East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current, September 22, 1916, DAILY EVENING EDITION, Page PAGE TWO, Image 2

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Pure Elocd means Perfect
Will Make YourBlood Pure
fl M1i'
rn ; ;fV
at the old James Nelson place one and one .
half mile northwest of Havana station.
Friday, Sept., 29, 1916
Commencing 10 o'clock a. m. I will sell all of the following
described property to the highest bidder, to-wit:
6 Mead of Brood Mare, are 4 to 8 yrs
weight 1400 to 1800 lb., all with foal.
10 Head Work Mule, 3 to 10 year.
3 Milch Cow.
3 Calve.
1 New 3Vt inch Peter Schuttler Wagon
with grain rack.
1 New 3 inch Mitchell Wagon with grain
1 Truck with hay rack.
1 Truck with feed rack.
1 Hack.
1 8-foot Double Disc,
1 new 24 foot Zig-zag Harrow and cart.
1 24-foot Wooden Harrow.
All sums under $50:00 cash; on sums over $50.00
time will be given until October 1st, 1917 on bank
able notes bearing 8 per cent interest. Oash dis
count of 2 on all sums over $50.00.
D. H B&yne, Owner
Icnoi r,a
Idaho Lands
80, 160, 400, 720 or 1120 acres fine wheat farm.
House, barn, sheds, fences, good well, 5 miles to
R. R. town. $50 per acre. Terms.
200, 520, 800 or 1320 combined wheat and stock
farm, improved. Fine stream and water for irri
gation. $49 to $55 per acre; 3 miles to R. R.
40, 80, 160 acres or 280 acres; no building; plenty
of water; extra fine; 5J2 miles to good town.
$45 to $50 per acre.
Fine 'evel farm, cream for wheat ranch; improved.
$50 per acre.
Extra fine stock ranch 447 or 687 acres; water and
all conditions favorable. Most of this ranch can
be farmed; close in. $30 to $35 per acre.
Two fine stock ranches; range and water; also good
for farming; 500 acre tract and 800 ace tract;
two miles apart; near R. R. $30 to $3712 per acre.
Railroads, good towns, good churches, good schools.
Talk to men who have been over from here. Go
with us to look. We will pay your expenses if you
are not satisfied.
At the St. George Hotel.
This wheat went through the Adams warehouse
fire but is excellent for chicken or hog feed.
Cor. E. Webb and Mill Sta.
1 16-ft Hoe Superior Drill.
1 16-foot Weeder.
1 10-foot Weeder.
1 one-horse Cultivator.
1 3-bottom John Deere Plow.
1 2-bottam Plow.
1 14-inch Walking Plow.
6 Set of Butt Chain Harneu.
1 Set of Hack Harness.
1 New Stewart Clipper.
1 10-hore Shenandoah Hitch.
2 Brood Sows to Farrow Soon.
32 Shoats.
1 Male Doric Red.
, Many other article too numerous
iUUI illU illilllllllllll!ulliiltllMlll
1 1 l' 1" V 1' I". f
near Planing Mills.
P '
"Westward Ho" Parade
at 10 a. m. Tomorrow
The spectacular "West
ward Ho" parade, the
grand street review of the
Round-Up will take place
on the streets of the main
business section of the city
tomorrow morning at 10
o'clock. The1 parade will
form at west Alta street
and the line of march will
be as follows: Up Alta to
Garden street, north on
Garden around the Hotel
Pendleton to Main street,
south on Main street to
Railroad street, east on
Railroad to Cottonwood
street, north on Cotton
wood to Webb street, east
on Webb to College street,
north on College to Court
street and west on Court
street to Round-Up park.
Golden West Coffee
is "Just Right"
Ms fttry-ay Lexicon
I S ets. trnoh, 0 tor 0 ets.
A Beauty Secret
To have clear skin, bright eyes
and a healthy appearance, your
digestion must be good your
bowels and liver kept active
and regular. Assist nature-take
Urst Sl. of A.r M.din. is lb World.
told rrrra U bus, 10c, 2 So- .
