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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 15, 1902)
g Cleaning -Up Prices
Prevail on Summer Footwear
We have cut the prices on all our Summer Stock in or-
der to make it move and create room for the largest and n
best stock of Ladies' Gents.', Boys' and Youths' Shoes, a
ever shown in Pnnrflfitnn. Tiir now crr-mrlcs pnminif in Q
" 7. ' t m n
Help us make room and we'll help you save money.
Dindinger, Wilson & Co.
Successors to Cleaver Bros.
FRIDAY, AUGUST 15, 1902.
Mrs. MI Lindsay, of Milton, Is In
Mrs. "J. A. Henry Is In town from
Mrs. J. A. McDnniels Is in town
Charles A. Marsh left last evening
lor salt Lake.
D. McEachern, of Walla Walla, is
at Hotel St. George.
Mrs. G. S. McKinzie, of Adams, is
at the uolden Rule hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. E. Y. Judd have gone
to me mountains tor a weelt.
Earl Simmons went to Walla Walla
to see Ringling Bros.'s circus.
Henry Means, the Echo business
man, is in town visiting his family,
Mrs. R. N. Staniield is registered at
Hotel St. George from her home in
Mr. and Mrs. D. McGillveray are
at Hotel Pendleton from Walla
Miss Rosie Ferry has taken a posi
tlon in Mrs. Rose Campbell's millin
J. W. Bateson, a Pendleton citizen,
is at the Imperial, says the Portland
Mrs. William Bollins and family
will leave in a few days for an ex
tended Eastern trip.
Miss myrtle Smith is expected
home from the Sound Saturday,
where she has spent tlio summer.
Miss Bertha, Master Harry and
Floyd Heathman went to Walla Walla
Thursday evening to attend the cir
Charles Greulich and Dayton Barn
hart have returned from Lehman
Springs, where they recreated a few
Leon Cohen, G. A. Hartman, Sr.,
and Frank Frazier left Thursday eve
ning for Bingham Springs for a day
or two's outing.
Mrs. Ed Switzler, who has been
enjoying a two-weeks' visit with her
parents at Vancouver, Wash., re
turned this morning.
William Goedecke has returned
from the Sound, where he has been
looking up a business location. Mr.
Goedecke will leave again this even
ing for Everett, where ho may lo
cate. Roy Alexander, who has spent sev
eral weeks visiting friends at Baker
City and La Grande, returned homo
Thursday. Ho reports having had a
M. A. Dunham, manager of the
Pomeroy Mercantile Company, of
Pomeroy, Wash., was in town Thurs
day on his way to Salt Lake on bus
iness. Portland Dally Journal: Mrs. G. A.
Hartman, Miss Jessie Hartman and
Fred Hartman, of Pendleton, are at
the Hotel Portland for several days,
on their return from the seaside.
Portland Dally Journal: William L.
Shiverick, for many years connected
with tho East Oregonian at Pendle
ton, is in Portland, after several !s to be hoped that pend!eton will be
uajB BiJUHt. ua wo oouna, ueing en selected in the near future as the
meeting place of this important gath
Some Facts About a Popular Organ
Tho now lodgo of Hormansons, Just
organized under most favorable aus
pices in this city, by the name of Ein
tracht Lodge, has created widespread
interest in German circles through
out the state,
This new lodgo was installed under
dispensation of the grand lodgo of
the state, and tho grand lodgo ofllc
ers, consisting of Georgo Lauten
schlager, grand president; William
Schelbacher, grand vice-president,
and William Herman, grand secrota'
ry. visited Pendleton in person to
confer the impressive rites and de
grees of tho order.
The Hermansons, of which the now
lodgo is a branch, is the largest Gor
man secret society in the United
States, being represented in ovory
state of tho Union. Besides tho cul
tivation of the moral and intellectual
sictus of Its members, Its objects are
fraternal and benevolent, aid in tlmo
of sickness and death, with also an
insurance feature which has added
greatly to tho growth of tho order.
There are at present six lodges in
the State of Oregon; four at Port
land, one in Astoria, one In this city,
and another soon to be organized at
The Hermansons are not confined
to men only. There are four women
lodges in Portland and one in Astoria
and these, with the rights and privil
eges of tho general organization,
have amongst them some of tho most
enthusiastic workers of the order.
