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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 13, 1921)
s PASS WI3S
- -4 i -
San Jose Shows Danger of
Newest Model, Nifty Light 55,
B E A'U T Y STRENGTH POWER- ; CfO M'F?OlR. T
Breaklne up: Officer and
Will Soon be in Transit for
Grew Still Aboard.
Pendleton Haynes : Dealers.
'DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, SATURDAY EVENING, AUGUST 13, 1921.
" MAX DIKOO. Aug,. 13. (U. P.)
Thirty five passengers and five moni
tor of the crew of the wrecked steam-
cj., tma renchnri hera none the
r I gull u"" . . -
worse for the wur, after a night spent
...- I lunn.ll nn.il thntiuitrhllu
iin 1'cllMUill 'IIU UIIMU lliuuoin'-n
of screaming birds. It Is understood
(tint a storm was rising ana me mcum-i
' cr Qrlffdu was forced to abandon her"
stand oy me pun jone, wniun suunn
danger of breaking up with the offl
hts and crew still aboard. Destroyers
v 111 probably leave here to go to the
vessel's aid, .
PHILADELPHIA.- Aug. II. (IT.
P When oucnliiK . bottle of olive,
if tiu.v irlvu off a. ranld, offenstve
odor, thov should be thrown away, be
cause they are poison, according to
Dr. Randall C. llosenbwgcr, professor
of hygiene and bacteriology at Jeff or
Dr. Kosenborger has been carrying
on experiments to find out how to de
toet uolsonous olives. Good olives
have a pleasantly aromatic odor, he
said. The poisonous olives smell a lit
tle stronger than roquttfort cheese,
und the liquor is clouded.
The poison Is known as bacillus
butullnus. It Is found more fre
quently In ripe olives than In green
ones, probably because the ripe vari
ety are really ovr-rlpe and possibly
In an early state of decay, Itosenbcr-
gr said, . ' ,
I)r Keecnbergcr carried on fcxtcn
ive experiments with guinea pigs,
white mice and rabbit. ,.
" FITZGEHALD, Ga.. Aug. 13. (I. N.
H.) Moonshine whiskey, market eas
ier; Footloose" variety, 70c per pint.
This is the latest quotation reported
to Chief of Police Charles F. Dixon by
George Jordan, a negro, who dropped
a pint bottle of corn liquor.' It was
broken and eprend olfactory evidence
of the presence of the forbidden distil
lation, which was detected by the
chief standing ner.rly. Mating he had
paid seventy-five cents for tha -pint,
the darky said: ...
"Yassuh," that's tol'abls cheap but
eevrything else is cumin' down an' I
spect Hruor' irottr-eoni aowi. o.
Anyway, dis is footloose liquor. Don't
you know what footloose llqur Is? It's
lu kin' what ain't bolted an boun'wlf
uo Gov'mont seal." .
81DNET, O.. Aug. 13. I. X. S.)
Deer hunters from all over tho United
States are gathered hero today for the
sixty-third annual picnic and shoot of
tho Deer Hunters' Association, which
Is taking place at the fair grounds
Llfe-slscd targets of moose, deer anil
bear have been erected, and liberal
prizes go to the best shots. Older
members of the association, which was
formed when all this game was plenti
ful In this region, remember well when
It was unnecessary to provide targets
fur tho membership.
We realise the amazing age we urc
living In whrr we know that the man
who Invented the throe greatest every
day features of civilized progress ore
still hale and hearty.' ,t
. . ..''.
- Thomas A. Edison, Invented the elec
tric light, Alexander Graham Hell in
vented the telephone, Hlwood Haynes
invented tho motor car , '., , ..
We are so accustomed to al( three of
these that we must make a effort to
realize that a few years ago the elec
tric light, tho telephone and the motor
car were curiosities. Xot many people
believed they would ever bo practical.
' i , ' "f". - . : ! .
lA carriage ran without horses, light
miraculous. Each of them 'patiently
tulked to each other at the same tlnit-J
worked to create something practical
a, thousand miles apart, v ,, 1
.- Yet not one of the' three mehi men
tloned as these iiiwntors, .appear to
camo from a vacuum and two men
have sat down and' tried io do the
something which wouW nerve, hu
inanity. Each of them had foresight
had vision, Xone of them cared two
whoops for ridicule ot' crltlclsm.
