East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, September 15, 1915, DAILY EVENING EDITION, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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THE cars that are in a class
by themselves for
All models now on our floors for immediate delivery.
Ford Roadster, F. O. B. Pendleton $448.45.
(K-U-isaC&CI fSSff"""" ,. , ,irJ
fVrrn.-"ly " "' " " f
Ford 5-Passenger Touring Car, Pendleton, $498.45
Ford Town Car, F. O. B. Pendleton $698.45.
No speedometers in this year's equipment.
Hound-Up City AufoGo.
Trombley & Simpson.
119-121 W. Court St. Telephone 468
The Round-up Dates are Sept.
23-24-25 Tell your friends.
Festival Days
are here and they always
bring with them that unwrit
ten law of "Dress up and look
your best."
If you are a clean-cut sort of
fellow you will make many
eyes turn your way when you
get into that suit of
Bond Clothes
SIS to $30
Our own tailors right in our
store make all alterations free.
A suit has got to look just
right on you before we will let
it go out.
That's why we are
Bond Bros.
Pradletoo'i Leading Clothlen
Kottlt-t-M arc Kiwialliliur In Montr
lirl.sto IValrrmi'loiw Whlcti Have
Itwn Fount! to do tlic Host on tin
IM-oJi-ct This lias ISeen Hot Yt-ar
In That Swtlon.
The I'matiHa project Is a urcat
melon country, according to W, T.
Sillers, well known Hermlston far
mer who yesterday brought up the
second car of wulorm;lons shlpi'ed
from that section to Pendleton this
season. In all nine carloads of mel
ons have been shipped out of Her
mlston this year, he states, two coin
ing to this city, two to Heppner, two
to I-a Grande, one to Condon and the
eighth was distributed In jwo ton lots
among several towns. Kach car heJd
12 tons.
The Hermlston settlers are speci
alizing In Monte Chrlsto watermelons
which have been found to do best
there. The avernue harvest of mel
ons has been ten tons to the acre.
The first shipments brought 15 a ton
but the market Is lower now. How
ever, melon growing has proved very
This has been the best year in the
history of the project says Mr Sel
lers. Four crops have already been
taken off the alfalfa lands and some
farmers will have another half crop.
The orchards are beginning to bear
and the first large shipments of
peaches were made this year. The
Jersey dairy herds are growing every
day and the dairying as well as hog
raising Industry is becoming a profit
able one.
There Is more money in the coun
try now than since the first settle
ments were made and a consequent
optimism. "The people feel better
than since the first year they came.
Then their optimism was built upon
hopes for the future. Xow It comes
from actual accomplishment," is the
wav Mr. Sellers puts It.
Mr. Sellers has been a resident of
I'matllla county for more than a
quarter of a century, having lived 12
years at Vklah. seven years at Wes
ton and more than seven years on the
project. He Is a booster for all sec
tions of the county but has a greaV
and growing faith In the west end.
IKlitnlng lilts Man's King.
WINCHESTER, Ya., Sept. 15.
Hope Heam s finger ring is In the
Jeweler's shop because the ruby set
ting was loosened by lightning. Also
he Is alive and well after one of the
most exciting experiences of his life.
having faced death in an instant's
time, when a bolt of lightning struck
In the concrete, midway between the
Deaderick and Kmpire buildings.
Mr. Heam was shocked severely
the electricity following the wiring
Into the office where he was work
ing. Stveral women In the office of
a physician next where the lightning
struck were also shocked.
The electric wires In the building
were at once ablaze. There was as
much smoke, according to the In
mates of the building, as if a two
story wooden house were burning. A
fire alarm was turned In and soon
every piece of fire-fighting appara
tus In the city was on hand to fight
the fire. A panic resulted among the
Inmates of both buildings. The ele
vators were put out of commission
by the lightning stroke and occu
pants of the building rushed down the
stairs nd on to the street. The
blazing wires at last were consumed,
with small damage to the building,
but the services of electricians were
The force of the bolt of lightning
was shown by the hole It made In the
concrete where It struck. A hole
about two iches in diameter wa
forced through at least nine inches
of concrete, and a heavy piece of
galvanized tin was pierced. The
brick wall against which the light
ning struck was seared.
Porto Ithit Has JJtney War.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 15. A real
war between Jitneys and a regular
railroad tins developed down In Por
to Itico. t'p to two months ago the
failroad had a monopoly of the pas
senger business between Catano and
Bayamon, which amounted to half a
million persons a year. Then the
pesky little Jitney made its appear
busses proved so popular with the
Ing Just half the tafflc.
