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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (March 21, 1902)
FRIDAY, MiAJtCH 21, 1902
A II Kinds of Seeds,
Orders for any kind
of Seed Solicited
THE HARDWARE MAN.
Who Sells Field hence in all heights,
as well as every variety of HARD
WARE, Barbed Wire, &c
W, C. MINNIS-
Kemerer Coal. First Class Wood
Orders Promptly Filled.
Telephone, Bed 401, or call on
W. C. MINNT6,
Office Main Street, Just opposite Hans
ford & Thompson's hardware store.
LaFontaine & Garrison
Old Dutch Henry
Cavalry Horses for Sale.
BEST OF CARE TAKEN OF
TEAMS OVER NIGHT
GIVE US A CALL.
$3.50 to $5 Delivered
Order of us and save money.
Orders for Rubber Stamps
EAST OREGON! AN PUB. CO
BEST FOR THE
M Ton haten't a rtcuUr, h.tlthr tnoTemcnt of Uu
boweli etrj- Uy, jou're III or will be. Kwp toiu
fcoweU opn. uil lx well, l orce.ln tbe iliapeuf io
lntphrioor pillpolion.li dMiReroiu. Tbs imooltv
Mt.culeit. no4t perfect y ot kteplng ihe boU
EAT EM LIKE CANDY
rUaMnt, I'oUtable. J'otent. Tule Good, Do Good
rar Sicken, Weaken, or Uiipe, 10, , and M centi
per box. Wrlie lor iree aajnpe, aud booklet on I
P.. I .M. AUUIN. SdO I
muiM must cMrixr, chicico r anr xeu. I
Six noom llonne StiltnMe For Either
Town or Country to Cost $2,St0.
Copyright, by C. H. Venn. U West
Twenty-fourth street. .ew lork.
This house Is designed for erectloD
on a plot of ground having a frontage
of twenty-live feet nud Is adapted for
either city or suburbs. ;
The hall Is reached by a side porch, i
The parlor has three windows and a
corner fireplace. The dining room Is
back of this apartment nnd is sepa
rated from It by folding doors. Two
large windows and a cheery looking
fireplace make the dining room a very
desirable apartment. A passage under
the stairs connects it with the kitchen.
which Is provided with a dresser, sink,
etc The cellar can be entered from
either yard or kitchen. A porch and
stair lead from the kitchen to the yard.
The hall In the second floor Is lighted
by a window at the head of the stairs. (
There are two rooms on this floor, one
large and the other small, connected
with each other. In the rear of the
' back chamber is the bathroom, with
I open plumbing.
I The foundation is built of hard burn-
ed brick walls laid in cement mortar.
FIRST FLOOR FLA5.
III KITCHW i
: fJ oinint Koon I
twelve Inches thick up to the grade line J ing turns at projecting these rings at
and eight inches from grade line to sill, I a doorknob or some other prominent
with concrete footings twelve Inches ' object, litringiug several of them upon
thick. The cellar should have a Ihree - it before they melt nway nnd dlsap
Inch thick concrete bottom. ' pear. If two of the rings should
The frame Is of well seasoned spruce ' knock together in the air, they would
or uemiock, sheathed with seven
eighths inch thick surface hemlock
boards, well nailed to every bearing
and covered with building paper and
No. 1 white pine clapboards. The bay
should be covered with sixteen inch
I IT BArAoflMinll
EE j 5-ox9" U
white plue shingles laid six Inches lo
the weather. Hoof to he shingled the
same as hay.
The Interior of the house Is of white
,nt valIs-shotil(l be papered,
tnrlr,r walls velk
Taint the exterior walls yellow, with
white trims, and the sashes red. The
roof and the bay window walls should
be sienna stained.
Dimensions. Front, 1" feet; side, 40
feet. Height of Doors: Cellar. 0 feet (i
Inches; first, 9 feet 6 Inches; second, t)
feet Cost to build. $2,500.
A Simple Trick Thnt la Effective nnd
Here is a trick that is a very effective
one :.o use at a party, and, although It
appear? very strange to the spectators
when well ierformedt still it is most
simple: Take a pasteboard hutbox und
cut a circular hole four or five inches in
diameter In they center of the cover.
