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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (July 28, 1921)
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f AOS SIX
DAILY EAST OREOONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, THURSDAY EVENINO, JULY 28,1021.
I'AIITV If (ilVK.V
Ai the Jtocond of ii scries of parties,
little Miss Mury Slimier daughter of
.Ml . and Mm. A. I.. Schafi r. enteiialn
i(l this afternoon from 4 to 6 o'clock
lit tin- home of lu r grandparents, Ma
jor and Mrs. Ipp Muoi-linusc. The
afternoon whs spent in panics and lat
er refreshments wore served.
The Riiit list Included Jane Kava
nuuith. Wayne Kstcs, Harold Temple,
Amy KliKuhcth Aldrirh, Donald Tem
ple, Hilda .May Hotmrt, Unda Heck,
Liiclio Keck, l.rnia Bcik, Jane Trom
I'ley. Cyrus SlurgtK, Julie Vaiighan,
Hlilrlcy Thompson, Uay 'Woodyard,
1'eWald Knhrmiin, Charles Hohrnuin,
Janet LaFontaine and Hollo Jones.
l.KAVK FOK PORTLAND.
Mrs. N. ,1. Gilliam, daughter Miss
('race Gilliam of thin city, and Mr.
Hud Mrs. N. Lovereldge of Weston,
left today for Portland to attend the
reunion of the Kobbina family of
which Mrs. Gilliam 'and Mrs. Lovcr
idge are members. Miss Gilliam will
after spending a Rhort ttmc In Port
land, go to southern California
spend the month of August.
l.KAVK FOR PORTLAND.
A motor party consisting- of Dale
Slusher, Miss Vera Temple. Miss Irene
Shea and Miss Margaret Slusher left
today for Portland. Miss Shea and
Miss Slusher arc returning to their
homes in Portland after visiting in
Pendleton, Miss Temple will go from
Portland to Seaside where she will be
the guest of Miss Ma'ifaret Phelps.
HOI'F'S UPSIA1KS SUOI'
W kZf P immvt Summer Apparel
S Kill X II V lil) O K T A Y I, O It H A K V W A It V. B L U G.
We have just received a few copies of
LET ER BUCK
Here is the story of the passing of the Old West, re
markably illustrated from photographs of bucking horses,
cow-pony races, roping wild steer, bull-dogging Texas
longhorns. Indians, cowboys and old-time scouts a3 seen at
the famous annual cowboy carnival, the Round-Up, held
in Pendleton, Oregon, each September.
LET 'ER BUCK
is handsomely bound in gold-lettered, blue cloth cover
with a striking picture of a cowboy riding a bucking horse.
Priced at $2.25 per copy
Mail us your order
H ' DRUG
is larger and better than ever before. Our prices are al
ways in accord with the falling market. Remember this
and take advantage ef this opportunity for any household
necessity you may be in need of.
A Few Nos. for Your Consideration
One lfi inch cut, Paby Grand Lawn Mower $11.00
One 8x10, ten oz. double filled Duck Wall Tent $10.00
0x14 ten oz. Harps $5.45
1-2 gallon Fruit Jars, used, per dozen 60c
One gallon Aluminum Kettles, each 75c
Solid Oak Sideboards, beveled mirrors, new $32.50
5 section Gunn Book Case, complete, new $38.50
Padlocks 25c, 35c, 65c
Pocket Knives ... $10c to $4.50
Chair Seats, all sizes and shapes
The best peanuts and popcorn in Pendleton 5c
Yours for service,
(Ju&lllj Our W aU'Jiwonl
UCTl'UN Fi:M I'OIITUVND
Mrs. K. ti. Parker nd little niece,
Janet Iwil'ontaiiie. returned yesterday
from l'ortland. Mrs. rarker has been
at the bedside of her mother, Mrs.
Winn Jiihnson who was recently ope
rated upon for appendicitis. Mrs. Nona
1-aPonlaine will remain In Portland
until Mrs. Johnson Is well enough to
return to Pendleton.
l.KAVK FOR ASOTIN.
