Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 29, 1902)
PROFESSIONS AND TRADES.
-TV G. COLiK. unriUiU 1J juuu
hollaing. Office hours, 10 to 12 a. m.;
X to 6 P- 1. Tclepnone, ea
i t. MIL&KR, M. D., bESPAIN BLOCK.
treats and corrects cyo troubles, catar
rhal conditions and Impaired hearlnp.
Glasses correctly ntted for refractlTe er
rors. Telephone. Main 1131.
Tju c. J. SMITIT, OFFICE OVER THE
Pendleton Savings Bank. Telephone, 80;
residence telephone, Main 301.
H. S. GABPIELD, M. D., HOMEOPATH.
!c puvslclan and surgeon. Office In
Jndd bnildlnc Telephone; Office, black
78; residence, black 24.
DR. -SVILIilAM nOUSE, PHYSICIAN AND
Burgeon. Office, room 20, Jndd building.
Phone, Main 721. Residence 'phone, black
DR. D. J. MTATJIi. ROOM 1" ASSOCIA
tion block. Telephone. Main 031; resi
dence telephone, black 1G1.
DR. T M. HENDERSON, PHYSICIAN
and Surgeon. Specialties eye. ear, nose
and throat Office In Savings Bank build
ing. 'Phone Main 831.
OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIANS. DRS.
Keyes 4 Keyes. ,Offlce one block west
DR. LYNN K. BLAKESLEE. CHRONIC
and nervous diseases and diseases of wo
nsen. Opp. Hotel Pendleton, Cor. Water
and Main Sts., Pendleton, Or. 'Phone
A. tVATTGHAN, DENTIST. OFFICE IN
Jndd bnlidlnp. Thone Red 71.
E. -A. MANN. DENTIST. OFFICE IN As
sociation block, over Schmldt'B new drug
tore. 'Phone Red 271.
ARCHITECTS AND BUILDERS.
T. F. HOWARD. ARCHITECT AND Su
perintendent, makes complete and relia
ble plans for buildings In the city or coun
try. Room 17 Jndd building.
BHEEK & COLE. CONTRACTORS AND
bnllders. Estimates furnished on short
notlee. Job work a specialty. Prompt
ervlce. Shop on Bluff street near Main.
D. A. MAY, CONTRACTOR AND BUILD
er. Estlmntes furnished on all kinds
of masonry, cement walks, stone walls etc.
Leave orders nt East Oregonlan office.
ff. S. BOWMAN. LEADING PHOTOGRA
pher of the city. Harvest views. in
dlnn photos for sale. Finishing done for
amateurs, -uain St., near bridge. 'Phone
MAPLE BROS.. COURT STREET. LA
Dow block. Electricians, dealers In elec
trical supplies. Houses, stores, wired for
electric lights, bells or telenhones. Elec
trical fixtures of all kinds. Get our prices.
Repair work a specialty.
INSURANCE & LAND BUSINESS.
JOE ,H. PARKES, OFFICE COURT ST.
Opposite Golden Rule hotel : land office
business, such as filing of claims and Ini
tiating contests a specialty.
JOHN HAILEY, JR., U. S. LAND COM
mlssloner Specialty made of land fil
ings and proof; Insurance and collections.
Office In Judd uulldlng, room 16.
BOARD AND LODGING.
rHE STRAHON ROOMING HOUSE. MAIN
8t, Mrs. R. A. Strahon, prop. Nice large
well kept rooms in new building, with
good clean beds.
THE WHITE LODGING HOUSE, 801
South Main street M. T. Bradley, prop.
Housekeeping rooms and lodging rooms.
Oood comfortable rooms and clean, well
kept beds. Lodging 25 cents.
EMPIRE LODGING HOUSE, CORNER OF
E. Court and Johnson streets ; goods
large, clean rooms with comfortable beds.
Rates 25c and 50c a night Thos. Smart,
HOTEL ALTA, CORNER ALTA AND
Mill streets. Board by the day or week.
Good table set. Rates $4 and $5 per week.
Pendleton Feed Yard In connection. L.
CABS AND CARRIAGES.
