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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (May 7, 1921)
TIRE OUTPUT RECORD
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, SATURDAY EVENING, MAY 7, J 021.
Cine of Ihc !sl Indir ritt.ms th.it the
lire business 1 rapidly coming bark in
th West Is the act dm of the ;ncMycnr
Tire & P.uhhcr (Y.mininy of California,
ljn Anttelcn, In nearly trehllns Its out
put In Ich than a month.
Vice President and (ictipr.il Manned
A. F. inlcrloh'n Announcement Hint
production h.'is now itdvitWmkto :.UH'
tires dally, making an Inon.nse of lSnn
tires a day Hlncp March is. w'hrn the
dully schedule was "oil, is the fourth
production Increase notice of .the
The Tulip output has hecn Increased i
to l.fiT.i) dail nn advance of S44 per.
cent oyer the low production point of
4 50 last I veccmher.
Increased demand for tires l.y auto
mobile manufacturers and tire di alers
is given as the cause for the spurt in
Goodyear output. A part of the in
crease Is. pivon as the tause for the
Hurt in iloodycar output. A part of
the increase is reflected In the demand
for tires hy the Ford plants at Seattle,
San Francisco and IVnver.
"Our March business totaled H,
(101. "Kin, declared the (ioodycar man-
er. "This n Inerense of 200,.
(Kin over Kehtiwrys business. Our
April business to dale it well ahead
of that of last month and even In ex
cess of that of April of last year when
business condMions wer. consUlcrtitoly
better than they aro now.
"Wlihln the hist month we have put
ISM! foimer employee's hack to work
mid will continue our policy of hiring
former employees as future ndvnnees
In output become necessary. Our In
creased production dous not invoice
the emplojment of any men outside
of thnsA ho were employed In our
factory when the slump rame last fall.
"Since our factory has swung grad
ually inSii its stride, our workmen have
become more efficient, so that we aro
able to make 2OU0 tires per day now
with less men than we employed last
fall, (tor performance of more than
doubling our output by addlntr only
lsrt men to our forces is an evidence of
this Increased efficiency."
ltFM'l I, PINT KHT M XA(;KK
J. A. Pcnell, formerly assistant sren
trnl manager for The Haynes Automo
bile Compiuiy, of Kokomo, Indiana,
has been appointed to the position of
Haynes district sales nianaRer, accord
in? to William Klliott Phelps, general
t-ales manaser of the Haynes company.
Mr. Itenell has been assigned the fol
I. ing territory: California, Oregon,
Idaho, Nevada, Washington and Ari.
Spring hrinirs bursting uds and
bursting tires, too. This year nn un
usual number of motorists tuny h
seen along the roadside chjingins Of
repairing their tires.
This is accounted for by the B. F.
Goodrich Uubber Company through
the fact that more car owners n,re now
tiding on tires that should have been
long since relegated to the discard,
than ever before. Thousands of own
ers are riding on tires that ure literal
ly cut to ribbons principally through
their desire to practice economy. Hut
they are finding that "wearinu your
old clothes" and running on old tires
ure vastly different propositions.
Another reason for frequent blow
outs and other tire trouble, during the
first warm days of spring is the lack
ot tire inspection. Tires have been
run in snow and slush, and later
through muddy streets nnd roads col
lect Mnall particles of sand and wet
dirt which work themselves Into the
fabric through tread cuts. Thus, the
small openings are enhnjted and mud
dy water reaching the fabric causes
deterioration to set in.
When the holes and dump fabric be
come dry ii weak spot develops. These
weak spots are agwavated by pro-'
louced runs. Itlowonts result. The
wise motorist will temporarily fill the
small cuts and holes In his tires with
runner plaatic and later lake to an ex
pert repairman. Plastic filled holes
offer but tin emergency repair and
such holes should receive permanent
repair before they have traveled 200
"" J '; iJ-l.- I .-. - '-
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IWXV ,Nv V ' i Let's buy Oregon Productal
To the Workers
By Otto RHartwig
President, Oregon Statq Federation .
