La Grande evening observer. (La Grande, Or.) 1904-1959, June 25, 1910, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

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Thrills followed thrills as speeding automobiles shot around the
course of the Ingleside Race Course, on April 24th, in the second and
final day events of the successful meet promoted by the members of
Islam Temple of the Mystic Shrine.
, , Thehonors of the day were divided between Barney Oldfleld, with
his 200 horsepower Bens machine, and C. O. King, with his Maxwell
30 horsepower stock car. Oldfleld lowered his previous record of one
mile to 51 6-0, which Is a new coast record for the circular track.
With the exception of this performance, Oldfleld had to take second,
place In the list of racing honors, as the world's champion met defeat
in both the five and fifteen mils handicap events, and in both races
King and his Maxwell were the victors. In fact, King proved the '
surprise of the meet, driving all of his races with much judgment and
taking the turns with his car as close to the fence as did Oldfleld. In
the five mile handicap, Oldfleld drove his Knox racer to the utmost,
but the handicap was too strong and be could not get the lead away
from King. Not only In the handicap events did King and his Max
well prove stars of the first order, but In one of the first events of the
day, the fire mile race for cars costing from 1200 to $1600, which was
one of the bestmatches of the meet
The time for the five mile handicap was as follows: Maxwell,
King, 4.40.30; Oakland, Nelson, 4.48.25; Chalmers, West, 4.49.30; Auto
Car , finished fourth, and the Knox car, Barney Oldfleld driving, fifth. ,
In the event number eight, ten miles free-for-all handicap, King
and his Maxwell again were the winners, the Maxwell's time being
J.B. Whiteman & Son
Douglas county is out of debt and
has a balance In cash of 113,000 and
this isn't unlucky either. It is going
to blow in the money In building good
fully nine out of every ten caws of men
tnatism is simply rheumatism of the mns
clesdue iocold or damp, or chronic rheums
tism, neither of which require any Interna
treatment, All that is needed to afford re
lief is the free application of CiuHter)inV
Liniment Give it a trial. Yo xUin
to be pleased with the Quick relief which U
ifforda. -
mw m m m m m m - m b . a
g lua. mm street. i
MidgthFtr Shed Markets
Children's Play Shoes
. We have shoes that will be outgrown pefore
outworn. ; iv';. ' : . ,... y 'V
It is best for your benefit that you fit your
children in either of these lines. ' ' ' i
Sprinter Peihler or Minnehaha
All Shew Shoe Science -
Shoe Men ','. :
f "We can fill your order 4
y and deliver it prompt. p
Steaks, Chops, ' .Boil or g
, Roast', of Beef, Veal, i
2 Lamb, Mutton or Pork g
from ; our shops will r4
please you. Fresh Fish Jjj
daily. (Jhickens dressed f
to order.
We are al- 5
A ways in the market to
g buy chickens. t
i Pure government i n-f j
per pound. ; t y
Phone your order.
Both Phones.: R
one Park Excursion
Saturday; July 9, i9io
Leaving Portland at 10 p. m.
' :-' via the
Oregon Railroad & Navigation Company
and Oregon Short Lline
7Special Round Trip ( f
3 6 a from La Grande W 0 0
Good for Return until October 31
Whbh includes rail transportation to and from Yellowstone Park; stage transporta
tion through the Park; all meals and lodgings at Park hotels during the five days' tour
Embracing stops at the famous Park hotels, seeing the Geysers, Mountains, Lake?,
Cataracts, Ganyons, Buffalo, Elk, Bear and other animals in tneir wild state.
Interesting Side Trips at Small Expense.
Parties desiring to return via Salt Lake through California can do so for $29.00 ad
ditional, or $108.76 from Portland.
The Finest Equipped Train in the West
will be provided for this event, and will include Pullman Sleepers, Diner, Parlor Ob
servation Gar, and all the latest conveniences that go to make the trip pleasant and
Full details, with pamphlet descriptive of the trip, map of the Park, etc., can be ob
tained by, writing to ! '
J. H. KEENEY, Agent, La Grande, Oregon.
. Mr. JJ F. Hutchinson and , Miss
Beyrl Sherman, both of Union, jeere
united in the holy bonds of matrimo
ny at the home of the bride's father
In Union, Monday morning, June 20,
the ceremony bein$ performed , by
Rev.: Theodore Sharp, of the M. EI
church. The bride and groom took
the morning train' for Portland, ac
companied by Miss Vera Nodlne, and
will be af home in Union, Oregon, af
ter July 15th. : : ,
The groom Is' the son of Mr. and
Mrs. J. F, Hutchinson of Union and
Is one of the successful and pros
perous young men of the place The
bride Is the beautiful . and accom
plished" daughter of Mr, William Sher, of this city, and both bride and
sroom number their friends by the
score, each arid every one of whom
wish them tbe greatest possible en-
' joyment of, the new life. Mr. and
Mrs. Hutchinson will make their
home ftt the Hutchinson ranch Just
w;st of Union. Union Republican.
La Jaune88e club members and gen
tlcnt?Sl ' r!!?-" ' ' ntrtalned last
Wednesday evening by Mrs.Fred Kid
die at the Kiddle home at Island City.