KUBBER TIRE HACK, NEW AND VERY
latest style, for the service of the public
C. D. Carlln and Jas. 8. McKay, prop.
Call at the Commercial Livery Stable or
telephone Main 101 and the hack will call
PITY PAR LINE. ERWIN BAKER. PROP.
Telephone Main 353. Stand In front of
BANKS AND BROKERS.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF ATHENA.
Oregon. Capital, $50,000; surplus and
profits. JO0OO. Interest oa time deposits.
Deals In Foreign and Domestic exchange.
Collections promptly attended to. nenry
C Adams, president: T. J. Kirk, vice-president:
E. L. Harnett, cashier; F. S. Le
Grow, assistant cashier.
THE PENDLETON SAVINGS BANK PEN
dleton, Oregon. Organized March 1.
1880; capital. $50,000; surplus $90,000;
Interest allowed on time deposits. Ex
change bought and sold on all principal
Points. Special, attention given to col
lections. W. J. Furnish, president; J. N.
Teal, vice-president: T. J. Morris, cashier.
THE FARMER8' BANK OF WESTON,
Weston, Oregon. Does a general bank
ing business. Exchange bought and sold.
Collections promptly attended to. It.
JamHon. president : George W. Proebstel.
t prt-sldent ; J. R. Kllgore, cashier; dl
ttort, O. A. Hartman, M. M. Johns, T.
.Prl. e, O. D. Craw, J. F. Kllgore, Robert
TUCKn, U. W, iTOODSiei
1UST NATIONAL BANK OF PENDLE
ton. Capital $70,000: surplus, $1)5,000.
IJra8acts a general banking business. Ex
'nc and telegraphic transfers eold on
tfclcago. San Francisco, New York aud
Pfwclpal points In the Northwest. Drafts
oi'awu on China, Japan and Europe Make
ections on reasonable terms. Levi An
en president; W. K. Matlock, vlce-presl-fent
C It. Wade, cashier; II. C. Ouern
0E'UGE O'DANIEL, NEW AND SECOND
flt"fld goods bought aud sold. Court St,
W House block. Call and see him.
rpimnt.w tm at.t.m im nrnnvn
"fad goods. If there Is anything you
rfTJ In new or second hand furniture.
2 granite ware and crockery, call and
prices, No. 212 Court Bt.
ROYAli NEIGHBORS OF AMERICA
Wlldwood Camp, No. 2333, meets second
ad fourth Tuesday of each month In Odd
Fellows', hall. Mrs. Ida Hoi comb, Oracle;
Mrs. Nettle Robbing, Recorder.
f MATII,I,A TENT, NO, 27, K. O. T. M.
Meets in Secret Society Hall, second
and fourth Tuesdays In each month. All
Tlsltlns Sir Knights cordially Invited. J.
S. Kees. Record Keeper; E. D. Estabrook,
PENDLETON LODGE, NO. 52, A. F. AND
A. M., meets first and third Mondays of
each month. Visiting brethren welcome.
T. J. Tweedv, W. M. ; Joe II. Parkes, Sec
PENDLETON CHAPTER. NO. 2S T. C.
Taylor, H. P., F. F. Wamsley, secretary.
Meets first and fourth Friday of each
month in Masonic Hall.
DAMON LODGE, NO. 4. KNIGHTS OF
Pvthlas. J. F. Nowiin. c c; it.
Fletcher, K. of R. and S. Meets every
Monday In Secret Society Hall.
MODERN WOODMEN OF AMERICA.
Tiitnllla Cnmp, No. C300. Meets first
and third Mondays of each month at Odd
Fellows' Hall. George A. Hamblln, Con
sul; G. A. Uobblns, Clerk.
WOODMEN OF THE WORLD REGULAR
meetings of Pendleton Camp. No. 41. W.
of W. arc held In Secret Society nail
every Saturday evening. Visiting nclch
bors are always welcome. J. r. Walker,
Clerk: J. P. Earl. C. C.
BILLY KRASSIG, BARBER SHOP AND BATH
rooms. Onpnlte Hotel St. George. Good
workmen. Everything in the best sanlUry
LIVERY AND FEED STABLES.
