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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 11, 1921)
t ACS STX
DAILY EAST 0REG0N1AN, PENDLETOW, OREGON, THURSDAY EVENING, AUGUST 11, 1021.
Social and Club News
Mrs. V.mil Ifchnm the "matron of
honor" nnd Mr. Robertson the "host
man," afforded merriment. The
"bride" carried a lnore bouquet of
Koldenrod. The weddlnis cake proved
to he larce (lib filled with many
Rifts for Mr. and Mrs. Cook.
(iVl'HT OP SISTER
Kin Thomas Yoitnir has as nor
honee auests, her sister, Mrs. S. K.
Hut (tunder antl 111 i ) iliunihtcr Flor
ence, of l,n e;runrie. Mm, IbirKimder
is yntwa; mmron of prominence in
I Orande Knrlnt and mimical circles.
MISS Al'XK nrcTcnxs
Mlm Mildred Anne, who spent her
wimtner vacation tn Hood River, re
turned In Pendleton yesterday.
MISS WAl.DROF VISITS
Mis Teonn Waldrnf of I.a Orande is
a Pendleton visitor. She is the guest
OS WAY TO YEU-OWSTONrj;:
Mr. and Mrs. Willard P. Hawley, Sr.,
of Oregon City, were Pendleton visit
ors yesterday. Mr. and Mrs. Hawley
lire enroute ly motor, to Yellowstone
Mm. C. M. Cook, a recent hride, is
hetne welcomed In Pendleton. Mr.
and Mrs. Cook were honored recently ; Christian Temperance ttuon, has
at partv for which Mr. and Mrs.jloen chosen by the county members
Thomas Robertson and Mr. and Mrs. of the W. C. T. l as representative
Jock Coleman were hosts at the home 'to the national convention to be held
of Mr. and Mrs. Coleman. A mock In San Franc-sco Ausnst IS to 23.
wedding in which Mrs, Cook s the Mrs. May will leave on Sunday for
and Mr. Cook the "groom," California. She will ko also to Long
iMNicn ami win oe tne guesi 01 .urs.
iliileon Drown, formerly of this city.
MRS. WEIjCH TO RETURN.
Mr. James B. Welch and son
Homer Welch, will return this even- j
lug afier a visit in Portland, Tacoma i
and Hood River. In Portland Mrs.
Welch vis.ted her aunt, Mrs. W. P.
Dutton and In Tacoma was the guest
of her sister, Mrs. Stuart MacDonald
Ahlma Hallo'ck) while in Hood River
she spent a few days with her aunt
Mrs. (lus Molden, who Js well known
to Pendleton friends, Mrs, H. II.
Hallock, Mrs. Welch's mother, will
spend the winter in Tacoma with Mrs.
MR. AND MRS. STKV1SNS HOME. j
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Stevens have re-'
turned from Ynkiiim nnd Portland 1
where they have been visiting rein-
tlves. In Yakima they were guests of I
jtheir daughter. Mrs A. P.. Smith and :
I in Portland they were guests of their;
j daughter. Mrs. A. J. Robinson and;
their son Jeff Stevens. They also vis-,
M US. MAY CHOSEN.
Mrs. A. F. May, president of the
Pendleton branch of the Women's
Uod Mrs. Mary J. Lalng.
RETURN FROM SEIASIDK. i
Mr. nnd Mrs. Clarence Penland J
have returned from Seaside. Mr. and j
-Mrs. Penland state that they saw I
MJss Ruth Hart, Pendleton girl who ,
lost her life in the wreck of the j
steamer Alaska, the day before she)
went n board the Ill-fated ship. !
ENTERTAIN WITH PARTY. I
Mrs. Arthur Hatton and Mrs. Pur-1
ton Orenlich were hostesses last even- !
iing for an enjoyable card party at the J
home of Mrs. Hatton. Twenty guests
were present. Mrs. Hatton and Mrs. I
MOI'F'S Kl'STAIBS S1II1I'
SALE OF BLOUSES
Greulich will entertain with a similar,
affair on Saturday evening. !
SHOWER IS GIVEN
Mrs. Fred Frailer was extended a
charming courtesy on the occasion of
her birthday last evening w hen mem
bers of the Jolly Nine Club called at
her home and gave a handkerchief
"shower." Refreshments were served
Imer in the evening.