The next grand lodge session will
be held in Astoria tho 16th of Sep
tember next, where German citizens
from every part of the state will be
gathered as representatives, and It
Bad Temper and Marriage.
Our philosophic friend Minister Wu
has been talking on that favorlto
themo of philosophers marriage
"No man should marry If he has a
bad temper." ho says.
But what about woman? LIko tho
trained diplomat that he is, Mr. Wu
confines his Jnjuctlon to bad-tomper
ed men. His admiration for American
women has been so often and gon
erously expressed that ho could not
now be expected to oven suggest that
there are any of them lacking in thnt
even amiability of temper which helps
sn much to make married life one
grand sweet song.,r
Not that ho wholly overlooks tho
feminine side of his proposition, for
ho quaintly asks, "Is there any wo
man without a tompor?" thereby im
plying the opinion that a woman all
meekness and quite devoid of spirit
Is ns undesirable ns she is rare.
Shakespeare thought so too, and em
bodied tho ideal woman with a torn
nor. not bad but just a trifle trying,
in Beatrice, whom wo aro novertne
less left to infer made Benedick a
most lovable wife.
Mr. Wu's maxim, restricted in its
application to tho masculine sex, la
not to bo nuarrclled with. Not that
all women any more than aro all men
Blessed with temper, whoso un
Can mako tomorrow cheerful as to
but even when nearest to tho type
of Xantlppe or of the shrew that
Shakespeare drew tho bad tompor
of a woman is not so abominably bad
as that of a really bad-tompered man.
Not without reasons are women call
ed the "softer" and men thd" "sterner"
sex; and in that fact lies full justifi
cation of Mr. Wu's one-sided prohibi
tion against the marriage of bad-tempered
men. Now York World.
E. Hinebough. of Seattle, who has erlnr-
been in Pendleton looking afterhis The officers of tho now lodgo nre
Umatilla county crop interests, left as follows: Joseph Easier, ex-nres-
for his home last evening. He is a ident and deputy; Valentino Strobel,
former Pendleton citizen and is well president: Conrad Platzoeder. vice-
known here. nrpslflnnf W. n Wnmlali first ssnro-
Houry Ralph, civil engineer for the tary; Nicholas Joerger, second secre-
W. & C. R. in the construction of tary; Fred Walters, treasurer; Jo
the bridges across the Umatilla and seph Basler, August Stanger and
Walla Walla rivers, is 'in town. Ho Fred W. Koeppen, executive commlt
says pier work will be finished at tee; Edward Besthorn, sergeant-at-
tne Umatilla crossing today. arms; Herman Relinghaus, inner
H. H. Edwards and wife have re- watch; Anton Stanger, outer watch;
turned from a week's outing on the Anton Nolte, William House and
ohn Day. Mr. Edwards says that is eter flieaernacn, nnance committee,
tno place to camp and recreate. It
is cool nights, not uncomfortably
warm days and fishing and hunting is
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Smith and Mrs.
Dean Tatom, have returned from Hid-
away Springs, where they were recre
The New Pacific Cable.
President Roosevelt and attornoy
general have agreed as to tho condl
tlons upon which consent to the con
struction of a Pacific cable Is to be
recommended to congres. As that
body has already declined to permit
the laying of a government cable
there is no doubt that it will sanction
the line as a private enterprise.
Of the more than 170,000 miles of
cable lines now in use there Is none
that crosses tho Pacific. Tho new lino
will complete Puck's "glrdlo 'round
the earth." It wll wake Guam from
its sleep of centuries, link Hawaii
closer with the continent, stimulate
trade and facilitate the spread of In
telligenco in China, Japan and the
The line will effect a great money
saving. At present a mesago re
ceived In San Francisco for transmls
at tim slon to Hng Kong must cross this
IN A QUAKER TOWN.
8ome of the Queer Things Ssen There
Holier aro some of tho odd things
seen on Chestnut street, Philadelphia
shortly beforo noon tho other day: '
A shirt waist man. A man wearing
mi uvuiuuiu. jvuuunur carrying u
palm 'leaf fan. A womnn wearing a
boa, accompanied by a little boy wcai.
ing snndals and no stor-kingg, A
"drunk" In evening clothes. A bug.
gnr woman wearing diamond (?) ear
rings. Sixty-three mon gazing at a
window display of corsets. A mes
senger boy running. A girl wear
ing a man's Panama hat. A Biinburn
ed man carrying a Btring of fish. A
colored man in a baseball suit, fol
lowed by a crowd of colored admirers.
