Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (July 12, 1921)
VV - J
f AGE flVE
DAILY EAST OftEdflNlAH, f ENDLETON, OREGON,
TUtiSUAY HViiJNUiU, JUi.lt 13, VAi- L ""'
People Here, and There
vesley J. llurtman, young nophew
of Muyor U corns A. liartmun, arrived
yesterday evonlng from Portland fur
a month' visit at tho llurlman home.
Tha alfalfa crop nlonir the Orcgon
Wauhlnrton line in the neighborhood
or ioui.net, nover hua looked bettor
than It (loon this year mid tha first
crop proved exceptionally heavy ac
cording ,to tho report brought to Ien-
uiuvui. iuuuj v llliuill unKHOy. no
also owns a ranch near Barnhart, Ore,
which ko i-lookinp; after on lhl visit.
Th. "Food-Drink" for All Age.
Quick Lunch tHome,Office,an4
Fountains. A for HORUCKS.
wAt'oid IoiUtioni ft Substitutes
Itussel IJradley has returned from
hi.terprlHo where he has been for sev
Krrol Lorno Knllflit, of McMlnnvllle,
ho was In Pendleton yesterday to
meet Htcfansson, the Arctic explorer
R honi he accompanied on his last ex
pedition, left today for his home. Mr.
Knlitht Is a man of powerful physique
and shows no Ul effects from the diet
:'f straight moat and tfsh upon which
he lived while in the North. ;
A) Huberts' of Pendleton Is polish
In tho tiles In tho lobbies. A few
iinyc ago the city council tit rehrtle
lon decided that Mr. Taylor, brother
of the late 'I'll, should be town mar
shal, so as Mr. HobcrtH saw It coming
lie resigned, pronto. Mr. rtjert3 wue
until recently, a candidate for up-
lUjlmnient for I'nlteU Slates marshal.
i.r.w that he hus u vacation he Is kill
ing time nrouud .tho lioteM talking
Vllhjalmur Stefansson, Arctic ex
plorer who spolte at Chautauqua last
night, speaks this crenlntf In Walla
vulla and left today for the neighboring-
city. It may bo of Interest to tho,
bCncral public to know that that 8te
fansson, who gave the newspapers of
the United Sliites a couple of thrusts
in his address last night, i was nt one
time city editor of the Boston Trans
cript. Ho has done much reportorlul
work and has written books and maga
1 - Not A Bletnieh I j
n im soma anoaaranea at ht 4
Colonel Charles Wellington Furlong
will leave tonight for Portland where
he will spend a few days on business.
Bob Simpson' left today fo Port
land where lie will meet relatives from
he east who recently arrived In Ore
gon for a visit. , .
, OFFICES AND OFFICERS
liE- - ' ; I
, '.It U a real satisfaction to the housewife 'to
know that all food supplies sent out from the
Table Supply are guaranteed to be first class.
We willingly and gladly exchange and replace
merchandise that is not up to standard. We
stand back of the goods we sell, and use every
effort available to us to buy and care " for all
: perishable goods, to see that they reach you in
the very best condition.
There is a reason why this little market is one
of the busiest stores in the city.
Investigate . , ' . ; ,'
"THE TABLE SUPPLY
739 Main Street Pendleton
C1IAS. D. DESPAIN & CHAS. W. GOODYEAR
To Quiet Title .
' A suit to quiet title to real estate has
been brought in circuit court by Earl
Gillaiider against tho Blue Mountain
Consolidated lloud Co. and others. The
action Is brought by S. A. Lowell as
attorney for the plaintiff.
Iload Warrants Ready
County road warrants 5n payment
for work and materials necessary' oh
the road programme on Cmatllla
county are being drawn by County
Clerk It. T. Brown and Deputy Clerk
Cyril Proebstei and are about ready
for . distribution. The warrants call
for the payment of $S2,23t.4.
To Fore-lose Mortffago "
The collection of $332.60 and fhe
foreclosure of a mortgage on real
estate said -to haV been- given as
security for the paper is sought in a
suit that has been filed in circuit court
by Da vis- ICaser Z0. against C. A. Kin
ney. 8. D. Peterson and W. O., Cole
man are the plaintiff's attorneys,
CINCINNATI, Ohio, July 12. (I. N.