BEST OF THE SEASON BOX, $2.50
Tilue Plums, basket 70c
Jelly Plums, peach box $1.00
Grapes, Thompson's Seedless, Basket $1.00
Preserving; Tomatoes Yellow Box $2.75
Cants, priced according; to size
Yellow Elberta Peaches, box $2.00
Bartlett Pears, pound 15c
Large shipment due soon for canning;. It will pay
you to wait. '
Crab Apples, box $2.25
Water Melons, pound !.03c
Mush Melons, large, pound 08c
New Comb Honey, each 30c
Green Corn, yellow, dozen ,....30c
Egg Plant, Celery and Green Beans.
Limited space will not permit a full list of all
the good things we receive fresh every day. Let
us supply you. Prices and quality guaranteed.
Gray Bros. Groceiy Co.
3 Phonei 28 Only 1 Quality the Bett
costs less to
than not to
. Ml V 15
Could you value your time, strength and health at
nothing would you class a clean, sanitary home the year
around as valueless even then?
The Hoover would repay its cost many, times over by
the longer life it gives to your rugs. Phone 496 and we
will demonstrate the Hoover in your home.
CONVENIENT TERMS IF DESIRED
CRAWFORD FURNITURE CO
103 F COURT ST.
GPESTS IN CITY
Seth Richardson, local man, has as
his guests his nephew- Herman Rich
ardson, Mrs. Richardson and family
of North Vaselboro, Maine. Mr. Rich
ardson recently sold his farm in Maine.
He made the trip here in his Studo
baker car. He expects to locate here
or in the Yakima Valley w here another
uncle, Gardner Richardson resides.
RETURNING TO MEACHAM.
Mrs. Joe H. Parkes. her daughter,
Mrs. Harrv Chambers nnd Mr. Cham
bers, both of Pullman, left today for j LEAA E FOR PORTLAND.
Meacham. They will remain there un- -Mr. and Mrs. John Adams left by
til Sentember I. Mr. and Mrs. Cham- motor yesterday for a trip to Pnrt-
bers formerly resided in Tendleton.
EVERY BLOUSE IN THE SHOP BEING IN
CLUDED IN THIS "CLEAN-UP" SALE.
SEE THE RACK OF SKIRTS AT $10.00.
TO LIVE IN IDAHO.
Mr. and Mrs. James ("argil! and five
children left yesterday for Idaho
where they will make their home on
the ranch owned by Frank Cargill,
brother of Mr. Cargill. It is located
a mile ind a half from Nez Perce,
WIU, VISIT DAUGHTER.
Mrs. Nancy E. Despain js enjoying
a visit at Canon Peach. Later she
will be a guest of her daughter, Mrs.
C. C. Berkeley, at Hay Creek.
RETURN FROM SEASIDE.
Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Frazier and lit
tle daughter Jo,an Frazier returned
yesterday by motor from heasiiie
where they spent two weeks.
DAUGHTER IS BORN.
Mr. and Mrs. George Wachtel of
Riverside are the parents of a baby
girl born yesterday. She has been
named Margaret Elizabeth.
land and Seaside.
ARE AT NEWPORT.
Mrs. Cozzie Pruitt and little daugh
ter. Mnryllelen, are sojourning at
LEAVB FOR WAI.LOWA LAKE.
Mr. and Mrs. Emil Dohnert left
last evening for a visit to Wallowa
IDEAS FOR HOUSEWIVES
srrnxn floor tatiou h a r n tv a r f. ni.no.
SON IS NAMED.
The little son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Clar
ence Johnson has been named Harri
son Allen Johnson in honor of Mr.
ON THE FOLLOWING FROM AUGUST 11 TO
AUGUST 20th ONLY.
All Pyralin and French Ivory 20 per cent off
All Gainsborough, Montrose and Eglinton Box Station
pry 25 per cent off
Lucerne Bath Tablets a good value at 15c cake. Special
. nt '. J1-00 dozen
Signet Writing Fluid at - $1-15 Quart
RETURN TO HOME.
