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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (March 28, 1903)
SATURDAY, MARCH 28, 1903.
We are proud of our
line of slippers, as it
includes the newest
and prettiest ideas in
dainty footwear. You
will be proud of a
pair of these slippers.
All sizes for all purposes.
Dindinger, Wilson & Co.
Phone Main 1181
Good Shoes Cheap
Louis Reynolds, of Weston, Injured
While Playing Football Loses Leg
Louis Reynolds, son of George Roy'
nolds of Weston, was Injured Inst fall
in the leg while playing football. The
limb has troubled him very much
ever since, and finally Inflammatory
rheumatism set In which resulted in
a complete disarrangement of the cir
dilation and other functions in the
limb, and amputation above the l.nee
lias been found necessary. The op-
(ration was- performed today in the
Walla Walla hospital.
Meetings at the Christian Church.
The revival at the Christian
church closes Sunday evening. There
will be services this evening at 7:30,
subject of the sermon, "The Infallibly
Safe Way." Sunday morning at 11
o'clock Evangelist Wilson speaks on
"Duties of Church Members." In the
afternoon at 3 o'clock he speaks again
to women only on "A Woman's Pow
ers." Sunday evening closes the ser
ies with the strongest sermon that
Mr. Wilson has yet delivered. Como
and enjoy these remaining services.
Monday evening comes the lecture of
Mr. Wilson on the "Death, Burial and
Resurrection of our Lord." Sunday
school nt 10 o'clock. Endeavor ser
vices at G:30. N. H. Brooks, pastor.
The Pendleton local Socialist Club
will meet as usual tomorrow at 2:30
p. m., at the labor hall in Despaln
block. This will be an Important
meeting, as preparations are under
way to have H. Gaylord Wllshire, the
famous millionaire socialist of Now
York, 'to speak here in the near fu
ture. Mr. Wllshire is now Jn Califor
nia and will, If possible, stop at Pen
dleton on his return trip. If ho does,
the socialists are planning to have a
Dig county meeting on the date of his
T. O, Hnlloy went to Ijb. Grande to
"KJt" Wilson, of Athena, 1b in the
E. H. Clark wont to Wnlla Walla
J. A. Muruhv left last night for
Airs. B. R. Wolfe hns gone to Port
land nn a visit.
I,. g. Pell, of Adams, was In the
W. A. Storle went to Stnrbuck on
tho morning train.
J, Van Taylor Is recovering from a
sovero attack of the grip.
George U. Horseman, the Gurdane
stockman, Is in the city today.
W. W. Parson left for Glen's Ferry,
Idaho, on Inst evening s train.
Ed Hicks left this morning for
Chelsea, Indian Territory, expecting
to remain there.
Hnntenh nf Stink nn it rnntn
agent for tho Pacific Express Compa- Thy havo been visiting Mr,
ny ,is In tho city.
J. A. Boric went this morning to
Walln Walla to attend tho retail Inm
Miss Lonin Nnylor, of Athena, is
visiting with R. O. Hawks and family,
of 703 East Webb street.
W. B. Jenkins left last night for
Portland, Seattle and other coast
points on a tour of observation.
A. McEwen, of Athena, was one of
tho visiting Masons at last night's
session of tho Pendleton lodge.
F. S. Younger, who has been very
sick with the grip for a week, is now
able to bo up, but is quite frail.
S. M. Leo, of Spokane, is In tho
city and thinks of locating and en
gaging in tho real estate business.
E. R. Cox, tho Athena merchant
attended tho Masonic lodge In thie
place last night, returning home this
Conductor C. F. Brown Is laid up
with a severe attack of the grip. He
Owen Coppor, a farmer living near
Sioux City, Iowa, has arrived and will
Invest in lands hero if he finds any
thing to Btilt him after returning from
a sight-seeing trip to Spokane.
C. F, Weldner, of Sioux City, la.,
has arrived here. His Intention Is to
invest in lands suitable for. stock
raising. Ho is much pleased w'lth this
climate and the lay of the country.
Assessor Strain went this morning
into tho eastern and northeastern
portion of tho county, to oversee tho
work of tho deputy assessors in that
territory. Ho will return some time
George A. Chapman, a Colfax den
tist, has filed on government land In
the Butter Creek irrigation district.
It is probable that ho will locate at
Echo for tho practice of his profes
sion later on.