THE OLD SEMFLE FEED YARD, 723
Cottonwood street, Lindsay 4 Doty
props. Xlvery, feed and sale stable. Sad
dle horses at all times. Horses for sale.
Phone Red 41.
O. K. FEED AND SALES YARD. H. CHBS
nut, prop., 61fl Aura St, bet Webb and
Alta. "O. K." treatment given bonea left
tn our care.
THE CITY LIVERY BOARD AND SALE
Stable. M. J. Carney, proprietor, for
fine turnouts. Stable 118 Alta street
COMMERCIAL STABLES, G. W. FROOME
Prop. Livery, Feed and Boarding. All
kinds of turnouts. Competent drivers. Op
posite Hotel Pendleton. 'Phone Main 161.
I DEPOT LIVERY, FEED AND SALES
I Btables. First-class single and double
' rigs for all occasions. 627 Cottonwood
St., 'pnone aiam mi. tiivin urmg, pruji.
OREGON FEED YARD, W. T. BOYNTON
Prop. Special care given to horses left
with me. Lower Webb street. 'Phone
COFELAND 4 SON FOR WHEAT RACKS
Cheapest and best In town, 314 Webb St
'BOOT AND SHOE REPAIRING.
JOHN WILSON, FIRST CLASS 8HOE
maker and repairer. Best material used
and good work done. snop 117 Alta
DR. J. CHRISTIE, VETERINARY SURGEON.
Penrtlntnn. niwmn. PTRilnatR of the Roval
Veterinary College, Edinburgh, Scotland; late
government impector for Yale Dlttrlct. B. C;
all domestic animal treated on scientific prin
ciples; located at Froome'i Btables, Main street
opposite Hotel Pendleton; residence telephone
FOR RENT FURNISHED HOUSEKEEPING
rooms and sin le rooms. 719 College street,
opposite court house. Mrs. Alice Smith, Prop.
FOR RENT FIVE ROOM COTTAGE ON CLAY
stroet, between Webb and Railroad. Inquire
of J as. B. Welch, 120 Court street.
WANTED-OENTLEM AJf BOARDERS BY THE
I week; good table eet. Mrs N. J. Longley,
SB water street, corner jonnsion. ,
WANTED NICELY FURNISHED ROOMS FOR
housekeeping. Apply at this office.
WANTED ADVERTIBR8 TO MAKE USB
of these classified columns. If yon have
ometli.ng you have no use for, offer to
trade It for something that some other
body may have and have no use tor, some
thing that you may need In your business.
You may have an extra horse that you
may wish to trade for a cow or a vehi
cle. Somebody may have the cow and
vehicle and want the horse. A fifteen or
twenty-five cent want ad will probably do
FOR SALE A DAVID BRADLEY ALL-STEEL
' Hay Baler; for sale at a bargain. J. B. Det
! pain, Ukiah. Oregon.
FOR SALE TWENTY ROOM LODGING
house; furnished; will ba sold at a bargain;
It will pay you to look into this offer. Address
"B," care East Oregonlan.
OLD NEWSPAFKKiS TO PUT UNDER
carpets, on shelves, walls, or for wrap
ping purposes. Old newspapers In la re
bundles of 100 each at 25 cents at bundle
at the EAST OUBGONIAN office, Pendle
STRAYED FROM PASTURE BAY GELDING,
black point: 5 years old; weight about 1200;
branded "A L" on right blp: small slit In right
ear. Ten dollars reward, will bo paid for hore
or information leading to recovery. C. E. Mo
Clellan, Pendleton, Ore.
nORSES -TO PASTURE TIMOTHY, OJt
cliarri and brome grasses; good pasture;
plenty of running water. Terms reasona
ble. W. B, Ross, Meacham, Oregon.
KELLAlt BROTHERS, PLASTERING
and cementing. Cement walks a spe
cialty. Estimates furnished free. Work
guaranteed. Leave orders at IJadley and
Znhncr's cigar store. Main St., P. O. box
MISS MINNIE S. ROSE, GRADUATE
Nurse. 200 Turk street. 'Phone Black
354; calls "day or night promptly respond
WOOD-SAWING," CONTRACT WORK-A.