El wood Haynes saw- his invention
sweep tho world Inside of a-quarter of
a century. Ills first cir stands today
In the Smithsonian Institution, where
you will also see Edison's first Work
and Bell's first telephone. :
Elwood Haynes was born October
14, 1857 at Portland, Indiana. After
an excellent education In fhemlstry
nnd biology, which hd followed by do
Ing work in the mechanical field, he
completed bis plans for the actual con-'
slructlon of hi thoraetem- carriage" In
12. In the same year ho moved to
Kokomo, Indiana, and on July 4,- 181)4
ho drove the machine for the first
time. - 5 ; - t ,,.
v. , ' V . ' t - '
, j . 'cw Models Coiuliue ' '
H. A. Clodfelter, In charge of WIh
tribution tor Oregon and ft part of
Washington for the Haynes company,
was here this- week. Arrangements
have been made for the shipping to
Pendleton of a carload of the Haynes
"65" new models. The carload will
soon Im in transit, ani on thelc arrival
the. machines will ho shown by?ase
and Alfred at the Haynes Service nd
Hales Co. on Cottonwood street."' ., a
REALTY TRANSFERS I
- -; 1
Cinderella A. Itoedcr to Hunan
Mckle, $3260, lots 11 and 12, blk
Ireland's add.. Milton.
Jesse Martin to J. H. Wonser,
8E. 1-4 HE. 1-4 Sec. 36, Tp. 6, N
J. N. Simmons to Clarence L. Morse,
32O0O, N. 1-2 NE. 1-4 NW. 1-4 SE.
1-4 Bee. 35, Tp. 6. N. It. 35. ' '
. Jessie 8. Vert to Hugh J. 'Dell, $1,
lots 4, 6, and 7, blk "11" South Pen
dleton. H. G. Hayea to Vcrna V. Hayes, ft,
lots 4 arid 9, blk. 12, Ralelghs add.,
II. n. lilcliinond it Jennlo Li tl,c,
125, N. 1-3 lot 4, blk, 2, Helix.
HAS VISIONS OF 'HALL
OF MIRRORS'.IN DREAMS
PARIS, Aug. 13. (I. X. 8.)
If the offices of the German
Reparations' Commission is any-
thing to go by no one need
over fear the Germans are golrtjE
a to '- -. t'lc T-eaty of Versailles.
TJk W svtrjr pkic ot the commis-
sum iiang pictures of the cha-
teau of Versailles and various
parts or the town. A place of
honor waa found for a large nlc
ture of the Hall of Mirrors,
where the treaty was signed, and
this Is surrounded by pictures of
4 the ceremony of June 2D, 1919,
prominent among which are
photographs of the arrival of
4 the German 'delegation and the
enthusiasm of French crowds.,
after the signature. The only
thing one does not see framed is 4
the treaty itself. This probably
hangs in the German Foreign
Office In Berlin.
Condition of roads In Pnker,' Mal
l:aur itorrow.. Uuiatllla, , Union and
Wallowa counties, by. II. II. Baldock,
Pendleton to op of, Cabbage " Hill,
iiucndamiEcd. , , " '
Cabbage Hill to llllgard, rough
county road. ' . .
Hiigurd to La. Grande, under con
struction; requires very careful driv
ing. ' - .
La Grande to Hot Lake, paved and
Hot Lake to Union., under construc
tion; follow detour along foothills, or
turn off across valley 3.1 miles east of
Sanllorlum; valley road closed frem.
S a. m. to 11 a. m. and from 12 ni. to
5 p. m.
Union to Telorasel, under construe
tlon for macadam, , very rough;. uo d
tour available except, through' Ladd
Canyon, turning wet at end of pave
n.ent out of LA Grande; a jfalr road
with a 7.2 per cent grade.
Telucaset to Raker, good; one turn
out at small bridge between North
Powder and Haines.
ltaaer to Xclaori, fair county rood.
Nelson to Jlmulngton,' - under con
struclion; It Is suggested that motor
lets continue using 'finryttetoura 'until
the work Is finished, both for the con
venience of themselves and tho con
tractors; there Is the choice of two de
tours. Slsley creek and Rye valley:
Slsley creek Is considered the better
of thi two; there are one or two steep
pitches on these detours. v
Huntington to Welser, via Olds Fer
ry, first seven miles rough.
