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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Nov. 17, 1920)
DULY EAST 0REQ0IHAH, PENDLETOH, OREQOII, WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 17, 1920.-
The ceremony was performed at Washington, N. C, and to i
. A I
Pulillh"1 Dally and Semi-Weekly, at
'-ri ii t ton, irr(d.h, hv tlie
EAT nlcKHilMS N iMiKI.ISHlNO Ca
Knlercd fit lb poetofCu-e nt 1'undl
ton, nr. gen, um acconii-tlaiia mail
OV PAI.R IN OTHER CITIES.
Imperial Hul 1 NVwa Stand, Portland,
UN KII.K AT
Chle- lioresii. !'( Security HulMing.
Washlnal on, l. '., lMreau 5ui Kour
teenih .street, N. W.
MfMhrr at llie Aaaaclnled I'reaa
The Associated Press is exclusively
entitled tit the us for ri-pubhcstion of
all new difjiatehea credited to it or
fcjit otherwise credited In 1 h I a paper
an4 alao the local newa published 1-era-In.
AH IVDLr-ENDl-'.NT N"ia,siAPKR
Dally, ona year, by mall 15.00
iaiiy, six months, by mail 1.60
l)ail three montha by mall..., l.SS
Dailv, one month by mail 60
Paily, one year by carrier. 7.50
Iinil..'. six month by carrier I TS
lmily, three montha by carrier.... 1.91
Semi-Weekly, aix montha. bv mall !S
Semi-Weekly, four montha, by raalK ,6
N. C, to spend a week with the bridegroom s aunt, Mrs. a. w.
The next question is what will they call the little boughs if
little boughs appear.'
ON K r TIIK 1KKKIIIKSSHH,H.
(Hv Frank U Stanton.)
Ho run along for congressman lie missed It in a minute,
Tlu n lie took the leeislntur.' an' lu run for all that's In It;
Aj fun us he would lose a ruo. another he'd begin It,
Though he never got elected In the mornln!
Countess legislator', -sheriff's race all' all.
Coroner or t ouncllinan the office LiK or small!
Hut he never got disheartened, when he missed 'em, spring; an'
He jes' kep ton a-niiinin' in the morning
Amaiement o' the voters an' the politicians cunnln';
With not a single bird in sight, Jes' nil the time a-gunnln'
An dyln' "Hulleluia:" loud he shouted, "I'm a-runnin'
Per the happy land o" Canaan in the mornln'!
Cupyntrlited for the East dregnnlan Publishing Co.
A 21 year old teller of a bank at Ottawa, 111., suspected of
robbing the bank of $50,000 left behind him this note : "If you
had treated me right this would not have happened." His alibi
for becoming a thief was that the bank had mistreated him. It
is easy to blame someone else for your troubles or shortcomings
when they may be all your own. In the case of the boy teller his
bank had obviously treated him all too well. He was not en-
?."'ki?.on.' ye."by m'au"Z 1'" j tit,ed to the position of trust he held. When the young man
goes 10 jau n wouiu oe apropo lor me Banners to remuiu mm
that if he had treated them right "this would not have hap
pened." aaaaaaaa a a . a
Propaganda is now being circulated with a view to forcing
repeal of the non taxable feature of farm loan bonds and strange
to say the stuff is being used even in agricultural sections like
this. The purpose of the move is to raise interest rates on farm
loans at a time when' farm prices are declining. It is a move
which may be cheerfully supported by every farmer who feels
he is making too much money and should boost interest rates in
order to help the down trodden syndicates that loan money on
The telephone company is perhaps entitled to higher rates.
Only an investigation can determine as to that point and the
company is entitled to be heard. The fact remains, however,
that its request is rather strong. For business phones in Pen
dleton the increase asked is 50 per cent and the increase for res
idence phones is nearly as great if their, plea is correctly under
stood. Perhaps the company is asking for more than it expects
m the belief that the commission will do some pruning., '
Another Royai Suggestion
PIES and PASTRIES
From the New Royal Cook Book
THE WHEAT MARKET
THE wheat market showed an upward turn on Monday and
Tuesday, much to the delight of those who have not yet
sold. What the trend henceforth will be remains to be
seen. There is what seems like good authority for the belief
uiai wiuie iiifguiuiuy win suu oe nowa jne seasonal low point
has about been reached. It is also predicted that several months
hence the market will be higher than at present. How much
this advice may be worth the East Oregonian does not know and
has no suggestions to offer. Each man must do his own guess
ing. The facts appear to show that the wheat Yield in this coun
try was far below last year's output and below the 10 year aver
age, mis nas caused surmise as to whether the supply will be
adequate for domestic and European needs. Against this there
is the general decline in all markets and the further fact that it
is claimed the United States has already exported about its usual
amount of surplus wheat. There is still an export demand but
Canada has surplus wheat and should be able to meet this de
mand. At the present time confidential advice is given buyers to
f;Tor"l V;rrT " :"VZr'f:,I'"u '"!u" a 00Vmn The people voted for a change in the cnunty court and will
lieve that rii us hoPe it wi1' not h a ange from a road building
Penlht retndSoftLTe- lr?ZXZ&' f
.avp a cVi.-.n.. t floor, nr, tka h,,, ia (i. .11 '-ountj are iar irom satisnea.