B. Stephens. Headuarters at Grays
Harbor Commercial Co., and Neuman's
Cigar Store. 'Phones Black 124 and Main
GENERAL REPAIR SHOP. WEBB ST.,
West of Hotel Eastern. All kinds of re
pairing done at reasonable prices. Bicy
cles, gun and machine repairing a special
ty. Simmons, Proprietor.
FOR SALE AT TUB EAST OREGONIAN
office, large bundles of newspapers, con
taining over 100 big paper ca tx ok
Wined for 25 casta a bundle.
HUE THE END
HARVESTING IN UMATILLA
Men Are Leaving for the Palouse
Country and Other Field Al
though There Were Hoboa Galore,
They Did Not Work the Fields,
Harvest In Umallllrt county Is al
most a thing of the past Of course
in somo of the moro backward por;
tlons of the county and near the foot
hills, harvest Is not completed and
will not bo for several days yet, but
the btilk of this work Is done and the
harvest hands are being released.
The town and country has been
full of workingmen for the past
month, but now they aro beginning
to receive their pay and make their
escape to tho Palouse country and
other places where the harvest is
only beginning. It will be several
weeks, however, before they will all
finish up and go to their respective
Many Good .Men.
The harvester is a welcome visit
or to a community and his departure
is regretted. The man really looking
for work in the harvest fields is a
good addition to any comunity. There
is a mistaken idea in the minds of
mam neoplo that the typical harv
ester is a tough and a criminal. This
is not so. Many men are in this vo
cation who are the very pink of cit
izenship from other parts of the conn
try. They come here to get work
when the early harvest opens and
then follow up the thresher until
snow flies. They are simply out to
make a stake for themselves and are
gentlemen, as a rule.
When they come they usually have
money to pay their way until work is
secured. In this way the town and
business men are benefited. Many of
them make warm friends who regret
to see them leave. Not a day passes
now but some crew finishes up oper
ations and the men are paid off
Most of them board the first train
for the Palouse or Big Bend coun
tries. Many threshers are also pull
ing up stakes and shipping their
threshers and whole outfits to those
To take it as a whole, those having
to deal with the harvester say the
class of men in the harvest fields
this season were somewhat different
than former years. Heretofore the
farmers have had a great deal of
trouble, with the genuine hobo who
would go into the field for no other
purpose than to get a square meal.
These men would go out usually in
the evening. They would always say
they had no blankets and tho farm
er would arrange for him to sleep
with another of his crew or furnish
him blankets. He would get Into the
field and get supper and breakfast
a'nd then leave. Some times he would
feign sickness and other times he
wolud boldly walk away. This year
it was different. The heavy immigra
tion of the past year has worked a
great change in the working class.
The hobos this year generally re
mained in the towns.
It would seem, also, that the large
number of people coming hero would
haye made harvest hands very plen
tiful, but apparently this has not
been the result. "While tho class of
men have been somewuat different
as a whole, the number does not seem
to have increased. This Is explained
somewhat by the fact that more har
vesters aro running and large crews
are in tho field. A few years ago it
took much longer to harvest the
country than it does tbday. Every
man who farms to any extent at all,
now has his own outfit and all of
these have to be supplied with men.
This makes more crews In the coun
try and keeps the farmers hustling'
to get help, but there are many more
men than formerly. Consequently
the harvest is shorter.
Short on Experienced Men.
Perhaps not a dozen harvest crews
in the country were running this
summer with whole crews of exper
ienced men. Many crews were half
made up of men who had Just come
from the East and had never seen
TsisphQfM Main 1M.
No Sediment to Foul
No Disease Germs to
Endanger Your Health
VAN ORSDALL & ROSS!
harvesting done la the same way as
It is done kere. Tbm .sen were
sought' after by the bm wanting
hands. It Is said that tte. tnai who
comes from the East Is willing to
work and although unacquainted
with "Western methods he was deslr
ed by many ranchers.
The character of tho harvester In
the field has not only been notlcea
bio as an improvement over formor
years, but 11 has been different in
town. The mon, as a rule, havo not
come to town ,and blown tholr wages
In tho saloons, but havo hold to their
money. Less gabmllng has been in
dulged in than heretofore. This, of
course, is partly duo to tho closed
gambling of tho town. Thore aro a
fnw ilrsnorato thusrs always in' tho
country who follow tho harvott, but
they wero not nearly so common as
heretoforo in tho fields.
