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DAILjT EAST OlIEGOMAN. PENDLETON, OREGON, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1907.
FOURTEEN PAGES. r?1 FAGS TWO Society events rCfe .v For Winter Wear We can fit almost any form, reg ular, stout or thin, long or short. Our patterns in fall suits are the most handsome we have ever shown. We choose from the very best lines in the country and positive ly guarantee every suit we sell to fit, wear and look right. Hand tailored, all-wool. 7if w Ll ... 1 3 jJf $20.00 to $35.00 Other well made suits of good materials, every one a good value $6.50 to $20.00 The Where it Pays to Trade I' 7 VJ r; k iH 1 -J M 5 : Mlmmt.4 Html. PeoD'les B Warehouse Save Your Coupons Club Notes Churches Thursday Afternoon Club. The Reign of Louis XIV was the subject of a meritorious program, ar ranged by Mrs. C. F. Coleaworthy for the entertainment of the Thursday Afternoon club. This period of splendid human ac tivity was covered by four topics: "Louis XIV and His Reign," Mrs. Henry Bean; "Noted Writers of This Reign," Mrs. Alice Sherlday; "Royal Palaces of the Period," Mrs. M. J. Lane; and "The Influence of Three Women," Mrs. James A. Fee. These excellent papers gave vivid pictures of gorgeous court ceremo nials, fetes and revels, magnificent palaces and their adornment, noted court beauties, brilliant writers, great generals, painters, and sculpture of that remarkable age. i Several charming French songs were sung, rendered by Mrs. J. R. Dickson, among them "Chanter, Rein, Dormir," and "Dltis Mol." and the inspiring national anthem, "La Mar seillaise," was played by Mrs. Dick son and Mrs. W. C. E. Prultt, and was greatly appreciated by the company. Refreshments were served by the hostess, who was assisted by Mrs. Huffman, Mrs. Laatz and Mrs. Fee. Current I.ltcratu Mrs. Dean Tatom and Mrs. O. M. Castk-man were hostesses for the Current Literature club on Friday and an interesting program on current lit erature was "given, Mrs. N. Berkeley having as her subject Hamilton W. Maybee, reviewed a lecture given by the noted critic which she heard while In Washington recently. James Lane Allen's "Kentucky Cardinal" furnished some excellent extracts which were read by Mrs. T. M. Starkweather. Mrs. McAllister delighted her hear ers with many epigrams from the homely, but sound philosophy of Mrs. Wiggs of the Cabbage Patch," and humorous selections from the book. A review of more recent books was then more briefly given by Mrs. J. Sklles. Rollcall was responded to with po ems from the pens of Oregon and other poets of the present, selected by the hostesses. Dainty refreshments were served during the social hour. Armouneenients. s The next meting of the Current Literature club will be held at the home of Mrs. N. Berkeley. November 8. The change in date being made on account of the "Public School Art Exhibit." which will take place the first Friday In November. The Thursday Afternoon club will have Its m xt tegular meeting with Mr. Hailey as stated In the club cal endar. "American Sculptors" Is to be the subject. Presbyterian Church. Presbyterian church, corner Col lege and Alta streets, W. L. Van Nuys, pastor. Morning worship at 10:30; Bible school at 12; Young People's meeting at 6:30; evening praise and Prayer at 7:30; sermon morning and evening by the pastor. Congregational Church. Tomorrow. Sunday school will be held at 10 o'clock and there will be no preaching service. M. E. Church, South. The preaching services at the M. E. church, south, for Sunday, Octo ber 27, will be conducted by Rev. J. E. Ireland of Walla Walla. The morning subject, as chosen by the speaker, will be "Faith;" that for the evening, "What Is Man?" M. E. CliurcK Special service for' the M. E. church, corner Webb and Johnson street, W. T. Euster. pastor. Sub ject for Sabbath morning, '"The Bread of Life," preceding sacramen tal service. Special anthem for this service. For some weeks the choir has been preparing for a sacred con cent to be given Sunday night, Oc tober 27. This will be the first of a series which will come every month. The public can expect them each month. They are free fpr all. TO PROTECT ELK. Governor Gooding of Idaho Would Have Hettcr Laws. Governor Gooding of Idaho, has suggested co-operation among west ern states for the protection of elk, and says of the subject: The forest reserve bordering the park In Idaho affords a natural witir ter range for the elk and many of them migrate from the park to feed during the months of the open sea son, where they are slain by waiting hunters. There are probably more elk In that section of the state today than anywhere el.e and the fact Is due to the protection offered by the national park. Each state should establish a re