" . . . --' wvui. u 1 1 V ' ' I. 1.1 l.VJIi 1 .-.- I (.1 Llitit C 1 1 1 Will
not tempt the fates too far.
The Portland Oregonian accuses this newspaper of inaccur
acy in describing the Oregonian view as to what it recently said
about disposition of the peace treaty. The charge is unfounded.
The trouble with the Portland paper is that it has no convictions
on this subjeict. It threw them to the winds when the matter
became a partisan issue. Having played Judas it now rails at
those who have stood faithfully for the league principle. Such
conduct is characteristic of the apostate.
Tremier Venizelos, who held Greece from becoming a Ger
man ally during the war, is the latest potentate to meet with re
pudiation from his people. With the single exception of Lloyd
George who holds on only by skillful stepping, every allied
governmental chief who helped save the world from Germtn
militarism has been rebuked. Human nature is queer.
A negligent Portland father would not have his boy's hair
cut and the lad's school teacher after trying to braid his hair
sent him home. She is now being "investigated." Why not tprn
the spotlight upon the father? .
GHEER tip! There is
no further reason for
worrying about table va
riety. The new Royal Cook
Book gives new suggestions
for every meal every day.
The book is so full of sur-
prises there should never be
another dull meal in the
1 cup pastry flour v
H teiKpoon Royal Baking
H teatiK)ii salt
to cup shortening
Sift flour, baking powder and
salt; add oiir-luli shortening
and rub in lightly with fin
gers; add water slowly until
of right consistency to roll
out. Roll out very thin;
put on in small pieces re
maining shortcninti; fold up
per and lower edg'S in to
center; fold sides in to cen
ter; fold sides in to center
again; roll out thin and put
on pie plate.
t cup sugar
H teaspoon salt
Scupa noalded milk
1 teaspoon vanilla extract
Beat efrfj, add sugar, salt,
flavoring and milk very slowe
Ty. Line pie plate with paste
made as above, and bake in
Tery hot oven about 10 min
utes. Pour custard Llo the
Mad from Cream of Tartar,
. , derived from grapes, r'
baked crust and bake In mod
erate oven about -5 minutes.
The pie is done when a knife
put in center of custard
conies out dry.
Cocoanut Pie is made the
same way, adding 1 cup of
shredded cocoanut, and Us
ing only 3 eggs.
Pumpkin Pie ,
t cups slowed and strained
t cupa ru-h milk or cream
cup brown m gruuulutod ,
4 tpuepoon ginger
tcuapoon Halt ' ,
I teuapoon ciuuonioil
Mix pumpkin with milk,
sugar, well-beaten eggs, gin
ger, salt, cinnamon, and beat
2 minutes, i'our into pie tin
which has been lined with
pastry. Place in hot oven for
15 minutes, then rednce heat
and bake 45 minutes in mod
erate oven. To bring out fla
vor of pumpkin it must' be
very well baked.
Vy all means get tha new
Knyal f'ooc Hookv-juat out.
CouiulnH Hunt and 4UU other
delightful helpful reclpea.
Free for tha aaaJng. Writ
T01A Y, to
KoraLBAKmn mwDKROQ, '
IIS fiiftitt Mr
"Bake with Royal and be Sure"
. . i .,
- - li! -
! Tiir piniitinAiir K;
IUU UIMruVUIIML li,
. I ML I UMHIUUI1L J)
No;" hur mother anld firmly, "I "Very '"m'n, hut " ",
wunt her to come up with me." " line of the Incident o( nK Anierle:iii
Iniile eume upstair u alowly n husphnl milt h miiorrel . porform.inr
WHEN Miss Ada Oakes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. C.
Oakes of Washington, N. C, became the bride of
Walter Pine of Salisbury, N C, recently, it proved to
be an unusual marriage. The pair decided to have a "wooden
wedding." Everybody that took a leading part in the ceremony
had a name like a tree." For instance :
I MARSrTFlELD. Ore., Nov. 17. (A
I P.) Tupping trees for pitch at 50
j cents a gallon is not so unremunera
itive as miKht annear at first elanee.
The groom, Walter Pine; the bride, Miss Ada Oakes; thelaccording to Roae"e Hunj, field man
best man. Robert L. Birch : the hnVlpsmnul Anno I I'0, to a Portland pitch refinery, who
tne preacner. tne nev. uscar 1. wood.