The trlji to the suburb was made by
(carryalls. Mrs. Kiddle' tintertalaed
her guests with cdmpetatlve games
at which Miss Ruth Bush "seized"
prizes. The hostesss served a dainty
luncheon during the course of the
evening and while it was yet Wednes
day evening the crowd of young peo
ple had taken their departure, loudly
praising the hospitality ' of the host
ess. Club members and their friends
who attended were Mesdames H. M.
Bay and A. W. Nelson; Misses Mar
Jorle McCall, Ruth Bush, Etta Foley
and Irene Murphy,; Messrs. Frank
Connors, C. B. Clark, H. M. Bay, Os
car Jackson, Wm. Francis and A, W.
Nelson; Miss Aline Gulling, of Reno,
Nev, and Clyde Kiddle were also
guests. ' '
. ;.';.:'', V' ' '
A pretty wedding occurred at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Hart, at
Hilgard, Sunday morning at seven
o'clock, when tt.yir daughter, Caro
line Vira, became the bride of Mr.
Frank' Rechlin of Henderson, Min
nesota. The impressive ceremony of
the Episcopal church was performed
by Rev. Upton H. Gibbs of La Grande.
The bride was gowned in a white
lingerie dreBS and carried a bouquet
of white carnations. The decora
tions were wild popples and many
other wild flowers and greens, syrln
gas predominating. - After the wed
ding breakfast the bride and groom
left for a few weeks trip to points
of interest In California. They will
be at home In La Grande after Aug
ust first. '
Last Monday evening saw a very
delightful dinner party at the Lloyd
Scriber home, 406 Main street, when
a sumptuos dinner was served by
members of the "Newly wed" ladles
afternoon sewing club to husbands
of the membership. A dinner of sev
eral courses demonstrated that not
all talent n the club runs to needle
and thimble. The new and commo
dious home was decorated tastily and
cut glass and silver added to the
beauty of the table. The guests
prpspnt were Messrs and Mesdames
Lloyd Scriber, B. W. Noyes, Frank
Bay, Chester Hanson, Cecil Brown,
II. M. Bay, H. T. Shelley, A. W Nel
son nnd Miss Aline Gulling of Reno,
The .Ladles Missionary Society of
the Methodist ch"rch met with Mrs.
J. A. Whitby, ir.01 1-2 Sixth street,
last Thursday afternoon. A very en
joyable and interesting meeting was
held. Refreshments followed the
regular business session.. At the an
nual election of officers the following
were chosen: President, ,Mrs. Geo.
H. Currey; vice-president, Mrs. J. JV.
Knowles; secretary, Mrs. C P Atwood
treasurer .Mrs. J. B. Wade, corres
pondng secretary, Mrs. B. G. Fritts;
mite box secreary, Mrs. Joe Palmer;
secreary of literature, Mrs. D. E. Cox.
The last lodge meeting for the Bum
mer of the Eastern Star, Hope Chap
ter No 13, waa held last Wednesday
evening and the occasion was mark
ed with Initiation and a delicious
banquet Mrs. Jennie Rlnehart, the
grand worth matron, was present,
and took an active part in the Infor
mal program. The banquet was one
of those affairs which the Eastern
Star is 'so adept, at arranging and
the evening was a very pleasant one
indeed. i .
The Vesper Choir of the Episcopal
church, was pleasantly enrtalned
Thursday evening at the J A. Rus
set home, 1802 Third street The, oc
casion was very in formal. Parlor
games, refreshments and , plenty of
Jollity constituted the program. Much
interest Is taken in the organization
and under Mrs. Carlock's instruction
the score of youngsters are becoming
very proficients
' t '. " ; ' '
Last Wednesday evening a large
crowd attended the band dance giv
en by the La Grande band. The mu
sic' was exceptionally fine and" cries
of'lnore like them" were heard on
every side.
Woolen Mill People Inspect the Plant
At Union, Oregon.
President F. J. Bailey, secretiry
A. P. Burgess and Superintendent B.
A Churchill, of the Union Woolen
Mill compau- have been in this city
this week arranging for the starting
of the woolen mills, "which they ex
pect to do as soon as the plait can
b9 placed in shape and wool secured
in sufficient quantities to warrant be
ginning work. , ,v
The mill has been examined and
necessary repairs noted. The wjil
be sent for at once and will ba in
stalled as soon as they arrive, and all
possible effort made to start the mill
at the earliest day possible.Union
Republican. ; - .
; Another Farm Sold. .
L, D. McMasters has purchased the
Clara J. Celior farm in High Valley
from the administrator, R. E. Smith.
This is another fine farm that will
no longer be on the market. On)
by one the bargains in real estate
are , disappearing Union Scout
anv flavor
A Meal in
One Glass
Selder's y.
Gonfectionery Store
Make Ironing
while the sun shines. s
Two hundred and fif
ty homes in 'LaGrande
are now using electric
flat irons. There is a
reason fort this. You
cannot afford to be with
out an electric iron. Let
us place one in your
home on trial.
Light and Power
-Ill '
: , Ml:
. jmv
jr. ;u
' ' l.'l " ' ' '
Chas. K. Henry, P
' Frank F. Mead, presj
V Paul C. Murphy.
Co., Seattle.; -J
S. B. tinthlcum, r.
: James B. Mettle, to' i
' Edw.Cooklngham,
L.A.LewU. manfA,
- H. B.' Burke, of J
Chaa. K. William V
Henry Friee, ofW,
Robert H. Strong,'
- George J. Dekum,