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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (July 19, 1902)
I OXFORDS !
I - 4., , T" OWT I
g LOW shoes of JtULrJtl quality at luw prices a
Oxfords in patent Ideal kid, in lace and button very swell, g
Corona Colt, in southern tie. a
Dull kangaroo colonials, dull buckle the very latest a
Tan Oxfords, cheaper than ever offered in Pendleton n
A look at thee Oxford will convince jou that they are Just right. - R
Dindinger, Wilson & Co.
Successors to Cleaver Bros
SATURDAY, JULY 19, T902.
1 SHUT-OUT 9AME
J. "W. Perlnger is in town from Ad
ams. A, S. Pearson was in town Friday
Dr. W. T. Phy, of Baker City, is at
Tom Vaughn left Friday evening
for Athena on business.
E. L. SmalleyandHwife are at Hotel
St. George from Milton.
Mrs. S. P. Sturgis has gone to Bing
ham Springs to spend the summer.
J. S. Thomas, Claude Estes, A. E.
Reed, of Walla Walla, are at the Gol
Dr. Cole's new residence, just north
of the Main street bridge, is nearing
T. T. Nelson's foundation for his
new home, on West Court street, is
making good progress.
S. A. Mann, traveling passenger
aeent for the Salt Lake & Los Ange
les railway, of Salt Lake, is in town
Ahio S. Watt, tax agent for the O. '
R. & K., for the state of Oregon, is.
in town loosing auer iue iuieiM
Sumnter Miner: Hon. J. H. Raley.
of Pendleton, arrived in town this
forenoon. He is interested in both
the Red Boy and Golconda. t
lbs. ArTB. Cherry, of Portland, sis
ter of Mrs. R. J. Slater, arrived on
the Friday's evening's train and wllr
spend a few days with the fatter.
Miss Bertha Wells, bookkeeper at
Alexander's Department store, return
ed this morning from a very pleasant
three-days' recreation trip to Meach
am. Mrs. Charles J. Ferguson, who has
been enjoying a two-weeks' visit
with friends and relatives at Walla
Walla, will return home this evening
accompanied by Miss Bess Burford
who will he her guest for several
Rev. J. W. Compton, pastor of the
v K. nhnrnh. South, of Walla Walla,
will fill the pulpit on Sunday morning,
IS NOT CONSIDERED
by us in buying drugs; hence
we get the best. Careful
graduates fill your prescrip
tions. We have built up a
large patronage because we
are exact in filling the doc
tor's orders. We never sub
stitute. WCwould be pleased
to have your prescriptions.
and night at Galloway chapel, on
Webb street, while the regular pastor
Rev. E. B. Jones will occupy his pul
pit in Walla Walla.
I. F. Northrop, a large planter of
Louisiana, is visiting with his cousin
Mrs Neva Lane, of this city, after
making a tour of the west and the.
Pacific Coast. He is much pleased
with Pendleton and thinks it is the
making of one of the best clues in
the entire Northwest.
A gentleman who has had experi
pnnfl as clerk and bookkeeper in a
grocery, and has also been manager of
a general merchandise store, aesires
tn aofnro a nosition as clerk in a gro
cery, dry goods, clothing or general
store and has an advertisement in tne
classified columns. He can give best
references and can give best reasons
for wishing to secure a new position.
A. D. Stillmau and wife left Friday
evening for Denver, Col., where Mr.
Stillman coes to attend a meeting of
the board of managers of the Wood
men of the World, of which body he
is a member. Mrs. Carrie C. Van
Orsdall, grand guardian of the Wo
men of Woodcraft, will leave Monday
evening to attend the business meet
ing and to be present at the meeting
of the grand officers at Cripple Creek.
Col., the 2d of August.
At the Christian church parsonage
Rev. R. A. Copple united in marriage
Charles R. Lisle and Mrs. Bessie
Taylor Wednesday. They are both
well-known Echo couple.
