East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, September 27, 1915, DAILY EVENING EDITION, Page PAGE THREE, Image 3

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For Tuesday and Wednesday
Offering our entire stock of newest
Fall and Winter Silks at radically re
duced prices. Most of these silks
have been received during the present
month so that you are assured of the
newest designs and weaves, every
piece offered will be up to the usual
"Alexander Quality."
Select the silks for your gowns and
save enough on the purchase price to
pay the dressmaker's bill.
In offering a silk sale at the beginninK
of the season, we feel that we are giv
ing you an opportunity, such as you
have never before been offered. Sales
usually are held after the season is
well along and stocks picked over.
But this store, as usual, is always try
ing new merchandising ideas which
give our customers unusual benefits.
All we will say is, Be Here Tomorrow.
(Continued from page one.)
la "Llghtfoot" that had thrown him
In the final of th 1911 Round-up
and he became a great favorite when
he made another lrllllant ride on
Culdesac Caldwell drew the redoubt
able oM "Long Toni,'' maker of
From the ft rot great hound of the
sorrel hrute, he raked old Lontt
Tom i aide with hli aharp spurn,
something no other rider ha ever
done. Across the arena the big an
imal pounded but Caldwell wa nev
er shaken.
The Judges, however, were divid
ed In their decision and Caldwell waa
reuulred to ride "Hpltflre," a wicked
little buck, r that he raked with his
rowel fore and aft. Still the judge
were undecided and "Peedee Nutt,"
hard plunger, waa brought for him
tn mount. When Caldwell, though
tlreil and shaken by hla efforts and
handicapped by a sprained wrist, aat
hla outlaw In atraightup form and
scratched film from shoulder to rump
In reckleaa disdain, there could be no
further room for doubt. A mighty
jell of "Caldwell" went up from the
grandstand and when the Judge an
nounced him winner, a thunderous
i he, r swept out of the grandstand and
bleachers Into the gathering dusk to
tell the world that the verdict was a
popular one. Canutt was given sec
ond and Sundown third.
The finals of the bucking contest
brought to a close the last exhibition
of the sixth annual Hound-up, and
there were eighteen thousand people
to testify that it was the greatest
show in the world.
Two champions of 1914 retained
their titles. Bertha Blancett of
I'hoenlx successfully defended her
I title of champion cowgirl broncho
l buster against Peggy Warren and
Princess Kedblrd, and Ruth Parton
I of Toppenlsh, the pretty cowgirl
champion relay rider, won the last
race of the three day contest Satur
day and her total time was more
than seconds better than that of
Bertha Ulancett who nosed out a
second over Vera McCiinnls
Win" Two luuiioii"lii. I
Not only does Allan Drumheller o!
Walla Walla wear the title of cham
pion cowboy relay rider but he is
pony expreaa champion, too. Hy a
m ant two seconds he took the former
title uwuy from K. A Armstrong
early In the afternoon, but his margin
of victory In the pony express was a
wider one. his total time being more
than a half minute belter than Tom
my Grimes of Cheyenne. His horse
manship and ability to change from
one mount to another was superb and
made him a popular favorite.
The W'ler brothers, George and
Charley, of Monument, New Mexico,
have for years been recognised as
foremost ropers In the world but
they had never come to the Round-up
before. They clinched their claims to
I hamplonahlp form when the former
won the championship by busting and
tying two steers in an average time
of 34 seconds and the latter took
M-tond by making an average of 45
Red Parker of Valentine. Nebras
ka, champion buckaroo of 1914. hat
the best time for one steer, but lost
his chance to win another champion-1
ship when his steer persisted In ris
ing ufter being busted.
Saturday's conteats developed no
bulldogger who could beat the time;
made Friday by Frank' Cable of ;
Pendleton and Buffalo Vernon of
Cheyenne, though Frank McCarroil, '
the Happy Canyon strong man,
wrestled himself Into third money.
Some thrilling hand-to-horn flghtn
were witnessed Saturday and, from !
the spectators' point Of view, were j
more exciting than those made by I
the winners.
The 1915 stage coach championship
fell to X.lbe Morse of t'nlon when he
defeated the Minthorn team driven
by Guy Hayes. The race went
without an accident Saturday and
the crowd waa almost disappointed. I
The other contests held were for
prizes only, carrying no champion
ship title, but there was no absence
ol interest and excitement througn .
that fact. The exhibition features ot
Saturday's program were by far the
best of the three days. Sid Seale, In
his famous drunken ride, electrified
the vast audience and Cuba Crutch-!
fieli! and the other fancy ropers per-j
formed their difficult feats with much i
more skill.