-Mr. and Mrs. C. K. flu Istensoii of
112 Turner street, will leave today
for Asotin. Washington. P.efore re
turning to Pendleton they will visit
Lewiston, Idaho and Ing Hunch.
California. While in Asotin they will
lie the guests of Mrs. Christenson's
sister, Mrs. J. K. Knight.
LEAVE FOR PORTLAND
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Harder, formerly
of Baker, left today for Portland. Mr.
Harder, who is in the hanking bust,
ness, expects to locate. In the Immed
iate fiit tire, in Melford. Mr. Harder
Joined Mrs. Harder here this morning.
She has been visiting Mrs. Lee Moor-
l.KAVKS TOR SKASIDK.
Mrs. J. S. McLeod left today for a
visit at Seaside.
TO JOIN MAZAMAd
Miss Sabra Nason will leave tomor
row for Bend, where she will join a
party of Nanamas for the Diamond
Peak and Crater Lake trip. Miss Na
son will be joined at Bend by Miss
of .. .
Dresses, Suits, Coats
Satisfaction Our Aim
Anne Shannon Monroe, author ol
"Happy Valley" and other books. The
trip from Bend to Crescent Lake wil.
be made by auto, and after camping at
the lake the party will climb Crescent
Peak. Other-mountains, some of them
nine thousand feet in height, will be
climbed, among them Diamond Peak.
Mt. Scott, Mt. Thielseu and Old Bailey
Miss Nason who is county librarian,
will be absent from Pendleton for two
weeks and while on the trip will visit
the library at The Dalles, at Bend and
MISS. SClllLM. 11 K R h.
Mrs. Dora B. Svhilko, prominent
Oregon clubwoman, is in Pendleton
today from Lu Grande as the guest of
her daughter, Mrs. Edna Morrison.
Mrs. Schilkc will leave tonight for
Portland to attend a meeting of tho
State Social Service Commission of
which she is a memlier. Mrs. Schilke
is past pros-dent of tho State Parent
Wo A II K HONORED
H-onnrlus their cousin. Miss Mary
Uinta who is visiting in Pendleton, and
Mrs. Glenn Ackerman tl'laudine Mc
Monies) Mrs. Kmmett Kstes and Ms.
Pauline Minis are hostesses this after
noon for an informal party. Guests
are assembled at the homo of Mrs. W.
F. Matlock on Garden street.
RirrruNiXG from bend ,
..it. iiuu ,u i a. ui-im ne nun uui n ,
r.. .- T. ...!.... i
curry ot BaKer'were nere last evening,
l-eing on their return from Bend whore
they had attended the convention of
slate editorial association. Mr. Curry
is editor of tile Baker Herald. He is
a brother of Mrs. Roy Farley ot Pen
dleton. G FUSTS IN CITY
Mr. and Mrs. Tracey Baker have as
their guests today Clarence Porter and
John Porter, of Ixmg Creek, who are
on their way to Portland where Clar
ence Porter will receive medical treat
ment. John Porter is Mrs. Baker'si
LKAVKS FOR CANNON BKACII
Mrs. Nancy DeSpain left today for
Cannon Beach where she will join her
daughters, Mrs. Constance Isaacs and
Mrs. C. C. Berkeley. Later Mrs. De
Spain will accompany Mrs. Berkeley
to her home in Hay Creek for a visit.
BIRTHDAY TO BE HONORED
Honoring the birthday of her son,
Roy Temple. Mrs. Alvin Slusher will
be hostess this evening for an inform
al dinner at her home. 123 Lewis
street. It will be a family dinner and
the guests will number twelve.
HAMPTONS ARE COMING
Mr. and Mrs. A. c. Hampton and
child will arrive here next Tuesday tin
their return to La Grande from Mon
mouth and while here will be guests at
the G. M. Rice home.
G TESTS IN PENDLETON
Miss Elizabeth Nolte, formerly of
Perfdleton. now of Seattle, and Mbs
Mildred Huss of Pascn, Washington,
are guests of Mrs. Joe Murphy today.
RirrCRNS FROM HOSPITAL
Mrs. Peter Pohl has returned to her
home after spending three weeks at
; St. Anthony's hospital where she un
I derwent a serious operation.