A. M. 011118 ,tho Athena lumberman,
was in tho city from yesterday until
this morning, when he wont with tho
Pendleton delegation to Walla Walla
to attend tho retail lumbermen's con
C. W. Mumford and wife left last
ovenlng for Wallowa, whore Mr. Mum-
ford Is in tho mercantile business.
ford's parents, J. B. Mumford and
wife, of this city.
Three gentlemen from Athena D.
P. Jarman, Angus M. GIllls and David
B. WIIllnms took the royal arch de
gree In Masonry last night In this
city. Following the ceremonies Inci
dent a banquet was served.
L. R. Flint, the well-known travel
ing mnn, who represented for 14
years in this territory tho carpet
houso of W. & J. Sloan, of San Fran
cisco, is now traveling in tho same
territory for an Eastern furniture
J. H. Hawloy, of Monmouth, who
has been the guest of his sons, W. H.
and 1j. Hawley lor several days, will
leave tomorrow for his homo. While
here ho nlso visited F. S. Younger,
wno was lormony ins neighbor at
Prefers Poland-China Hogs.
E. Hahn, manager of Walter
Adams' ranch, three miles above Pi
lot Rock, was In tho city yestorday.
Thero aro now on tho Adams ranch
130 head of Poland-China hogs, of
which number 50 aro full thorough
breds and tho balance grades. Mr.
Hahn has much faith In tho Poland
China, declaring that It will yield
more meat when the factors of ago
and a given amount of feed aro. con
sidered, than any othor breed of hogs.
All tho hogs on tho Adams ranch aro
In fine condition.
Miss Vivian Bailey last Thursday
evening gave a party In honor of her
13th birthday. Games, music and a
delicious lunch beguiled tho time.
Tho following were present: Mlrses
udrey RitBt, Nona Johnson, Paralee
Hailey, Nora Younger, Euna sniitn,
Gusslc Sawtell and the hostess. Miss
Vivian Bailey. The following young
aentlomen were present: Harold J.
Warner, Sherman Kunkol, Ralph Bol
lonnan, John Dickson, Brook Dickson
Roy McFadden and Ed Smith.
'KEY TO SUCCESS."
Miss Henrietta Leach has cono to
Pendleton to take charge of tho rib
bon and fnnov work ilnnnrtmnnt nt
mis ue en very in, out is convalescing The Peoples Warehouse.
George Ferguson was up Wednes-
Dr. M. V. Turley was in the city
yesterday and this morning en route
home to Weston from a professional
trip to Boise.
Dave McCarthy, of Seattle. Is here
trying to buy marketable cattle and
sheep for the beef and mutton mar
kets of tho Sound.
Frank Roberts has gono to St. Paul,
where he expects to spend the sum
mer, and perhaps locate either thero
In that vicinity.
J." N. Gulllford. of Pendleton, nrrlv-
ed In Prinovillo Tuesday for a busi
ness stay of some length in our city.
Crook County Journal.
T. G. Montgomery went to Walla
Walla this morning to attend tho re-
tall lumber dealers' convention which
convenes there today and tonight.
Ransome Lleuallen of Weston, was
taken to tho Walla Walla hospital
Friday with a sovero case of tho grip.
He has been sick for soveral weeks.
J. W. Price, who lately entered the
day from I.eo Teutsc's store at Pen
dleton, delivering orders for men's
Clark Nelson, deputy nssessor, was
up from Pendleton Sunday, visiting
Miss Bessie Watts, stenographer in
the recorder's office at Pendleton, was
nore sunuay, visiting re atives and
J, W. Klmbrell. county surveyor.
was up from Pendleton Monday, run
ning a lino between the places of J.
H. Clodlus and S. T. Phllllns on Drv
George Taylor, brother of Moses
Taylor, has arrived with his family
from Colllngwood, Canada. Ho in
tends to locate permanently In the
"Richest part of the Rich Eriiplro,
where wheat is king," in which his
brother is an extensive and success
F. J. Boedefeld has sold his farm
on Weston Mountain, eight and a half
nines east of this city, to John W,
mploy' of the O. R. & N. and is Just lI5.e?nof Athena, consideration $3,500.
I now working at Winona, has sent to V118 18 ""own as the Old J.e compt
rJnrkershnrn- W. Va.. fnr hlH fnmiiv Place. containing 480 acres, and was
r- Good Plowing Weather.
William Foster, who lives Ave
miles northeast of Milton, reports the
livestock In that neighborhood as all
well, but many animals are thin on
account of a scarcity of forage dur
ing the past few weeks. All crops
are in excellent condition and the
ground is in splendid shape for plow
ing, which Is progressing at a great
Real Estate Transfers.
