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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (May 16, 1921)
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON. OREGON, MONDAY EVENING, MAY 16, 1021.
Social and Club News
lirtui;is visit M'lMNcs.
HuiUllCilK. f.f I'ClldlflOII pCOllo vis
ited IIiii).Iihiii Fprlngs during the
Oregon Auto Club picnic. Many cars
Weill til t hi' lilolillliillih SatUldny rvcll-
Ing and scores of others made tho trip
t.iUT1h", Hi' crowd ui passing in
liny other gathering lit tlic
.rlnr- TIiii weather was hlc al. a light
tlmwrr making motoring cry plcas
1. -it. The houis al the mountain resort
--re spent In li ik'Iiik. swimming ami
miss sciiANMcr ix ivu:.t
Pictures uf .Miss MaNlno Sihanmp,
daughter "f Judge ami Mrs. 1. M.
.s hannrp, npiioarcd rstmlay In the
Portland oregonmn and Oregon .lour-
iml. Mi.' Schanncp is to he one of the
in., I.Ih nf honor fur Miss Kvolyn l"ut-
I queen (if the May fotr to be held
nt 1'arlftc University, Forest Grove, on
Friday. The festival Is un annual one.
Mits. Moitsn nCTrnxs
Mr. U .ITK. Morse who was recent
ly called to Trouldale because of the
illness of her mother, Mrs. Allard, re
turned to Pendleton Saturday. She
reports that her mother's condition is
MISS CAT KS Ii:i'AllTS
Miss Kilna tialcs, who spent the
winter In Pendleton, departed on Sat
urday for Portland where she will
fpenl the summer.
MA ANDERSON HERB. " "
Mt.,.Juhn Anderson 01 Helix, is in
the rlty today.
MAKItlACK IS SOl.KMXIZKU
The marriage of Miss Virginia lius
sell and lavid Allen Hell, both of
Athena, was soeinntned thin mornlnti
at the Presbyterian manse with ltev.
Ueoi-Ro I. Clark officiating. The
bride, wore an attractive frock of navy
blue. The ring ceremony was used
and the couple was attended by Mr.
and Mis. Walker, of Athena. Mr. and
Mis. Hell will make their home in
Athena where Mr, Hell Is engaged in
lilKI.S SOCIKTY TO M BET.
The tliils Friendly Society, upper di
vision will meet on Wednesday at the
l-.piscop.il licctury. Flans for new
work will be made nt tho meeting and
the attendance of all members is do-
iRS. PHKI.PH VISITS.
Mrs. Fred Phelps, of Hermlston,
spent the wei k-end at the home of
her brother-in-law. Judge O. W.
1'helps. She returned to her home thU
H'ri.ICATK I'U'B MKKT8.
The members of the Duplicate
Whist Club are gut-Ms today of Mrs.
I.OYAI. WORKERS TO MEET.
The Ioyal Workers Class of the
Christian Church will meet tomorrow
at 2:3t) at the home of Mrs. Rebecca
Scott, 1101 West Alta.
MRS. SCOTT DEPARTS.
Mis. Oleorpe K. Scott departed Sun
day oight to Join her husband at Wal
Itwa lake where they will spend the
li O V k ' S l 1 S T A 1 K S 6 H O P
This Weeks Specials
Suits at Special Reductions.
Silk Dresses Reduced.
Coats Specially Priced.
NEW SPORT BLOUSES
NEW SUMMER DRESSES
NEW SILK SKIRTS
His Rules Arc Hard Work,
Sleep, Cold Baths at
Night, No Coffee or Ale.
THK SHOP OF BFTTKR VALUER
COXSTAXTIXOPI.E, May Hi. (A
I.)- Zora, the "human pack horse,"
who claims to be 14 7 stars old and
still can cany 2no pounds with case,
attributes his lung; life and health to
hard work and proper diet. He has i
ahvavs been a carrier of heavy !
Ills rules of health are: Hard work,
sleep, eolil baths at night, no tobacco,
no alcohol, no coffee, no meat, no oils,
no butter, no drinking water but plenty
of hot tea, honey, su.crar. cakes, bread
and cheese, particularly buttermilk or
clabber. Every five years he takes a
.three months' rest In his native home
in the country.
. Whatever his age, Roru Is a picture
of health and physical vigor, mentally
alert, benign, and frequently blessing
the curious American sailors who visit
him at his favorite r;tfe on the Calata
He is five feet ten inches tall, deep
chested, and has the carriage of a
sheik. He is almost bald, his face is
long and covered with a shiny nut
His eyesight and memory are good
and he recalls the days when the first
steamship came to Constantinople. He
says he worked as a peasant at llitlis
until the age of 37 when he came to
Constantinople to work at the Turkish
Arsenal and that he winked there for
Zora has been married four times.
