Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (July 2, 1921)
DAILY EAST OEEOONIAN, PENDLETON, OEEQON, SATURDAY EVENING, JULY 2,1021.
News Notes of Pendleton
Hro Will Smoulder.
The piles of wbs.t which were dam
aged In the fire Tuesday night at My
rlek are still smouldering. The salv
aging contlnue and insurance adjust
ers are on the ground to supervise the
work. The fire Is being smothered by
the use of earth which Is thrown on
the iimonlderlng heap". Water can-
not be used as It causes the wheat to
CALENDAR OP EVKNT8
June 2 7-August I Summer
July 10 to 16 Ellison-White
September 22, 23, 24 Annual
O. F. Hazen, of Wyoming, a rancher
and Ethel Graham, a teacher of Her
mlmon, were granted a license to wed
Friday afternoon by County Clerk D.
101101 101101 101 101 101 101 101
Closed All Day
Monday, July 4th
Next week will be A BIG FRUIT
We will have FANCY, LARGE
MOORPARK APRICOTS, RING,
ROYAL ANN AND PIE CHERRIES
RED AND BLACK RASPBERRIES
DEW BERRIES and CURRANTS.
PHONE US WHAT YOU WANT
and we will send them the day they
"WASTE LESS BUY THE BEST"
Pendleton Cash Market, Inc.
301 E. Court Street
Phone 101 Private Exchange Connects
101 101 101 101 101 101 101 101 T0I
The June Bride
There is never a time in the girl's life when she is hap
pier than on her wedding day. ,
Now we all want to keep her happy and the only way
is to give her a
GIFT THAT LASTS
from the well selected guaranteed stock of Silver Sets,
Knives and forks, Teaspoons, Dessert Spoons and every
piece .that goes to make her a complete set from Han
scom's Jewelry Store.
ITnlon services of Pendleton church
es will be held on Sunday evening at
the 1'reHljyteriun church. Rev. Alfred
Lockwood, pastor of the Church or
he Bedeemer, will occupy the pulpit. J
To Speak At IinNe
llev. George U Clark, pastor of the
First Presbyterian Church, .will leave
thin evening for Imbler, where he will
speak at the Imbler Fourth of July
Called hy Father's Death.
AlrH. Grant Khrliurt has gone to
Howell county, Missouri, where she
was called by the death of her fath
er. She will visit for a time before
Temperature, Takes Drop.
Lstst night wan the coldest July ex
perienced In Pendleton for many
years, the mercury falling- to 29, three
degrees below freezing. Furs and
heavy clothing were In demand. The
cool weather was accompanied by a
high wind and dust storm. The
weather Is -warmer today than yester
day, the maximum being 67.
Auto Huns Away.
The fifth auto "runaway" that has
occurred on the Jefferson street hill
was staged there last night when a
machine belonging to Itlchard 8am
blon started to run down hill. It
ended up against the front porch of
the Kred Searcey house after jumping
a 16-inch retaining wall. The car
was not damaged to any extent.
la In llfttntinv-
i Henrv fFrenchv) Iatourelle. son of
II. J. Latourelle, who is a seaman with
the Merchant Marine, is now In Bom
bay, India, says word received by his
father. He expects to go through the
Suez canal soon. Young Iatourelle
will visit Franco and England soon
and will not be in New York for a
Abandonment Is Charged.
In a suit for divorce brought today
in circuit court abandonment Is given
jas the cause why legal separation
I should be accorded the plaintiir, cena
' Burden, who makes Winn Burden de
j fendant. The couple married April
23, 1908. at Colfax, Washington, oc
I cording to the complaint. According
'to the complaint, the defendant aban
doned the plaintiff in 1919. Watts and
l'restbye are the plaintiff's attorneys.
We carry a number of selected up-to-date patterns
and will save you from 20 to 25 per cent.
Don't Delay, Come Now
22. caL for
CHAUTAUQUA DAYS, JULY 10 to 16
Stamp Total Decreases.
A total of $10,164.18 worth of
stamps were sold at the Pendleton
postoffice during the past quarter
which began April 1 and ended June
30, according to the official report.
This, compared with the totals for the
corresponding quarter of 1920, shows
a decrease of 1675.88, but the number
of stamps sold is greater than last
year as three cent stamps helped to
make up the total last year.
A Real "Old Timer."
When pioneers are mentioned Wil
liam Coffman doesn't take off his hat
to anybody because he claims to be in
a class with the oldest of the old tim
ers in Umatilla county. He came here
In 1S63. several months before the ar
rival of Major Lee Moorhouse and
cither pioneers of Umatilla county. Mr.
Coffman Is farming near Sanfield now.
He was in Pendleton today shaking
hands with old friends and visiting his
son Joe. who is a member of the Pen
dleton fire department.
Market Koad Voucher Gome.
Miss Grace A. Gilliam, county treas
urer, has received a voucher for 133,
0 r 6 . 9 7 from the state highway com
mission as one-half of the funds due
Umatilla county from the state from
the market road fund. The other half
of the fund will be received this fall,
and added to the funds provided bv
the county in the agreement with the
state, about 130,000 wrll be available
for roads from this fund for road
work. A warrant for the amount is
expected soon from the secretary of
FOR SALE Gas heater. 413 Logan.
FOR KENT 3 furnished house keep
ing rooms. 512 W. Webb. ,
FOR RKNT Downstairs furnished
room, $12.00 a month. Phone 2S1-M.
VH HAVE 1921 prices for shoes the
war is over. Pendleton Shoe Hospital.