William H. Male, of Kings county,
New York, has sold to W. J. Furnish
for $1,800. 320 acres in section 20,
township 3, rango 30, lying nlno miles
northeast of Yoakum.
James W .Pitts, of Mlchias, Wnsh.,
has sold to Bortha Fine, of the sanio
place, tho southeast quarter of sec
tion 20, township '4, range ,29, (for
$1,000, The property lies seven 111II03
northeast of Echo.
The O. R, & N. will build a now
freight depot at La Grande.
P. & S. Bitters
The great System Tonic.
The remedy that is so
popular because of its
real merit. Now is the
time to take F. & S. Bit
ters. and tone up your sys
tem. One battle is equal
to a month's recreation.
TALLM AN & C2:
Parjwsbnrg, W. Ya,, for his family,
u, w. Morrison and family, of
Athena, came down yesterday, return
ing this morning. Mr. Morrison came
to attend the Masonic lodgo last
O. H. Hodden loft last night for
Omaha. Ho does not expect to over
return to this vicinity to live, hut to
remain permanently in Nebraska or
L. Ellis, tho old gentleman who re
sides on East Webb street. Is still
very ill with dropsy and tuberculosis
It is not thought possible that he can
William Daly, of Baker City, has
leased the Woaton blacksmith simp
tor one year froniRnnsome Lleuallen
nnd will move his family down In a
C. C. Henderson of Pilot Rock, is
in tho city en route for a week's visit
to lone. Ho reports livestock as all
In fine condition In tho Pilot Rocli
S. M. Pointer, a farmer from tho
vicinity of Colfax, is In tho city on
his way homo from Butter Crook,
where ho filed on land in tho Irrlga
Peter Blarnshu and wife, of Jano
street,, are both very 111. Mr. Warn
slut .Is threatened with iileuro-nneu
monia, while Mrs. Blarnshu has tho
grip very badly.-
John Poteet, a candy manufacturer
from Colfax, was In tho city yesterduy
en routo homo from Echo, where ho
has made investments on tho strength
of the irrigation boom.
Mrs. Clark Sturtovant, of Pilot
Rock, has the smallpox the only caso
to be found in all that part of the
county. Thero is still some scarlet
fever in that neighborhood.
Arthur Snow, a Stevens county.
bought by Mr. Boedefeld five years
ago. Ho has 100 acres in crop and
win retain possession until after liar
Mrs. William Kllde, of Moscow,
camo down Saturday morning to as
sist her daughter, Mrs. J. P. Carlson,
:u caring for her husband.
Mrs. J. E. Stanfleld returned from
Walla Walla on Saturday after a week
spent there having her oyes treated
Mr. and Mrs. Dick Powers having
purchased a piece of land southeast
of Weston on the foothills of the
mountain, finished moving their
household goods to their now homo
Dr. A. W. Botkln, of Athena, and
firs. Cole and Wlswnll, of Pendleton,
wero in consultation with lv Stone on
Monday, They wero called on ac-
count of the enso of James Borde
reau, of .Michigan, who has been hav
Ing quitu a sovero attack of pneu
monla, but Is now reported to bo
rapidly Improving. Advance,
Prepare for Irrigation.
W. F. Schwandt, who lives seven
miles east of the city, reports that tho
wheat looks extra fino In that neigh
borhood for this tlmo of tho year.
.Mr. Schwandt and his brother-in-law.
U, Schwann, will soon construct a
35.000-gallon cement reservoir for
stock wntorlng and irrigation pur
poses. It will bo fed by a windmill
from a well 50 feet deep, containing
20 reet of water. Messrs. Schwandt
and Schwank will also this spring
build a machine shed 30x50 feet in
Has Too Much Water.
II .Schwandt, of Milton, owns a
farm in tho Walla Walla valley that
lies so low that it has to bo continu
ally drained to tirnvnnf. it lippnmlnn-
Washington, farmor, was in tho city too water-logged to raise anything at
last ovenlng en route homo from tho
Butter Creek irrigation district, where
he nieu on government land
A FEW BARGAINS
7-rooni houie with bath room, wood shed, cellar, good lawn with
shade tree, 011 Lincoln street, near Bluir. A snap for $1300.
Tom Swearenger place on Went Alia street. Two lots, good resi
dence, Only $2tKX.
Good 6-room housti on West Alta. Corner lot. A bargain, $1000.
9 acres adjoining the city. Good 6-room house, good stable and other
buildings. Only $1850.