LRING the se dm-s of reconstruction and
uncertainties, it becomes more than ever
necessary for the citizens of Oregon to patronize
the industries of Oregon by buying such prod
ucts as are made in this slate.
Industries of Oregon cannot be expected to
grow and furnish continuous satisfactory em
ployment to the workers of Oregon if we spend
our money for products manufactured 'else
where. It is a well known act that on the whole, Ore
gon workers are receiving better wages and
working under more satisfactory conditions ,
than is true of the workers in many of the
eastern centers where a good deal of the prod
ucts that the careless purchaser buys comes
from. It is the height of stupidity and selfish
ness to demand tiecent working conditions
from the Oregon employers and then turn
around and use the money earned in Oregon
to buy products mr.de under sweat-shop condi
tions that exist in many of the eastern and mid
702 OT.EGON BUILDING
Long .Distance Telephone
There seldom is a busines stransaction between men in dif
ferent places that cannot be completed by telephone and, in
many instances, in less time than it takes to dictate the average
Consider the time taken by correspondence and the unavoid
able delays of the mails. Try the long-distance telephone in
your out-of-town business transactions.
Recent improvements in transmission have made it possible
to talk satisfactorily to any point in this country.
Long-distance service is the direct and economical method
of communication and doe3 away with undue'expense and delay.
Ask for Pacific Long Distance. , "
THE PACIFIC TELEPHONE
AND TELEGRAPH CO.
The Haynes Automobile Company,
Kokomo, Indiana. Is producing 33 1-3
per cent mure cars than ever before In
the history of the company, accord
ing to a statement Issued by Alton 11,
Selberlltii,", vice president and general
mnnnifer of the Haynes company. Ap
proximately IB per cent more men are
employed today than the largest pre-
vlpua number shown on any of the
company's past records, nnd In many
departments day and night shifts aro
being used so that thero will be no
break In the steady line of finii-heii
Haynes cars thai passes out the doors
of the final assembly building every
day towards the loading dock for ship-,
nient. This superactivity is duo,
largely, to the widespread demand
which exists in all sections of the
country for the Haynes Fifty, the
smaller and lighter Hynes five-passenger,
six-cylinder tourinjt car.
"To-day we find a greater demand
than ever before for Haynes cars,"
added William Elliott T'helps, general
sales manaser, in discussing the situa
tion. "It will be impossible for us to
fill the actual orders we have on hand
for some time. This demand takes on
nn added significance when it is realis
ed lhat the buying public are measur
ing values more carefully now than
they have for many years. During the
past two years production alone mea
sured sales; the demand was fur ahead
of th(( supply. Practically every
manufneturere was selling all the cars
he could make. Today the people ure
insist ins that they bo given the maxi
mum value for their money. On that
basis it seems only fair to assume that
tho present demand for Haynes cars
and especially for the Haynes Fifty, in
dicates unqualified approval by tho
motoring public of Haynes principles
and policies as well as tho Haynes products."
The 'Mo st Beautiful Car in America.
CLUB ELECTS DELEGATES
(East Orejoniun Special.)
TILOT HOCK, May 7. -Mrs. Otis
Jones, who has been ill with smallpox
at her home here, left Thursday to
spend'a lew days t the home of her
sisiter Mrs. Girton of Pine drove. Two
of the Girton children are sick with
Mrs. Frank Duff is Visiting friends
here this week.
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs.
Marion Melton in Pendleton the first
of the week.
Mrs. and Mr. I. M. Rchannep and
family and Mr. nnd Mrs. Guy Rock
well were dirmer guests at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. O. T. Carnes Sunday.
E. B. Casteel left Thursday for Port,
land. He ejepects to return about Sat
urday bringing Mrs. Casteel with him.
Bert Whitman -was a bustness visitor
here Tuesday from Pendleton.
Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Scharpf and '
children spent the week-end in Pilot
Hock with relatives.
Mrs. Paul Agidlus nnd son Jimmie
left last week to visit relatives at The
V. D. Ragan who has accepted a call
to the Pilot Kock church for the sum
mer months, arrived Thursday1. - : 1
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Roy drove to
Pendleton Tuesday afternoon.