B.) "Iong life Is largely governed by
good heredity," declared I)r. William
Huhlberg, in an address here.
"It was formerly stated that a man
Is as old as his blood vessels. The
newer theory states that a man is as
old as his blood-pressure.
"If there is one single element
whereby one cm Judge any person's
expectancy in life It is the height of
his blood-pressure," Dr. Muhlberg
said. "The lower this pressure, other
things being equal, the better are the
prospects of anyone living a ripe old
"While high pressure rons in cer
tain families. It Is, nevertheless, a fact
that many persons acquire it through
faulty modes of living, Overeating, al
cohol, too mm h tobacco, excesses Of
all kinds, business worries, undue mem
tal or physical strain arid germ Infec
tions will produce it in persons who In.
herlt a natural tendency to good ur
complexion, remanent anu temporary
akin troubtei art effetUvely concealed,
k educe unriatm-al color and corrects
greaty akin. Highly antiMptlc
Sew 15c tor Trial ? ' A ..
g FFRJXTJHpPKINS SON, Nrw, YorlrJ
teries. High blood-pressure is tho
forerunner of kidney and heart disease
"Today the young man has better
.prospects than he formerly had of liv
ing to be forty, because typhoid fever
and tuberculosis, that formerly caused
ho many deaths, are slowly being con
ferred. In fact, typhoid fever prob
ably will be a very rare disease ten
years from now. But past the age of
forty a man'B likelihood of living to a
ripe did age are no better than they finished production
were fifty or one hundred years ago .
and this is true, despite the notable ad
vances in medicine and surgery.
"High blood-pressure, leading up to
hoart, artery and kidney diseases and
apoplexy, la the princlpsi cause of
deaths In persons past middle life, and
bad faulty methods of living have
mor t do with this than bad here'
FIND SALE FOR SLATE
- WASHINGTON, July 12. (I. N. 8.)
Ill order to ind a useful outlet for
waste material ut state quarries tests
have been made by experts - of the
United States Bureau of Mines to de
termine Its value as a filler in asphalt
road surface mixtures. - -
According to statistics, to 95 per
cent of the gross production of all
discarded as Waste, and the laboratory
tests were undertaken for" the pur
pose of devising the best means of re
duclng the proportion of waste, the
utilization of the unavoidable waste
to the end that the added cost of the
be reduced. ..
Half the Joy of eating during the summer lies In
having the dt-iUocit-s served in the most appetising
Our Hllver Department offers many suggestion
which are especially appropriate for ihls season.
Cold Meat Forks
lot! Tea Kpoous
arc only a few of the many Items
This week fspeelal, Six Ilorwnlir
Ula-, suitable for picnics
CONGRESSMAN "WITH rEET
ON DESK IS 'DISCHARGED
BY.' EFFICIENCY EXPERT
X A ill ' l ' r 1 D T M.mm 4
ray aaa ivtvovc ow .
Despain&Lee Cash Grocery
209 E. Court Phone 880
YOU CAN DO IT HERE i" ' -r
BeiTies, sugar, jars and fixtures are cheaper than
lor years. Let us solve the canning problem for you.
TO REMOVE Fill
WASHINGTON. July 12. (C. P.)
America's dU'snuament aims for
the removal of the source of interna
tional friotlon necessary to effect dis
armament. The extension of the dis
armament principle would stop the
use of gas, air craft and other means
of warfare, and the adoption of the
Siberian principle similar to tho Chi
nese open door policy. Uoyd George
and Premier Uriand both signified
their Intention to attend the confer
ence personally and other nations Will
probably send their premiers and
There will probably be two con-
ference, one touching the far east
ern question and. the other discussing
.tho disarmament, lUlrectiy.. ; 7 ,
I Despain &Lee Cash Grocery
I 209 E. Court phone 880
SHOW HER YOUR BANK BOOK
" The yin1"? folium' who . takes
tlif cliance of tying her future with
yours has rnu,lk'a. Herious prob
lems ahead. No. doubt you want U
provide for her comfort und happl
w.sii but good intentions will not pay
for a vacation, a pleasure trip or
comforts that mean bo much. ,4 .
v Show her your bank book.be
caurie she has it right to know what
you have been doing .with your
money and what efforts you have
made to provide for a home.