Not An Accident of Any Consequence Detract From Wonder
ful Exhibition But Tumble Aplenty Keep Throng on Tip
Toe of Suspense Drunken Ride is Electrifying.
Pendleton' seventh annual Hound
Up got away to a flying start yester
day afternoon and when tomorrow
night cyme there la wvery Indication
that it will be voted another great
municipal achievement for the cap
ital of eastern Oregon.
The attendance yesterday was
greater than the attendance at the
Friday show of 1915. according to the
official figures, and today it promises
to be as great as the Saturday crowd
last .year. The weather is perfect,
the contestants many and strontt and
event followed event without hitch.
delay or confusion.
Not an accident of any consequence
marred the performance. There were
tumbles aplenty, enough to bring the
crowd to its feet and make it real
ise the dangers ot these frontier
sports, but in every case the riders
were quickly up announcing with a
wave to the grandstand that they
were unhurt.
The nearest thing to a serious ac
cident occurred just at the end of Sid
I Seale's thrilling drunken ride. Seale,
! mounted on a spirited black horse.
had taken the bridle off the animal,
and, standing erect in the saddle with
his feet held by straps, he had dashed
about the track at oreakueck speed,
j drinking from a bottle. swaying
backward and yelling like a typical
drunken cowboy. It was one of the
most electrifying rides ever seen at fi
Round-Up and, as State rode back
around the track he was given a great
ovation. His steed, fiighteued per
haps at the cheering, uaahed across
the track Just in front ot the grand
stand and Seale, wluiuut bridle, was
unable to check it. The horse and
rider crashed through the fence and
went down in a heap. Both were
quickly up, but not so eorge Newton
of Miles City, Montana, who had been
sitting on the fence. When the dust
cleared away he was found groan
ing on the ground. The lied Cro
quickly carried him away and revived
him so that within tea minutes he
had taken place among fancy ropers.
In the bucking contest yesterday
many good riders were entered, a fact
attested by the few throws made by
the outlaws. Only two riders hit the
dust and one other pulled leather.
The others rode, some In form that
will land them in the semi-finals and j
some in form that left much to be de
sired by the judge.
Rollcn's Great Ride.
Perhaps greatest of all rides yes
terday was that mafle by Rufus Rol
len of Claremore, okia., on the bacK
of Angel. Rollen is one of the best
bronk riders in the country, . and
came here from a wtn In a big eon
test at Kansas City. Angel Is the
horse that made Lou Minor cham
pion in 1912 and never since that
time has he bucked us he did yester
day and never since then has he been j ways been one of the mot spectneu
so ridden. The big Day began pivot-, lar features. This year, however,
ing like a pinwheel until it seemed there were more Indians In the ra
the cowboy mu-t fail through dull
ness. Jailing in this tactics, the ani
mal leaped torwaid in great bounds
but was unable to snake the rider
that kept raking his sides with sharp
steel. '
George Fletcher, colored boy who
won second In 1912, made a sensa-
tionul ride on Culdesac that pleased
the crowd. Yakima canutt, w ho wo.',
second last year, hud poor luck in
the drawing, old Colonial fulling to
test his real ability.
Kd Mc'.'arty of ( heyenne, one ol
the best of cowboys, lifew vVhi. tling j the marvels which they performed and now city ticket agent for the S.
Annie, one of the best of horses, and j with the running noose The writhing . P. & S. at Astoria, arrived this mor
he wad a match foi ail her wicked twisting rope .-eemed like a thing jning accompanied by Mrs. Harr.
arts though he didn t tempt fate by! alive. The trick riors were hurdly, c Hevwood, route agent for the
her. Mike Hastings triea
hard to got some buck out of Head,
light by digging him ;n Hie .'boulders
and the animal seemil to prefer i tin
ning, Sundance was mole than a match
for Tex White. After the first few
'"Minus, tnc cow'joy cm down for the
horn and he pulled it without any
attempt to dissemble. liurk Preslv got
up In the middle of Corbett and be
fore he got down he lost hh hat, lila
shirt tail and almo t his scat.
