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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (April 30, 1902)
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 1902.
flakes the Hair grow. Clears
the Complexion. Softens and
whitens the Hands. Preserves
and beautifies the skin of In
fants and Children.
cffcettrc, Ctmcni 8oir U not onlj the mot effieaekra
f tkla purifier and bcantlflcrt bat the pumt tod
rt of toilet, buh, and bby op.
Bold ertrrwh. BrltUh dtrx)ti'Nwir, jLondoa.
Voziiz D. axi C. Coxr., Bale Prop., Botton, U. S. A.
Life Insurance Co.
ESTABLISHED IN 1848
Policies Protected by the
Maine Non-Forfeiture Law
And Up to Date In
FOR UMATILLA COUNTY
Exclusive Territory to the Right Party
Address with References to
T. H. McALLIS
556-557 Sherlock Building
Portland - Oregon
BAR EST CONNECTION
IN CENTER OF BLOCK
BET. ALTA & WEBB BTH
F. X. SCHEMPP, Prop.
Bold by JOKM SCHMIDT
The Louvre Saloon
Is your opportunity
if you fail to select
from the largest,
and most up to, date
in Pendleton, which
is at Sharp's. Call
and examine it.
We have all fash
ion's favorite pat
terns. We make a
specialty of contract
work and complete
your job in a first
C. C. SHARP
ptra Home Block Court Bt.
Not lon mDC(s 1 promised to tell how
25 shec" anu- iambs were carried from
May id to Anc. 20 on forty -five acres,
tho Vast two months of the time being
unusually dry, says James Arnold In
Fnrn, Stock and Home. There were
oiVly twenty-live acres of grass pasture
'for tho sheep, twenty of timothy and
the rest a slough from which was cut
five loadH of hny that the sheep would
not cat on the ground. It was there
fore necessary to get the chief part of
the pasturage from the other twenty
ncres. Previous to May 15 and during
lambing time the sheep ran on rye and
other grain crops near the sheepyard,
Of the twenty acres referred to one
half was sown to barley and oats, equal
parts, four bushels to the ncre, and the
other half to wheat and rape, one-half
bushel wheat and four pounds rape to
the acre. These were sown ns soon as
danger of hard frost was past. During
the last half of May the timothy pas
ture furnished good feed. Then the
Bhecp were turned Into the oats and
barley most of the time for two weeks,
by which time the wheat and rape were
about knee high, a tangled mass o
vegetation that was a pleasing sight to
the shepherd and tasteful to the flock
From June 15 on the flock was alter
nated between the three pastures, tak
ing care to keep the sheep off the rape
when it was wet to avoid bloat. Dur
lng the Inst four weeks, and the driest
time, the rape was the mainstay. It is
important to say that from each pas
ture the sheep had access at will to
pure water, and also salt, and had
shady places to retire to. On account
of the extreme drought townrd the last
of the time the pastures got pretty
bare, but by Aug. 20 there was plenty
of feed elsewhere. This experience In
dicates, however, that It would be bet
ter to add a bushel of rye to the oats
and barley, reducing those to that ex
tent nnd substitute rye for wheat with
the rape, since rye is proving one of
the best of pasture plants. It will stnnc1
more drought nnd stools more If kepi
eaten down close. It Is only fair to
stnte that the laud that carried these
sheep has been greatly -enriched b.
manuring, has not only been pastured
with sheep, but the manure from the
sheep house and yards has been hauled
on the knolls, making them produce
fully equal to the lower land.
YcnrllnK Merino nam.
This splendid Delaine Merino ram
was champion, any nge, at n recent
Illinois state fair and Is n splendid
typo of the old style tine wool sheep,
A SPLENDID SPECIMEN.
He Is owned by A. T. Gamber of Mich-
igan, nnd, although only a yearling
when the photograph was taken, shows
good 8izo with exceptionally heavy
fleece. Ho has been highly praised by
experts. American Agriculturist.
To Keep llama From Fighting.
