Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Dec. 9, 1902)
, chnwinir a fine line of Holiday Ties, Handker-
. m r nAina Piircpc. filnvoe:. hnwlc 5Viirts nnH
(i,,fc M'er:" ' ' --- - -
Jiirh nre most useful, and are nice for presents.
Our Christmas Present will be
1 ICKeiS Willi eveiy u-ium jjui oiiusl:.
tESDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1902.
A. Howard farm loans.
r Gratz's clam chowder
istera oysters at Castle's.
s' halt poles, 40c. Teutech's.
hie your clothing cleaned at N.
tost eiqulJite Uon bon boxes at
LlMI. TlinHilii hi V n m n n rl dannn
In save money by buying gro-
ifs at the Standard.
iirty day clearance sale on all
kr millinery at Mrs. Campbell's.
membei that a Pendleton Indian
Is a useful and appropriate gift,
e Delta candy factory makes its
candles. None more delicious.
Its' dear attire fnr Rmoklnc arti-
of all kinds. Patton's old stand.
ljs" cigar store, Maloy's old
1, headquarters for smokers' sup-
Blakeslee'h ofllce removed to
I building, Main and Court
ilx rrtnm 90
Irrr Houser's meat market on
I Alta street is now open. Best
r Rent Cheap 440 acres, good
fa house and good barn. See
llart the real eBtate man.
Sale Lodging house, 12 rooms
Itbreo lots on Main street. Good
lerty A bargain. E. T. waue.
!lies are expected to bring aprons
neckties at the Artisan dance,
rsday December 11 Henrtrick's
Me Bros, are using the classified
ins to notify the person who left
ivcle at their machine shop to call
het thfi same
!' It vi"f eyes trouble you In
tny consult Henkor , the eye
l'illt No charges for examina
ble Court street.
at person by mistake, took the
Flht at Hendricks' hall last
Please return same to E.
ucd get other hat.
smetienced man seeks a posl-
Mtonnan of a ranch. Can give
i references. Gee classified
2t for particulars.
'KttsarantBPrl n trnnil time at
UHaajecktle party, .December
1 iWlunnVi frnnrl mlifltp. rlnnp.
f ' to 12 Hendricks' hall.
TO Pirtv nt TTnnr1rIfl:'a hall
Uecemhpr 11. Lunch will
furred. Klrkman's orchestra. All
k T Wartr il.r. ...w,l ,,o(n(a flnnlnr
p oaj ejosed d , for- th0 sae
Wres of Innil inlnlnt? the cltv
r" 'Or J S. Hv tn W H. McAl-
of Walla Walla. Consideration
m.i imp low tiv " " Ul Wild.
E"-'"MS 25 tn aft l.nuhnla nnr nnrfi:
P ltTe In wlnta. ,o-'lv- -arill hnr.
n it .
r-.usneis per acre. All fenced.
-..uuset $2500, easy terms. Own
ha7eth. irUCC w 801(1 ',Ul
" tN a . ... i .
wneai land, $0,000.
PendLn til.e rier 12 mllefi from
anehe8 1 have listed
Whltakor, the dentist.
Olympla oysters at Castlo's.
Oyster cocktails at Gratz's.
Neuman'8 for cigars and tobacco.
Finest line of canned goods and
preserves at the Standard.
Imported llmburger and Swiss
cheese sandwiches at Gratz's.
No Chinese cooking at Phillips' res
taurant. Everything tastes good.
Fancy art pottery; new line static
arles; celluloid novelties. Nolf's.
Remember that a Pendleton Indian
robe Is a useful and appropriate gift.
Dr Blakeslee's office removed to
Judd building, Main and Court
streets, room 20.
A fine lunch at Artisans' dance at
Hendricks' hall, December 11. All
Perry Houser is now prepared to
supply you with meat at hlB new shop
on East Allta street.
Necktie and apron dance at Hen
dricks' hall, December 11. Kirkman's
orchestra. All invited.
Do you have your shoes repaired
at Teutsch's? If not, try him. His
workman gives you satisfaction.
The Dally East Orogonlan is on sale
In Portland at the Rich news stand in
Hotel Perkins, and at the Hotel Portland.
ADVANCE IN CO-OPERATION.
English Working People Accomplish
ing Much Through Quiet Agencies
1500 Stores jwned by Laborers.
It Is contended by gome economists
that while American working people
make much the more noise as labor
agitators, they are exceeded by the
English In the amount of real amelio
ration accomplished through quiet
For instance, the English working
classes are far more advanced In the
lino of co-operation than ours. The
co-operative spirit le always a useful
one. We have been expending much
talk of late about co-operative move
ment to move coal to Boston in the
face of the slowness of the local deal
ers and the extortionate prices of
coal. Doubtless the English would
have organized an Independent coal
company while we are 'talking about
It would seem that the resources of
co-operation might be more generally
utilized than they are among us, es
pecially lu these trust-ridden times.