Chief Interest Saturday, however, ;
centered In the bucking contest for:
the picked riders were matched
against the best bucking horses In '
Ihe west. Only two of fifteen, Ed
McGllvray of Prlneville and Darrell
Cannon of Rltter, were thrown but
many others were whipped and shak
en by their pitching, twisting, heav
ing mounts. Red Parker, 'champion
of las', year, made a good ride on
"Veilow Fever" and Dell Blancett.
Pall Hansen and Ed McCarty made
rides that would have won contests
where competition was less keen
McCarty waa the first rider of the
day and sat "Old Colonial" in
MiaiKhtup style. Angel" made sev
eral of his famous hlghdives but
could not shake R. B, Hall from the
saddle. John Muir. to save himself
from a fall from the shorsehoe back
Of "Whistling Annli ' was forced to
grab the horn and. at that, he almost
went. Jim Masae had to mount
"Butter Creek" while that anjrnal
was prone on the ground, it was a
hard buck and a good ride, the Tex
as cowboy scratching the horse with
one spur.
Yakima Canutt, who eventually got
Into the finals, made his first ride
of the day on "Smithy" and that
Utile sidewinder put up a most spec
tacular buck. Canutt made a grand
ride and the crowd was greatly dis
appointed when his saddle came
loose and, with the rider went over
the horse's head Canutt was later
given another horse and made a
good ride clear around the arena.
Dell Blancett put up his usual good
exhibition on the back of "Casey
J nes." spurring that little buckskin
lo his worst.
"Yellow Fever" was a high roller
but Red Parker, champion of last
year, had too much class for him.
Parker scratched but not until the
third jump. Paul Hansen on "K. C.
Welcome to Our Set
Charming new flavour, exceptional
crispness, and nourishing substance,
insure for
a welcome on any breakfast, lunch or
supper table.
The new process of manufacture
which imparts these qualities, not to be
found in other corn flakes, raises tiny,
pearl-like "puffs" on each flake a dis
tinguishing characteristic of
New Post Toasties
Your Grocer has them now.
Roan" rode with his spurs In hia l
cinch but sat straight in the saddle.)
Sundown mounted to the middle Of I
the sunflshlng "Llghtfoot" and at thol
first Jumpgehowed daylight. After
that, however, he steadied and made
a sensational ride. "Llghtfoot" tried
the same trick by which he disposed
of athe Indian in 1911. brushing
against the judges' horses, but this
time it failed to work "Wiggle" put
M head to the ground and bounded
across the arena In great jumps but
Woodall, with spurs set, held his po
sit'on in good form.
Wilkins Williams, a local Indian,
took a lirm seat on "Hellflrejack
and staid until horse and rider went
over the fence From the very first
Jump Lee Caldwell spurred "Two
step," fouging him In the shouldem
and scratching him clear to the back
bone. "Sundance," a hard plunger,
threw TA McGllvray of Prlneville in
a half dozen jumps and Harley
Thorne of Holdman went off over
"Headi:ght" at the third volcan'c
upheaval. ,
The selection of the judges of the
three buckarooes to make the ride
for the title proved popular and the
Indian or. Llghtfoot was the favor
ite until Caldwell had proved his su-
nWlHl ,....) nil n,,uli,n V" a i , . o
Sundown nor Canutt loosened their
legs In making their final rides, i
while Caldwell's spurs left thelt '
marks on every horse he rode.
submarines Bombarded.
AMSTERDAM, Sept. 24 Allied
aeroplanes bombarded German sub
marines lying In the canal between
Bruges and Zeebrugge Sunday and
Monday nights, according to dis
patches received here. A munitions
factory at Bruges also was bombard
ed. What damage. If any, was done
was not stated.
Worth Their Weight In Gold.
"I have used Chamberlain's Tablets
and found them to be just as repre
sented, a quick relief for headaches,
dizzy spells and other symptoms de
noting a torpid liver and a disordered
condition of the digestive organs.
They are worth their weight In gold,"
writes Miss Clara A. Drigga, Elba. N.
Y. Obtainable everywhere. Adv.
F.MXxatton Shows Profit.
statement of the finances of the
Panama-Pacific exposition covering
the period from Its opening Febru
ary ;o to September 5 submitted by
Rodney S. Durkee. controller, a net
cash Income of J914, 605, is shown
The total income for the period was
S4.647.01S. balanced against a total
expenditure of 13.732,41.