An exchange says: "Some one wants
to know how to prevent rams from
fighting each other. We have had
some experience in that lino have had
rams killed in fighting. The best plan
we ever tried was to yoke them to
gether with a rope so close that they
TirtphiM Main m.
Sediment to Foul
Disease Germs to
Endanger Your Health
VAN ORSDALU ROSS
could not turn their heads. They will
cut lively antics for a short while and
will take turn about in choking each
other down, but soon they will wear
each other out and wnlk about very
peaceably and graze together like the
Jolllest of friends. I have tied two
rams together this way that were so
mad that they would froth at the
mouth when they saw they could not
get at each other, but this wns harm
less, and I have enjoyed watching
them. After about three days of this
forced companionship you can loose'
them, and they will go off side by side
like old friends nnd will hnrdly ever
offer to fight any more."
Shrinkage In Trnnnit.
The shrinkage of lambs in transit
often forms the subject of discussion
among sheepmen. To settle the ques
tion several parties near Fort Benton,
Mon., made shipments on the basis of
4 cents n pound delivered nt St. Paul.
The Iambs were weighed when loaded
on the enrs nnd again when unloaded
nt their destination. It wns found thai
ono lot which had weighed fifty-nine
pounds turned the scales at an nvernge
of flfty-two when unloaded and the
other forty-nine pounds. Those of the
latter bunch were not weighed when
loaded, but are supposed to have
shrunk in about the" same proportion.
Both lots were grazed at Minot nnd
fed at Lnrlmore, while hay was kept
in the cars the entire time that the an
lmals were aboard.
MAKE THEIR OWN ROADS.
Botr a Community of Farmer Solved
th Highway Qnefttlon.
One of the best kept roads I know
of anywhere is In Caldwell county, Mo.,
between Nettleton and Hamilton, writes
W. H. Hamby in American Agricul
turist. I have driven over tills road
at all times of the year, but have never
Been it rough or muddy. It Is not be
cause Missouri has superior road laws.
There are roads in the state that would
wreck a leather bag in n spring wagon.
Neither is It because the township
trustees compel the road overseer to
nttend to his business. Township
trustees nnd road overseers here nre
nbout ordinary, but are ordinarily not
nbout when needed.
This Is the cxplnnatlon. On each
side of that road are tine farms,
beautiful farms with clean cut hedg
es, well kept orchnrds and fine mead
ows. On these farms arc well built,
well painted nnd nicely ornnmented
farmhouses, with beautiful lawns and
trees about them. In those houses live
progressive men who have agreed that
this road shall be well kept Each
mnn owns a scrnper. Each farmer
takes the piece of road nlong his fnrm
Just ns the city resident does his side
walk. When one Is busy another tnkes
care of his road. When a bridge Is
to be built they all come together and
build it. The road Is graded in the
middle, so the wnter runs off nt once
When It begins to get rough they run
a scraper over It During pnrts of the
year they go over this road from three
to six times a week, sometimes even
It tnkes some time? Yes, but not
half as much ns It does some other
men trying to sell their farms when
they want to change. An average of
three hours per week for each farm
keeps the road. When they want to go
to town, ns they often do, the drive
Is a pleasure. It's a pleasure for other
people, too, and when one of them
wants to sell his farm he gets from
$5 to $10 more per acre than if he
wns locnted at the side or end of n
narrow gullied, buggy breaking bypath.
Then they have free mall delivery
along that road now. Some of the
rest of us haven't, and I am told the
road had something to do with it.
State All Mut Come.
State aid la building roads must
come In time in every state. It is now
In operation in New York", 'Massachu
setts and other states and Is giving sat
isfaction. It makes' It possible to ac
complish road improvements that the
county would not attempt. The plan
In the east is for the state, to pay half
the cost of the road, the county a quar
ter and the 'township' a quarter. The
work, however, is uniform and is done
under the supervision of a road com
mission, which employs a state engi-neerof-roads.-whoupervlses
instructions on the best method of road-
building under the different conditions.
j t ,. - -
nmmyr Tire Spall Reads.