Although the Jitney fare was ten
cents, the same as the railroad, the
about two Inches In diameter was
people that the railroad was forced
to reduce its fare. The trip soon be
caine a sporting proposition, the Jit
neys racing with the trains, and often
eating them to the finish.
Now It Is is announced the railroad
will be electrified and all the old
equipment replaced with modern cars
and appliances These improvements
will cost many thousands of dollars,
not counting what the rivalry already
has cost the road In traffic shrink
Otidahy Home For (Jlrls.
PASADENA, Oal., Sept. 14. The
palatial residence of the late Michael
Cudahy here-la being converted Into
a Sisters of the Holy Name academy.
The school will be used for the high
er education of girls. Through Ttlsh
op Conaty of Los Angeles, the beau
tiful mansion and grounds were deed
ed to the Sisters by the heirs of the
late Chicago millionaire. The prop
erty Is valued at $100,000, and Is con
sidered one of the beauty spotd of
Tl ltAli t I.ASSKS AS MH.I lIl 1
Students Will I'se Cards as Tluxw Ity
FxM'i-ts and Judtfo Stock As If Of
Hatlns at Stork Show Will lie
Taught to Ttf Good Stork from
Poor OlHK. '
When Jeremiah Dingman's estate
was admitted to probate In Richland
Center, Wis., It was learned that he
waited until he was 100 years old -lie-fore
makliwr his will. He lived to be
more than 101.
One of the Interesting studies to be
taken up t under the agricultural
course at the high school Is stock
Judging. The subject deals with all
classes of livestock used and raised
about the farm.
In the work of stock Judging the
boys use the regular score cards and
JudKC the stock as If they were act
ing at a stock show. The members
are taught to tell a good work horse
from a racer, a good milk cow or a
market hog. Along with the subject
Is taken stock breeding under which :
the students are taught to breed for
what Is desired. j
Professor Gambee decided to take
this branch up seriously this year be-;
cause of the great work done by the,
boys last year when a class team
was sent to the Union stock show.
They brought back second prize with
Charlie Russell high point man and,
Enoch Fried!",- Russell Wilbur and,
Fred Russell close behind. j
Itli'key Got Two lilrds. j
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Sept. 15. If ever
two birds were killed with one throw
that time was when Branch Rickey, :
of the Browns, went to Michigan last'
spring to take a look at a young
college pitcher a port hurler he
had long coveted The occasion was
a game between University of Michi
gan and Western State Normal. His
attention having been drawn to the
youngster, Rickey took "several looks.
He sat In the grandstand and saw
the plther go seven wonderful innings
In a game that ended In a ten round
0-0 score. Michigan got two hits off
the Western Normal pitcher. Those
two hits were made by the pitcher
Rickey had come to see. Four bases
were stolen by Michigan. The twirl
er Rickey had come to see stole 'em
all. Rickey signed up that twlrler,
whose name is George Sisler, right
after the game.
After signing Sisler, Rickey realiz
ed that the We.itern State Normal
twlrler hadn't done so bad with an
Inferior team behind him. That night
he signed him'too. The second bird,
also tossed 'em in from the left side.
He is Ernest Koob and his name does
not rhyme with boob. He says It's
pronounced as if spelled "Kobe."
Agents for the Famous Oregon Cashmere Men's Suits with extra pants free, $ I. .()(
Visit the
Popular Cash Store's
Men's Dept.
New Shipment of Men's Dress and Work Shoes Just Re
ceived Popular Cash Store.
Prices Work Shoes S1.9S, $2.19. S2.23, ?2. 13,
.2.93, $3.13, S3.43, $3.73. and
Dress Shoes Popular Cash Store prices $1.98, $3.13,
$3.43, $3.95. $4.43.
Popular Cash Store SuiU for men are of the very highest quality and lowest priced
mixtures, worsteds and cashmeres P. C. S. prices $4.90, $6.90, $8.90, $9.90,
$10.90, $12.90, and $14.90.
Men' Blue Serges High class tailoring; all wool P. C. S. prices $9.90, $10.90
$12.90 and $14.90.
Complete Line Men's New Fall Hats Your individual shape is here. In black,
brown, grey, blue, also Round-up styles $1.98, $2.49, $2.98, $3.15 and $3.45
Men's Fall and Winter. Underwear In unions and two piece styles ; wool and cot
ton. P. C. S. prices, per suit 85, 90S 98, $1.98, $2.25 and $2.95.
Men's Wool Shirts in all the best shades. Military and plain collars. P. C. S.
prices 98, $1.19, $1.48, $1.98 and $2.45. g ;.j521HI
Don't forget to visit the P. C. S. Jhoe Department Shoes for the Entire Family.
