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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (April 10, 1902)
THURSDAY, APRIL 10, 1902.
That's the motto of out
store and we five op to tt.
Nothing hot solid leather,
honestly made footwear
pawfd into otr shelves
Yoo will always find oar
prices low and goods of the
YELLOW US HERE
UP AGAINST THE PEN
DLETON WONDERS TODAY.
to CleaTor Brother! .
STONED TURKEYS TO DEATH.
The Work of Several Boys Who Had
Nothing Else to Do.
There are eomQ boys who herd
cattle near the Olney cemetery that
.are going to get themselves in trouble
if they do not look out. W. T. Porter,
sexton at the cemetery, says that
these boys have been killing his tur
keys and ducks and that if it is done
again he will see that they are dealt
with by the. law. "They are known
and they are old enough to know bet
ter," said Mr. Porter "Wednesday,
"and if I lose any more fowls I shall
have them or their parents before
the cjurt." Jlr. Portor says that he
has been missing his ducks and tur
keys for some time and could not im
agine what becamo of them. Recent
ly he found Bevcral dead in searching
around, and found where they had
been stoned to death and thrown into
the weeds. They were fine blooded
turkeys, and when the boys were
confronted and accused with the
crime they confessed. This is cruel
practice, aud boys that will do it sim
ply for the purpose of cruelty, wan
tonly taking the life of the birds,
are educating themselves criminally.
New Home for Deaconesses.
Now York, April 10. The now Dea
conesses' Homo of St. George's Epis
copal church vvas formally opened
today by Bishops. Potter. The new
Jbuildlng is yie'gift'-of .a parishoner of
the church,' and' is on Sixteenth
street J"Jposlt, theprish house of
the church. 7,,0,.".,nS ,s of beau
tiful architectural aCten' our stor'
Jes in helghtk and hc' Pfl f""y
n-,-., w,th a small hosi,.
The Pendletons to Make a Tour of In
terior and Puget Sound Polnta In
The baseball game between the
"Yellow KldB" of Athena and the
Pendleton "Wonders" was called too
late this afternoon to get any of the
results of the game for publication.
Tho Athena players arrived on tho
afternoon train, accompanied by a
large crowd of rootera, and the game
was called at 3 o'clock.
Following is the line-up and batting
order of the two teams. The men
will go to the bat in rotation as the
G. Brown, short stop.
Willard, third base.
Vaughan, first base.
R, Brown, left field.
Cartano, second base.
Chapler, center field.
Licuallcn, right field.
Ziegler, third base.
Knox, ieft field.
Cornell, center field.
Barlow, right field.
Clemens, short stop. .
Cornford, second base.
Hartman, first base.
It will be seen that the above line
up for Pendleton is a little different
to the ono printed yesterday, as it
was thought then that Clemens would
not be able to play and ho and Corn
ford were both slated for short stop,
Clemens to play if able and Cornford
to take his place if he gave out.
Clemens is much better this morning
and is going into the game to hold
down his place. This makes the rest
of the boys feel cheerful as Clemens
Is a good man and Cornford is new,
and his ability has yet to be tested by
the local players.
To Play Helena.
Negotiations have been entered in
to with Jfannger Flannery, of the
Helena team, which arrived in Walla
Walla Wednesday, to do their early
training, to get them here for a
couple of games during week after
next and possibly one game will be
piayeu a weeit irom Saturday.
Pendleton to Travel.
-The Pondloton "Indians" are mak
ing arrangements to make a week's
tour into Washington during May and
will probably leave hero about the
1th. On their trip they will play at
Walla Walla, Dayton. North Yakima.
Everett, Seattle, Whatcom. Victoria.
Mt. Vernon and other .places.
D. B. Richardson is In town from
T. D .Taylor, democratic candidate
for sheriff, Is In Athena today.
Rev. Mr. W. E. .Potwlne returned
Wednesday evening from Portland.
Mrs. W. C. Dibley, of Walla Walla,
is visiting her parents, Mx. and Mrs.