B0UT RAISING OF FRUIT
ONE OF VALUABLE RESOURC
ES OF INLAND EMPIRE.
Grades Raised That do Not Have to
Be Labelled "From California" to
Sell Interior Packing Houses.
By a Staff Writer.)
It was not so very long ago that
the opinion was almost universally
hold that tho country lying bctweon
tho Cascades and tho Rockies would
always be a stock country, and many
persons may yet bo found who sup
pose that stockralslng Is tho princi
pal industry. Unlimited range, tho
opportunity of Talsing vast herds and
flocks at little or no expense for feed
as they could, by changelng their pas
tur be korrt the vear around on gov
ernment grass, mnde stockralslng the
most profitable and therefore tno
But. with Increased, immigration.
come new conditions. With smaller
range tho Btockmen found that hay
must bo nrovided for their stock to
carry them through tho winter. Tho
discovery was made that tno siock
country not only raised wild hay and
stock, but that It would raigo hay,
grains ana vegeiaoieB.
Grain and Hay.
Rye has yielded 35 bushels nn acre
without irrigation on land taken up
as desert land. Whore tho stock had
lnnc rnnmnil unconstrained bv fences
wire fences began to appear, wheat
took the place of wild grass, in tnc
nlinHornri vnllnva nlnnir tllO crocks
and rivers small orchards wore sot
out. A beginning had been made.
Prom these fimnll liccrinnlncs at di
versified farming the Industry has
In coming down tho Snake river
from Lewiston to Reparla tho boat
is stopped a score of times to take on
fruit. Peaches, than which there arc
none better, come aboard by, tho car
load destined for tho Dakotas and
Minnesota. Grapes, nectarines, cu
cumbers, pears, apples, plums, prunes
and other products of tho orchard and
gar.den lie piled upon tho wharfs and
along the river bank awaiting ship
ment, Barrenness to Oasis.
Pass through the forbidding rock
walled Grande Rondo canyon where
one would suppose a crow would havo
to carry its provisions along in going
through tho country and you will find
nestled at tho foot of the masslvo
walls of rock a few acres of fruit
trees. Here whore the vallqy broad
ens, acre o nacro of orchard trees
can be seen. At Shoemaker's, botwoon
Paradise in Wallowa county, Ore
gon and Asotin, Asotin county, Wash'
ington, is an orchard which furnishes
peaches, pears, and small fruits for
tho surrounding hill and mountain
ranches for miles.
Riches in the Packing Houses.
I went through many packing
houses in Oregon, Washington and
Idaho. In some, carloads of musk
melons and watermelons wore being
crated, beside hundreds of bushels of
tomatoes for tho Eastern market. At
Clearwater I went through tho pack
ing house of tho Walla Walla Produce
Company, a firm that handled $300,
000 worth of fruit and other produce
last year. Here boxes were being
made, across the room a group of
laughing girls wore packing plums In
crates and boxes of apples. By next
week they expect to employ a Bcore
or moro of packers.
Apples Packed Last.
From tho Clearwater packing house
they expect to ship CO carloads. The
Msnn will last until the middle of
November, winter apples being tho
last thing to bo packed. One secret
of good prices in tho fruit industry Is
a careful grading or tho rruii.
Good Fruit Pays,
Too often throuuh a mistaken idea
of economy, fruit raisers put in In
ferior fruit with that which is of bu-
nHor oualltv. Tho commission man
or buyer will usually pay the price
that the noorest fruit will bring, u
however, the fruit is carefully graded
the best fruit will bring the top or tno
market nrico and establish a reputa
tion for the grower. As an example
Ding cherries dumped In bushel bas
kets as they aro picked from the
trees will bring 4 Vis to 5 cents per
pound. While If they are packed in
lO-nound boxes four layers to the
box all carefully faced, they net from
RJ, to 12 cents a pound in New Yom
City. The additional cost in sorting
and packing will amount to but a
fraction of the increased- price re
ceived. California No Longer King.