Henry Warren, a good rider, drt-w
a race horse In Bald Hornett and
could not really show what he could
do. Simon Jack. Athena Indian, rode
Wiggles In showy style. Wiggles
'nicked hard and the Indian never
loosened up his spun.
Wardaloupl, the little Arizona
bor e that e;s a!out SO per cent of
his riders, added a new one to his
string yesterday when he propelled
Into space W. F. Blancett, a brother
of Dell Ited Bush rode Ritter
straight up and over the fence but he
kept his spurs In the cinch. John
Mulr was never in trouble on High strength. Young men giving atten
Tower, which animal was only medl- tlon to muscular development should
ocre. Hutter Creek ran away with bear this in mind. Hoods Sarsapar
Koy Jones, who did not try overly ija Kvw( Dlood strength nnd builds
hard to get the buck out of his mount. 1 up the whole system. Adv.
One of the most spectacular of bucks!
was that of I. B. Dam and Clay Por-j
ter rode him In nice form t
right through the fence. James 1
Shuster, the cowboy who had been de
cleared the best equipped cowboy In
the parade, was the last rider up. He
mounted Smithy, and, after staying a
few jumps, got his clothes dirtied in
the dust.
Mabel lk' Long Wilis.
In the cowgirls' relay race, always
one of the most popular of events,
the race yesterday indicated that Ber
tha Blancett, former champion, and
Mabel De Iung of Wallula will I"?
lighting it out Saturday for first hon
ors. Miss De Long won yesterday by
a small margin by reason of time
gained in one change when she went
worn one horse to another without
touching the ground. There are two
other contestants in this race, Kdith
Irwin of Cheyenne and Katie Wilkes
of The Dalies, but it is apparent that
they will have to contest for third
unless one of the others meets with
an accident.
Allan lmimheller of walla Nulla
made a great start yesterday toward
retaining his title as champion relay.
rider and champion pony express rid
er, winning both events. He has a
wonderful string of norses and la one
of the best riders that has been seen
on the local track.
The steer roping was featured by
the fact that every contestant caught
his steer with his first cast of the
rope, something rareiy seen and that
indicates the caliber or the ropers
drawn here by the big purse.
Staffc Coach J (aw.
In the stagecoach race as usual
there was a plleup. One of the lead
horses driven by JacK McDonald got
mixed up with the traces and brought
the coach to a halt when it was lend
ing the Roach four. The coach
stayed upright and, as soon as the
horses were straightened out,
team finished the race.
Right In the midst of the program
and giving the nerves ot the spectu-1
tors a rest came the grand mounted
cowboy and Indian parade led by the I
American flag. jseveral hundred
cowboys, the directors and pennantl
bearers and Round-Up band filed bv
only to make room tor the most bril-;
liant Indian spectacle ever seen here, 1
and that Is saying much for the In-,
I umii lemum ui me nuunu-L f mm ai-;
rade than in past years, the Ncj
! Perces of Idaho having sent over a
carload to join with Uinaiillas, Cay-
uses and Walla Walla. Their bar
' baric finely, made a r?ot of color anil
j sent the women spectators In ecstuc
I les of delight. The parade ended with
a mad charge across the arena. Al-
j most Immediately a dozen or more!
j fancy ropers, including such famous
i experts as Chester Hyers. Sammv
Garrett, Cuba Crutchrleld, Rufus Hoi-'
len. Huff Jones and Floyd Irwin took
, the track to amaze the audience by
less astonishing In their typical cow
boy and cowgirl irnts.
The Indian races were great favor
lies with the crowd, which rose and
cheered frant'cally for the favorite.".!