A. B. Galloway, representing the
Blake. McFall Paner Company, of
Portland, is registered at Hotel Pen
W. H. Fowler Is expected to return
this evening from The Dalles, where
he went to attend tho funeral of Rob
ert Mays, who was a brother-in-law of
Dr. C. J. Smith was called to Uma
tilla this morning to see William
Driscoll, who, it is said, was seriously
injured, but the particulars as to how
bad or how it happened are not
Louis Hunziker left Wednesday
evening for Walla Walla to visit Mrs.
Hunziker. She is able to leave the
hospital and will be removed to the
home of her sister today, but will not
be brought home for some time to
The little girl of Mr. and Mrs. W.
O. Hamisch, who got her leg crushed
so badly that it had to be removed
just below the knee, is said to be get
ting along as well as could be expect
ed, but she is still in a precarious
Forecast Official Beals, of the
weather bureau In Portland, Is spend
ing about 10 dayB in this county post
ing himself as to weather conditions
hereabouts and informing himself as
to the crops. He is in the east end
of the county at present.
T. S. Dickson departed Wednesday
with pack horses for the Thunder
mountain mining district. Mr. Dixon
expects to see what there is in that
country before he returns as he is an
old miner and has participated in sev
eral rushes to new mining districts.
He was one of the first to .lead the
rush into the Black Hills-mining dis
trict. Portland Telegram: James B.
Welch, who has be.en managing the
Prazer theater, at . Pendleton, Or.,
since last July, for George L. Baker,
of this city, is iu Portland visiting
friends. It will be pleasing news to
Mr. Welch's acquaintances to know
that he is to become associated 'with
Mr. Baker in a partnership way at
Pendleton, and that plans are under
contemplation for greatly improving
the Frazer house. Among other j
things, new curtains and scenery will
TRIUMPHS OF SCIENCE.
B.HIrene... of the Implement, of
the Modern Laboratory.
The eye and the ear have long been
regarded ns marvels of mechanism,
quite the most wonderful things in he
world. But compared with the im
plemcnts of a present day laboratory
the sensitiveness of all human organs
seems gross enough. A photographic
plate, coupled with a telescope, will re
veal the presence of millions of stars
tvhose light does not affect the retina
la the least. The microscope, too, with
its revelations of the world of the in
finitely small, tells us how crude, after
nil is this most delicate of the senses.
Indeed, we may liken it to a piano
where only a single octave, toward the
middle, sounds. From the ultra violet
to the lowest reaches of the spectrum
Is a range of some nine octaves of light
vibrations, of which, save for our new
niecbnnlcal senses, we should never
have been conscious of but one.
The car hears little of what is going
on around us. By means of a micro
phone the tread of a fly sounds like the
tramp of cavalry. Our heat sense is
verv vnmie. We need a variation of
at least one-fifth of a degree on a ther
mometer to realize any difference in
temperature. Professor Langieys lit
tle bolometer will note the difference of
n miiuontn or n aegree. n is iwu Hun
dred thousand times as sensitive as our
skin. Carl Snyder in Hnrper's Magazine.
The Welib .Vote.
How many of our readers know what
the "Welsh note" was? Here is what
the Rev. John Evans tells us in refer
ence to the way In which English was
taught In Wales In the middle of the i
last century: "This school had several
features unknown in the Welsh school i
of today. The Welsh note wns one in
dispensable feature. This secured Eng-1
lish conversation. It was a smooth i
piece of wood, like a flat inch rule, '
with the letters 'W. N.' carved on it.
When nny one was caught speaking I
Welsh, the Welsh note was imuiedl-1
ntely handed to him, but the hand
which held it at the end of the lesson j
wns the one made to tingle in conse- '
quence, so it was a common occurrence
for the child who had it to move about
from pew to pew, craftily tempting
others to speak Welsh. This sign of
guilt, therefore, often changed hands,
until at last it rested in that which had
to bear the burden of all the transgres
sions of that law."
SUNDAY SCHOOL MATTERS.
you last week M
Owl Special Cn. 73
good it was nr.fi ., 1
- iea t rn
All ki& goi
State Sunday Schools Convention.
