mill .
alwoyii ou