Mosr exciting 'of ail Ihe events was,
that whach came last, the wild horse
race. It was a grand ciimax to four
bonis of exciting entertainment and
a worthy end to the performance. If
the Hound-l p has rver had a wilder
bunch of wild horses than thoie
brought out yesterday, no one re-,
members It. Raring, pitching, fight- !
Ing, the little animata fought with all
Iheir strength against the Indignity of
being saddled anil, when they were alii
mounted at once, there was more do -
ing than any one pair of eyes could
follow. Some proved real buckers
and cast their riders orf. Home prov
ed racers but had no regard for direc-
I,Te Swift Specific
tion or distance. Others fell down
and rolled over, and still others balk
ed. It was almost ten minutes before
Sammy Garrett, Mack Gaunt and Dick
Martin spurred their mounts across
the finish mark as winners.
Altogether it was a great Hound
Up and there were none present who
will forget it.
Permanent Muscular Strength can
hot exist where thnre la not blood
The following officers were Install-
ed in Pendleton Review by Alice O'-
Daniel, Installing officer;
Dorothy McKlernan, commander;
Sarah Morton, lieutenant command
er; Klla Reager, record keeper; Hat
tie Ferguson, finance uuditor; Hattie
J. Davis, chaplin; Laura Howard,
lady at urms; Martha Greullch, ser
geant; Clara Schuman, sentinel; Min
nie Brown, picket; Laura Humphrey,
musician; Lillian Hlmes, captain;
Kllen Wheelock, first color bearer;
Minnie Daniel, second color bearer.
Dr. and Mrs. Gaunt of Holdman and
Dr. Haunt's father of Iowa, ure guests
during the Round-Up of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles McBee.
Mrs. Hattie A. Hewett and young
daughter, of the Grays Harbor coun
try, near Monte Sano, have arrived
for a visit with Mrs. Hewett's brother,
Kd Stansberry nnd also to again set
the Kound-Up. Mrs. Hewett and her
daughter made the entire trip over
the lilue road and Highway In a Ford
runabout, alone. No trouble ' at all
was experienced. The complete Jour
ney will cover about 800 miles.
Word has been received In this city
of the birth of a nine pound son to
Mr. and Mrs. F. T. Fulllngton at San
Jose, Mr. and Mrs. Fulllngton are
residents of Umatilla.
Among the numerous Portlnndera
who have gone or are contemplating
going to the Round-Up at Pendleton
going to the Round-Up at Pendleton
are Mr. and Mrs. Carlos I. Unna.
Portland oregonlan.
N. D.
Knettle of Pomeroy la here.
D. C
Sanderson of the Freewater
Is In town.
Metta .Ruppe and Norman Ruppo
of Portland are here today.
Miss Jean Stevens, prominent Port
land society girl, is ;n the city.
State Treasurer Men W. Olcott Is a
Round-Up visitor from Salem.
Robert Kronan came over from
lone yesterday to attend the show.
Mr. and Mrs. It. Fagan of Meach
am are here attending the Round-Up.
Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Frost, formerly
of Pendleton but now located In Port
laud, are Round-Up visitors.
Mr. and Mrs. James D. Foley of
ioitl.uid, are Kound-Up visitors. Mr.
Foley Is cluini agent for the S. P. & K
Krcel W. Kay, former star Univer
sity of Oregon athlete, son of State
Treasurer Thomas n. Kay, is a
liound-Up visitor from Salem.
C. I. llarr, formerly of Pendleton
Northern Pacific, is here attending
the Rotind-Up, us Is a.so W. W. Ward,
superintendent of that company.
Mls Jessie McKwen, Miss Hetty
Kecfer of Texas, Mrs. Ralph McKwen.
Il.ilph Mi Bwen are here until aftel
the Round-Up.
The following compose an Astoria
party reaching here by uuto this
morning: Harvey Hlanchard, J. M.
Cillisple, H. C. Patterson, H. I. Har
rison and Kd Donnelly.