One of the most prolific causes of
bad roads is the narrowness of tha
wagon tirjtfs in common 'use; saysGen
eral "Roy Stone. 'They cut oat great
ruts, ana when these ruts are filled
with moisture they cut still deeper and
mix with the water the new dirt cut
from the bottom Into mud and slush.
So lo WtlMr tke .mlinarT W.jron
tire to a rutmaker and a mud mixer.
I m v v w
Bee Paly mm Fa.
Baron tbaaBl sbeep and'150 steers
wo Ob feed on the- beer pulp at the'
Wt Co!11m7C1o.) sWarrnrierT. The
cosapaay ako' selki the pulp at 80 cent
yor ton, and the sheee'eat between ten
ad fifteen pounds of tt each day, while'
oacn steer tucks away from 100 to 160
pounds dally aatj often bawls for more.
The feedis is largely of the ex Deri-
mental order as yet The oflclals ssr
that they will Import some grain In or
der to finish 'the animals properly be-
Is tho mostlonfred-for de
sire of every woman
She knows what a power
ful aid to beauty It is,
nnd endeavors to make
her own ns soft, glossy
tvnd thick 03 possible.
Comparatively Jew of
them are nwaro ns yet
a recent scientific dis
covery, will enable them
to possess hair as thick
and luxuriant as auyono
It works on a now tbe
nrv of destrovlnc the
rcerm that feeds upon tho
hair root, ana mus man.
tmr dandruff nnd falling
hair impossible. It then
proceeds to produce a
growth of thick, glossy
hair that soon becomes
the pride of Its owner.
Oue trial will convince
you of Its virtues.
FOR SALE AT ALL FIRST'
CLASS DRUG STORKS
Buy their stock by the severa
carload lots and. therefore
get the benefit of the cash
discounts, which enables
them to sell at a very narrow
IF YOU NEED . . .
Lumber, Boilding Paper
Lime, Cement, Brick
Sand, Terra Cotta Pipe
or anything in this line
get out prices.
Pendleton Pianino: Mill and
R. F0RSTER, Proprietor
B. F. BECK
Sheet Iron and Copper
Work.. .Special Attention
to Job Work.... Roofing
and Guttering.. .All Work
Guaranteed. : : : :
Shop: Cottonwood Street, Opposite
St. Joe Store, Near Court St.
W. J. FURNISH, of Umatilla.
R. S. BEAN, of Lane County.
Secretary of State.
F. I. DUNBAR, of Clatsop County.
C. S. MOORE, of Klamath Countv.
Superintendent of Public Instruction
H. ACKERMAN, of Multnomah,
A. M. CRAWFORD, of DouglaB.
J. R. WHITNEY, of Linn County.
J. N. WILLIAMSON, of Crook County
LtuiutATIVE DISTRICT TICKET.
for Joint Senator.
J. W. SCRD3NER, of Union County.
rur uomi rtepresentative.
W. PHELPS, of Morrow County.
UMATILLA COUNTY REPUBLICAN
P. W. VINCENT pf Pendleton.
HENRY ADAMS, of Weston.
C. E. MACOMjBER. of Pendleton.
M. J. CARNEY, of Pendleton.
F. o. Rogers, of Athena,
W. H. FOLSOM, of Pilot Rock. ..
J- BOMM3ittviKrat of Pendleton.
OEOROH BUZAN, J, Pendleton.
T. P, OILLILAND, of Uldaa.
J. W. K3MBRELL, 6f Pendleton.
W. O. COLB of Pendleton.
Justice of the Pe.ce-Pedeten
THOMAS FITiUBRALD, of Penile-
A. J. GIBSON, of Pendleton.
MBTAL, BHBT IN TUB
Are the exclusive new pat
terns in wall paper we are show
ing. Praise is heard from all
who select their paper from us
and allow us to do their work.
Our workmen do your work
If you have painting you
want done entrust your job to
us and you will be satisfied.
