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The Big Sale on Coats, Suits and Skirts Con tinues All This Week. Every child's Coat, every ladies and Misses' Coat, every ladies and misses Suit and Skirt in the house must go at some price. They are moving out lively, and no wonder, you can now buy at about what the material would cost. Children's Coats Misses' Coats Ladies' Coats . Suits, 100 of them Skirts . $1.75 and up . $3.65 and up $3.85 and up . $10.90 and up $2.97 to $10.90 No Charges for Alterations. F. E. Livengood & Co. Teutsch's Old Place M r i f n I 1 li Pastime pictures please all. Ilowman photo studio now open, Fresh Olymplu oyster at Hohbach's. 'Oas" sad irons at W. J. Clark & Co.'s. Howard heaters at W. J. Clarke ft Co.'. Sailor kraut, eastern oysters, In gram. All kinds of good dry wood. See MInr.ls. Fine rugs and Ingrain carpets at Grahams. Pest nut coal. Give us a chance Oregon Lumber Tard. See Mlnnls for good dry wood that burns. Lots of It on hand. Gas sad Irons cost lc an hour to op trnie. See W. J. Clarke & Co. For Rent Three rooms, furnished for housekeeping. 301 S. Main. Oak Wood, the heat producer, for nle at the Oregon Lumber yard. The best pictures always at the Faetlme, formerly Eldson theater. Fresh fruits and vegetables dally at Ingram grocery. Phone Main 37 Frtsh home made white and Bos ton brown bread at Ingram, Satur day. Get our prices on Cascade fir wood and slab wood. Oregon Lumber Tard. Fur Sale 16 head work horses from 1 to 8 years old. Inquire this office. Beautiful line of new Ingrain car pets Just received at Grahams. None better. The big three from the 67 varieties Heinz sweet, sour and dill pickles, at In grams. The Pastime theater has moved acrocs the street next to the French restaurant. A modern cottage for rent. In- uulre of Lot Llvermore. 11 East Court street. Wanted permanently Small cot tage, furnished or partly furnished. Address, Box 687. Pictures that don't hurt the eyes and a comfortable theater, the Pas time, formerly Eldson. For Kent Four room furnished house nt 212 East Bluff street. .In quire "25 Culvln street. For Sale Five-acre ranch, well Improved, 1 miles east of Pendle tcn. Address Box B70 P. O. Gus La Fontaine has just received I a fresh lot of crawflbh, crab and oys ' tera In the shell at the Quelle. .11. v. jveys can sianu ui uuiueu Uule hotel. Phone main 25. Special attention given to parties and dances. Home made bread ut Ingram's gro cery Saturday. Made fresh for Sat urday's trade. Phone your order Main 37. See Coutts & Hays, agents for the popukir Oregon Fire Relief associa tion. Over Bond Bros, store, Pendle ton, Oregon. For Sale 7-year-old sorrel mare; weight 950; gentle family horse. Con cord bug?y and harness. Will sell siparate. Address Box 570, Pendle ton, Ore. Wanted Position as clerk or book keeper by young man with no bad habits, experience and references. Hot' l work preferred. Address, Box 268, City. While In Portland recently W. R. Graham picked up some remnants In furniture and If you are looking for bargains It will pay you to call and see them. PERSONAL MENTION Will Moore was a business visitor today In Pilot Rock. Frank Sloan was up last evening from Echo on business. J. P. Wilbur, the Union woolen mill ma, Is a visitor In Pendleton. II. L. Stanfleld of Echo, was a vis itor In Pendleton last evening. M. D. Smith was In from Vansyclo yesterday looking after business. E. E. La Hue of Stanton, was a bus iness visitor In Pendleton yesterday. W. B. Kldd Is in from his Long Creek ranch, on a trading expedition. E. O. Marquis of Adams was a bus iness visitor In Pendleton yesterday. A. B. Thompson of Echo, was a bus iness visitor lust evening In PendlG' ton. Steve Stephens of Umatilla, was business visitor In Pendleton yester day. W. D. Chamberlain of Athena, was a visitor last evening in i'endieton on business. Zoe Houser of Echo, was a visitor In the city today caring for business matters. Dan P. Smythe is spending a few days at the bedside of his father, I Arlington. R. X. Stanfleld and wife of Echo, were visitors last evening In Pendle. ton, among friends. R. B. Stanfleld, cashier of the Echo bank, was a visitor on 'business In Pendleton last evening. Mrs. Ross Newport of Hermlston was a visitor In Pendleton last eve ning on a trading mission. Fred Andrews came up last evening from his ranch near Echo, to care for business matters in Pendleton. Mis Bertha Alexander has returned to her home In this cfty after a visit of a couple of weeks with friends In Baker City. C. J. Scriber of La Grande, was visitor in Pendleton last evening while on his way to Condon to care for bus incss affairs. Mierman Reos of Cove, was a visit or In Pendleton yesterday on business Mr. Rees is a miller at Cove and was purchasing seed for farmers in his listrlct. a. ii. Montgomery of Helix was a visitor last evening in Pendleton, whil on his way to Moro to Join Mrs. Mont gomery, who is visiting relatives a that place. AMbSEMEMS Action for Money. Suit on collection of a note for ?300 together with attorney's