There uiu now over 150(1 towns and
villages in England that have co-oi-
eratlve stores, and they are all own
ed by consumers. The co-operation-ists
number over 2,000,000 and they
are steadily pushing the Idea Into the
wholesale and the larger industries.
The fact of co-operative stores does
not in the least take from the interest
in 'trades unions. Out of 14,000,000
wage-earners in England, over 2,000,
000 are organized into trades unions.
The two movements of co-operation
and labor federation naturallly move
together in the great work of self
defense against the demands of cap
itnl. Boston Globe.
to"k S I part,al Hst.of the many
- uperty a Jsoeclaltv
1 hmw- . "
lot ; "ns Hat of desirable
Wa,. flence8. wil buBlneai
fcB- J. WADE,
RHi Estate Dialer.
A Costly Perfume,
Attar of Ylang-Ylung, which rivals
the attar of roses as au exquisite
perfume, and sells at $40 to $50 or
more a pound, Is the product of an
Asiatic tree that reaches Its highest
development in .the Philippine
Islands. The tree grows to a height
of six feet; when three years old it
begins bearing long, greenish-yellow
flowers, and at the -age of eight may
produce yearly 100 pounds of these
dowers, blossoming every month. The
attar is obtained by simple distilla
tion of the choicest petals with water,
no chemicals being used. Besides its
valuo as a perfume for hair and toilet
water, tlio product is prized among
the natives as a medicine, being cred
ited with curing toothache and nu
merous other pains.
"Well, well!" ho exclaimed, as he
tackled her first pot-ile, "where did
you get this?" "I made It out of Mrs.
Shouter's cook book," replyed the
young wife. "U'b a -" "Ah!" he
broke In, "this leathery part Is the
binding, I suppose." Philadelphia
Little Willie Say. pa, what's abili
ty Pa Ability, my son, Is the art of
knowing how you know without let
ting others know It. Chicago News.
S. ft. LOWELL HOWIE
ASSISTED IN PROSECUTION
OF JOHN CHRISMAN.
Sleigh Ride of 31 Miles Prosperous
Towns and Valleys of John Day '
No Pests In Orchards of Grant
County Remarkable Mining Region
Judge Stephen A. Lowell has re-;
turned from Canyon Ctly where, he as-,
sisted District Attorney William Mil-'
ler In the prosecution of John Chris
man for the murder of William John
son. Mr. Lowell left Canyon before the
jury returned their verdict but before :
reaching home he was informed that)
a verdict had been reached finding
Chrlsman guilty of manslaughter.'
This will give Chrlsman a sentence,
of from one to 15 years.
Mr. Lowell said that the defense;
fought very hard to save Chrlsman's
neck, and although It his opinion iti
was a plain case of murder in the
second degree, the defense had many
points in its favor.
Trouble of Long Standing.
The trouble between Chrlsman and
Johnson, which led un to the traeedv
.at Galena on the 3rd day of July,
l!H)2, was of long standing. In Febru
ary, 1S98, the two men fell out in a
saloon at Long Creek over a dice
game and Chrlsman hit Johnson over
the head with a revolver, almost put
ting Johnson out of the business then.
From that time until the murder was
committed when the men would meet
words invariably were passed between
them. It was claimed that threats
had been made by both on different
occasions and on the day of the trag
edy Chrlsman swore that Johnson re
marked that he was going to get a
gun. The men had just had words
and a little later Chrlsman claimed
he thought Johnson had armed him
self a"nd they again became Involved
when the shooting occurred, Felt de
fense being the plea.
Case Lasted a Week.
The case just lasted a week. The
work of securing the jury was begun
on Friday, the 28th of Nov., and the
jury brought In their verdict the fol
lowing Friday after being out nearly
It took nearly three days to get the
Jury and 48 men were examined be
fore the 12 could be secured to sit on
the case. Twenty witnesses were ex
amined by the state and 35 by the de
fense, while 45 were subpoenaed by
C. W. Parish, of Burns; M. Duston,
and V. C. Cuzad, of Canyon City,
were the defendants attorneys.
Railroad to Canyon.
Jlr. Lowell says that the people
of Canyon and the other little towns
in the John Day valley are much
elated over the talk of a railroad
from Sumpter, the present terminus
of the Sumpter Valley road, into the
Many and varied have been the
schemes to build a rallioad Into the
John Day 'valley, but heretofore noth
ing has come of them further than a
little talk. Now it is thought that the
precent talk will develop something
more substantial. The above belief
Is substantiated by the fact that the
company, which halls from Philadel
phia, has been doing some extensive
Investing in that section and has al
ready placed considerable money in
surveys and preliminary work. The
company first negotiated for the ex
tensive mining Interests of the Cleav
er Bros., formerly of this city, and
after securing this group of mines at
an enormous price men were; put to
work surveying and making estimates
as to what the cost of building the
road would be. All this work was
done on the quiet.