A dude buying a cent's worth of ice
cream from a stret vendor. A man
pushing a lawn mowor ovor the pave I
" ana see it.
To look at it
h u IDS. of Su "7
She Was a .Knocker.
She had a llttlo hammer,
She used it with a will,
She knocked at ovorybody
They couldn't keep It still.
Sho knocked about her neighbors
If they wore friends or foes,
She knocked about the table,
And knocked about her clothes.
She knocked at hubby's smoking;
About his snoring, too;
Sho knocked about his whistling,
And so, perhaps, would you;
At last the Reaper claimed her,
Her courso on 'oarth was run;
Her husband thon considered
Her knocking days were done.
But hubby wont one evening
To see a spirit show,
Whoro always In tho gloaming,
Tho spirits come nnd go;
Ho heard a spirit knocking
"My wife," he said, "I'll bet!"
Now isn't sho a wonder?
By gosh! she's knocking yot!"
301 COURT STRjpj
to oar 5
?JS P". !S Here, on crwffi
'" l"e to 100 tMol ufoaha
No bettor irii,,io i... a zz'rfl ""H II
"" uu vu cum
PralJfJ! m0re 'l0Ck r4ncl,M"1
Ton property ol exery dticrlpu
wltlmnt. nnnu .. if
P. O. Box 324 PENDLE
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. We would be pleased
to have your prescriptions.
TALLMAN & GO.
THE LEADING DRUGGISTS AND
County Papers Will Be Finished To
day and the State Papers Satur
Tho rcinilnr niinrtflrlv tfnrhora
They were compelled to rturn AYnmltioflAna atA Vinlnn- lis1rl nf tlm
earlier than thoy intended on account Pendleton Academy The examlna- country be cabled to Europe and
of Mr. Smith being somewhat India- Hons hpran wiAq'.inv nn,i ui thence forwarded by one of the com-
nnoarl I 1 I rtonf 1 trine? nf tm tiitrm Pnatnin fPolo
ciuuo Saturday afternoon. " "
Charles W. Zlecler who -war n. Th YnminnHonn fnr m,.ntv . graph Company. The proposed Pa
tain of tho Pendleton baseball team pers will bo concluded this evening, ciflc cab,e' who3e charKes congress
in the early part of the Beason, but hut the state applicants will not fin- win "robal)1y llm,t to 50 cents a word
who is now playing with the Port- ish their work until tomorrow oven- wIH re(luce 11,0 cost of messages to
land team, is in town shaking hjimi ing. " r r.ast 10 somuunng ime one
with his many friends. He expects There aro 2C applicants; 20 for th,rd of what they now are'
to return to Portland Saturday.
county papers and six for state. Tho Tue cabI shou,d be sanctioned. It
-..v. J. I ,,, .... ,
T .Iflittanont m T( n i ., I names are: Anna Mortonsun Anna I'""" UL luiu vuiuu nuu wu
m.mvUMAAW j.. 4J, UIIIVCU " . " 1 XT I, 1 tlT 1.1
here Thursday evening and joined I onrotn' Edltn Q'"son. K. B. Peck,
m J t" "B"Y Marnle. Louel a Marn e '7 A New York author hanged him
where Lieutenant Crocket will be Catherine A. Hughes, Rose B. Car- !?" cause, 01 tne of "a"y
i.i. tt i r. . riur. fliarv uorr sirniin t mmi nn
buuucmcu mw uuuiu sums army. , uuaiu,
Retta Sanders. Ruth Tinker
Mr. n a ti, a u j i.. Bakor. Edna Marston atiin nHm Fruit Jars at Coat
ZZ' "A 3ZLt "u " uuu U1B Alma Barrett. Mrs. Prank K Z' We are closing out our line of Ma-
buwui.u, l ... - - - I j tr,,.. J i L
messrs. Waiter ISIV. Nathnn Afnnpo ou """u i-uuui uuu jam hi uni
D. Lynn Qubser. A. P. Hnblett S a' If you need fruIt Jars hotter come
ST. JOE STORI
OUR JULY SAlf
WAS SUCH A GREAT SUCCESS
We will continue this Sale until 1(
AUGUST THE 15th
In order to make room for
BIG FALL STOCK.