In his office this afternoon Judge
Fitzgerald united in marriage Mr
Joseph Sprague and Miss Annie Os
burn, both of the Camas Prairie
rrhnv nm nnnular vOUPSi
people of the prairie and have the
best wishes of many friends.
Gold Watch Free.
A gold watch will be given away at
the merry-go-round to the most popu
lar young lady. Every purchaser of a
riding ticket is entitled to a voting
ticket and the lady receiving the most
votes will receive the prize. The con
tocf n.-in rlnsp Saturday night. July
26th. The watch is on exhibition at
W. E. Garrison's.
Four and a half million persons
are employed in the mines of the
but died there when Rhea was out,
Crawford to Menefee.
La Grande's End of It
La Grande had nine men die on
bases, but could not force in a run.
Crawford and Adams, the first two
men at bat, failed to solve Wllner's
curves. Menefee sent a high fly to
the field and both Cox and Penland
went after It, hut during their Al-phonse-Gaston
duet the ball fell be
tween them. Menefee died on second
when Ray went out, Schmidt to Sto
vall. In the second no one reached
first. In the next inning Brookler
walked and Clark and Crawford
struck out. Adams sent a high one to
left field, which Penland could not lo
cate in time to field properly. Brook
ler was cut off at the home plate in
taking a desperate chance to score.
Hit by the Balli
Black in the fourth, was the only
man to get to first. He made no effort
to get out of the way of one of Wil
ler's in-shoots, but the umpire stood
for the bluff, which he worked. The
'only three men at the bat In the fifth
fanned. In the sixth Schmidt made
the only two errors of the game charg
ed to Pendleton. One was a difficult
chance, the other easy, but neither
La Grande did not get a Beet Pull
er past second after the third Inning,
and fro a that time their chances for
a run were as poor as Tracy's are of
Fielding Was Good.
The outfielders of both teams made
some very difficult catches. The Pen
dleton fans do not love Denny Shea
but it must be acknowledged that he
caught "a splendid game. Brown at
third and Fay at short handled some
difficult chances in good shape.
Pendleton ABR HPOA E
keopmg tne im. fI '-h If
within 21 minutes he gets theBO. l
he is thrown in that time nothing is
coming. Much Interest Is being shown
In the match and a crowded house
should greet, the performance. Profes
sors Walters and Hallott will also
give a wrestling exhibition.
Locating Smokeless Guns.
The English war office has many
schemes for training their soldiers
and which are generally followed Tip
by practical demonstrations. The la
test device for locat.ng guns firing
smokeless powder, and Its success
will mark a new era In military pro
gress It Is also interesting to con
sider the wonderful advancement In
medicine during the past fifty years.
It was about that time that Hostet
ter's Stomach Bitters was first Intro
duced, and during those years has
mnde a wonderful record of cures
of such ailments as indigestion, heart
burn, dyspepsia, belching, constipa
tion and liver and kidney troubles,
that today It occupies the foremost
position as a family medicine. Don't
fail to try it. Our Private Stamp is
over the neck of every bottle.
ORE FROM SUSANVILLE
FIRST CONCENTRATES FROM
BADGER MINE COME HERE.
4 1112 0
4 2 3 3 1 0!
4 0 16 10!
4 1 2 0 2 2
Cox, cf 4 0 0 1 U u
Wilner, p 3 0 0 u 1 u
Hays, rf 4 0 1 1 0 0
Penland, If 4 0 0 2 1 0
Rhea, c 3 0 0 13 0 0
TALLMAN & GO.
THE LEADING DRUGGISTS AND
RED ROUGH HANDS
The most effective skin purifying and
beautifying soap in the world, as well at
pimxit and sweetest for tcilet, bath, and
nursery. It strikes at the cause of bad
complexions, red, rough hand3, falling
hair, and baby blemishes, viz., the clogged,
irritated, inflamed, overworked, or slug
Sold Utro-tlioat e world. Pottib D. xd C.Coit..