RETL'RNS TO ATHENA
Mrs. F. B. Boyd returned to Iht
home In Athena today after a visit
i with her daughter, Mrs. James Stur-
I HERE FROM ECHO
Mrs. W. J. Wattenburger and
' daughter. Miss Ina Wattenberger of
j Echo are Pendleton visitors tuday.
MRS. XORVALL HKRE.
Mrs. Edgar .Norvall, of Helix,
Pendleton visitor today.
FOR CONFERENCE DATE
WASHINGTON, July 28. (U. P.)
President Harding and Secretary
Hughes it is believed are prepared to
issue formal invitations to attend the
disarmament conference at Washing
ton. Hughes is expected to reach an
agreement with the powers immed
iately as to what date would be best.
I resident Harding is believed to favor
PORT ANGELES, Wash., July 2S.
(F, P.) Shrilly taunting the govern
ment and local officials on the shore,
a captain of an unknown sloop threw
3n sacks of whiskey overboard and
sailed away in a hail of bullets. Gov
ernment agents recovered a portion
of the booze.
Not A Blemish
nun the perfect apuearince of her
completion. Pernunent and temporary
(kin troubiea arc effectively concealed.
Keduce unnatural color and correct
Sraaty (kins. Highly antiseptic.
Send 15c tot Trial .Sk
lFERr, T. HOPKINS & SON. New York
WANT WHEAT TO
Call G. G. MacPherson,
Golden Rule Hotel.
lions for feeding children be
tween the aires of one year end
1 S months..)
Feed at regular hours.
At this ago give 32 ounces of
milk In. sonic form during the !M
Give plenty of boiled water be
Brcadst tiffs Zwciback. whole
wheat, graham, bran, oatmeal
and white bread may be given al
ternately that baby does not tire
of them. These should bo well
cooked, and never given until
stale or dried out In tho oven. A
little hot milk may be poured
over tho 'bread and fed this way
occasionally. Graham crackers
are good In case of constipation.
Butter may bo put on the bread.
Fruits Orange juico Is the
mot't valuable fruit. Stewed
prunes or stewed apples, tomato
juice, baked apolo and Juice of
canned fruits may be given.
Fruit should be. given between
meals not at meal time.
Vegetables Give purees and
strained substance of stewed
Vegetables as spinach, asparagus,
carrots, peas, string beans, and
potato. Baked potato may bo
udded after It months. Do not
over cook vegetables that vlta
mlne be destroyed remove from
heat as soon as tender and
Cereals Oatmeal, barley,
cream of "Wheat, farina and Ral-'
ston's foods, may 'be used. These
should be cooked thoroughly, at
least three hours and made as
thick as an adult would like It,
serve with milk hut no sugar.
Other Foods une egg may be
given euch day. It may be cod
dled or poached. E. V. D.
MI SICIAXS GIVEN XOTICK
NEW YORK, July 28. (A. P.)
Musicians of every leading vaudeville
and movie theater here have been giv
en two weeks notice of discharge be
cause the directors of the musician's
union refused to discuss the proposal
for a 20 per cent wage reduction... . .
(Continued from dk 1.)
and plenty of room are provided where
several cars with tourists are to be
seen every day.
Crops Are I'lieiuinilnal
As for the land surrounding Athena,
and the land Is the maker of the town,
I could not improve on an "admission"
made by one of the business men
"We're in the best wheat producing
tenter in the biggest wheat growing
county In the state, and 'we don't take
off our hats to anybody."
It wouldn't be richt for me to enter
into the merits of this "confession,"
j because there are several other towns
i in l niatilla county that are In the cen
I ter of sections that produce a lot of
I Krain, but it is a sure thing" that
Athena district farmers arc producing
enormous crops of wheat this season.
"n every hand, farmers are busily en
gaged In harvesting and the yields are
"It's Bafe to say that our crops will
averajfc 20 per cent more than for any
previous year In the county," is the
way J. F. Heir expresses his opinion
"Tho wheat Is testing high, too, from
60 to 01 pounds bcins the rule."