Get two pads of yotting paper, each
composed of six or eight pieces. Place
the box on a table facing the company
and tell tliem that you are about to
make some ghosts for them one for
Take the pad of blotting paper Into
Rnother room and then pour on one a
HAP THE BOX SHAJinT OS BOTH SIDES.
small quantity of muriatic acid and
on the other a similar quantity of aqua
ammonia, both of which you can get
very cheaply at nny drugstore. Be
very careful to keep the two pads from
touching each other. Carry them into
luc l"UUJ "u" 1,111 KW lue UUi oue
on top of the other, clapping on the j
coyer of the box at once The box
will immediately become filled with a
thick white cloud
Now turn the box over so that the
hole in the coyer Is pointed directly at !
one of the party. Tap the box sharply j
uu uuiu niufs ui luh jjs uinn with j
-our uiinds, and a ghostly white ring
will come out of the hole and float di
rectly at the person in front of it. By
shifting the position of the box and
aiming the hole at different ones you
i can send one of these rings nt each
person in the room. They will be
greatly surprised and will dodge and
try to get out of the way, as a general
! By renewing the Bupply of chemicals
1 on the pads of blotting paper you can
afterward amuse the company by tak-
bend and straighten out again without
losing their form, Just as nn elastic
body of more solid material. New
TraTla of is Ioeberr
From the regions around the north
1 and south poles there are perpetually
j starting on Journeys, which may be
1 long or short according to the currents
! of the ocean, a great number of lce
j bergs. Many of these Ice hills are of
j large size nnd wander far before they
; tropical seas into which they have been
carried. Bergs setting out from Baffin
. bay, up Greenland way, have traveled
1 as far as the Azores before vanishing
forever that Is to say, some 2,500 miles
or even more. Sometimes they nre n
source of serious danger to the grey
, hounds of the Atlantic and other ves- 1
isels because they cross tne track of
many of these Bteamers. It is no Joke
t to run into a berg at dead of night, and
1 close wntch has constantly to be kept '
, at certain seasons. Bergs setting out
I from near the south polo have occa
jslonally reached close to the cape of
j Good Hope ere disappearing, a Journey
aimo3t as loug as that undertaken by
some of their northern relatives.
The thread on the cocoon of the silk.
, worm Is not wound around and around,
1 as might be supposed, but irregularly
( here and there as the worm moved his
neaa 10 ana rro within his self made
house. Many Tarda of thread mv
Thrne Are the ulc For Honif and
Tucks, cordtngs and gaugings arc so rial of the evening gown l"""1
,p,ron evening gowns that .Un is! Tl,e waist l,as
s nce it is oniy uiu
limp, soft fabrics which admit of this Bjs0 finished with these same lny ruf
treatment. The silk and wool crape fles. The skirt is plain around ti c ihlps.
comes under this description and is Unt lower down it Is trimmed 1th two
Eollenne is soft, nr
tlstlc and, like all the rrape goods, dyed
In soft pastel tones. Lace Is the chief
trimming employed on house nnd een
ing gowns, but tucks and silk strap
plugs are general.
All semitransparent or clear mate
rials are made quite distinct from the
skirt or foundation, and in place of the
darts on the hips there are grpup of
lucks. This same finish is employed
at the back.
Monsseline brilllaute, which Is one of
, . , V. i
i?'. " gl Dlng,S"r:!
iitce uuu (June lueui iwr 1 uuul-b, inns ;
or trimmings, but it is not sufficiently
soft and limp for draperies or gowns.
I Is shown in the sketch. It is mad, of j ,nf flrc ""h'ng soothing and eneour
' soft Persian silk and dotted mull. ag'ng' tM conducive to reverie
j The waist has a Louis XV. enVct, aud "wseQuently to meditation and
I which is also carried out in the form of ! rf w 0Iueu " business "'e are be
ll long panel reaching to the bottom of I to realize this fact, nud some
the Rk-irt in Hip hnek. Tip rIppvpr rwieh
ouly to the elbow, where they termi
nate in two nnrrow cuffs and a fall of
rich lace. The dress is made in one
plece veB tbe effect of a full mull
uderrobe wJth n Louis xv. npPer
gnrment belte4 over It Tne beU ,
composed or two narrow velvet rib-
bon8. Two pufflc8 of ,ace flnish th
bottom of ,be mM UIlderrobe.
Empire f tylea Drennea
AVItb Artificial Berrlea.
The empire styles hold their own for
evening frocks, which are more beauti
ful than ever. It is here thnt wonder
ful embroideries, rich laces and rare
patterns are seen at their best The
daintiest and most Inexpensive little
OP SPOTTED NET.
empire tea gowns and dinner frocks
for quiet occasions can be made out of
inexpensive velveteen, with deep laco
Tbe crate for white continues. It is
nearly always trimmed with black,
which is, after all, most becoming near
In vivid contrast are the white gowns
heavily incrusted with black lace and
decorated with flowers and berries of
brilliant hue. Berries and their foliage
are not only popular on millinery, but
I. IIP Rill 111.
rown or uincK - -
the lace being decorated with trails
ind bouquets of bright red berries.
White ring spotted not is me mui-
rnnics, ami me buuh ,-.
I nm iumvi uu --
I bands of ruffling. The dress is made
up first over a plain net. then over a
Ilk rounuauon. -i. ......