FreM-, llMlaa. llow to Uxtt LltUfit ComUxfea,IXM
Totals 34 4 8 27 S 2
La Grande ABR HPOA E
Crawford, 3b 4 0 0 1 2 1
Adams, ss 4 0 2 4 0 1
Menefee, lb 3 0 1 5 0 1
Ray, cf 4 0 0 3 0 1
Black, rf S 0 0 1 0 0
Shea, c 4 0 0 6 3 1
Castner, If 3 0 0 3 0
Brookler, 2b 1 0 0 1 0 2
Clark, p 4 0 0 0 1 0
Totals 30 0 3 24 6 7
Score by Innings.
Pendleton O0202000 4
La Grande .... 00000000 00
Earned runs tPendleton, 2.
Two-base hits Menefee, Adams.
Home runs Schmidt.
Sacrifice hits Menefee.
Left on bases Pendleton, 8; La
Stolen bases Fay, Scbmidt, mack.
Bases on balls By Wilner, 4; by
Struck out By Wilner, 11; ny
Hit by pitcher By Wilner, l.
Time of game 1:40.
Umpire Rhea Ryan.
Scorer L. W. Held.
Spokane, July 17. Spokane, 6;
Seattle, July 17. Helena, 2; Seat
Tacoma, July 17. Butte, 9; Taco
Buffalo Bill Coming.
Frank J. O'Donnell, the congenial
and rustling press representative of
the great Buffalo Bill's Wild West
shows, which will be here August 20
was a caller at the East Oregonian
office this morning. Mr. O'Donnell Is
one of the most widely known promot
ers of publicity In the country, and
one of the best-liked and most popu
lar men in the show business. This
is Mr. O'Donnell's first trip to the far
west, and he speaks in the highest
terms of the country. The Buffalo
Bill show will make its first, last and
only trip to this part of the country
this season, as arrangements have
been made to exhibit the Wild West
in England next year and a tour of
Europe will follow. Mr. O'Donnell
says the Buffalo Bill show Is drawing
larger crowds this season than evei
in Its history and is breaking all rec
ords In point of attendance. No show
that ever traveled is having such
crowds as are turning out this year
to see the Wild West, which he also
savs is larger and better than ever
Pendleton will get the Buffalo Bill
show in all its entirety with the orig
inal and only Colonel W. ' F. Cody
(Buffalo Bill)) at the head. Mr
O'Donnell will leave this evening for
Walla Walla, where the show goes
Brought Out for Shipment to Tacoma
Smelter1 Road Said to be In Bad
The first loads of ore and concen
trates arrived Friday evonlne from
the Susanville mines to bo shipped
from Pendlotpn via the W. & C. R.
and N. P. roads, to Tacoma to be
Dan McAlpln and James Griffin
brought a load each and took it to
the Hunt dopot, where a car is being
loaded. This ore is .coming from the
Badger mine, where an eight-stamp
mill was recently installed and is the
first to come out.
In speaking of die Badger mine and
Susanville camp, Messrs. McAlpln and
"The camp now has about 200 peo
ple who are drawing their supplies
from it. Wliile Susanville is not a
city or one of those boom mining
camps which grow up in one day and
perish almost as quickly, it is grow
ing very rapidly and is as lively as
could be expected. The Badger mine
Is one of the best prospectB In that
territory or it may not be the best
either, but it is being developed be
yond any other and Is showing what
Is in it. Many other properties are
showing up fine and it only requires
a few more mills in there to prove
to the world that Susanville is a min
ing country not to be sneezed at.
"The roads between Susanville and
Pendleton are excellent except for
about 35 miles. This is from Dale In
to the camp. Part of the road' Is al
most impassslble with a load. Tho
people of SuBanvIlle would like to
see this opened so they could haul
their ore out and supplies back from
Pendleton. While it Is almost twice
as far from Pendleton to the camp,
haulers would rather come here than
go out any other way, because the
roads are so rough and steep. It
would only take a little money to
make this 35 miles of road passable
and something ought to be done to
ward it. Pendleton would get all the
trade from Susanville if this piece of
road was made decent. The rest of
the way is alright"
arfe cIng m
cheap We have 0
few of the cju"
Come and get onebefa
it IS too
Owl Tea H
301 C0UBT mm
rure ivwte Jar
640 Acres of Wbeat J
3 miles from Pendleton:
water year round; an ftOGOai.