Tl . uirnos's. '
The telephone r.hvf unit the hook
keeper answered It.
"Ye mndnme, this is Wllkin'sinnr.
"This In Mrs. Wank. I want you
to know that the Her you sent me la
most unsatisfactory, it is not calf's
liver at all; calf's liver Is tender and"
Some people used to argue that the terminal at Rieth would "Just a moment, madame. and i n
lio movprl. Thp hie nprmnnpnt imnrnvpmcnh hoinor mnrlo llmrii ! ca" the proprietor.
shows what the railroad company thinks about such reports. ThV lUUVeper'' "endeed the
".Mrs. Illank," he said. "I.lver com
plaint." Boston Transcript.
possible. "Oh." she said, turning
wruthfully tearful face to her mother
"why don't you obey your mother?"
Kansas City Star.
TAPS TKKKS IXn PITCH
making at a rate of $19 a day as a re
' suit of his operans.
"It seeniH instinetive to him to locate
the trees that will produce the pitch
when tapped," said Mr. Hurd.
'said that George Bayes, gathering
upstairs and lef me wash
in -your minds," said Winnie's mother.
two weeks Hayes tapped trees and
drew out eight 57-gullon Parrels of
pitch. At the rate he i selling the
I don't want to go up," walled Win
nie," aged three.
"I-et her wash them down here,"
Pitch in the vicinity of Rrondhent is a month."
pitch he is making lst a day or M called grandma,,'she can do it Just as
Not I.Ike n I jim lor.
Nirundy of dusky hue. made a poor
witness. In answer to every question
put to her by the attorney she invari
ably replied. "I think so." The attor
ney finally became illsguesfeil.
"Now look here,'" he warned. "I
want you to cut out that thinking and
answer questions. Now talk!"
"Yes. sah," quavered Mirandy.
"Hut. mlstah, you see. It's like dis:
Ah nln t like you lawyers: Ah e.in't
talk without thlnkln'." rhlhidelphln
A clerk employed behind the coun
ter at a posloffii-e In the south of Kng
land recently rescued a young girl
from drowning. In order to allow their
appreciation of the young man's brav-
was a poker name hcnveen blackfac
coiiiciliuns suppiistii to lie on duly ,n
Kngliind. one glanced confidently .a
his thne aces and nuuouncf-d:
"Ah bets a pound."
Private UasC.n grunted, and lot hi."
eye love lovingly owr his he.uiiirul
III' king full.
"A pound, huh," ho grunted scorn
fullv. "NiiiKor, Ah ra .u s you Just one
There were numerous Americans it
the. auilli-me and the luuitliier w;(
considerable. When ll died down
Prit!.-h "lied Tib" leaned over to ,,
American officer 111 I be next seal
"Very rumicil expression b'.it,
fay, I don't Just pel his ideas about
ton.' A ton of what?" Kan Krancia.
co Chronii le. .
IV Allt Willi KlillllOW
TACiiMA. Wash.. N"V. U.- (A, p)
liavid M.-Nelll, celebrated his 'ii-'g
brithibiy by taking his tVtH ride In in
ery, local reKidents have now decided aii plaue, "H is gie.il but pot so ki iiI
ti purchase their siamps at Ms post- for (he health as llm khort walk
.omlon Punch. tali, r-vrrv dfiv" he wild.
ii i ' n i i . ii u a. i - ii
II H aaaaa av a .aaw m s k w K a ' mm aaaM
III i'.J .,,
I 1 i J
fer of Less Than 17 Gents a Day
Not a home can afford to do without the good influence and enjoyment of a modern
phonograph when the terms of purchase are so very reasonahle-J-pin money, so to speak.
Consider, too, that the Economy Drug Co. i9 offering strictly new machines of four
makes which are standard of the world-r-you can have no reason for placing in your
home anything less than the hest; at $10 down and oidy $5 a month. Choose
Take your favorite of the new machines up to the $125 models, inclusive, on the ahove
terms; models of the higher valuation at terms correspondingly easy you will find the
Economy Drug Co. an agreeahle and reliahle place to deal.
i'i rj j i .
Economy Drag Co,
George BIdge, Pendleton, Ore.
WE PROTECT YOU IN EVENT OF FALLING
So sure are we that present prices are going to prevail that
we guarantee to each and every patron a cash refund of
any price decline on a machine bought here. This refund is
good as far ahead as the first of next May. You may de
pend upon the Economy Drug Co.
ECONOMY DRUG CO. SERVICE
A good phonograph is seldom obstinate. Once in a great
while expert attention is desirable. The Economy
Drug Co.'s service to patrons is thorough and prompt
-generally it is FREE. 1
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