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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (May 27, 1902)
Embroideries, insertions and headings, newest
patterns, latest designs. Come and see us for
We have a complete line of muslin and knit
underwear for Ladies and Gents.
Cleaver Bros. Dry Goods Company.
"TUESDAY, MAY 27, 1902.
iVMtaker, the dentist.
Lee Teutsch for hats.
Fresh fish dally at. Castle's.
James A. Howard, farm loanB.
Money saved at the Standard.
Pine lunches at the Gilt Edge.
Renter's for ice cream. Court St.
t-edge lunch counter, Court
Strawberries and cream at Philip's
Columbus buggies, ?150, at Uma-
For that tired feeling take Dut-
D's pure delicious Ice cream.
fou'll advise your friends to eat
n's ice cream if you try it.
Dutton's ice cream is always right
cause it's made of pure cream.
Palace lunch counter, on Court
bet, is now open. Everything in
Pasture to rent on McKay Creek.
kith of big bend. Call o nor ad-
ss B. B. Gearvis, Pilot Rnck.
nthee, 305 Court St., agent for Dd-
fcattc and Davis sewing machines.
op heads from $27.50 to $65 on in-
kllments. Everything guaranteed.
Jl kinds of real estate for sale.
s on easy payments, will fur
part of purchase money.
horn & Cook, room 10. Taylor
I causes man)- a watch to stop.
TU- a ,. ....
uc uencate staffs, jewels
nd pivots cannot withstand
ln a shock. Should this
I 0ur it will be profitable for
jou to have us look at your
waicn at once.
lewder and Optician
able to attend the funoral, as the
body could not be kept until she ar
rived. Tho Rt Rev. Lemuel H. Wells, D,
D., of tho Episcopal church, will con
firm a class of nine at tho Church of
tho RedceWr tonight. After the
confirmation services a reception will
be held In the parish hoiu for the
two last classes confirmed.
IT WAS A SLUGGING AATCH
BOTH PITCHERS HEAVILY
BATTED ON MONDAY.
Castle's for fish.
Hot lunches at Philip's restaurant.
For first-class cab, day or night,
call 'phone Main 70.
Columbus bugglen $150, at Uma-
Ulla implement uompany.
500 rolls fine "silk finish" toilet pa
per received at Nolf's store.
Fresh invoice of Heinz's apple but
ter just received at Hawley Bros.
Fall in line and do your trading at
the strictly cash grocery, which Is the
Beginning Monday, Mrs. Campbell
will close out 100 trimmed summer
hats at reduced prices.
TTnwlev Bros, are coming to the
front on groceries and are turning
out large quantltits every day.
A mpfitinc of the Clerks' Union is
called for this evening at Thomas
Fitz Gerald's office. Important dusi
ness will be discussed and all inter
ested are requested to attend.
Pendleton Messenger Company dis
tributes bills, delivers trays, letters,
messaces. nackaKea. etc.. at all hours.
Headquarters employment office, 22j
Court street. 'Phone, black 16b.
TCpvt Thursday will be . visitors'
rinv at the Pendleton public schools.
and the faculty and students will bo
prepared to entertain tne friends ana
patrons of the schoo all tne arter-
Max Moorehead has the foundation
for his new house, at the corner of
Alta and Willow - streets, almost
nmniotofi nnii wnrlt will be mished
on the construction. The residence
is to be two stories and cost $2000.
Owinir to other attractions not a
large crowd heard the baccalaureate
sermon at the Presbyterian churctt
by Rev. W. L. Forbes Sunday night.
The sermon was one of Mr. Forbes'
masterpieces and those who did not
hear it missed something.
A contest to decide the m'l pop
ular lady in Pendleton has been ar
ranged at the Merry-go-round, and
persons are entitled to one vote lor
eanh tlp.ket. nurchased. The Drlze is
a beautiful gold watch, 20-year Du-
ber case, purchased of W. E. Garri
son, and Is on exhibition In his show
Two divorce suits were filed at the
court house Monday. They are O. N.
Larkens vs. Charles P. Larkens, Sa
rah E. Caplinger vs. John Capllnger.
Desertion and failure to provide Is
the cause for action. S. A. Newbery
is attorney for plaintiff in the first
case, and Carter & Raley for the
Mrs. John Frye received word
Monday of the death of .her father.
James Wells, in Nevada City, Cal.