serve for the protection of the big game and by surrounding the park with them would enhance the protec tion afforded by the park, and as well the park would In a short time play a prominent part in helping to stolc the state reserves. The reserves cm!1. where the con ditions are right under t lie smo man agement, be us,'d for fish and bird hatcheries for the replenishing of field and stream throughout the states. Another Important measure that would be especially beneficial to the protection of big game would be the adoption of laws In the states of the I northwest under which the open sea jsons would be uniform. As they are today the state lines, the season be ' ing open on the one side and closed ij)n the other, hunters are bound to I poach In the protected territory, and I In this way much game is often taken I Illegally, where apprehension Is al- most Impossible, as the game is at I once transferred onto the safe side. Church of tlie RedtfimT. The services tomorrow will be as follows: Holy communion at 8 a. m.; Sunday school at 10 a. m.; di vine service at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Monday being St. Simon and St. Jude's day there will be a cele bration of the holy communion at 8 p. m. Christian Church. ! Morning service at 11 a. m. Ser mon subject, "Prayer." Evening service at 7:30. Theme, "The Great Salvation." Lee Furgeson, pastor. First Christian Church. 9:45, Bible school. . Come and study with us. W. F. Taylor, super intendent; 11 a. m., communion and song service; 3 p. m., Junior En deavor; 6:30, Young People's society. The young people have accepted an Invitation to meet with the Endeavor ers of the Presbyterian church. Let all be present. There will be no ."ser vices In the evening. Wednesday eve ning prayer meeting. Friday even ing, teachers' training course. Coming to Oregon. . Dr. Frank L. Hayden of North Yakima, has accepted the pastorate, of the First Presbyterian church of I'iVt City, Ore., and with his fam ily will leave this city Thursday night to assume his new duties, says the Yakima Republic. Dr. Hayden preached to his Baker City congre gation Sunday. I In most cases consumption results from a neglected or Improperly treat 'ed cold. Foley's Honey and Tar crres the most obstinate coughs and pre ! vents perlous results. It costs j you no more than tho unknown . preparations and you hould Insist upon having the genuine In yellow package. The Pendleton Drug Co. Notice. Charles Lane & Son have an expert sien writer In their employ. See them about signs. . Mrs. T. T. Geer was a visitor at Portland this ,weck. Miss Blanche Horn Is In the city the guest of Mrs. Jesso Falling. Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Norrls of La Grande were visitors in PcndUton this week. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Mitchell left to day for a three weeks' stay at Med ford, Or. Mrs. Norbourne Borkeley was hos tess this week for the Duplicate Whist club. Mr. and Mrs. William Matlock were visitors at Boise this week, Ti turning home on Thursday. Mrs. Max Bncr Is entertaining her mother, Mrs. Hexter, and her niece, Miss Irene Hexter, of Portland. Mrs. William Shults is expected home tomorrow from Portland, where she has been for the past week. - Mrs. John Nlssen will leave Tues day for Portland, where Bhe will visit with friends for several weeks. Mrs. Louis Hunzlker spent a few days in Walla Walla this week, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Myers. Mr. and Mrae. Lachlan MacCleay returned on Thursday from a week's visit at Walla Walla, the guests of relatives. J Mrs. O. A. Hartman, sr., of Port land, Is an expected visitor in tho city to be the guest of Mrs. O. A. Hart man, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. Clark Nelson will soon have as truest Mr. and Mrs. Victor Chastaln of Lewlston. Mrs. Chastatn Is a sister of Mr. Nelson. Mrs. W. R. Ellis will be "at home" to her friends on Tuesday and Friday afternoons, pending her departure for Washington, which will be In about three weeks. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Robinson an nounce, the engagement of their daughter, Miss Juanlta Robinson, to Hubert L. Stanfleld. The wedding will occur some time during No vember. Mrs. Leona Teutsch, mother of Mr. Lee Teutsch, who has been visiting In California and Texas, will arrive In the city this evening to visit her son and family before going to her home at Missoula, Mont. Invitations have been Issued by Mrs. Harry Thompson, Mrs. F. Wln fred Earl, Mrs. Richard Mnyberry and Mrs. Clark Nelson for a "500" party to be given In honor of Miss Blanch Horn, on next Wednesday afternoon, at the home of Mrs. Harry Thomp son. I Mrs. Aura Raley pleasantly enter tained the Jolly Neighbors' club on