820 acres, good liouse and barn, good orchnrd, 30 acres In alfalfa, 011
river. 12 mlleH from elty. Just M000.
160 acres 6 miles from town, small house, plenty water. A good
proposition to take, $1600. K
BUSINESS CHANCES The Old Dutch Henry Feed Yard,
a good Investment, 7000. Depot livery stable, only $700. Hayden's
confectionery store on Court street, at invoice price.
W. F. EARNHARlA
t ASSOCIATION BLOCK 2
all. Properly drained, however, It is
an extremely fertile pleco of ground,
and has produced 660 bushels of po
tatoes to tho acre, This is only an
Illustration of what enough water,
lurnished Just when It Is needed, will
do for every ncro nearly of Umatilla
county that can bo brought under
To Finish the Hospital.
Tho coutract for the finishing of tho
carpentering at tho hospital was this
afternoon let to Sheok & Colo for
2,C52, The work will begin earlyi
next week, tho finishing lumber for
the sanio being on the ground, Tho
lathing preliminary to tho plastorlng
was commenced today, and tho
plumbing and wiring is in progress
Golf Club Ball.
Tho long talked of Golf Club ball
will bo glvon April 23. Tho commit
tee appointed last ovonlng to arrange
for the affairs Is as follows: Mrs. F.
11. Clopton, Mrs. Leon Cohen, Miss
1 Roberts, H. V. Carpenter and O. B.
Determination, Persistence nnd Cour
age Will Bring Success, But Not
Mr. Cleveland's "key to success"
has been discussed by our corres-
pondents from various points of view,
but the most essential factor seems to
have been overlooked both by the
philosopher and by his critics
Whether "determination, persistence
and courage can be taught or not
Is it possible for them to bring suc
cess without opportunity?
Suppose you have determination,
persistence and courage, but at the
critical time you do not happen to be
In n position to launch upon that
"tide in the affairs of men which,
taken nt tho flood, leads 011 to for
tune," and so find yourself forover
floundering In the shallows? What
would have been tho career of Mr.
Cloveland himself If a quarter of a
century ngo ho had happond to bo liv
ing in Philadelphia instead of in Buf
falo? His determlnntion, persistence
and courage would have given him a
fair living as a lawyer, 110 doubt, but
they would not have swept him from
the office of a reform mayor through
the governorship of Now York to the
presidency or the United States.
What would be the outlook for a
Patrick Henry in Russia, or for a re
publican statesman In Georgia!
Cromwell remained a simple, un
known country gentleman until he
was 43 years old, and beyond doubt
he would have stayed in the sanio po
sition until the end of his days if he
had not been living at tho fortunate
time when It pleased destiny to set
tho crown of England on his head.
Had Napoleon lived under Louis XIV
ho would nover have become the ruler
of Europe. The most ho could have
hoped would have been to bo a Tu
renne, and not improbnbly ho might
have died a half-pay major of artillery.
At the close of tho Mexican war
tho military career seemed to offer
so llttlo to Grant that he resigned his
commission. Ho knew nothing of bus
iness or politics, and at tho age of 39
his lite was an utter failure. Ho
never would have been heard of but
for tho accidental arrival of a great
war just when his latent military ca
pacity was at Its maturity. And Lin
coln what would he have been but
for the overshadowing moral issuo of
slavery? A smart country lawyer
and politician possibly a senator
from Illinois but never the object of
a nation's gratitude and hero-worship.
Tho man who has within himself
tho creative faculty the poet, tho
painter or tho sculptoiv-may bo in
a measure independent of opportuni
ty, nithough oven in such cases we
have poetic authority for the belief
that the "mute, Inglorious Mlltons"
outnumber those of the articulate va-
rioty. But tho man who hns to deal
with outside forces the soldier, tho
politician, tho engineer or tho busi
ness man Is sorlously handicapped
if thoso forces happen to bo working
the wrong way. The path to fame, to
wealth, to power, or to anv great suc
cess, ottenest leads from 'he door of
opportunity. Now York World.
SHEEP AT ECHO.
Rev. Sunderman Reports Stock In
Rev. A. H. Sunderman reports his
own and everybody else's sheep In fine
condition, Bpeaklng of the Echo neigh
borhood and contiguous territory es
pecially. Mr. Sunderman states that
nearly all the 4,000 bead of cattle
which were wintered for beef around
Echo have been sold off. Mr. Sun
derman has made a study of the cat
tle question in this county nnd hns
become convinced that the very best
all-around animal is the shorthorn
graded high say at least three
fourths grade, or not less than a half.