Welser to Ontario, under construq-
tlon; rough; keep to tho Idaho sldo.
Ontario to Vale, ' getting chucky
with dust holes.
Vale to Uurns, very bad to Crane;
lVo,' there on fair. v
Vale to Unity, via Ironside, good
drive slow through loose gravel near
Jaiulcson. ' '
" UnKy to Tralrle City,' good county
road.. ! - i
Ra'ao" to Halfway, first ten miles
macadamised; balance county road In
La Grande, to Island City. paved.
Island City to 'Elgin, county road in
good condition. , .
Through Wallowa, canyon, Under
construction, very rough.
Wallowa canyon to Wallowa, rough;
take hillside road at left at. head of
canyon; do not eross , smull wooden
bridge at head of canyon; drive slow-
near new construction at head of can
yon; drive slow from half mile west
of Wallowa river bridge near Wallowa
railroad crossing. ,
Wallowa to Enterprise, fair; rough
In places: best road from Wallowa to
tvans. lc. Alexander bridges; valley
roud from I.ans to Enterprise- road
over Lewis hill east of Lostlne clo-ed;
drive slow over new gravel.
Enterprise to Wallowa Lake, fair;
detours veil marked.
Pendleton to Washington state line,
paved; detour around bridge at I'iue
Mountnir t miles from Pendleton.
Pendleton to Pilot Rock, good
graveled irost of the way; nbo.it a
mile of (I ist road on new grading.
Pilot Rock to Heppher, fair county
Heppner to lone, requires very slow
driving, detours well' marked.
lone to Gilliam cdunty lino, rough
and dji.ty. rnder construction between
Morgan, and Cecil
THE NEW 1 9 22
F. O. Bi F A C.T O RY
This is our first announcement, of the new 1922
Haynes 55 and 75 models in accord with our cus
tom of introducing at this time of the year our most
advanced ideas in motorcar production. These two
new Haynes offerings give the motorist the fullest ad
vantage, not only in price, but in obtaining cars
which express proved pr inciplesof desirability which
otherwise would not be available for many months.
Tfca Haynes 55 is' a new production possessing
many desirable developments and refinements. The
body is greatly beautified. A full five-passenger
touring car, with a 121-inch wheel base and the
famous, velvety powered Haynes-built, light-six
motor, it surpasses all expectations at the low
price $1785, L o. b. factory.
The utmost in style, economy, durability and per
formance has been given this light-weight car.
Individual fenders and individual aluminum steps '
fit gracefully into its semi-sporty lines. Exterior side
cowl lights, cord tires and genuine leather uphol
stery add to its appearance. Mechanically, the new
1922 Haynes 55 more than fulfills your expectations
for ruggedness, dependability and reserve power.
Your dealer will take your order now. This will
insure prompt delivery. We recommend and urge
you to inspect the ( new 1922 Haynes 55 at once
and make your reservation. ,
The Haynes 55 is also manufactured in the five
passenger Sedan at $2835 and the two-passenger
Roadster at $1835. '
THE' NE W 1 9.2 2
w ft A pi ' w j A fiery easy
jr ti 1 1 13
O. B, 'FA.CTARy
Several months in advance of the Usual time of
presentation of such a car comes this new 1922
Haynes 75, priced fully a thousand dollars below
what you would ordinarily expect it to be.
The newly developed, big, powerful, Haynes-built,
six-cylinder engine, perfected after many months of
careful scientific research, equipped with the new
Haynes fuelizing system, assures power, flexibility
and acceleration even greater than ever before
enjoyed with the always popular Haynes power
plant. Larger valves, larger intake and exhaust mani
folds, thermostatic engine heat control and other
decidedly advanced features emphasize the distinct
advantage of the Haynes 75 motor alone. '
The new 1922 Haynes 75 has a more rugged chassis
and in lines and finish, as well as fittings, is com
pletely a 1922 idea. The seven-passenger touring
car offers the extreme of luxury and utility in such
a production, and the price $2485, f. o. b. factory
is in keeping with the Haynes policy of extend
ing to the purchaser every benefit of the organi
zation's manufacturing and distributing methods.