Mr. and Mrs. L E. Penland have I
returned from Gearhart where they
have been sojourning since the mid
dle of June.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Jester of La
Grande, are in the city today. They
are returning home after a visit at
RETURN FROM SPRINGS
Mr. and Mrs. F. E. King and Mrs.
A. M. Winn have returned after a so
journ in the King cabin at Bingham
LEAVES FOR BEACH
Mr. and Mrs. William Glass of r;iot
Rock, are here today. Mrs. Glass left
on the noon train for a stay at Seaside.
WILL VISIT PARK.
Mr. and Mis. Charles Gritman and
Frank Gritman will leave on Saturday
for a motor tour of Yellowstone Park,
GUEST OF MRS. MEEKER.
Mrs. George .Meeker has as her
guests Mrs. Charles Haming and tun
children, of Ranch Creek, Montana.
LEAVE -OX MOTOR TRIP
Mr. and Mrs. R. R. I-ewis left today
lor a motor trip to Tiellinghnm, Wash
'ivton, and Vancouver. B. C.
A summer favorite is veal loaf,
either served thinly sliced or In
the original mold., Beets may
be attractively used as a border
for the veal loaf, each one on a
leaf of lettuce. The filling may
he finely chopped cabbage with
'cream dressing or hard-boiled
egg with similar dressing. The
large leaves of lettuce, shredded,
may be economically used as a
i filling either with or without
finely chopped cold boild pota-
to. It Is a French trick to mix
a small quantity of minced boil-
ed potato with almost every sal- 1
ad, as it blends with the dress-
ing and Is unnoticed except for
the added richness is gives.
Roast "Liberty Steak Is an
after-the-war edition of Ham-
burg steak, and once the house-
wife has tried this dish she will
give it a permanent place on the
family menu. The finely chop-
ped round-steak, with season-
ings and moistened bread-crums,
is packed firmly In a bread-pan.
By running a thin k'nife around
the edge of the loaf, it will turn
out in good shape Into n roast-
Ing pan ready for the oven.
Paste frequently with diluted
beef bouillon and melted butter
and the finished dish will be
moist and dellclously flavored,
hardly bearing a resemblance to
the same mixture when baked in
a pan and too apt to ho dry and
tasteless fen lack of basting.
E. V. D.
WAI.VWRIGHT, Alberta, Aug. 11.
(I. X. S.) One thousand buffalo tn
the national park nt Walnwrlght will
he slaughtered this year, according to
government clans. The park con
tains 5000 at present.
It could hold 25,000. hut rtie maxi
mum number contemplated by the
government Is 10,009. It Is necessary
to winter-feed on hay and tho hay
meadows of the park will not furnish
much more than enough for 10.000
buffalo. Those picked for slaughter,
however, will be mostly bulls. There
is a large surplus of hulls in the herd
and the elimination of a great per
cent of them will do the herd no
The slaughtered animais will be
sold In the markets of Canada nnd the
United States. Buffalo meat sells nt a
high price nnd the robes and heads
will bring Inrge sums. Mounted heads
taken from a few bulls accidentally
killed in the park sold last fall In
! Montreal for JJ30 apiece.
ASK FOR tnd GET
for Infants and Invalids
Avoid Imitations tad Substitute!
mount lord of western Cannda. Now
the old empire of the compuny tins de
parted, lis trapping grounds have
moved north as civilization has ad
vanced and no buffalo except In parks
are left between the International
boundary nnd the Mackenzie river.
In the far north Canada's only wild
herd still remains.
For Three Generations
Easier By Using
Walnwrlght Park Is located In the
heart of the old buffalo country. Buf
falo blackened the prairie when the
Hudson's Bny company was para-.
lne Wetzel Balrd
Slangier Bid., Pendleton. Ore.
Opening August Eighth
AontLD ReauLAToi Co., Din. 0 ailahta, Ru$. PflOdC 378
(Continued from page 1.)
We have an initial shipment of Lang Ranges on dis
play in our ytore and we solicit your inspection. We call
your attention to a few of the special features which
makes the Lang Range in a class of its own. The grates
iTe different and the best we ever saw. The lining in the
ovens are absolutely perfect. The fire boxes are large
and complete ith water coils. The appearance of the
stove is simply wonderful and the strongest guarantee we
know about is made on Lang Ranges. They will save you
from one-third to one-half the fuel of any other Range
on the market
If you buy a Lang Range from us and it isn't the best
baker you ever used, don't keep it. Your money will
gladly be refunded.