He avers that more high-grade short
horn will yield nn average of more
than 4 per cent butter fat than any
other breed except the Jersey, which
Is, of course, disqualified because it
cannot be disposed of for beef to
good advantage whon Its term of ser
vice as a milk animal Is ended.
Real BARGAINS in Mum
11000 buys 800x582 foet nf.,
""'""6 jr , iiunn side.
Inn mil anri .M.. V u"'lato
1800buys three lot'
O' "-.vnjiu uouse.
iizuu, comer 101. and nm
,ur. ' "
$8050, four lots and 8n!en(j1(l
t9M)n fnnr unroa nAJ?Jy'
-. - .. . ' --B uiiuwn
uniiit w huh UVTH.
99Aft tin anroti IXii .
4B50. a irr&ded Int. at ntio ... it
cikut vurv w. vi oiuu y lOCAtlnn
intr lnTiii- irnn fnoliil.wl
Thece are entirely new offers, ki
have many more and wnuirt i'.w.1
nnnnTtiinlttr 41( l
UllfUllUMIV.T VV M1IIV L11HII1 Alfa- .
T? T W ATYIF Ti n rr.
ST. JOE STORE
Special Sale of Clothing, Furnish,
ing Goods and Hats, commencing
March 26th and ending March 3l,
With every suit sold for $10 or over we
will give the purchaser free one nice Hat
or Rood watch. His choice.
Remember we handle the Celebrated B
Kuppenheimcr Clothing, the American
lnnflprR Jn tlii'ir line. Wn hnvp tlio k..
line of furnishing goods in the city. Now
is your opportunity to get good goods
Lyons Mercantile Co.
We have Carpel Rom-
riantB, some of them large
enough for rooms, that we
will close out at greatly
M. A. RADER
MAIN AND WEBB STREETS
Undertaking Parlors In Connection
THE BJsST MANUFACTURING GOHFAM
BTEAM AND HORSE POWER
As McCormlclc was tho original Inventor ot tho reaper and head
er, eo was "Best" the original Inventor of the first successful Com
Wo wish to call tho nttention of our friends who contemplaK
purchasing a SIde-Hlll Combined Harvester the comlnE season, that
we aro still In the lead In tho way of improvements, In harvesticf
machinery, nnd which our farmer friends have rightfully named t(
"IflMf! flP TITW Ptrtn" AftOT- .n.ln,T lo n,nr, Ir. Mm field tb
past slxtepn years, and for the season of 1803 It will be still better,
as wo havo made a number of valuable Improvements.
The MACHINE is the Btronest and mqst durable made.
iMDnnvpn nmvc uuppi c k a ir.nheo Mol, 95 Inch tin
w . ' W u tub, I IllbUVO
RUNAWAYS aro a rare thine with us. Thero Is a brake o
main drive wheal, which Is controlled by tho driver.
HEADER la drlvon Independently from the grain wheel of ffl
nrator, and Is arranged with a clutch for throwing In and out of g
when turning cornors.
THE SEPARATOR Wo wish to call your attention paf"cuI'r
to the separating qualities of our machine. We claim that no U
combined harvester on the market can In any way compare wit '
forspeed and thoroughness of work, In all kinds and condition
grain, and will require less team to operate It
. . . the
automatic governor Our patent wind governor
fans governs the blast so that at any speed- at which the harteait
may bo traveling, the wind Is automatically regulated and prerw
cloging the shoe and carrying tho grain over In hte straw.
We take pleasure In inviting you to call on Temple & WIW
Pendleton, and mako a personal Inspection of each and every PJ"
our mnphlnpn hpfnrn vilnnlrif vrtm. nniAM nbArv marhine war"
ed to do all we claim for It and to be nrst-class nl evry respect
HTT7MDT 17 SU WIT mX.
- - -. .. . .m..m.
More Shoes !
and all at prices that are
I Welt Shoe!
Very fine soft kid, gen
uine Mat Kid top, hand
some milled edges, styl
ish toes and heels, at
A welt shoe that has all
the grace and airiness of
a dress shoe.
J YOU WILl
. . . LIKE THEM ::
The Best Criterion .
flf nnr work is Xlic
self, as our best .djj
ment is the PfaiseXkD0
who patronize us.
we can do the best i-
work, as we coiildn ,
we didn't, so if V" .
..... .nan I', 11U11U1- .
VUII1 11111.11 -'" . J.K
' it r-
than you ever
go to the