All of his wives are dead, and all but
two of his children. His son. Ostnan,
aged 97, being in poor health, recently
returned to Hitlis. His daughter. Onu
lihanem. aged 6U, is married and
healthy. Zoia's father died at the age
of 76 and his mother at the age of S3.
Zora Isn't rich because of so many
expenses in caring for his family. He
Guaranteed Fresh, Pure and Full Weight
2 POUND ROLL 60c
Man field I'ttll ('mini lliick Choose-, pound .... I.V
Maclaicn's Nippy Chcvse, rake ., 1-V
Mai liui'ii's Pimento Cheese, cake 1-V
Miioliircn's Pimento t'hcoM', mmiihI
.Madmen's Swiss Choose, pound
Manilanl Corn ami Tomatoes, tin I-'"'
Peaches. Pears anil Aprli-ols, tin -k"
Salted Peanuts, It pounds "''
Mountain Potato', 100 pounds $1.7.1
Attend the Merchants' and Manufacturers'
Fair at Happy Canyon, May 26th and 27th.
VISIT OUR BOOTH.
Gray Bros. Grocery Co.
3 Phonei 28 Only 1 Quality the Bert
benevolently and shook his head. "I
fought many times for my country and
now I wish to end my life In pwyer for
the prosperity of the Kmpire," he said.
OF FLEECY BLANKETS!
WALOrUC. X. II., May 16. (A. P.)
The Cheshire Country Farm Hurenu
has Issued blanket, Insurance against
a Presidential chill by sending; a pair
of fleecy bed coverings to the White
House. These were manufactured
from wool sheared from sheep raised
on the hills of Xew Hampshire.
In a letter accompanying the gift
State Senator Fred O. Smalley said:
"You will be Interested to know
that the farmers had practically their
entire 1!20 wool crop converted Into
blankets, about 500 pairs in all. These
blankets, by the way, are the old fash
ioned kind, such as our grandmothers
used to make. By securing a market
in this way we have been able to obtain
a price of about to cents a pound for
lives in a Kurd khan w here he pays ! the ray wool, which was better than no
a dollar and a half a month for a place
to sleep and hot water to make his tea.
"What I want is work.'' declared
Zora. "Idleness will ruin my health.
I'll pray all my life for him w ho giveth
me work. Health, happiness and wis
dom come from -work only."
Asked If he intended to Join the
Turkish Nationalist army. Zora smiled
UMATILLA FLOUR & GRAIN CO.
1300 W. Alta
How Miserable This Woman Was
Until She Took Lydia E. Pink
ham's Vegetable Compound
Toomsboro, Ga. "I suffered terribly
with backache and headache all the time,
was so weak and ner
vous I didn't know
what to do, anc could
This season is bringing us the best possible proof that
a higher than ever percentage of people are looking for
"excess mileage" in their shoes.
"Excess Mileage" in the shoes sold depends upon three
things Materials, Workmanship and Sincerity of Pur
pose. So it pays to know the principles your shoe dealer
Our shoes look their superior quality. They are also
branded with a trade mark which in addition to our own
reputation, will create a further bond of confidence in our
M ' "i U
i ? i
! 4 A
f ' v M
gl uuuuic (Ida ucinrcjlli.
sjand irregular peri
ods. 1 read in the
papers what Lydia
K. Pinkham's Vege
table Compound had
done for others and
decided to give it a
trial. I got good
results from its use
so that I am now able to do my w.-,rk.
I recommend your Vegetable Compound
to my friends who have troubles similar
to mine and you may use these facts
as a testimonial. "Mrs. C.F. Phillips,
Weak, nervous women make unhappy
homes, their condition irritates both
husband and children. It has been
said that nine-tenths of the nervous
prostration, nervous despondency, "the
blues, " irritability and backache arise
from some displacement or derange
ment of a woman's system. Mrs. Phil
lips' letter clearly shows that no other
remedy is so successful in overcoming
this cofimtion as J,ydia rinkham s
cijeta j ". 'impound.
market nt all.'
President Harding's reply said:
"I have read with a great deal of in
terest your letter and am especially
pleased to have the blankets which yon
were uood enoiiKh to present to me on
hehalf of the Cheshire County Farm
tireau. 1'lensc let me assure you and
your associates that f nm very much
Ktatified by this evidence of your good
stone in Arch
Fancy Fronts on
nti:ri:iti:N(T; i-fii n.vtioxaij
(Continued from page 1.)
determined whether the product offer
ed by the Standard OH Co. proves of a
sufficiently hiKh quality to meet local
requirements. The report of the com
mittee was unanimously uccepted on
W heat Cost Kurvi-y
The nportunity to have men from
the department of agriculture come to
the county and make a survey and
eather figures on the cost of producing
wheat Is offered during this season.