Notwithstanding this high produc
tion, farmers will not be able to pav
all of their debts this year, the banket
stated, because the cost of production
has been too high. Harvesting costs
are down a little, but up until the time
of harvesting costs this year hava been
about as high as in war times, Mr.
I Kverj-inMly'x Harvesting
' A good way to tell the news about
this harvesting business in this vicinity
is just to say that "everybody's dolus
it," and call it a Job. We visited sev
eral places on our trip where work Is
There Is the Wutts Itros. outfit
which Is busily engaged 111 threshing
000 acres. They have more than this
In Hummer fallow this year, but the
!'00 acre patch is yielding a phenomin
al crop according to M. L Watts
Homer I Watts, attorney, has locked
up his law office now, and he is hav
ing the happiest time of the year out
running the combine.
n the Lowell Itogcrs place near
Adams, a, big combine is hard at work.
Mr. Uogers Is one of tho biggest opera
tors in the county.
J. C. Holcomb's ranch was one of
the first we visited. He Is using a
combine that is horse drawn, 24 head
being used to pull the combine which
is driven by a gas motor. The wheat
is running between 45 and 00 bushels
to the acre, and the machine has a
capacity of between 35 and 40 ucrcs u
day. Across the road from him can
be heard the hum of the Arnold Woods
Kirk (Mm Ills Yield
One field of L'40 acres belonging to
Charlie Kirk that extends up to the
city limits has averaged a little more
than JO bushels to the acre. Then
there Is E. A. Dudley and his two sons,
Karl am olenn who have acres and
acres that are producing bushels and
bushels. The old home place Is Just
outside of Athena here, and other
ranches are scattered over the district.
Cannon Bros, are using a stationary
outfit with two headers, the first out
fit of this khid that wc had seen on
the trip. They have 750 acres of their
own to thresh, and they expect to do
threshing for others after they have
finished their own work. They Just
started Tuesday, and no est'mato wan
given of the yield. They heganwork
yesterday morning at quartering time,
the rain of Monday leaving the ground
sufficiently moist to make tho straw
tough in th'i earlier half of the morn
ing. Near their place the Plnkertons
ar' hard at work, and a little farther
up the line the Zerbas are threshing.
Everywhere one goes, farmers are
1 usy. and they are not frowning about
the yields they are getting, though It
must lie admitted that the majority of
them are so busy that they haven't
lunch time to smile, either.
TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY
W'ANTEL Experienced truck driver
ChII o. g. MacPherson, Golden
WANTED Reliable girl for general
house work. Mrs. L. C. Hcharpf,
t Ileal declined In price today, J.ily
vriilu closing at tl.il, September at
tl..'o mid December in '.1.27 1-3
Veslciday July wheat closed at Jl.SS,
September at $1.27 and December at
Follovvii.g are, the ((notations re
ceived by Overbek & Cooko:
Wheat. ' k
Open High Low
1 1.!: Vt 1.2!9 J1.27
1..-C4 1.2S'.a 1.25 'i
1 :.!', 1.30 V, 1.27 M..
"i!i M .6li
.(.! .6:1 .61,
c. .61 .62 .61 'i
Wheat Opened stronger tnd high
er mi , good buying by commission
houses, and lighter receipts than x
pcelcd here and at other primary
poll .in. but the market eased off and
closed lower on more favorable re
ports from the Ciu.ad u northwest.
With light export demand, and loner
;ash urices both iouthwest and nnrth-
ivest, and Chicago cash declined with
rutures, and the principal bearish
teu'.uie was a report that foreign de
mand was quiet a 'd local exporter's
hau bought wheat front othei coun
tries a' 8 cents below cost of luyln-" It
dcwi. there, and that (.iermanv was 9
co:.ts out of line. Outside 'mimiicss
dropped off considerable and was a
irupi r Intment to Ihoso who H"i,red
that interest had tevlved. Some fur
ther 'eclliies may bo noted b.r. wc
think advantage should be taken mi
all breaks for imii.ediate purchases.
Clilcano Cash Markets.
1 reu, $1.28 1-4 l 1.2!.