There was a time when fruit had
to be represented as California fruit
tn KAii hut that time is nast. There
Is no reason why fruit branded
"Grande Ilonde Fruit," "Snake Hiver
COUNT SIX AVERAGE WORDS TO THE LINE,
1 time 15c
2 timet .. .... 20c
1 week 30c
Extra lines: 10 cents each a
Fruit," or "Oregon Fruit," should not
bo known and sold on Its merits and
thus advertise Oregon's fruits and
build up nn oxtonsivo demand for
SUMMER IS HARD ON LINEN
And it's hard on us, too, for that
matter. What with dust stains,
perspiration, etc., laundering has
its trials. Wc do the work, though
and do it to perfection. Send
us your shirts, collars and cutis
and we'll do them up in a most su
perior manner. You'll find our
charges right, also. Give you first
class work and satisfactory service
at lowest rates.
THE DOMESTIC LAUNDRY
f. F. Robinson, Prop,
Oregon Lumber Yard
Alta St., opp. Court Honse.
PRICES AS LOW AS THE LOWEST
For All Kind of Building Material,
And Don't Forget Our Wood Clutter
For Barna and Dwellings
We arc in tile transform and
trucking business and are pre
pared to move light or heavy arti
cles. OFFICE MAIN ST., Near Depot,
Telephone Main 51.
Gray's Harbor Com. Co,
Opp. W: 4 C. R. Depot
When getting figures from
others on thai lumber bill of
yours, don't forget to come
and $ee us. We carry a large
stock of all kinds of
including shingles, door, win
dows, moulding, screen doors
and windows in fact, every
thing that is found in a first
class lumber yard.
7i Mormon Blshoos' Pills
Chinch Ka"5J.f rla&8VyJu'ur
of KU'iiwt, aiwipuuuu, cicatcs. er
ty. HadBCh,OnnM toWarry, j.pJS.or iqrSl
SOLD BY TALLMAN & CO., DRUGGISTS, PENDLETON, ORMON.
1 time 20o
2 times 30c
1 week 45c
week; 25 cents a line per month.
VAN DRAN BROS., Props, r
The Best Hotel in Pendleto
and as g;ood as any.
Headquarters for Traveling Men.
Commodious Sample Rooms.
Rates $2 per day.
Special rates by week or month.
Every (lodern Coaveale
Bar and Billiard Room in ConnectlM
Only Three Blocks from Depot
GOLDEN RULE HOTEL.
Corner Court tnd Johnson BlreeU,
M. F. Kolly, Proprietor.
HEATED BY STEAM.
LIQHTBD BY ELECTRICITY
American PUn, rttoi 11,26 to ri.00dy.
Kurop3n pluu, tOa, 76c, 11.00
BpecUl rttet by week or month.
Free Bus Meets all Trains.
Commercial Trade Solicited.
Fine Sample Rooms
Special attention given Country Tradt
GEO. DARVBAU, Prop.
Block aad a half from depot.
Sample Room la connection.
50c, 75c, $1.00
Farmers Custom Mill
Fred Walters, Proprietor
Capacity lfiO barrel u riuy
Flour exchanged tut whuut
Flour, Mill Peulriiopned Feed, etc.
alwnyn on ham!,
I ST. PAUL'S
1 Boarding and Bay Soliool for Oirli
WAIXA. WAJ.LA, WASH.
1'lnlsliliiK and accredited college preparatory
couriui. Minion itxicUlty: Voice, violin and
Muinu itxicuuy: voice, vionu anu
Tti a Huv Audrem !tari, 'xeidnt o(
Trmteei, MIm Imogen Uojor, Principal.
. L J" - "i-l
" "" S .! vt a oi mm mo
emu Uio wwit cmmVoU Jud jrwu uMait i-om i(cu
miuriit tons H
ficuul ior .aa potency
Retro fciuill. uudtvtU
ilaiiuM' 'iiWuni irfWT iiai aaai
MaBaaw Ibw. a- ' - 'ajaat
ffSaaBnaPudXp ' Btawa An
wMC 3?fc4?K5 BBaBBaaflBaBafiSs
jniulriTI TUaT BBBBBaaBBBBBaBBBBa
Sail iKs ix. HjaH