Tuesday afternoon at her home on West Court street. v The club prizes were won by Mrs. C. K. Cranston and Mrs. Charles Hamilton. The. next meeting will be held with Mrs. Dean Tatom as hostess. An enjoyable event of the week was the dancing party given by company L. of the Oregon National Guard, on Thursday evening at Armory hall, It being the first of a series of parties to be given by company L through out tho winter season. Nothing was lacking In the way of affording a pleasant evening, as tho music was good and the floor in fine condition. There was a largo attendance, and Judging from reports heard, the dances bid fair to being the most popular events of the winter. They will bo given on every second and fourth Thursdays of each month. The next one will be on the evenjng of November 7. One of the biggest social affairs held here for some time was the Eagles' dam bake and party last evening. Many Invitations were sent out for the affair and during the evening the hall was filled with mem bers of the order and their friends. Early in the evening progressive whist was played and the first prize was won by Miss Claire Moussu, while tho consolation prize fell to Miss Effle McRae. Shortly after 10 o'clock the canvas covering on the dancing floor was re moved and the remainder of the evening was passed with dancing. The clams were served In the banquet room above and so popular did the viands prove' that the supply became exhausted. HAISEI LIEU LAND PltlCE. State Board Boonts Price from IT.50 to $8.75. Per Acre. Salem, Oct. 21. At a meeting ot the state land board the price of base for indemnity lieu land selections was Increased from $7.50 to $8.76 per acre, the raise to take effect immediately. This action was taken by the board for two reasons: To simplify the business of the land department, and to realize $ 1.25 additional per acre upon the land. Undor the old system applicants for the purchase of base . and Indemnity lands were obliged to pay tho ex pense of filing and publication of no tice, to the United States land de partment, which caused much unne cessary delay, additional work and much Inconvenience. Now all of this expense will be paid by the state land department to be deducted from the cost price of the land. This cost, however, will not be more than 10 cants per acre upon the average selection, which will still leave the state a net profit of $1.15 per acre. When the new reserves were- creat ed, last spring, the state had about 1000 acres of base lands to Its credit. Since the first of March, when State Land Agent Charles V. Galloway, took charge of that office, there have been about 35,000 acres disposed of, and It Is estimated that the state still has something over 60,000 acres of base which will come under the Increased price. No home Is so pleasant, regardless of tho comforts that money will buy, as when the entire family Is In per fect health. A bottle of Orlno Laa tlve Fruit Syrup costs 50 cents. It will cure every member of the fam ily of constipation, sick headache or stomach trouble. The Pendleton Drug Co. St. George Restaurant Some liig Appleo. Applet 13 Inches In circumference aro regarded as wonderful in and around Seattle. Willis Ford of near Pullman, gave the Tribune apples tl) it measured IS Inches in circum ference and there were not very large, either. PuHman Tribune. Clirlxtlan Sclonce. Eagle building. Sunday service, 11 a. m., subject, "Everlasting Punish ment." Sunday school, 10 a. m.; Wedesday meeting, 8 p. m. Reading room open dally except Sunday, from 2 to 4, same place. FECI Fresh Utah Mountain Trout Fresh Frogs Legs Fresh Crabs Fresh Clams Fresh Shrimps Fresh Eastern Oysters Fresh Olympia Oysters Fresh Fancy Steaks '- tf Li High Class Service COFFEE Our name on the pack age gives us the credit, !and puts on us the money back burden 1 it isn't a "burden! .' V Your grvct rnurnt f o if n,onT if job don't Real Estate Transfers. Elvermore and Bickers report the following realty deals: Jacob Peter Jensen to William If. Yenney, $311S; southeast quarter of southwest quarter, section 23, and N. W. quarter of northeast quarter, sec tion 26, tp. 6 north, range 37, E. W. M. George B. Green et ux to Samuel C. Bryson, $300; southwest quarter of northeast quarter, section 33, township l north, range 35, E. W. M. Samuel O. Hryson to J. E. Smith Livestock company, $200; southwest quarter of northeast quarter, section 33. township 1 north, range 35, E. W. M. 9e iiii a Specialty of mate i 4V Guernsey Music store, Court street, for the best high grade phonograph and records the world has ever seen. Liberal terms. , - l!L: - A'" ft. , . . . V V -r --.. innarsMtiiGs Sunday Chicken Dinner with Ice Cream, only 25c 12 to 8 p. m. St. George Restaurant S. L. Holdaway, Prop. 1