Gainesville, Fla., Apri lO.-Aga n
the host of delegates and visitors to
he state Sunday School convent on
began their proceedings this morning
with an enthusiastic Bong service led
by Prof. E. 0. Excell. The first paper
on the program was by C. E. Howard
of Orlando, who took as his subject,
The Mission Work in Sunday
Schools." Rov. P. J. Reeves, of
Spring Park, presented a paper treat
ing on the subject as to how to make
the rural school perennial. This was
followed by an interesting discussion
led by H. C. Parker of Lacrosse.
Charles D. Meigs spoke of the homo
department and Marion Lawrence
closed the morning session with an
interesting talk on "Sunday School
Work and Decision Day." The
speakers of the afternoon session In
cluded Mrs. H. Lang Phlfer of Gaines
ville, Rev. R. R. Kondall and Marion
Lawrence. A rousing rally this even
ing will close the convention, which
has been one of the most successful
of its kind ever held in Florida.
Mnnlla, April 10. General Chaffee
Manila, April 0. General Chaffee
leaves today on a tour of .inspection
in the island of Samar. He will visit
every port on the island, and will wit
ness the surrender next Tuesday of
the insurgent general Guevarra. After
this surrender the American garrl-
sons in Samar will be greatly reduc- readers of this paper for only
lrnnw If itm. . J
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4 r-rr w7
uy uur donees onct,,
a duu aog couia
drive you awayi
3 Rolls Crepe Pap 'i
Owl Tea H
Cheapest place in Oregfn
Saving's Blank Ff
tEND YOUR ADDRB8B
in mi rci. ou, oan hrancitoo,
secure free, a beautiful Nlrki
ings Bank, also full partlcultnj
gurumg ma new i nree VolunMlM
International Encyclopaedic DM
ary which is now being furnUieJj
NORTHERN PACIFIC BEHIND IT.
Any person dumping any sort of
garbage. nmnnre or dust upon any" of.
the streets of Pendleton, or allowing
the same to spill upon any of Bald
Streets, while, moving it from one
place to another, Is liable to a fine of
$50, under, ordinance No. 338 of said
city. All persons violating this ordi
nance will be vigorously prosecuted.
P. H. FEE,
MATLOCK VS. LEASURE.
a Suit Filed at the
.Ajto .Qulat Title.
April 2 and 22
Spring is here. Purify your
blood by taking F. & S. Sar
saparilla compound, greatest
of all blood purifiers.
TALLMAN & CO.
The title of a suit filed
court house today is "W. P.. MatlocK
vs. Anna Leasuro, W. H. Leasure,
Marguerite LeaBuro and Corine Leas
ure, minors; John Weldert, Charles
Hamilton, T. F. JRourke, Squire Bos
worth and Umatilla county.
The cause of action is to collect a
part of a note for $4600 executed by
John C. Leasure, deceased, in favor
of plaintiff, on the 22d day of May.l
1893, due the first day of October,'
1893. To secure the note, n mortgage
was given oil lots 1, 2, 3, 4 and 5,
block 178, reservation addition to
Pendleton, and the north half of sec
tion 21, in township 2, north of range
32. In March, 1895, all of this noto
was paid except 57G2.73. Then In
May, 1895, the defendants, John C.
and Anna Leasure, husband and wife,
remortgaged tho same lots to J. H.
Raley for $2200. Plaintiff claims that
this last mortgago is void and that
tho claim of Umatilla county, one of
the plaintiffs In tho action, which
holds a claim on the lots by virtue- of
a tax sale and John Weidert and
unnries Hamilton, who nave some
kind of a claim against tho property,
the plaintiff knowB not tho nature of,
aro all void.
Plaintiff asks that tho court give
win judgment In the sum of tho bal
ance due on tho noto and that the
real estate, which tho plaintiff holds
Will Irrigate Many Thousands of
Acres of Land in Yakima County.