, Railroad Magnate Taken to Morning
Show by J. P. RoDlnson -WIU lie
main Until Tomorrow.
Ixiuis W. Hill, president of the
Great Northern Railroad, and his four
children, Louis Jr., Jerome, Ctnirt
land, and daughter, Maud, arrived in
Pendleton this morning at 7 o'clock
from Spokane. The party made a
special trip from Olaclcr National
Park in order that the children might
attend the Round-Up Mrs. Hill Is
not in the party.
will do If jou cipm to conquer a
SH'U of
Hostelter s
Immediately after breakfast, Mr.' J.
P. Robinson of this city, took Mr.
Hill and his four children to the
Round-Up tryouU, and It Is the Inten
tion of the Hill party to attend both
the Friday and Saturday perform
ances. The party will leave Saturday
evening for Seattle. The Hill auto
mobile, which always acconiparle
the railroad magnate, was unloaded
In the depot yards this morning, and
will be used Saturday morning by Mr.
Hill In touring the country around
Mr. Hill's private secretary, Mr J.
J. A. Brown, Is with the party.
Robbery is Reported. '
While walking along the O.-W rail
road track lust night about It o'clock
u Kound-l'p visitor was held up and
several dollars were taken from him.
The man reported his loss to the po
lice following the affair. He stated
that he w:is forced to hold up hi
hands hy the robber who thrust a gnu
in his face. No Identification was able
to be obtained of the theft.
The novel hay paiace on Main
street adjoining the O.-W. ground Is
attracting much attention among the
Kound-l'p crowds All day yesterday
and this morning the place has boon
crowded with interested spectator!
The little house U constructed of
baled hay which was brought to
I'enilli'ton this week from Hermlston
and In it arc exhibits rrom the Uma
tilla Water Users" association, the
Umatilla Orchards Lands project and
the .Western Land and Irrigation
Company, The exhibit includes fruits,
and vegetables. The exhibit bears out
the prediction made eight years ago
that Hermlston in a short time would
be a golden country. On these rer
places where less than eight years ago
there was nothing for the passerby to
see but sagebrush, today green fields
of alfalfa and wonrrerful orchard
, Douna.
A total of 967 carloads of alfalfa
have been shipped from the Hermls
ton country since June 6. One of ths
exhibits which has created most In
terest Is a (-talk of com 1 4 feet olgbt
Inches in height. Beautiful uppiea,
large clusters of grapes and oth'
fruits complete the exhibit
The men In charge of the "palace"
during the show are E. o. Comegys.
Ed Stewart, 1L M. Sommer and Ralph
Stomach Troubles
The Great Woman's Medi
cine Often Just What
Is Needed.
We are so used to thinking of Lydia
E. Finkham'8 Vegetable Compound as
a remedy exclusively for female ills that
we are apt to overlook the fact that it
is one of the beet remedies for disorders
of the stomach.
For stomach trouble of women it is
especially adapted, as it works in com
plete harmony with the female organ
ism, since it contains the ex tracts of the
best tonic roots and herbs. It tones up
the digestive system, and increases the
appetite end RtriTjjlh. Here is what
one woman writes showing what this
medicine does: '
Newfield, N. Y. "I am so pleased
to say I can recommend Lydia E. Pink
bam's Vegetable Compound as an eco
nomical and beneficial remedy in most
Ailments pertaining to women. At
least I found it so by only taking two
bottles. I had Indigestion in bad
form and I am now feeling in the bent
of health and owe it all to Lydia E.
rinkham'l Vegetable Compound. n
Mn. Burb Williams, R.D. No.29, Now
fte!d,N.Y. Many women suffer from that "all
gone feeling," and "feel so fabrt,"
while doing their work. Ten ebaaeea
to one their digestive system is all ant
of order. A tablespoonful of Lydia C.
Pinkham'a Vegetable Compound after
each meal should completely remedy M
condition In a few days.
C Studio 210 W. Court f.
4 Phono 283-W. 5