Show her. your bank, book for
your own good. It jvill bring homu
to you fie need of practical roan
ag'ement of your income and tine. It
will sfvengthen your ; resolution to
save ".id provide for. her, C;u
A sharp increase in tho price of
wheat la showu today In tho Chicago
wheat market, July wheat closing at
$1-20. September wheat at $1.24 1-2
and December wheat at 11.27. Tes
terday's closing prices were J1.18 8-4
for July wheat, 1.U for September
and $1.21 for December,
following are the quotations:
' ' Open High tow Close
July 1.1H I1.25W tlMi H-25
Sept. 1.1SH 1.244 1.18H 1.24 H-
Dec. 1.22 54 1-27M. l.2 1-2'
. . Corn. C
July .62 ,t .6214 .64
Sent. ' .60 .6254 ' .60- 'MM
Doc. .to- .sin .'; M
Wheat The action of tno market
today was Very clearly a demonstration
of Its susceptibility of bullish news of
a sort to offset the weight of new
wheat offerings for tome time. The
seriousness of tho northwestern crop
situation has been ignored because of
weakness in the cash market through
out the country and disposition on
tho part of potential buyers to take
hold during the initial movement of
new' crop' from flic, country.'. The sit
uation today showed" marked indica
tions of a complete revorsal in the
form of a later demand to take care
of offerings. Cash prices were higher
with the southwestern markets show
ing greatest strength in the face of
largo receipts. . This factor was con
sidered significant that it emphasised
the likelihood that wheat will not ac
cumulate at terminal markets. Ad
vices from the northwest regarding
spring wheat crop were the most sen
sational of the seasun and many reli
able author'ties are predicting u much
smaller out torn than suggested In the
recent government' f eporls. ; Herbert
Hoover vailed atteiitiQU to the weighty
argument in, fa vor of higher prices,
that is, that pracliowlly nil European
countries have gh.-n up governmental
buying; anil that, competition bet wren
Individuals Is invur.'uhly of greater In
fluence than concentrated power. We
consider situation conducive to higher
level of prices.
1 hunt white, I.J 7: 1 soft while.
11.17; 1 hMe club. $1.17; 1 honl
winter, $1.15; 1 northern Bpring. $1.10:
1 red Walla Walla, $1.14; Big Eend,
1 hard while.- $.1.17; 1 soft white,
$1.16; 1 white club. $1.11: 1 hard wln-
iter, $1.1G; 1 northern spr'.ng, $1.10; 1
rod Walla Walla. $1.08. . w
( , 4-h cago CacK .
! 1 led $1.21: 2 red. $1.20; 3 red.
($1.18 1-2; 1 hurd, $1.21 ',.
: IVASHflXOTON, July 12. (I.
X. 8.) Charles Forbes, war risk
director, personally searching
for signs of inefficiency within
the bureau, recently ran afoul a
air. Congressman had his feet
cocked up high on one of the fine
nai! ,tnka rdinsT a newsnauer.
" Forbes thought he spied a
"Maybe it's another reason
why service men are not getting
their checks promptly," thought
"What are you doing there?"
demanded Forbes. "These arc
not loafing hours. What do w'e
pay you money for around
The statesman grew hot under
"Say." he told Forbes, "you
better move on and get the air.
It'll do you good."
Forbes then told the supposed
clerk to beat it down to the ap
pointment clerk and draw his
discharge. Then he himself
flew out into the hallway.
Forbes later verified the ac
curacy of tho messenger boy's
story. Now he's framing up an
apology for the congressman and
will shoot It through when he
gets his name.
An alert messenger boy saw
the fireworks, ran up to Forbes
und exclaimed: ' -
"Say, Mr. Forbes, he's a ena
tor, a congressmen or eomethin'
from the capltol."