GEORGE E. CHAMBERLAIN,
Secretary of State.
D. W. SEARS, of Polk.
HENRY BLACKMAN, of Morrow.
J. H. RALEY. of Umatilla.
J. E. GODFREY, of Marion.
Superintendent of Public Instruction.
W. A. Wann, of Lane.
B. F. BORHAM, of Marion.
Member of Congress 2nd District
W. F. BUTCHER, of Bailor.
Senatorial District, Morrow, Umatilla
and Union Counties.
W. M. PIERCE, of Umatilla.
Representative, Morrow and Umatilla
MATLOCK, of Umatilla.
C. J. SMITH.
EDWIN A. RESER.
T. D. TAYLOR.
W. D. CHAMBERLAIN.
C. H. MARSH.
W. D. HANSFORD.
CHAS. P. STRAIN.
JAMJES A. HOWARD.
T. M. HENDERSON.
JUSTICES AND ROmD DISTRICT8,
T. C. REID, Justice of the Peace.
F. W. WILKS, Constable.
C. U. DARR, Road Supervisor.
J. W. GALLOWAY, Road Supervisor.
ixa uistrict Pilot Rock, Gllllland,
kviiiuw oprings Precincts.
E. C. BEITLE, Justice of the Peace,
JOHN, WILSON, Constable.
HENRY SMITH. Road
Minena ixortn and South Athena
All at . 1 tuwit
ana uingnam Springs Precincts.
ORANGE CHAMBERLAIN, Justice.
of the Peace.
m J. S. SMITH, Constable.
W. H. BOOHEE, Road Supervisor.
CLARK. WALTERS Unnri n.. 1
' uufici rmuf
Encampment Encampment and Rud-
OOCK Free nrto
G. D. HILYARD. justice of the Peace.
n r 1,,;,rA&KK'' Constable.
Q. D. HILYARD nn.d a i
tLT c.,u Ut? fon, Reserve.:
tlon, Fulton, Union,, McKay, Hoaue
and Prospect Precincts.
A-TW-NYB, Justice of the Peace
J. ML BENTTT.KV n
Echo Echo, Yoakum ri ii.m-
JOHN DORN justice, of the Peace.
J. G. McOLTCT.T.Am: n !..
Helix-Helix, Juniper. V.nvl.
B. O. CARRY nn.j a
nd 8outh Ml,ten' vi-
ey and Cottnnuu. b.i.I
Vxt1' K0d Supervisor.
W. W. DORATHY Road Supervisor,
Weston-Weston, East Weston and
J. A. LTETTAT.T.TfiV n
w. S. PRICE, Road Supervisor, Wee-
ROACH, Road Supervisor,
JOSH CLARK MtZTZ 7,2
SH SaVf 1 laaT w. BBBJA
BBBM miM IS v BL .3
BBBBBBBBaJBfr I BX . I SI U ejakaaaB .
mem 1 w Mm.,!.
A GOOD FRONT!
wuu, ji-uibu, 111 1 1! nr. mi
n Km ,.nl.l 1- 1." "".
wnnhintr mirt mn nn l. i 1 '
aver ineu our woifc, 0nr itl.
prlceB? ' ttJlt'
THE DOMESTIC Lin
- - i r' a fit
ing playing Pool
M. UU1 AULA XJII
W1LLIAMS & WILLIAMS
213 Court Street.
locntau in tne iiiue Mountauu
me uniuiiuu j.iver, uuiiipici.c,
furniture, fixtures, stages and !
Absolute control of five miles of
trout fishing stream in Oregon.
grounus wiui waier privileges, vi
acres, as desired; making fine
farm, controlling mtr ranee, ur
lease. Call on or address :
Frank JLS. lopton
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Pumlrw HnrcAC fnf fs3h.
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Dr.bl Or UAKii inw
TEAMS OVER NIGHT
iiiiii; i w: i i .Mil
KE EP YG
Not on Psco
own c ' fZnu
TO PENDlETOKt ,
m aV mmr arr
lore aeMing them to market
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