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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (July 8, 1921)
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f ACE TWO
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OIlEGQ2f. -FRIDAY EVENING, JULY 8, 1921
. TEN PAGES
Dobbin Gets a Treat
mdletons Gfeafest and "BesrDcpartment Store
Invites ybtf ttfhiake this yotir shopjuhg headquarters on your every ;(?owrit own 5 sffop-
. ' pingtrip. ' ,
Sheets and Pillow Gises at Special Low
Our quality sheeting5 is ;
of excellent quality,
smooth even , weave,
washes well and will
stand hard wear.
72 inch Unbleached
Sheeting Special Val
ue, yard 49c
81. . inch Unbleached
Sheeting,' Special Val-
, w, yiru 54c
90 uch Unbleached
Sheeting, Special Val
ue, a yard 59c
72tjnch Bleached Sheet
ing Special Value a
81 inch Bleached Sheet
ing Special Value, a.
90"inch Bleached Sheet
ing, Special Value, a
36 inch Pillow Tubing
Sner ial Value vd. 34c
42 inch Pillqw Tubing
Special VaJue, yd. 39c
45 inch li.tow Tubing,
Special Value, yd. 44c
TOWELING, yd. 19c
17 inches wide,, war-,
ranted half linen,
smooth, even weave, full
bleached and unbleach
ed. Special Value, yd. 19c
MEN'S SHOES $4.95
A wonderful assortment including val
ues up to $15.00.
A)"rvs nevm fir rti g Clnlin
Let us take care of your harvest order for Gro
ceries. The largest and most complete stock in
Eastern Oregon, also the lunch for picnics and trips
to the mountains.
Loganberries, Raspberries, Strawberries and
J. A. Folgers Golden Gate Coffee always satisfies.
Better Grade Voiles, a yard 74c
40 inch dress voiles, new spring patterns, conven
tional and floral .designs, dotted voiles in gray,
white and champagne grounds; our regular prices
in" this lot range from 98c to $1.15. Special Value,
our price, a yard " 74c
Tissue Ginghams, a yard 49c, 74c, 90c
They come in pleasing designs in both plaids and
stripes, -some have a silvery silk tripe running
.through it; 32 and 3G in. in width; Special Value;
our price, a yard v. . .v. ....49c,. 74c, 90c
40 in. Fancy Voiles, a yard 49c
Handsome fancy voiles, of extra widjh, 40 inches,
nice quality, unusually large assortment of patterns
and designs. Our regular prices ill this lot range
from COc to 75c. Special Values; our price, yard 49c
Our Better Grade Georgette and Chiffon
Voiles are Beautiful
' You can always'do just a Utile bit' better here bur
prices range from, ,'r . . $L25 to $2.59
. .: 'ihe. '
The Bargain Basement, Pendleton's
Popular Low Pricecl Shop, Offers 4 Big
Exceptional Bargains for the Working
Strongest Work Clothes
All sizes in Overalls
U. S. Army Shoes
Soft leather but good
Originally sold for $8.50 I
The ileal Chambray
wash easy, wear extra
' - well
Don't confuse thein
with the cheap kind.
Old Time Price
Good Cotton Gloves
Good Cotton Sox
The good T. P. W.
SOOaUQtQ GREATEST BEPARTXENT JTCEX
I llll Ml T .
IT PAYS TO TRADrfnifO
July 10-16 -
Higher Prices Jot
is Cause of
Fine. . .Wool
Hay Expected to be Lower.
"Hv an m urn." That, la tttevt is what the Humane Society o(
New York ty t U th horM u .they plod their weary wty thete
ultry dky. It ArlTwa eut't tSori luinmer bridles the society fuinUhes
SMAIL BOY SCULPTS MINIATURE
ST. I.Oirrs, Mil.. July ( I. N. S.) Through efforts r,t a frroiip of local
school children to chrnln sufficient funds wHh which to erect a statue In
merm ft of Kt. Louis' war (cail, the jutistry of sculptorlin litis been hroiiRht
fist in Roy Joseph- I'aul, who has aniuzed his parents with an unusual talent
for carvlnf? statuettes fr6m larste cakes of soap.
The yotintister's ability us a FCulptor seems to have been extemporaneous.
After watching the work c-f.MVs. Caroline Hisque Janis, a dcslgnfr, while
cirvinB statuettes, the lad went to his home, went Into solitude and emerged
two hours later with a row of remarkably well-finished statuettes.
The slender, brown-eyed boy Is a dancer, singer anil elocutionist. In
these lines he has for several months attiacted considerable attention In SI.