The Haynes 75 is also available in the four-passenger
Tourister at $2485, the two-passenger Special
Speedster at $2685, the five-passenger Brougham
at $3185, the seven-passenger Sedan and Suburban
at $3485 each price remarkably low. All the new
1922 Haynes 75 models have a 132-inch wheel base.
Cord tires are standard equipment. ,
The new 1922 Haynes 55 and 75 models are the result of more than a quarter of a century of fine auto
mobile manufacturing by the oldest automobile institution in the United States. Consequently, the Haynes
55 and 75 models represent the combined skill of a corps of engineers who alone possess the accumulated
experience of such an extensive period.
i ' ' ' .
THE HAYNES AVTOMOBflE COMPANY, Kokomo. M. EXPORT OFFICE: 17I5 Droadw.y.New York City.U.&A.
, (AU price quof,ar I. o. b. factory)
IIAYNES'SALES & SERVICE CO.
122 Cottonwood St. Motor Inn Garage
1 8 9 3 THE HAYNES IS AMERICA'S FIRST CAR 1 9,21
locally nicknamed 'TNT" togi-thcr
vith stills, juifs. bottles and . other
containers, were scattered over the
SIGOI KXKY, la., Anff. 13. (IT.
P.) Klve brothers filled the .Siyour-
ney Jail here this week.
At that, the family npl'aivmly was
not big cnoiiKh, for their arrest fol-
owed 1'tbo much lalklni:." wherein
ono related to u friend their prosper
ity in the- Rentle urt of bootlegging.
Now thA.five Gehrlng brothers, with
their hired man, are awaiting' trial.
Evidences of brewing on a large
scale were discovered by the officers.
Forty gallons of powerful corn whisky
. CITY r DOMKSTIC III.ISS
London, Aug. 13: i. x. s.) Xa.
vestock. In Kssex, claims to bo the
happiest village In England.
At the annual village fete one of tho
features was a cnnipetitlun for a gam
mon of bacon fur the happiest married
But every married pair In the town
entered for the competition and
claimed the prla and the committee
got out of their dilemniH only by w lth
drawing the competition and issuing
an apology 1n which they alluded to
the difficulty in' coming to a decision
In what was apparently "the happiest
villas In Englund,'1 '
Kegaru'less of the outcome of the
spirited controversy now racing over
the comparative advantages of aircraft
and battleships as America's first line
of defense, both the I'nlted States
army and navy are to have more light-er-than-nir
ships orders for three
large dirigibles and 3S observation
balloons having just been plawed with
The Goodyear Tire. & Rubber Com
pany, Akron, Ohio.
I'. K. Coe. manager aeror.atlc sales
at Los Angeles announces that two pa
trol and scouting airships of ISO.oaO
cuUia et gas capacity will be bulltj Either motor can driva both propel
for the navy and will be completed
next spring. A dirigible of similar sine
but of a special Goodyear design will
be completed for the army by Novem
ber. All three will be tested at the
Goodv ear-Akron air station.
Tho military airship to be built for
the army will have new features or de-!
sign that makes it the most up-to-date
craft in eilher arm of the service. It I
will be the first dirigible in America
to have It motors In the car instead of
in separate power units. Two propel
lers will be driven by bevel gears at u
two to one ratio with transmission
placed on outriggers instead of the
motors driving direct to shafts. This
will allow the engines to run -while the
propellers are. idle by throwing out
clutches, and will a:so permit propel
lers to be reversed a new feature that
will permit greater facility in landing.
' lers In tho event that one motor devel
ops trouble. AVith both motors in
board, they can be overhauled in flight
much easier than if they were on out
riggers, as in the present types of air
ship. ' The army ship -will bo 1 TO feet Imn;
and 43 feet In diameter. It will lie
powered by two 125 horse-power Aero
marine motors which will operate at
1600 revolutions per minute, but ow
ing to tho reduction gear, the propel
lers will make but Him revolutions per
minute, giving great eff;rlem-v til
higher speeds. A speed of 60 miles an
hour Is expected. The ship s "celling"
is lO.Otli! feet.
JOHNSON' I llTOIl-
NEW YORK. Aug. 13.-- (I, X. A
William Johnston triumphed over It.
Xorris Williams, u former Harvard
Btar. In- three straight sets In tho fi
nals, ot aii lavitaUva (ournaaivut Iht,
, J JfnV . .4CS&Vk.