I leo' Attack is Serious,
BEAVER, Pa.. Sept. 25. William
Scherm, 37 years old. is in a critical
condition in a hospital as a result of
having been stung by bees.
Scherm climbed a tree and endeav
ored to saw off a limb upon which the
bees had swarmed. The Insects at
tacked him.
Allies Make Raid.
AMSTERDAM. Sept. 23 Allied
airmen bombarded the submarine
and military base at Bruges Sunday
and Monday nights, Inflicting heary
damage and. It Is reported, destroy
ing the German factory.
K. C. Mrrts something.
KANSAS CITY. Sept. 24. Kansas
City pried the lid off the local foot
ball season here, meeting Olathe college.
The Hot Weather Test makes peo
ple better acquainted with their re
soarces of strength and endurance.
Many find they need Hood's Saraap
arilla which invigorates the blood,
promotes refreshing sleep and over
comes that tired feeling. Adv.
Careful people see that they ARE
stopped. Dr. King's New Discovery
is a remedy of tried merit. It has
held its own on the market for 46
years. Youth and old age testify to
Its soothing and healing qualities.
Pneumonia and lung troubles are oft
en caused by delay of treatment. Dr.
King's New Discovery stops those
hacking coughs and relieves la grippe
tendencies. Money back If it falls. 50c
and 11.00 Adv.
Events in the War
One Year Ago Today
The French and British war
offices reported slight gains
along the western front after
severe attacks and counter at
tacks. Berlin declared there
had been practically no change
in position.
Petrograd issued a report
from the Grand Puke Nicholas
which confirmed the defeat of
the Germans tinder Gen. Von
Hindenberu In East Prussia.
The Austrians. according to a
Russian report, were retreating
after a rattle, and were being
pursued into the Carpathians by
the Russians. Another fort at
Prsemysl fell.
A French battleship was sunk
by the guns of the Austrian
forts at Cattaro. according to
Berlin reports.
PENDLETON people may
well congratulate them
selves on living in a city that
has attracted the attention ot
the world.
But, once more the Round
up is over and we must settle
down to the greatest winter s
business in Pendleton's his
tory. Start off well dressed for
the part you play and make it
more pleasant, by wearing
Bond Clothes
115 to S30
We have our own tailors to
assure you perfect fit.
A great range of sizes for
regular, slim, stout, tall or
short men.
The patterns are beautiful
and styles absolutely correct.
Bond Bros.
Pendleton's Leading Clothien
. , . j Sis .s.iiiss. ' .,..x.; :vss M&SWM
NEW YORK, Sept 27. Through
his attorney, EM ward J. Webb, Ralph
Isham Is making a determined ef
fort to ascertain the Identity of the
person or perrons who spread the re
port thai Mr. and Mrs. Isham, the
fourth daughter of the late Mayor
Gaynor were estranged and that Mrs.
sham wis contemplating a trip t
Nevada to institute divorce.
Mr. Isham. who with his wife Is
now at the Plaza hotel, denied that
there was any estrangement and said
the fact that be has been compelled
lo spend four or five nights a week
in town with business associate. in
stead of at his home In Madison. N j
J, had probably given rise to the:
The rOUple were married in Janu
irj of last year and a son was born
last December.
Mr Isham attained some notoriety
several yean ago i taking s posi
tion as reporter on one of the New
York papers.
At the time of her wedding Mrs.
Isham was not seventeen years old.
Since her marriage she has shown
enthusiasm for outdoor sports.
heals skin
If you have eczema, ringworm
or other itching, burning, raw or
pimply skin eruptioiijtry Rcsino!
Ointment and Resinol Soap and
let how quickly the itching stops
and the trouble disappears, even
in severe, stubborn cases.
Restnol Ointment indKeatnel Snap lisp clear awiy
pimples toil stop loss . ; luir. Soli by ill . . ass
j Now Open 1
1 Hong Kong Cafe I
Noodles f
fChop Sueyi
Ontatde Tray Orders a Specialty.
S Boxes for ladle and gentlemen E
i 5 Special Chicken Dinner S
j 548 Main Street I
E Next to E. O. Bldg. Phone I0S r
Con Dung Low
everything clean and up-to-date;
TEA 5c Package
Under State
Cor Webb and Cottonwood ftu
Phone 1(7 Pendleton. Or