Ixuis schools. ' -
n Coincident with his new-found ability to carve things, noy-announces
that his father is also un "artist." His male parent Is u barber.
t!o interested are HI. Louis artist in the future of the "boy sculptor"
that Mrs. Janis has taken him under her tutelage and Will Instruct him
throughout the summer. -
"Fame comes qiik-kly," Roy declares, "fve already made the. movies.
A news weekly man came out here and unapped me carvlns statuettes from
(Continued from page l."
which will govern the activities of the
tody. The spirit manifested, at the
meeting Indicates harmony that fe
sage success for the new county or
ganization. To Prepare Rouktct
One of the first pieces of work plan
ned for the organi7jitlon Is Ihe publi
cation of a booklet which will desc;-ibo
I the attractions of Umatilla county as
j a whole. .The sentiment of attending
j delegates was unanimously in favor of
j the move; and work on the publlca
j "Jon will be started as quickly as pos
I f ible. Secretary Burr was authorised
I to secure estimates on the booklet lm
j mediately with the Idea of having it
avniianie ior uiamnution mis summer.
L'aeh community Is expected to be
represented in the subject matter that
will he carried.
The county court will be asked to
make an appropriation to aid In put-
' ' 'j j sj k "
Including - "
Stake Body and Cab
36x6 Cord Tires
" . i " ' ' ' ' ,
j year. The
2 1 board of r
THIS TRUCK IS NOW ON DISPLAY AT
ting out the booklet, and to push this
request, the board of managers of the
cuuntyorganizatlon will meet with ths
members of the county court Thursday
afternoon, July iu The nnt meeting
will be held In Pendleton on that even-
To t.'nilc Towtw
Among the problems thnl were
touched on In tin round table discus
sion was the question of uniting Mil
ton and Freewafcr. At different elec
tions each town has voted to Join
forces and from one large town, but
without assistance. It Is considered un
likely that the fusion can be effected.
Another part of the. program f the
county organization will bo to assist
member organizations to realize thlfclr
greatest possibilities In growth and
usefulness to their communities. To
asxlst in this ambition, speakers from
outside points will he brought Into the
various towns, nnd lsits will bo ex
changed with the Idea In mind of re
juvenating those organizations In need
cf new life and helping strong bodies
to retain their present vigor. In con-
! nectlon iwlth this dlscussloir, President
J. H. Kturgls of the Pendleton asso-
.atmn assured the delegates that lo
cal speakers have shown a willingness
to nss!t iii work of this sort whenever
According to the by-lsws adopted
last night, each member club on the
county organization will be represented
j l-y a iMegate who will serv for ono
tne delegates will compose the
managers who -ill transact
ess of the federation. The
j 1'iT.tiunii ana vice-presiacm or me.
Xl board of managers will be elected from
I the membership of the board, but a
ij rrovWon of the by-laws provides that
tjio sei retary-treusurer shall not neces
J ; iiui lly be a director, and he has no vote
X In the body.
j T he annual' meeting will be held the
first Tuesday In March. Dues of mem
I ber dubs were fixed at J10 annually,
j to fake care of routine expenses. Oth.j
er expenses will bp taken care of as
the board of managers may decide. It
hi expected that all major questions to
I come before the board will have heen
i exhaustively discussed by the different
J associations and clubs in previous
I A Bis Work
A. V. Marsh, secretary of the Cham-
hpr of f'nmmornA nl Pllnnctini-n,
T , Washington was a visitor at the meet-
ing, ami no congratulated tne dele
gates -on the spirit of harmony that
I revalled during the discussion.
That the work of commercial or
ganizations when properly carried out
Is one of the biggest and most vital
things in. the life, of the community
was a statement mode by him.
1 The official chdx'gates from tha var
ious towns were P. M. flnst, Umatilla;
B. P. Dodd, Hermlston; J. D. Zurcher,
Ptanfield; Asa Thomson,' EScho; It, E.
Heart, Freewatcr: 0. S. Cheshire, Mil-1
ton; J. H. ' Price, Westrin; A. O. Mc
Intyre, Helix; Dr. H. A,' Schneider,
Pilot Hack. Oeorgd A. Hartman Is the
director from the Pendleton associa
tion, but he wTis not present at the
meeting lastsilght, President James H.
: Stitrgis and Secretary Claud Harr rep
- I reKentlnir thn Incnl orcnnfsuitlnn.
Other men who were in attendance
from the various towns were O. Stang-
ly, Umafllla; J. F. Mc.Vaught, Her
mlston; f, O. Plnkerton, Weston;
Franlc BnKdahl, Helix, and F. H.