Cash Store
Better Goods for Less Money.
(Former Wohlenberg Dept. Store Location.)
Fuelling Ring Contest.
ST. PAUL, Minn., Sept. 15. As a
mute protest against police interfer
ence with their practice bouts to
which spectators were admitted, Spike
Tatting and Kid Crochet, who ordi
narily are Charley Hodge and Sam
Taylor, staged a sewing contest, vie
boxers appeared with gooh sized nee
dles, and a large sheet of cloth. In
the ring they sewed desperately, be
came interwoven In the thread and
stuck their thumbs. As a finale, the
referee. Kid Glove, held the contest
ants' bloody thumbs aloft to Indicate
a draw, .
clal. Then .he became assistant prose
cuting attorney of Hamilton county,
which was the beginning of his long
service In public office.
A Utile Learning Is
ST. PAUL, Sept, 14. Joe Grant,
colored boy, today reiterated his be-
! lief that a little learning Is a danger
1 ous thing, and expressed the fond
i wish that he had never learned to
write. It was through a note he sent
his landlady, police say, that they
learned of several robberies, for which
the boy is serving time.
Tad's Birthday.
CINCINNATI, O., Sept. 15. Former
President William Howard Taft was
58 years old today. The present Yale
professor was born in Cincinnati Sep
tember 15. 1S57. He was admitted
to the Ohio bar In 1880. After he had
been graduated from Yale and the
Cincinnati Law School he worked as
a reporter for the Cincinnati Times
and later for the Cincinati Commer-
Widow'g Act Is on Test.
SALEM, Or., Sept. 14. A test
case of the widow's pension act was
started in this county when 11 wid
ows, who had been denied pensions
by the county court, filed petitions
for pensions and asked for writs of
mandamus against the county court.
County Judge Bushey and other
members of the county court have
declined to grant widows pensions
since the widows' pension act was
passed in 1913. Their reason is that
the county has always taken care of
widows and other indigents.
Twenty persona were injured, three
fatally when an aeroplane dashed In
to a crowd of people at a Labor day
celebration here. Oscar Cook, a Chi
cago aviator, lost control of his ma
chine when he landed after a short
flight. He was not hurt.
Joseph Singleton, 11; Mrs. Vincent
Jones, 55, and Miss Mabel Taylor, 17,
are expected to die.
2 Killed In Auto Accident.
NEW YORK, Sept 14. Two auto
mobiles crashed head-on along the
Pelham Parkway early today. Ida
Brown, a chorus girl, and Walter
Delmar.her escort, were killed. Dor
othy Brown, J. W. Greenfield, a
broker, and C. A. Marshall, a broker,
all were seriously Injured.
Fmbarao Off Champacne.
PARIS, Sept. 13. The ministry of
finance has excepted bottled cham
pagne rom the decree prohibiting the
export of French wines.
German champagne properties In
France will not be allowed to share
in the export privilege. Their stocks
have been sequestered.
Auction Off Hallway.
ST. PAUL. Minn.. Sept. 14. From
the .steps of the state capltol build
ing here today all property of the
Mississippi, Hill City and Western
railway was sold under the hammer.
Creditors claiming 385,000 on the
road's paper, forced the action.
For Infants and Children
In Use For Over 30 Years
Always bears
20 Injured by Aeronlans.
WASHINGTON, Ind., Sept. 14.
whenever you are troubled with minor ailments of the
digestive organs, that these may soon develop into
more serious sickness. Your future safety, a3 well
as your present comfort may depend cn the
quickness with which you seek a corrective remedy.
By common consent of the legion who have tried them,
Beecham's Pills are the most reliable cf all family medi
cines. This standard family remedy tones the stomach,
stimulates the sluggish liver, regulates inactive bowels.
Improved digestion, sounder sleep, better looks,
brighter spirits and greater vitality come after the
system has been cleared and the blood purified by
on am s ri
The UrtMt SaU ot Any Medicou in tlx World)
Sold Enrrvhm. U bozo, 10c, 23c.
From Any Angla
you view our fixtures the
result Is the same perfection.
Perfection to the slightest de
tail. While very low in price,
they are high in quality. No
matter how beautifully your
home may be furnished, our
fixtures will enhance that
beauty. If you'll step In we'll
gladly show them and quote
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iHorses Wanted!
WILL be in Pendleton af
ter the Rounk-Up, to buy
war horses.
, They should be solid colors
1 5 hands high and from five
to nine years old.
If you have horses for sale
here's your chance.
.At the O. K. Feed Yard
Telephone 516