Actual tests in laboratories of com
panies preparing road asphalt mix
lures indicate that fur resistance to
impact slate flour is equal to other
fillers in bonded brlguets and some
what superior in sheet surface mix
tures.' In cementing value it is su
perior to both limestone and Portland
cement in asphalt bonded briquets and
intermediate between them in stand
ard sheet surface- mixture. Tests
bhow that slate flour contains approxi
mately 13 to 23 per cent more of the
fine dust that constitutes effective fil
ler than either limestone, trap rock or
Portland cement. In volume weight
it is about equivalent to limestone and
approximately 10 per cent superior to
Portland cement. The cost of slate
flour Is little more than half of Port
land cement, but its ability to com
pete in price with limestone is not yet
The Bureau is careful to point Out
that while the tests already made are
not sufficiently comprehensive to give
conclusive results they are definite
enough to suggest possibilities of such
Importance as to Induce further and
more extended research both by slate
producers nnfl by manufacturers of
There Is nothing In the whole list
of fresh-healing remedies that can ap
preach Liquid Boronone in the rapid
ity with- which it heals cuts, wounds,
sores, burns or scalds. It is a mar
velous discovery. Price, 30c, 60c and
$1.20. Sold by The Pendleton Drug
A child can't get strong and robust
while worms eat away Its strength
and vitality. A dose or two of 'White's
Cream Vermlfugo puts the little one on
its feet again. I'rice, SDc. Sold by The
Pendleton Drug Co.
A teaspoonful of Horblno will pro
duce a copious and purifying bowel
movement. Improve appetite, restore
mental activity and a fine feeling of
vigor and cheerfulness. Price, 60o.
Sold by The Pendleton Drug Co.
Swelling caused by insect bites Can
be reduced by using Ballard's Snow
Liniment, It counteracts the poison
and relieves the irritation. Three
sizes, SOc 60c and II. so per bottle.
Sold by The Pendleton Drug Co.
II Tte largest t)lamoid Dealers in EHfc.tf CtftM 1
asphalt r ad mixtures. The bureau of
Mines is convinced from it tests that
the use of slate flour as a filler In
asphalt road surface mixtures would
result in improved highways and that
a wide use of such filler would afford
... . . ...... . .. ... r. ataf.
L:i protltaoie ouuet iui nww?
with consequent advantage, to me
NEW YOlfk, Juiy 12. a." P,)
Georges Carpentier signed an agree
ment -with Tex Riekard to fight In or
near New York daring the second
week In October. H will meajt any
light heavyweight. Carpentier, sail
for France Thursday. ' ,
'- ' '' f ' ": ' "-,' " '..
The Colli With No Regrets
You hum it with Gratitude for its en
ormous heat giviyg properties.
You find Pleasure in its cleanliness and
small amount of ash. ;
You take Pride in recommending its ex
clusive use to your friends. v
f4 r '-"'awi
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY,
FOK PKN'T Two room Apaj-lment
407 Kust Court 8t.
I CtX'K WANTlCti oil ruiieli - all B'lnt-
Ber Job.AddrFSa Box 123S, Pilot
NICELY f l'hN16H.D front room,
best neg hborhood, Jackson St.
uiau only.--Phone -"-R-
As good on the rear, as others are on the front
"During , the past three years we tried out several standard
makes of tires with the idea of adopting the tire giving the
i:icst mileage for the money. We equipped some of our cars
with Diamond Tires and we are getting from 6,000 to 10,500
miles by actual speedometer test
"Diamond tires give us just the same mileage when on the
rear as other standard makes that were on in front. Hence
forth, we will equip with nothing but Diamond Tires."
W. H. HUSTON, Spkane, Washington
Buy Diamonds for economy. They are the
real thrift tires, and have been standard
for twenty-five years.
THE DIAMOND RUBBER COMPANY, INC.
Akron, Ohio .
- . - -
CORD AND FABRIC
A- ' I
DIAMOND RED AND GREY TUBES
B.'S. Bentley & Co., Inc.
baA..a.V. V 1 a a li