That changes iii styles' are not con
fined to mllady'a wearing apparel Is
a truth that if reflected in the attltuda
that Is being taken now by sheepmen
In tho matter of selecting breeding
stock for' the flocks 'thu are. owned
in easterif CTregon., ' " '' '
The demand tins undergone a rau
leal change since war times when mut
ton for in mwii supply of a hungry
world and coarse wool to clothe her
fighting men were sorely needed. In
those uaya the ra uor breeds were the'
thing for sheepmen, but since the war.
the pries of mmton hasome down.
and the wool trade has developed a
decided porference tor fine wool. That
change has caused sheep' men to
scratch their heads and to look,. Into the
future to sue wnat conditions' may te
expected to be during the next few '
As a result of all this change, breed
ers of the muttor sheep, so called, are
having more difficulty In disposing of
their young bucks, and the fine wool
breeds are coming Into a popularity
that they have not known for many '
years. Flock owners Who hae coar
nuvi pw mn ifiuimuis . ih uuy una r
wool bucks, and flockmastcrs who
have .run half-blood stuff In former
years and crossed their stuff by using
black-faced bucks are swinging the
other way. That creates A situation
m which the mutton bucks find them-
selves without homes.
The snd plight of the mutton breeds
though is making conditions much
better for the fine wool breeders, be
cause' the demand for ths good breed.
!ng stuff that produces th most-
sought-for wool makes It seem that
there will not be enough of this kind
of bncks to go around.
Feed for sheep and cattle during (he
winter will not be so high if present
'Mentions hold. There Is a great deal
of hay being produced this year, and
there Is a dearth of sheep nnd cattle
to eat the feed. On the rich irrigated
tracts In Southern Idaho a large ton
nage of old hay remains, and ' tho
weather has been such that more than
a normal tonnage will be produced this
seuaon. With lots of hay and UUJe
stock to eat it, the prico seems sure to
be iw. Some reports from portions of
Idaho show that limited quantities ot
good alfalfa have been offered at $3
a ton. That is less than i it costs to
grbw the crop, but livestock men un
doubtedly will not crop about fciiVlng
it,-especially In view of the fact that
they have been taking the same kind
of medicine themselves. ,
Reports from local sheepmen and
from other parts of the cqontry show
that there is an undercurrent -of feel
ing that sheep wilt have to come back
to a more profitable idsis within th
next two or three years, and in other
states, notably Idaho, Wyoming and
Montana, where there(ls more ran (re
than sheep at present, there Is voiced
a desire to buy breeding stuff to found
new flocks that hove been released
during the past -two years. Financial
backing is what many of these men
reed. If the present promises of record-breaking
crops materialize and
money for livestock purchases becomes
available, It Is more than likely that
much breeding stuff from Oregon will
go Into other Northwest states this fall.
The prices are expected to be low, This
Is pretty welUassured because of the
fact that the prospective buyers are
short of cash on which to" V'njike pur
chases, and the sellers must false cash
In most cases In-order to continue in
JRY FOR ENCAMPMENT
Action Taken at Banquet Atld
Meeting Last Wight to Call
for Invitation Here Jn 1922.
The meeting at the Commercial As
sociation rooms' followed a dinner at
the Hotel Pendleton which was a com
oUmcnLof jjiejoca organization to the
An effort to secure for Pendleton th
1922 state encampment of theTHpantsh
American War Veterans will he mode
at the encampment this year at As
toria, July 15 and 1, try X. C. Bow
man, delegate to Malobon post. Its A
result of actlyn taken last night at a
banquet and meeting hold at the Jolly
Jnn. - '.-V
The banquet was In honor of Major
Clarence R, Hotchklss, department
commander and Kdward Rommel, de
partment Inspector and aide to tho
national commander-in-chief. The two
men arrived yesterday at noon from
Bnker and La, orande where they havsj
been conducting meetings similar to
the one held here Inst night. In ,iho.
afternoon they were taken by Oeorga
Hartman and J. K. Plnson to Cabbage
Hill where they had the privilege of
the wonderful view over the Inland
An explanation of the activities of
the veterans- organization was made
by' Major Hotchklss, and he urged that
members 'of Mahibon post do everyth
ing possible to make . their post ft
strong one. Regular meetings nnd fen ,
active participation In the affairs of.
tho organization -should be a part of
the program, he deelared. He also
told of the national encampment that
will he held at Minneapolis September
12, 13 and 14 and urged r local post
to have a representative In attend
ance. , t '
Other speakers who were Introduced
by Mayor George A. Haltman who
acted as toastmaster were Lt. ! Col.
Charles W, Furlong, J. II, Cleghorn
who was a guest from Salt Lake City,
Joe Sullivan of ITduh and Mrs. John
Kearney who is president of the worn
The committee In charge ot the af- :
fair was composed of Mrs. Kearney, J. '
R. Plnson and Dr. R. C. Ellsworth.1
Thlrty.fhrea guesta cr In attend'
' .. . - .. . '