Prices ranging from $55.0Uo $100.00
Yours for service,
Riley & Kemp
tonality Our at. Iiwi.nl
Smi-.fa.-t Ion Our Aim
The wonderfully reftW.
purl? - white complexion
rendered, brings back the
appearance of yooth. Re
ndu ara liittant Highly
antlieptic Eiertt a toll and
ootl.lng action. Over 75
yean in imc
FE1D. T. ROrilKS SON
we m oru lap
CHICHESTER S PILLS
fcCLrVjref I'lll in K-4 and Uold mi jUUAV
TVjTI ml with Blue Fnrfii. V
4M S-sl Tfca n thrr. Bur mf jeor v
I W , ll AilONli Kit If FILJ.K, ft tj
X? JJ yeani AownM bel,-aft, Aliv KHI) kf
SOLD BY DRUGGISTS EVERYWHERE
Oreton'i Hither Inititulien of
Eight Srhouli: Serentjr Department!
FALL TERM OPENS SEPT. 19, 1921 1
For mlwnUMM writ M liM Rrrulrar
Oregon Agricultural College
finding- of the body, knows more of
the rasp thnn he told. He Hnirl he
Wined his information from Dolly
j Mason, a womnn of the niftht life.
who revealed the ravinp or nn in
toxicated foreigner who hoafteil his
revolver had taken a human life.
Polly can not be found.
Ncnivlt Const for Woman.
SAV . FRANCISCO,, All. 11. (f.
P.) The neareh i extended all along
the Pacific coast in an attempt to lo
cate Dolly Mutton, the woman be
lieved having the Information enn
cerninfr the identity of Father Has
Searcli llielitonrr's Ttoom.
SAN FRANCISCO, Aup. Jl. (A. '
P.) A search of Hightower room
revealed a rifle and pieces of blood
stained burlap and clipping of local
papers showing the reward for the
priest's return. Illjrhtower Is n ba
ker, lie caine here, from Lemny,
FOR FOREST BLAZE
PORTLAND, Ore., Auu. 11. (I. N.
S.) Immortal bottles have started
all sorts of trouble but they were
bottles filled with liquids.
And now eames an empty bottle
with the charge atralnst it of'havlnp.
started a forest fire.
John S. iTtrender. district ranper of
the Wenatrhce National Forest, re
ports a fire which-started in the for
est recently and that oriifinated in un
empty pickle bottle.
Jtrender,' while (ruining about In the
forest, discovered a burned spot, with
the bottle In the center of it. Ills In
vestigation showed a nubbin In the
.rlass that had focused the sun's rays
and slarttrt the fire, accordion to his
report sent to forest hendftuarlers
Yellowstone Is the only national
park where no private holdings hava
The Difference of 150 Years
YOU'VE heard the story of Paul Revere how he clatter
ed out of Boston and spread the alarm to every Middle-,
sex village, etc. That was in April, 1775. It was an all night
job. Today the Boston papers would slap extras on their
presses and in the shake of a little lamb's tail the whole
thrilling message woijld be in each home of the well known
county. ' , ,
This represents the arvance of 150 years in the omportant
business of spreading news.
The cry of "Extra Extra" on the midnight air brings
startled folks to their doors as once did the pound of a horse's
hoofs and the breathless shout of the rider. Papers have
supplanted the courier multiplied his effectiveness many
times increased his speed a hundred fold.
How. far back we would go without Newspapers! We
would remain in ignorance not only of events at home and
abroad but also of much that concerns us just as vitally
news of the very things that have to do with the personnal,
every-day life of each one of us.
Somebody might be selling a new, better and more econom
ical food; or a utensil that would add immeasurably to our'
comfort and well-being; or some better material for making
shoes or clothing but we would never know it. -
Modern advertising is a boon. It keeps our information
up-to-date on the many things we need in order to live a profit
able, happy and useful life in this age of progress.
Do you take full advantage of the advertising?
READ IT! IT PAYS!