THE LYONS MERCANTILE
TyloVjtflI rendleton bhoe Store is being
o moved to the Teutsch room where it
IVIovillg! Pf)8ton )an ever
will be in bettor
to serve the pub-
We cam suppty your wants for foot
wear. Come and see us at our new
Elks' Carnival at Seattle, August 18th Darnell, A. Campbell
For the above, the W. & C. R,. in B"tchers' p,an to Beat Food Trust.
r-nnnpotlnn with tho Nnrfham Pnnlfln A0 CO-OperatlOn Of tho retail
will sell Uckets Augtmt 21st and 26th' butc'lers of Now York in an abattoir
imitori tn flun ,iava enm ,iat nia icii uivii 10 ireo tnem irom thfi
at $9 for round trip. Also on AuguBt ot the food trust, is the most
l'Jth, 23d, 26th, at $12.30 for round Prom,sm? anti-trust move that has
trip,' limited to five days from date of bGn raado. n a lonS
sale. For full particulars, apply to ." u,. ra"raus were not in league
Walter Adams agent, w,m 1,10 nacIers wbo form the trust
iiuuiu UU11UUD lllUt lliu UUJIUJIIU
could not but succeed. Thorn Is no
"They wore married in haste, you reason, anart from th eomnllnltv nf i
"Yes; each was afraid the other York should not turn cattle and hogs
Into beef and pork as cheaply as tho
mon who are responsible for the ox
A bullet-proof vest, manufactured orbitant price of meat, and so form a
in Illinois, has stood the test in the check that would effectually prevent
presence of witnesses. the sort of famlno that was engen
dered by tho Armours, Swifts. Cuda-
The colored oxnosition has boon W and Libbys.
onened In Chicauo. to remain onen wn "i" Pce of meat Is raised
for one month. abovo what the poor can afford to
pay, tho smaller butchers have to go
out of business.
Tho experiment is an excellent one
In any ovent; if the railroads by their
niogai discrimination make it fall.
there will bo an object lesson In fa
vor of tho government ownership of
tho national highways so sharp that
nobody can miss it.
Tho two reforms that will effectual
ly put a stop to tho exactions of tho
food trust aro the removal of duties
on beef, mutton, pork and veal, and
the suppression of tho already Illegal
concert of the railroads. Hearst's
American and Journal.
now. The Standard Grocery.
The Story of the
THE PENDLETON SHOE COMPANY
Phone Red i 26 645 Main St.
It is roported on good authority
mat tno Northern Pacific Railroad
Company has recently spent $3,000,000
to got Into tho city of Portland.
I OF SHOES
Is this. Whatever the price
might have been, they are on
sale this week together with
all broken lines and sizes of
At prices to make them go
Some that sold at 5.00,
H.oo, $3-S $3o,
N0Ws$l,95 per Pair.
Some that sold at $2.00,
NOW $1,19 per Pair.
All Low Shoes Reduced.
Hops sold at Eugene yesterday at
22 conts. It Is claimed that this Is
tho record prico for a number of
durinplhe hot wetht!l
We are headquarters M
Tents, Camp Stools,
Stoves, Cots, etc,
We have a few f
to close outfit cost ,
A Fiift ( sn
HIGH GRADE FURNITCJI
At Rock Bottom Prices
IN. A. RADER
I Main and Wet Streets, Pendleton
I Undertaking Parlors in Connection.
....-11 nt sell'
rvnxT.m . rhnan we can ins""
furnace, bu, W ) W GOOD. W. t i J
there is. We KNOW w niv .cos
nr. i ...:ii .nci vou more, uc . ;J
,we Know 11 wu j- ...nace. PUI
Tf-vn.i want a cheap
U3 11IU1 A 1 v v - fill m
- . . tmnK
cheaply, we'd rather not nave a.v- -
W. G. McPtetson
tti- Violating BngiMr
47 First Ste&t. Po-S,
frxnrtto0 rwiy iua"