Mr. Wells was 62 years of age and
had been a sufferer from consump
tion, but was much Improved until a
short time before death. Owing to
the distance, Mrs. Frye will not
Game Was a Fairly Spirited One and
the Local Boys Had No "Sklnch"
at Any Stage of the Proceedings,
La Grande, 8; Pendleton, 9.
The above was the score of the
baseball game Monday afternoon bo
tween the La Grande and Pendleton
teams at the end of the seventh in
nlng and only two local men were
Only seven Innings wore played to
give the La Grande players a chance
to go home on the evening train.
The game was fairly good although
little interest was taken by the
crowd. Five errors were made on
each side and all tho runs made by
the visitors were earned except two
while Pendleton earned, only three
of their tallies.
Few sensational plays were made
and although the Pendleton team
played better ball than the Sunday
game they did not have tho advan
tage of the visitors at any time dur
ing the game. The pitchers were both
batted all over the field and had it
not been for the good fielding more
runs than were marked up might
have been the result.
La Grande ABR HPOA E
Ray, cf i 5 1 2 3 0 0
Adams, ss 5 0 1 1 Z 0
Menefee, c 5114 10
Casner, If . . 4 1 0 0 0 0
Blair, 2b ..i 4 110 3 1
Levitt, 3., 4 1 1 3 1 1
O'Hanlan, lb 5 1 3 9 0 1
Miller, rf 3 0 0 0 0 1
Wall, p 4 2 3 0 1 1
Totals 39 8 12 20 11 5
ABR IIPOA E
Ziegler, 3b 3 2 3 2 2 2
Brown, lb , 3 0 2 9 0 1
Fay, ss 4 0 1 1 2 1
Knox, cf 3 1110 0
Clemens, If 4 1 1 3 0 0
Wilner, rf 4 11000
Schmidt, 2b 4 3 1 1 4 1
btovall p 4 1 2 0 2 0
Rhea, c 4 0 0 4 0 0
Totals 33 ? 12 21 10 5
Score by Innings.
La Grande 313001 08
Pendleton 151100 19
Bases stolen Knox, Wilner, Sto
Two-base hits Brown, Clemens,
Ray, O'Hanlan, Wall.
Bases on balls iBy Stovall, 2; by
Hit by pitched balls Stovall, 2;
Struck out By Stovall, 2; by Wall
Earned runs Pendleton, 3; La
Left on bases Pendleton, 7; La
First base on errors Pendleton, 2;
La Grande, 4.
Standing of Clubs.
Won. Lost. P. C.
Pendleton 8 5 .615
Athena . .. 8 6 .571
Walla Walla 6 G .545
La Grande 2 8 .200
E. P. Rhea, who played behind the
bat yesterday, is a new man with the
team this season, having only arriv
ed a few days ago, but he is by ho
means a new man in Pendleton, aa he
played with the locals last season,
and is quite well known hero. He
changes off with Brown and is hard
to out-class behind home plate, at tho
bat or In the field.
Urns, Soda li certainly the moit delicious 5
cent drink ever served In Pendleton. Borne J
drlnki yon like, and tome you don't; but Uina )
Soda 1 a JftTorlte with everybody. Sold only )
at Koeppen'a Drug Store, which Is estotej from
"am street toward the Court House.
MR. COLEMAN OBSERVES.
Says Chamberlain Will Receive 2000
Majority In Eastern Oregon.
J. J. Coleman, a prominent Insur
ance man of Portland, sayn tho Jour
nal has returned from a trip tnrougn
out Eastern Oregon. Mr. Coleman
"I predict that George E. Chamber
lain will cross the Cascade range out
of Eastern Oregon with at least 2000
malorltv. I base this prediction upon
my observations throughout the coun
ties of Eastern Oregon.
"I predict that George E. Cham
berlain will carry Umatilla county.
I personally visited I'enaioton, Mil
ton, Athena, Adams, Helix and Echo,
points distributed well throughout
the county, and I find tho condition
such as to warrant the forecast I am
now giving you.
"It is a remarkable movement such
as I have never before witnessed In
Oregon. It goes without saying that
the valley counties will bo loyal to
Mr. Chamberlain, so that if Multno
mah county bo even a stand-off, Mr.
Chamberlain wjll be elected gover
nor. However, it Is fair to assume
that Multnomah county will do better
than that, and give him a majority."