AH for $28 Per Acs
I have some great bargains b k
property. chock k&bchuu
Office in E. 0.
P. O. Box 324 PENDLETON
Daily East Oregonian bjr i
only 1P cent a mtk.
rm 6 1 6- a1 a b e a a e 6 s a 1 0 a e 6 m'trs c o b e o e b e o b s a e a n a b o traT
Union Made Shoes
But we are overstocked, and for the next thirty
day we are going to make
A SWEEPING REDUCTION
Every pair cut so as to be a bargain. .Notice our
window for prices.
S THE PENDLETON SHOE COMPANY
Phone Red 126 645 Main St
Ffcft CIus work and Wat material ted by C. BERQUIST
tne Shoemaker, Sty fit! PdWM SkM Coapuy,
Bids for Wood.
Sealed bids will be received by the
directors of School District No. 16
Pendleton, Umatilla County, Oregon,
up to August ist, 1902, for the delivery
of one hundred cords of four-foot
wood, consisting of equal parts of red
fir aud black pine, seventy cords to be
delivered at the High School building,
twenty cords to be delivered at the
Fields school and ten cords at the
school room on Beauregard street.
The board reserves the right to reject
any and all bids. Payment will be
made In school warrants of. this dis
trict. JOHN HAILEY,
Dated July 19, 1902. Clerk.
Excursions to Bingham Warm
Sixty-day round trip tickets, in
nlnrilntr since fare between Bingham
station and the springs, $1.75; two
day tickets, including, in addition to
the above, three meals at the hotel
and a bath in the warm springs,
?2.75. O. R. & N. ticket office.
NO WRESTLING MATCH.
Crowd Failed to Connect Last Night
Match This Evening.
There was no wrestling match In
the opera house last night. Not be
cause the wrestlers did not show up,
but for the reason the crowd did not
warrant putting on the match. It
had been advertised that Frank S.
Lewis, ex-world's champion middle
weight wrestler, now located in Pen
dleton, would go against the big Turk
Mr. Lewis was cn hand, ready and
anxious for the match, but only a few
peoplo were in the gallery to see the
performance, and the manager called
the performance off and the ticket
money was refunded at the door.
It will be different tonight. The
match will actually be pulled off re
gardless of tho crowd. Tho "Terrible
Turk" Is a mighty man, but Frank S
Lewis, now tending bar at the Gratz
saloon, accepted his challenge for a
purse of $50, and he will go against
the big fellow tonight, and those who
witness the affair will see a good
match. Lewis is known in the sport
ing world as "Professor Prank S
Lewis," who at one time did stunts on
the stage in the wrestling business
himself, and for many years held the
middle-weight championship of the
world. The match this evening la to
be for 50. If Lewis succeeds in
ST. JOE STORE
OUR JULY SALE
IS NOW UNDER WAY
Our Prices Lower Than Everl
OUR LOSS will be YOUR GAIN
We must make room for our big fall stock.
THE LYONS MERCANTILE
1-3 of them 1st day
1-4 the balance 2nd day
i-2 of what was left
the 3rd day
TJiat Don't Leave Many
Better Get a Pair Quick !
MEN'S TAN SHOES
$5.00, 4.50, $4.00 a pair
Only $2.35 Only
U DIES' TAN SHOES
$5.00, $4.00, $3.50, $3 00
Only $1.95 A Pair
i PEOPLES !
during the hotwti
we ac " , cm
Tents, Camp tcob, 1
, close onlHfJ
A First Classic
MTflH flR ADE FUl
At Rock Bottom Price
Main and Webb Streets,
Lamp iuanuea uu. .
W W THING f T V,n
; BEST IN iHr- 1
These mantles are new P?ffi .
100 candle power resp";-v grades.
-o-c Thev are made
40 cents each
ts each. u
The John Ban-;'
"w rw Sixth Wa
New Stores : Cox