.i-Utii.,41.87 1-2V1.2S 3-4.
1 1 aid. $1.29 l-iO'l.au.
2 hard, 11.28 J-Jfrl.f!i 1-2.
1 noi iliiin spring, $l.::6.
2 Kctiheni spr'.i.ir, $ 1.3.1.'
1 mixed. $1.25.
2 mixed, $1.24.
V. Coin, 64 l-:ry 6 ic.
2 V. bite corn, 5 l-2c
2 White oats, S.i'ii Stic.
1 hard while. $1.15.
White club, $1.13.
Hard winter, $1.13.
Northern spring. $1.12.
lied Walla Wal'a, $l.il.
lllg P.end. SI. IS.
Would ItcioKc uoiu.- ..
LONDON, July ii. The board al
io threatened to invoke tile provisions
jf t1! Jones shipping bill prohibiting
essi Is owned by unfair competitors
from entering I'nite.d States it ;
Oregon'i Higher Institution of
Eight Schools; Seventy Departments
FALL TERM OPENS SEPT. 19, 1921
For intormilian wrilf la Ihc Krrjltrar
Oregon Agricultural College
COK VA LI-IS
DR. LYNN K. BLAKESLEE
Chronic and Nervous Diseases and
Diseases of Women. X-Itay Eleolrk
Temple Itldg. Room 12
DR. H. M. HANAVAN
announces a change of of
fices from Temple Buililihg
to Suite 5, Bond Building,
over Bond Bros, store.
White Wino Vinegar
Pure Cider Vinegar, high test
White and Black Mustard Seed
Celery Seed .
Whole Nut Meg r
Complete Line of Gallon Goods for Harvest
Let Us Supply You With Quality Groceries
Gray Bros. Grocery Co.
3 Phones 28 Only 1 Quality the Best
I . '
OF JUVENILE DELINQUENCY, COURT
OFFICIAi S STATE IN QUESTIONNAIRES
WASHINGTON, July 2S. (I. N K.)
Ciga rette smoking is regarded by
court officials throughout Lie country
as one of the chief causes of Juvenilt
crime In uddition to the deleterious
effect .of tobacco on the health of boys
and girls, according to un Investiga
tion Just completed by the board of
public morals ot the Methodist .epis
questionnaires were- .rmiled - to
Judges of Juvenile com ts, und answer
roceived iy tho board Indicate that a
'urge perc.-ntage of the officers who
Ii ul with Juvenile crimes are con
vinced that cigarette smoking is a. di
rect causo of delinquency.
Others call attention to the bad ef
fects of the use of cigarettes on school
work, with resultant truancy, idleness
bad associations and clinic.
Smoking tends to break dou n the
Automobile enginesof every
type, In city nd country, over
highways and mountain pass
esarelubricatadwithZerolen. More than half the motorists of
the Pat nc Coast use Ze rolana
for Con net Lubrication.
The recommendations of
out Board of Lubrication En
gineers are available to you In
tho Zerottne Correct Lubrica
tion Chart. Foil-. these rec
ommendation, as thousands of
other motorists art doing. Ask
for the Correct Lubrication
Chart for your car.
Use Zerolena for Correct
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
for each type of engine
"APMov or the
Drop in and let us
never grows oiu..
103 E. COURT ST.
CRAWFORD HE 0
Our efforts are
'centered' on meeting:
your entire approval!
, health and to cause abnormal view
points and moods,' and thus lead di
rectly to crime In t tie opinion of some '
Judges, while others say that tho use
of cigarettes by minors is an effect of
Idleness and truancy rather than a
Luck of parental control Is blamed
In some quarters for tho prevalence of
cl:;arette smoking among delinquents.
An unexpected number of tho court
officials, however, the board . stated.
i refer lo "deini rallzi.ig motion pictures
I as a ci ime cause, some spcuk strongly
In regard to bad conditions usually
obtaining at pool rooms and a great
many refer lo the'divorce evil, and the
increasing lack of interest by parents
I in the home as u direct cause of the .
j oriaadoMi of moral cliiiiacter In clill- f
lo tuflless comfort.
tell you why the Sealy