Tacoma, April 10 President Mel-
land and Vice-President Lamont. of
the Northern Pacific Railway, were
elected president and vice-president,
respectively, of the Northern Pacific
Irrigation Company, incorporated
here today, to complete and operate
40 miles of irrigation canals in Yak
ima county. The railway land depart
ment of the Northern Pacific under
takes irrigation on a large scale as
a means of promoting general traffic.
"I see," said the young woman who
had called to apply for a position, "you
want n girl in your grocery department.
I think I'd like the place."
"Have you had any experience in
that line?" nsked the manager of the
"Yes, sir," she replied. "I can write
'one pound granulated sugar' with
three scratches and a flourish."
She got the place.-Chlcago Tribune.
ST- JOE STORE,
Special Sale for this Week..
We will give FREE with every Gent's
Suit of Clothes, ONE NICE HAT ..
With every Child's Knee PnntSuit we will give abso-
lutely free n Nice Cap. All of our Ladies' $2.50 Shoes will .
go nt $2. This is a rare chance to get good Shoes very
cheap. Five hundred yards beautiful Wash Silks at a OaBh
Discount of 10 per cent. Just received the nobbiest line of '
Gent's Shirts ever shown in th city. Come and see us.
THE LYONS MERCANTILE CO.
Rubier Goods Co.'s Affairs.
Now York, -April 10. A contest is
on in the Rubber Goods Manufactur
ing Company, the rival of he United ,
States Rubber Company, organized
by Charles R. Flint. Tho stockhold
ers are divided Into two factions over
the business pollcj' bf the concern,
and both sides have been busy try
ing to obtain proxies for the annual;
meeting, which takes place at Jersey
City today when certain proposed
amendments to the by-laws are to be
made to change the organization of
tho company so that the stockholders
may have a more direct voice in its
management instead of leaving the
control vested entirely in the board of
directors. Tho Rubber Goods Manu
facturing Company makes all kinds of
rubber goods excepting boots and
shoes. There is $8,000,000 and $17,
000,000 common stock outstanding.
THE LEADING DRUGGISTS AND thiTciK SSW.'SiS
and costs of suit. Carter and Raley
are pialutlfrs nttorneys
CORRECT ARE OUR SHOES.
You'll feel easy and take pleasure iu walking if you al
low ub to shoe you.
Perfect fits are what we make a specialty of. When you
allow us lo fit you, you got style combined with comfort and
wear. High quality but low price. Our store is a raerrv
whirlwind of shoo blessings.
The Pendleton Shoe Company
645 Mai a
Great Teachers' Meeting.
Spencer, la., April 10. Nearly
1000 teachers, representing ovory
town, village and hamlet In this sec
tion of tho state, are attending the
annual meoting of the Northwest
Iowa Teachers' association, which
began a three days' session hero to
day. Tho largo attendance and the
excellence of the program give prom
ise of tho most successful convention
evor hold by the association. Promi
nent among those to present papers
or addresses aro Governor Cummins,
Honry Houck of Pennsylvania, Super
intendent H. E. Kratz, of Sioux City,
and R. C. Barrett, state superintend
ent of public Instruction of Iowa.
The occasional ad la one of the very
best methods by which to squander
monoy. Continuous advertising, on
the other hand, will bring ample re
turns for the money invested. Snr-
The East Cregonlan la Eastern Ore
gon' representative paper. It leads,
and the people appreciate It and show
it by their liberal patronage. It la the
advertising medium of this section.
' THAN ANY. OTHER
SHOE ON THE MARKET
AT THE SAME PRICE.
Red, Blue and Fancy Shoes
I A WOMAM'C invTAriir
For doing things right and putting correot
styles and snap into Millinery is found in
every one of our Productions. J ,
W. J. CLARKE COM'Y
Seeing is fcelieving
M. A. RADER.
Main and Webb Streets
HOGS. HORSES. POI TLTRY
Lee's U. S. r . . . T-matio)
Stock Fnnd fn. r tt "c'neay ior swine plague. iax tA
kKtt"88 and cale- Linseed Oil Meal lor young.f j
SEED SPELTZ A 25
C F. COLESWORTHY,
T - 9 East ML?niU F
- ei X