Mr. Hcnnion said in his report. Tjiter.
In hla tulk Mr ttiirriirk deel.-ireil that
not dt0 my work. .My-f such a move Is very desiralde. In the
Of, 'm'i' . 1
YOl'll Mhoul't liu re-
txaniih") at least once
t wry 1 w yt'itis nt Httoh
time it may ha found that
ou can tJHf vum:H of leM
NtHMiKtti or pfrhaptt itinvuvtl
thrin altothcr. anrl then
tln;r; Im the cha lift! that you
may ni'f:l Ktioncr kUimhqh.
An up-to-date optical ncr
vif waitM you lir at a
future, he declared, wheat iiroiiahly
will lc sold with the cost of produc
tion as the determining factor of th
price it will command. To get every
bit of information possible about the
cost of producing wheat is one of the
most vital necessities of the farmer.
according to tho belief expressed by
Mr. Hut dick.
lie also urged I'riiatlll.i county
grain growers to make some kind of
agreement with the state organization
if possible, so the wheat from this sec
tion, and the experienced grain men
wno farm here, will both assist the
cooiier.-ilive movement. Cnder the
' nei-pcnti'iit Mint timv exists, the four
Northwest states, Washington, (iregon,
Idaho and Montana arein Zone 1, and
the national organization has agreed
not. to pome into this territory with
contracts before January 1, 1H24. This
agreement will necessitate joining of
the Oregon association by the loc:,l
men, or they must retain the present
system of marketing. Another alter
native S lggested is that they Join til"
state association and try the IrtO per
rent pool for one year and then submit
the question of whether the sale on
consignment and direct sale plans
could be incorporated In the contract
to a referendum vote of all wheat
growers In the state.
Should llii-idlc Own Cra I n
I'rging the necessity of farmers
handling their own -wheat and cutting
out the profit that is made by specu
lators, Mr. Hnr illr-k called attention to
the fact that while Chicago received
3.'.,ooo.ii00 bush'-ls of wheat last year,
bills of sale show that 1 S.OHO.niio.fion
bushels were bought and sold, for
which operators secured from one-
eighth to one-fourth of a cent every
t.me a sale was made.
"That means that wheat cost the
consumer about cents a bushel
moree than It should, and that the
farmer was robbed." the speHker de
elared. If also ea'led attention to the
fact that of the KOO.OUO.OOO bushels
grown normally In the 1'nlted Htntes,
onlv l.'iO.OOO.OOO exported, but the
price of this export -wheat Is determin
ed by Hie Liverpool market which In
turn determines the price of wheat
here in America. It would be better
to throw the export on tho market at
a loss, he declared if farmers could
organize and secure a price for wheal
nt home based on the cost of produc
tion, rather than to permit a foreign
market to decide tho price of the total
V. H. Hmlth, secretary-treasurer of
the Oregon statu sssocistlon reported
that the membership of the state or
ganization Is 1,200 and that a I it 1 1
lewt than 4.000.000 bushels have been
contracted for. He Is from Wasco
county and is also on the hoard of di
rectors of the Oregon ajwoclatlon. I
CHICAtlO, .May It!. (A. IM "The
city with tho ornamental front door"
in the newest sobriquet pinned on Chi
easo. It dates largely from the erec
tion, utliwnrt the new Michigan
boulevard "link" bridge, of a great,
ornamental white office building of ll.'i
stories, nicknamed because of its ec
centric lines and unequal-angled up
pearancc. the "shimmy" building.
The "shimmy building is the key
stone In the arch of the city's orna
mental front door." Visible fur many
miles, both from the harbor und from
north, south and west, It marks the
con verge nee of the Chicago river, the
water gateway to Chicago where Fort
Dearborn once stood, and the famous
boulevard that now connects the north
and south sides of the city.
Fifty thousand automobiles, it is
conservatively cstlmated( pass the
"shin. my building" dully. It Is not to
be wondered, then, that the plans of
the Chicago plan commission under
take to make this spot, favored by
traffic of land and water, the munici
pal beauty spot of the world. Kinbel
lishment of the bridgeheads, with
treatment in historical style, is the
first step authorized In this develop
ment. Heautific.atioiH.of the surround
ing property and of the river it.--elt
( A ;
1 P Wf
Take advantage of our
expert corsctiere nerv
ice and the superior
lines which we present.
Women who wear Rejr
aliste or La Camile Cor
sets make no complaint
of discomfort. And for
the women who demand
that smartness of lines,
so essential to correct
gowning, these makes
meet her every desire.
If you have experienced
difficulty in the past,
you are especially iavit
ed to avail yourself of
the free service we of
fer. A new stock of cor
sets just arrived, and at
the new low price level.