fees amounting to J .5 was brought by E. J. Vacher against M. M. and M. L. r lx In the circuit court today. Peter West also filed suit ngalnst John R Blake claiming $47.50 on a note to gether with $25 attorney's fees. The Dimes. Moving pictures of Frank Stock ton's thrilling story, "The Lady of the Tiger," are shown at the New Dime today and are a feature of a most pleasing program. Across the street the old Dime continues to at tract Its many friends with an excel lent bill. Tho Orjilioum. The Ape's Escape" is the thrilling picture which leads the Orpheum's fine bill today. "Mother's Birthday Present,' 'an excellent comic and "On Thanksgiving Day," are two other good films. The song Is "Moonlight on the Prairie." Court SiHlnliw N"c,Mspaer. The court at Lancaster, Pa., last week granted a nonsuit in the action brought by C. Eugene Montgomery, a member of the Lancaster bar, against the New Era of Lancaster to recover $25,000 damages for a publication al leged to have been libelous. The al leged libel was contained In a report of the proceedings of the finance com mittee of the city council. In granting a nonsuit Judge Hassler said the mat ter related to city affairs, the party concerned was a member of the bar, and the case was a proper one for the press to report. A reorganization of the building trades has been brough about In Buf falo, N. Y., after many years of warfare. M IMPORTED BAY RU Distilled from the leaves; has that delicate, aromatic, oriental odor which makes people who know "what," consider their toilet or bath incomplete without it. It is void of that stinging, burning sensation, but has just enough "bite" to make it soothing and antisep tic and acts as a panacea to even the most delicate skin in weather that tends to chap and roughen. In fact, 'tis a fine toilet requisite. Ask for an original bottle of the Pyramid Brand. 75c IK BPPEN THE DRUQ STORE THAT SERVES YOU. BEST. :r:iYs whipping by teacher !! of 25 Yearn Am Keeiw Promise and Heat ArmI Pedagogue. uicnmona. ma. Twenty-five years ago, Robert Gamble, now a prosper ous farmer living near Greensfork, received severe punishment at the hands of William Baldwin, teacher of the county school which Gamble at tended. Gamble then told Baldwin that If opportunity ever offered after he had become a man he would re turn and whip him with interest. The opportunity came today, and Gamble, not the least softened by the lapse of a quarter of a century, attacked Bald win and beat him severely. The two met on the streets of Greensfork. Gamble stopped Bald win, whom he had not seen for years, and asked If he were not the teacher of long ago. Baldwin admitted as much and Gamble then administered the punishment. The case was reported to the Rich mond authorities and Gamble was placed under arrest. Baldwin Is now years old. Chicago Record-Her ald. CUBAN HONEY. Beeswax Lnrjrrty K.ortcd But Nt Practically Exploited. Consul General James L. Rodgers, of Havana, in answer to Inquiries, furnishes the following Information concerning the exportation of honey and beeswax from Cuba: Although there are large amounts of theso products exported, there has been no practical exploitation of the business, except on a few places In Oiiente Province owned by Europe ans. During the calendar year of 1906, the last available statistics, the ex ports of honey amounted to 6,712,53 3 pounds, of which a little less than 50 per cent went to Germany, about 25 per cent to France, about 15 per cent to the United States, and the remain der to various European countries. The exports of wax, which, was principally produced from honey, during the same calendar year, amounted to 1.3S3.464 pounds, of which Germany took a little less than 50 per cent, the United States about 5 pvr cent, France about 20 per cent, remainder being distributed umong various European countries. Tliu Very latest. A dear old country gentleman and his wife paid a visit to the seaside. While the simple pair were walking on the beach one evening they sud denly noticed the revolving light of a lightship. The old lady gazed at It with open c; es for some minutes, then she turn ed to her husband with a puzzled look. "Well," she exclaimed," If the man that ship hasn't lit that light this fcrty times, and it has gone out every time!" Alexander the Great conquered the world but he didn't make so much out of It as Mr. Rockefeller has made. CAM IIOR.SE, THIRSTY FOR. BEER, WRECKS THINGS Bob, a tab horse belonging to Bert BrotherUi, a hackman, of Burlington, N. J., has been fed on grain mash mixed with beer to keep him In fine appearance and has developed an al most human craving for beer, Whenr returning from a long carry of pasengers yesterday the cab passed a brewery wagon at High and Fed eral streets. Bob got a few whiffs from the kegs and Immediately be came unmanageable. Brotherton says the horse had "blind staggers," but spectators believe Bob tried to Jump Into tho beer wagon In his frantic de sire to accumulate a real "Jag," The horse refused to be urged past the brewery wagon, and