A western ranchinnn engaged, In
raising horses anil cattle states that
horses on tho range aro gradually on
the wane ami cattlo and sheep are In
creasing, says The National Stockman
and Farmer. Ho expects horses to
contluue to occupy a part of tho range
that which Is not so well watered
because they can travel farther to wa
ter than sheep .or cattle can. The rest
will soon be given up to the production
of beef and mutton. The reasons are
evident. The range can como nearer
producing the highest typo of cattlo
and sheep than It can of horses. A
range horse, strictly speaking, Is not
and cannot become a high class nnl
mal. He will always lack tho size,
tho finish and tho education that a
high class horse must have. These es
sentials are not In harmony with range
conditions. With other animals it is
different. Good blood has mado tho
range animal close to tho best farm
raised In form. Range grass will make
flesh enough for market. Tho cowboy,
the shepherd and tho packer do tho
rest, and thcro Is tho end of tho mat
Those conclusions aro sound. Thcro
can bo no question but that the horses
of tho future must como mainly from
tho farms. Inasmuch as tho ranges
are increasing their output of beef and
mutton and decreasing that of horses,
Is it not wise for farmers to raise
horses again? Tho country will need
them for many years to come. Over
production is always possible in tho
future, us It has been In tho past, but
with so many people neglecting horses
for cattle, hogs and sheep It is not
likely to come soon. '
MnrcB o Dreed Prom.
For breeding let farmers take the
best marcs they own not tho poorest
or woruout, blemished ones, but those
that are sound In wind and limb un
less the unsoundness surely comes
from accident or some epizootic dis
ease, suys Dr. C. D. Smead in a late
Minnesota Institute bulletin. Never
breed a mare simply because she is
good for nothing else, but breed from
the one that is good, and tho more
goodness she lias the better.
Mares should be of good size, say
1,000 pounds or more Never, as a
rule, would I ndviso breeding from
mares of less weight. Tho coming
horse is a larger horse than heretofore
in all classes. The more gcntlo the
disposition of the mure the better.
IIorxcM Fur Draft.
Any horse the purpose of which Is to
draw large loads, whether at tho walk
or trot, may be spoken of as a "horso
for draft." Common usage has fixed
tho term "draft" on horses of specified
weight and size, but there aro other
classes on the market whoso confor
mation is what has come to be known
as the "draft form," but which differ
from the drafter in the matter of size
and weight and the muuuer of per
forming their work. The drafter prop
er works always at a walk, while other
classes of horses of draft type do their
work mainly at tho trot. Bulletlu
United States Bureau of Animal Industry.
The Pioneers of
tne Pacific -
A Strictly Up to Date Insurant
Affords Absolute Protection and Pays
head or rim
PENDLETON - OREOON
Is Well Established
Jn Seven States,
It Pays to Trade at the Peoples Warehouse
Wc Will Sell lor This Week
20 Pieces Striped Dimity
Tho ideal hot woathor dress goods ; is llowored
and in a splendid variety of colors lavondor,
pink, red, black and white, bluo, light bluo,
navy and groon
Regular Price, 12 Yds for $1
Sale Price, 6 Cents
Have a few small ciUb of
Mercerized Dimities tht aro regularly worth 33c, to oloso
20c Per Yard
p Ppnn p! Wnrphn w
) IbUJbu fill b UUOu
ANOTHER WEEK OR
2500 tooth picks 5c.
Very latest effects in fancy box
stationery 25, 35, 45 anil 49 cts.
Large kid body dolls, 20c.
New books and other fancy gifts
for "commencement" day.
Hammocks 48c to $3 95, largest
line in tJendleton.
Child's set of fork, knife and
spoon, 22c to $1.9$. Large lino
to select Ironi.
Plain and decorate crepe paper.
From five cents a roll up.
Base balls, gloves, mitts, bats and
Fancy vases. Some extra pretty
"Bohemian" goods, also large
line of American patterns.
Wc are prepared to do your work
and ask you to call on us.'
Charges will be right.
TEKEPA0NE RED 61
The Old Dutch Henry
Kit Hays 5: Connerley
The Piumher and
For First Glass Work at
Shop: Cottonwood Street, Opposite
St. Joo Store, Near Court St.
Cleanliness Is Next to
Said the lato Henry Ward Bcccher, and our grocery
and bakery is as clean in all departments as it is pos
sible to make it.
The strawberry season is here, and wo have taken
special precautions to keep our berries clean and in
proper condition. We keep them under cover, whero
they are free from flies and have not been in the fingers
of Indians and handled over by them.
as well as everything we handle
Are Clean and Give Satisfaction
! ill's lily Giu l Bin
R. MARTIN, Proprietor
jlogoe of them. A foil supply ,lw7