OLD SHOES KFPAIRED In our shop
goes out like new ones. Pendleton
WANTED Position as combine driv
er and cook by experienced man
and woman. Phone S.Mi-W.
FOR RKNT Furnished two room
apartment clow in. Also sleeping
room.- Price very reasonable. Phone
IIIRIOATKI) LAND and business
building to exchange for residence.
Pendleton or Walla Walla. llox 70.
FltWK Your shoes repaired in the
Pendleton Shoe Hospital are polish
ed free service and quality work is
our motto. Pendleton Shoo Hospital.
LADIKS ATTENTION' lont send
your shoes away we can do any kind
of work that can be done In any place.
Pendleton Shoe Hospital.
Oril SYOTKM of handling property
for sale or exchange will meet with
your approval. It wiH pay you to see
me. -C. S. Hradley, Phone J12-W,
115 E. Webb St.
Our Store Will Be Closed for
the Great Day
It is a source of pride to stop and think that we live on a Continent
in which peace and prosperity go hand in hand, safe under the princi
ples and policies which this day most fittingly represents, assuring as
it does the independence and competence of a government in which
the voice of the people is expressed fully and impartially.
(East Oregonlan Special)
ECHO, July 2 J. E. Leonard and
Bert F. Young were in Echo Friday
in the interest'of the oil projects near
here. Mr. Leonard is the promoter of
the company which has leased several
thousand acres near Echo, and as
soon as $30,000 can be subscribed,
the machinery will Immediately be
brought, and work commenced. One
third of the amount of money has
already been subscribed. The land
leased was from Hoskins & Sons, al
so a large tract of land near the
Buttes, south of Echo has been leas
ed. Mr. Leonard states that the pros
pect Is ver encouraging.
Mrs. H. R. Slavens left on train No.
17 Friday for Albany. Oregon, where
she will visit for a short time with her
daughter. From Albany, she will go
to Lebanon to transact business af
fairs before returning.
Among those who spent Thursday
shopping in Pendleton were: Mrs. J.
Frank Spinning, Mrs. Lena Mathers,
Mrs. Pauline Gravelle and Mrs. Jo
seph Cunha, Jr.
Mrs. John Parish and children were
Echo visitors from Nolin Thursday.
Mr. and Mrs. John J onion and
children were here from their home
near Stanfield Thursday. The Jor
dons expect to move into their resi
dence in Echo soon, so that their
sons, Roger and Hillie, will be able to
attend school here this fall.
Gaylord Madison was a business
transactor in Pendleton Thursday.
Fred Depperman, prominent wheat,
farmer from Butter Creek, was here
on business Thursday.
Mrs. E. L. Wolf entertained her
Sunday school class the Willing Work
ers, Wednesday afternoon, , on the
lawn at the home of Mrs. C. Koonlz.
The afternoon was spent in playing
games, after which the children re
turned to the Methodist parsonage
where lunch, was served by Mrs. Wolf.
Mr. and Mrs. J; M. Crawford of
Walla Walla were here a short time,
Thursday looking after business af
fairs in interest of the Tum-A-Lum
F. T. George and Asa R. Thomson
motored to Pendleton Thursday eve
ning to attend the Commercial Club
banquet in that city.
Mrs. F. Hubers and little daughter
Jacqueline left Friday on train No.
17 for their home at Portland, after
spending the past two weeks at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Savely on
O. D. Teel was a business visitor In
Mrs. Ben Gaskell entertained the
Zand on thcWMTAD PAGE
members of the Gaiety Club at her
home Thursday aftrapon. Those,
present were: Mrs. M. Coe, Mrs. Geo.
Mitchell, Mrs. B. Mlkesell, Mra. F.
Scherer and Miss Etna Thomson.
Guests of the-cluh-wen Mmi -Helen
Crane, of PendletiW?,"e:-'"Mrs.' Al
Hiatt, of Butter Creek. After a pleas
ant social hour, delicious, .refresh
ments were served;
5 At t
YOITR GOING OUT
A PICNIC DRIVE
You need a nice lunch. Let the
320 East Court Street
fill your lunch basket. We have
a complete stock of good eats.
Fresh Buns, Pies, Cakes, Big
Gotham's P. M.
M - s N
Edward M. Morgan has been
named as postmaster ot New York
City He has had 44 years expert-1
ence In the postal service, staring
as a letter carrier. He served ten
years as New York's postmaster un
der Roosevelt and Tart. Thousands
of business men endorsed him on the
record he made during his previous
colators, 3 quart
heavy gauge, best
quality. Special at
The Bee Hive
"More for Less"
"ENDLETON - i' OREGON
tion cut glassware,
all pieces. Special
Extraordinary Price Concessions in
White Flyer Laundry
Soap. 21 bars for $1.00.
Satin finish candy kept
in the most sanitary way.
Not handled by the hands,
the best summer candy
made. 45c per pound.
cups and saucers,
patterns to choose
Special at 27c each.
THE BEE HIVE prices are the lowest possible in keeping with successful business
operation. A business man cannot give his goods away but volume of sales does per
mit of a less selling price owing to the cut of overhead expenses. It is this volume
of sales which we are after and y ou will share in our success to the degree in which
you extend us your patronage. Our policy is one of co-operation involving mutual
benefits in which we ask you to partake.
Cut Star Sherbits, high
stem light blown, 6 for $3.
Cut Star Tumblers, high
stem, light blown, 6 for $3
And other articles in
light blown glassware to
add distinction to anyone's
Infants' Half Hose in all
patterns. Duster Brown
quality, 39c pair.
IMt 4 j, , 4