If you disapprove of drinking, do not
express your opinion, but turn down
When calling upon one who Is ill,
"To Inquire' Is -written across the top
of the card.
Invitations to balls should be given in
the lady's name. They should be sent
three weeks before the ball.
Always look at the person you are
addressing. Never converse on a sub
ject you are not familiar with.
A married woman's cards should
never by nny chance Indicate her bus
hand's profession. "Mrs. Judge," "Mrs.
Dr.." "Mrs. Senator," 'are Incorrect.
It is quite proper for a lady to grant
n gentleman's wish lo correspond with
him, but if he has not expressed such
a wish she is subjecting herself to criti
cism to open the correspondence.
A woman should not speak of her
husband by his Christian name except
to his intimate frleuds. It is proper to
call him by his title with "the" before
It, as the doctor, the generul. etc.
It is not necessary or good tnste to
thank n man for merely escorting you
home. It is presumed that it gives him
pleasure to do so, -but it Is courteous to
thank him for inviting you to a thea
ter, a drive or such entertainment.
The PIrturrMcine rirrpliipp.
The picturesque open ilres that blaz
ed benenth mantels half n century ago
are so thoroughly replaced by steam
coils and hot air registers thnt the pret
ty scene of the family gathered around
the grate Is fast fading Into obscurity.
The nearest one comes to finding It to
day is the gas grate or at best the grate
fire built of coal. Although the modern
methods of heating the home are su
perlatively convenient, in one sense the
passing of the open fire is a pity. Noth-
ing could be more cheerful, and it Is
said to be a great dispeller of that mal
ady known as the "blues." A nervous,
sensitive person finds a cheerful blaz-
01 Ult-"J "le "Pe" grilles put m-
to their rooms, where they may enjoy
the effects of the softly flickering flre
these winter evenings after a day of
nerve racking toll In store, otlice or stu
dio. Detroit News-Tribune.
The Dangerous Bare Lee Fnd.
Bare limbs of children gratify the
vanity of mothers, but they send raulti-
! tudes of beautiful children to prema-
I ture graves, it would be safer to have ;
the arms, feet, hands and legs warmly ,
npfiKfl In flnnhlr- tlilfkiiPRKCfi nt u-nnl.
Trimuedf11 flunncl, with nothing whatever upon
the body but an ordinary nightgown,
In the autumn. It is especially impor
tant to keep tbe extremities of children
and infants warm for every second of
their existence. Whether a child Is ill
or well, when the hands and feet begin
to get cold it is nearlng the grave, be
cause the blood retreats to the Inner
organs, oppresses them, causing pnln
ful and dangerous congestion nnd in
flammation, which often Induce death
in a few hours, as iu croup, diphtheria,
quinsy and the like. A young mother
should never go to bed until she has
noticed that the feet of her sleeping
little ones are perfectly warm. To be
assured of that is to know that croup
Deiore. moruing is Impossible. Family
Few women are sufficiently supplied
with footwear. There ought to be boots
and shoes for all occasions, but two
pairs-one for common wear and the
other for best-is tb6 usual supply.
Often one pair does duty for all time.
If you find it necessary to supply a par
ticularly pretty and fine frock for even
ing wear, there should be shoes to
match. The care you bestow unon them
( will determine their time of usefulness.
Frequent polishing, fresh strings once
a week or whenever the old ones are
shabby, attention to the heels when
I they first show signs of uneven wear
nna n thorough brushing after each
wearing will keep the feet looking tidy
and attractive, no matter what the
A Yaasar Caatom.
It is the custom at Vassar for each
senior class to furnish a room on tho
senior corridor as a class parlor, where
seniors can receive guests. Each girl
in the class contributes something, ei
ther giving money or lending some
choice picture or furnishing from her
home, and the three under classes
make some gift to the senior parlor.
The whole charge of furnishing and
decorating the parlor is put into tho
baads of a class committee, and no one
else sees the room until It is formally
AfVAHA In a a
' v i
HEATED BY STEAM.
LIGHTED BV ELECTRICITY.
American Plan, rates 11.25 to flOOldij !
European plan, 0c, 75c, J1.00
Special rate by week or month,
Free Bur fleets all Trains.
Commercial Trade Sollclm
Fine Smple Roomij
Special attention given Country m
OEO. DARVEAU, 9W
Block and ball tro 4tf-
Siaili! Boom Ib connect
Room Rate 50c
BAR IN CONNECT
IN CENTER OF
BET. AliTA WEBB 8
The Best Hotel in Pen
and as good as any,
' Headquarters for Traveling
, Commodious Sample Roonu.
j Rates $2 per da
Special rates by week or month. 1
Every Hodern Convey
Bar and Billiard Room in Conntdi
Only Three Blocks from Dqi
Corner Court nnd Johnion Btmu,
I M. F. KeUy, Proprietor.