The last number of the Lyceum
course will be presented in the high
school auditorium Wednesday evening
May 11. ; . i
At a meeting of the Women's Com
munity Club Thursday evening Mrs.
Pomeroy and Mrs. C. M. Best were
elected delegates to the annual con
vention of the Oregon Federation of
Women's Clubs to be held in Pendleton
May 31. June 1, 2, 3. Mrs. Owen T.
Carnes and Mrs. C. A. Cooper were
elected alternates. Mrs. Merwin Gil
bert and Mrs. G. Kurrle were placed
on the sick committee to serve during
May. The names of Mrs. Todd Gilll
b.nd was added to the membership
roll. Mrs. Frank Duff was a visitor.
The next meeting has been postponed
until Thursday evening, "Tho Gon
doliers" being sccduleG to appear ero
A l.'irffe ircwil was) in attendance at,
the H. S. literary program presented
at the high school Wednesday evening.
This Is without doubt the best program
ot the year, each pupil had some part
in the prorram and took his part well.
The meeting of the Commercial As-s-jfietiou
for this week was postponed
until next Tuesday evening. The
It , -s
. V' jt
The Car With 100
Hill Climbing Records
On January 21st the Paite "Daytona" Model 6-66 won the
world's stock chassis record for speed by traveling at a rate
of 1D2.8 miles per hour.
Since that time 6-66 models have invited every test of speed and
endurance that could prove the metal of a real champion. ,
At one hundred points in the nation these mighty cars have
L cklcd the best Iqcal hill climbing records and surpassed them
And in each case the tests have been conducted by unprofes
sional drivers in standard models that any man can buy.
It is not necessary to explain or amplify such consistent success ,
in the field of sport. The records speak for themselves in the
most positive terms. ,
They affirm that, irrespective of price or piston displacement,
the Paige 6-66 is the leader of all American sporting cars.
If you believe that championship form is th? best guarantee of
all round efficiency, then you must believe in the PaitfC.
If you believe in demonstrated performance on road, hill and
track, the 6-66 with its exclusive power plant n.ust inevitably U
the car of your choice, ,
PAIGE-DETROIT MOTOR CAR CO., DETROIT
0. E. HOLDMAN
meeting will be held ntjthe Hotel Pilot
Rock at which time it fc hoped to have
a trout feed.
Mr. and Mrs. Jean Kirknntrieb ure
moving into the Kimcho Suibhlefield A
- . - i
Cm Friday afternoon May 1:1 a lmsiS
ball game will be played in Pilot Rocky
between the Pilot Rock and' Kchejj
hlsih school teams. Ya
Harry Schlegle 'was out from Pen-K
(ileton Tuesday. W
HAIL'S l?.T?'.r?.V5u"0J:" dlOoM. S
K7i;lw"rnk.1,ton a"d ail0WS NahTrtT; p
All DrilL'iriRta -i...i - ' A
i TndenenHpnf Pninf Slinn 4
Independent . Paint ; Shop
Corner E. Court and Thompson
Over McClintock & Simpson
Our motto is First Class Work. Get our estimates before 4
you nave tnat car painted. ' K
E. C. LESLIE R. R. PETTIT
Successors to Clyde McKay
1 Jti : isg
, ,t ri
Series 21 Eig six
' J2150 f.o.b. Detroit
THE BIG -SIX is in every respect a
quality car, for comparison only
with the very best. Due to light vcight
and Studeoaker's manufacturing facili
ties, the price is less than other cars of
equal quality. "Buy it because it's a
This is a Studebaher YeaT
' Tmrlnt Can mi RmmUtm
uorr-sra: touring car . .
SPKCAL-SIX TOl'KING CAR
"PECUl-SIX 2 PSS. and 4PASS. ROADSTERS
BIG-SIX TOURING CAR . KUAUS
Compn mi StJtmt
ught5ix SEDAN ROADSTER .
CHARLES - PAYj
WIHETEEN ANCf PHYLLIS'
i ' i
AJ.L S7UDE3AKER CARS ARE KQUIPPED
WITH cord tires