It costs no more to have
the best. ,
metal so that when future archaeolo
gists sought proof of their ilium there
would be no doubt about it.
Sure enough, their rliilni to fame as
tho originators of the trots 4 lint make
life worth living for n lot of light foot
ed persons, has been found b Charles
W. Mead, assistant curator of the de
partment of anthropology!!! the Am
erican museum of natural history.
This discovery, incidentally, blasts
the theory that Jazz was first a pro
duct of the new extinct liarbaty Coast
in Kin Francisco whi le adventurers
s'nee the days of '49 whirled with the
girls of the dance halls.
And Hint Isn't all they have dug
up from the ruins of old Peru such In
struments of Jazz as the drum, tin)
cymbal, the rattle, the pipe, the flute,
tile whistle, the trumpet a1"' o'biT
devices of sundry character.
It also is recorded that tho lluan
cas, a particularly warlike I'eriivUiii
tribe, made their drums from the skins
of their enemies and the music, it Is
declared, was even nunc terrible Hum
the Jazz of today.
The unco in popularity -f the )az
and fhliiim is attested by the abund
ance of (lancing figures on most of
the pottery will' h has been unearthed
and Is In possession of Hie American
Museum of Natural History.
V.I,U( H OPPOSES III 1.1,
WASHINGTON. May 16. (A. I'.)
Opposition to the bill to create an
Alaskan development board w-as ex
pressed by Secretary Wallace In a let
ter to representative Curry, of Cali
fornia, chairman of tho house commit
tee on territories.
SHIMMY, ONESTEP, JAZZ
NKW YORK, May 10. (A. P.)
The shimmy, the one-step and the Jazz
music, arc as old as the hills and the
ancient melody-loving Inhabitants of
Peru were t lie first to produce them.
And to make their claim secure for nil
time they Inscribed the figures of the
dance on their prehistoric pottery and
This conditions Is usunlly brought on
by neglect. Neglect to drink as much
water as a healthy person requires,
which is three pints each day. Neglect
to take enough exercise to keep the
body In n healthy condition. Neglect
to establish n regular habit of having
the how-eh nioye once each day,
whether there Is en Inclination or not.
It is obvious that to cure chronic con
stipation, you must first correct your
habits. Chamberlain's Tablets are ex
cellent but will not cure you perman
ently, when these neglects arc persist
ed in. liegln now. Get well and stuy
Sioina- ll Troubles
"I have never found anything so
irood for stomach troubles and consti
pation as Chamberlain's Tablets. I
have used them off and on for the past
two years. They not only regulate the
hmvcls but invigorate the liver' unrt
keep one's body In a healthy condi
tion, writes Mrs. . IJcnjamine Hoffer,
Auburn. .V. Y.
IHsliM-uKd Her Shoulder
Mrs. Johanna Soderholrn, Fergus
Falls, Minn., fell nnd dislocated her
shoulder. Khe had a surgeon get It
back In place as soon as possible, but
It was quite sore and pained her very
much. Hler son mentioned that he had
reen Chamberlain's Liniment advertis
ed for sprains and soreness and she
asked him to buy a botlle of it. which
he did. It quickly relieved the pain
anil soreness and enabled her to sleep,
which she had not done for several
days. If you are troubled with rheu
matism, give chamberlain's l. ii'im-nt a
trial. It Is excellent.
I or a Had Cornell
When you can not sleep for cough
ing, take I'hambei-laln's Ouigh Item
ed'. It will allay the Irritation of the
throat and make sleep possible. It
contains no opiate.
Vest Pocket Kodak
Small enough to wear
Pictures, 1 5-8 x 2 1-2 inches
New Roods from the Kodak City are no sooner in
troduced than you find them here.
For example, the new camera in the V. P. K. size
the focusing model of the Vest Pocket Kodak
Special is ready for your inspection.
It is a splendid picture-maker in every way. The
lens is Kodak Anastigmat f.fi.O that means speed
and sharpness. Through a distinctive focusing ar
rangement, the Kodak may be brought in sharp
focus with the subject only three feet away that
means "close ups" with the regular lens equipment.
And of course there are the other models of the V.
' P. K. at $8.00 to .$21.00.
1 PENDLETON DRUG CO.
Step Inside for a
Nice Ice-Cold Drink
n im fill
1 J mmi p (
We are demonstrating the porcelain-lined water
cooler in the famous Automatic Refrigerator.
This cooler lies right next to the ice, between the
food and ice compartments. Requires no extra
space or ice. Your ice does double duty, cooling your
water and refrigerating your foods. Can be used
with or without water bottle.
Have you seen the food-saving, ice-saving, health
saving Automatic? It's a wonderful refrigerator.
CRAWFORD FURNITURE CO
103 K. COURT ST.