This road will leave Sumpter, pass
over the Burnt river and Strawberry
mountains, Into the John Day valley
and dowu this valley tapping all the
little towns along the route and one
of the richest little valleys in the
A Great Fruit Valley.
This valley Is noted for Its products.
Fruit Is the main product of the farm
although any kind of vegetables can
be raised to perfection, It Is also one
of the richest mining countries of
Eastern Oregon and the only thing
which has kept It from developing Is
Its remoteness from market.
No Fruit Pests.
Fruit pests are unknown In this val
ley. This Is something unexplalnable
and which capnot be said of any other
fruit country in the Northwest. Al
though all stocks have been bought
In other places and taken In, giving
the best of opportunities for the in
troductlon of pests through the Im
porting of trees, nothing has ever ap
peared to molest the fruit and a
wormy apple was never seen lu the
valley unless taken in from some
other locality. The country Is not
new, which makes the above facts no
tlceable. Canyon City began as a
town in the early 'COs, when the first
stampede was made to this valley for
gold. Since that the county has graa
ualllv developed and millions of dol
lara have been extracted from the
hills and creek bottoms.
Big Dredger Running.
Mr. Lowell said the big Pomeroy
dredger was still running near the
mouth of Canyon Creek, on-the John
Day river.' This is the first dredger
to be operated in this country. It
works the creek and river bottoms
and works over the tailings of the old
mills which have been run to extract
the precious metal from the earth and
rock, but which, in the crude states
and olden times, would not save all
No Snow In Valley.
There was no snow In the valley
when Mr. Lowell left Canyon City,
although he encountered plenty on
the way out. Ho enjoyed a 31-mile
We arc showing the most elegant
line of Holiday Handkerchiefs ever
brought to this town. We have them by
the piece or box--hemstitched, embroidered
"We have Cambric Handkerchiefs Jc to JOc
We have Linen Handkerchiefs iOc to $5.00
We have Silk Handkerchiefs .' 8Jcto $J.75
Early shopping will assure a corhploto assortment.
Get one of oar Glove Orders it makes an appropriate holiday gift.
If you want to make a present of Gloves, and don't know the site,
bay a Glove Order at oar Glove Coanter.
sleigh ride coming out through snow The Big Toy Store Is ready
two and three feet deep. - VOI I
Town6 Prosperous. t
"All tho towns In the John Dayf
country have an air of prosperity,"
said Mr. Lowell. "There Is quite a ,
noticeable activity in all of the valley ,
towns and many of the business build
ings are being erected of stone. Can-
yon City has a vast stone quarry near
which is hard to out-class for building
purposes and rock from this Is being
used very extensively.
An Appeal to the Young Men.
Young men, life is before you. Two 33C to $2 J8 Toy Piano in Mo
voices are calling you one. coming
from the swamps of selfishness nnd 1
force, where success means death, and
the other, from the hilltops of Justice
and progress, where even failure
brings glory. Two lights are seen In
your horizon one the fast fading 1
marsh light of power, and the other)
tho slowly rising sun of human
brotherhood, Two ways He open to1
you one leading to an ever lower
and lower plane, where are heard the
cries of despair and the curses of the
poor, where manhood shrivels and
possession rots down the possessor, .
and the other leading off to the high
lands of the morning, where are heard i
the glad shouts of humanity and;
where honest effort Is rewarded with ,
iminoitality.. John I'. Altgeld.
of the season arc always
found at our restaurant.
At p r o s c n t vc have
Finest Oysters Frog
Legs f Clams Crabs
f and Lobsters f
and other salt and fresh
Toy Banks, 5c to $i.gH
S TOR AGE.
1'atlent I can't see that theie's a
thing wrong with my eyesight.
Oculist Jonuiwyse The most posi
tive proof that you need glasses, my
dear sir when you are uunblu to see I
anything so plain as that. Los An-'
1 Albums, fancy combs and brushes.
1 Rock horses, doll carriages, etc.
CROWN ER BROS
Telephone Main 4,
"They are going to teach the lan
guages with a machine "
"A talking wachluo?"
"I suppose so."
"Nonsense. I'll wager something
hpndsome that my wife can talk the
balance wheel off it In n hundred rev
olutions." Cleveland Plain Dealer.
S3.S0 Shoe Value
That Excel all Others
Of tho Moat Bountiful Gifts of tho Soasou. Most inajr
nificent stock in Pendleton
Saturday, December 13
A cordial invitation is extended to all to call, and eachW
child visiting our store on Opening Day will be pre
sented with a basket of Delicious candy.
BRING IN THE CHILDREN
TALLMAN & CO.
THE LEADING DRUGGISTS
We satisfy the greedy value
hunters with Good Shoes
RricfnnSfnrai Price $1.00
Where Whole Families are Shod, lr
E. 0. Office