finally made a leap that demolished the cab against the heavy wheels of the wa gon and spilled passengers and driver Into the road. Then Bob dashed down High street, bumping other car riages, until Patrolman Fltzpatrick caught him. Brotherton took Bob home and or dered him out on a strict prohibition diet. New York World. WOMAN ARTIST IS FILL OF WIRELESS MESSAGES New York. Declaring that she had received a wireless message from De troit informing her that her mother and sister died last night and that she must die today, Gene Ogden, a woman artist, was found wandering about lower Fifth avenue today and was tak en to the psychopathic ward of Belle vue hospital. As a policeman approached her she asked, "Do you feel the shock?. I am getting wireless messages." She In sisted that she was about to die and that help would be of no avail. She told the police that Gene Og den was a name she had adopted when she was on the vaudeville stage in France, England and this country, that her husband's name is Brogsonos and that he is now returning to Italy where he went for his health. Meantime, Mrs. Brogonos occupied a studio In East Fourteenth street. Philadelphia Inquirer. HE WAS LONESOME. In the course of a curtain Bpeech last night WUIard Mack, leading man of the "On Parole" company, told a story that made his audience roar. "Some years ago," said the theatri cal man, "I was with a troupe playing through Missouri. We were playing at some small towns and we came to Odessa. The opera house there consists of a long, low room. The gallery, which probably holds 100 people, is a dark and dismal looking place. "It was at the end of the first act and our manager had Just balanced up and received his $14.60. He was standing by the entrance door when a small boy came up to him sobbing mightily. "Please, m-m-mister, k-e-n ah get muh m-money back?" said the lad between sobs. i "The manager was kind hearted and took pity on the boy. Handing! him his quarter back he said: 'Yes, son, you can have your mon ey back. But what is the matter? don't you like our show?" "Still crying, the little fellow said as he took the money: 'I 1-llke the show alright, but I was s-scared up a-a-a-ark.' " there alone in the SHIRTWAISTS OFFERED FOR SALE FROM PULPIT. Boston. The Rev. Herbert S. John son, pastor of the Warren Avenue Baptist church .surprised his congre gation last evening by displaying a hlrtwalst and other articles of wo man's apparel from his pulpit and saying they were for sale. He did It to help Porto Rlcan working girls. The clergyman received a consign ment of shirtwaists, dress patterns, centerpieces and similar handiwork from Mrs. Julia M. Crowley, a for mer Boston woman, who Is now In Ponce, Porto Rico, where her hus band Is a teacher. They were made by working girls of the Island. There was no bidding for them in church last evening, but several pat terns were sold by Mr. Johnson to day. I should not hesitate to sell them from the pulpit," said the pastor, "if It were the means of doing 'good." New York World. Increase Death Benefit. Additional death benefits of $250 for a membership of seven or more years and 3Uu In one or iu or more ears have been established by the Brotherhood of Painters, Decorators nd Paperhnngers. Women knowl It isn't necessary to tell 'them that the best way, the only safe way, to wash "fancy work" is with Ivory Soap and lukewarm water. They wouldn't think pi using ordinary laundry soap, or washing pow ders, or chemicals. NEVER! Ivory Soap 99ioo Per Cent. Pure. Pendleton Cloak & Suit llouso New Arrivals for Christmas Ladies fine tailored Suits, Ladies Coats, Furs, Silk Petticoats, Ladies Neckwear, fine Hand Bags, Belts Combs from 25c to $7.50, Hand Bags from $1.00 to $15.00, Corsets, a full line of La Princesse and Kid fitting in the latest models. Shoes for ladies, misses and children, the best of the good ones, a line of fleece lined lace shoes, felt house shoes and slippers in all colors, no shoe in the house over 60 days old. A full assortment of Ladies, Misses' and Children's Over-gaters. At the Up-to-Date Store Do You Have Eye Troubles? If so, come to us with them. Let them be large or small, we can correct the defect and guarantee that you will be well pleas ed with your glasses. Our method of testing eyes Is the simplest, most accurate and less nerve trying than any other method used In the elty. The lenses and frames are the best quality and prices most reasonable. LOUIS HUNZIKER Jeweler and Optician. 726 Main Street. The Greatest Hit of the Season Prices Hammered Down, Slaughtered, Cut, Extraordinarily Reduced Any Suit like' patterns in window for the next ten days That is positively cheaper than the wholesale cost of many of them. Actually Cut in Two Let us see if we can't fit you. Satisfaction guaranteed or money back. BARGAINS ALWAYS Workingmen's Clothing Company Bill Bailey in Charge of Clothing Dep't. Cor. Main and Webb Sts. For sale at the East Oregonian office Larue bundles of news paper, containing over 100 big papers, can be had for 25c a bundle.