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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 18, 1921)
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, THURSDAY EVENING, AUGUST 18, 1921.
COMMUNfTY GLUB WILL
People Here and There
y"- . xzjzr :
Owing to the fact hlH wife has been
III lit Portland. D, C. Brownell ... hus
boon kept cIoho at home hi Portland
end until yesterday hud not been a
lVnilli'ton vlnitor for several months.
Mrs. JltowiH-ll Is now , much 'lm.prov-4
ed und 1). C. was Hero yesterday dis
cussing the ITnmUllu rapids project
and other subjects. Ho la an ardent
champion of developing power on the
J. W. rixley, representing the Now
York Life Insurance company and
who ha headquarters In Eugene, was
here yesterday. Mr, Plxley . was en
route home ' ram a meeting In Spo
kane. At one time he was on the stuff
of the Eugene Register,
('. T. HuiT, secretary of tho J'endlo
ton Commercial Association, and Joe
Harvey, city editor of tho East Ore
voniun, loft this morning for the west
end of the county. They will spend
the day ut Echo, and Slanfield.
C. K. Wallet;, lormerlywlth the Iii
laiul Kmi lio bank here and now locat
ed In I'ortland Is In Pendleton today
accompanied by H. F. Wilson of Tort
land. The two men are tnroulo to
Poise on a business trip.
I OFFICES AND OFFICERS
One Mnrrinjro lilwnsc
A marriage license was Issued today
to HuFsell He'rry of Denver and Miss
Mildred Hughes of Echo. Tho brine
Is a teacher.
WHEAT CONTINUES TO '
SHOW DECLINE IN PRICE
('burged with fishing without J M-
ceu.He l. I). Khcrry has been arrested brokers:
on a charge prcfoinU by W. H. Al
beo, county fish und game warden.
Tho accused man was required to give
a bond of $30. I fiM.
Continuing the 'weak trend of the
week, tlie wheat price today Is lower
than that ut yesterday. S-'opteinbcr
wheat closed ut (1.18 and December
I wheat at 1. J 7 Vi . while the prices yes
I terday were $ 1.1 9 for September and
$1.20 for December.
Following are the quotations receiv
ed by Ovcrbeck & .Cooke Co.. local
Hi Id for iiruiicl Jury
' Eurl Bet be and Hazel lioebe, charg
ed with having robbed tile home of
I'ommissioner It. E. IJean, at l"ma
plne, were today bouid over to the
grand Jury and given their freedom on
$250 bail provided by the father of
Weston w'll spend a considerable HHImI Uoo anil Kami,
sum for street' Improvements In the J j. D, Kirk and C. 11. Johnston are
near future, says Clark Wood, editor accused of having killed deer out or
of the Weston Lender,
rileton visitor today.
who la a I'en-
Don Hines returned to Portland to
day after a busincssi visit here.
invitation is kkfijod
"oyroX. An. IS. (I. N. S.) The
following cheerful message was con
tainer la a lecent letter from' a Mo
hammedan father In India to his "n
sliidvlng In a large Xew England edu
cational institution, who hasljecome a
"If you were homo I would give
' 'a-i, fCi ihp doas. .Vow 1 snail ue
glad to hear that yon are begging or
that you have been put In Jail. 1 will
certainly kill you If you come home."
The young man U not going home.
season, in a complaint filed today by
the district attorney's office at the in
siuncu of W. H. Albee, deputy game
warden. The particular charge
against the two men is that they kill
ed a doe and a fawn. The charge was
I filed In the justice court at Athena.
$1.1!)'., $1.20 $1.16
1.20'i 1.21V4 1.1714
Kept. J,i .54 .52
l'ec.s ,r3 'i .03 .52
vt neat it was another weak mar
ket featured by liquidating of longs
and an Indifferent demand for the lat
ter coming1 mainly from shorts. Re
ceipts were estimated at 200 cars and
tho market was steady at yesterdays
ban's. Minneapolis reported a good
milling demand, but In the southwest
buyers were scarce. The seaboard re
ported '1,200,000 bushels wheat work
ed for export lato yesterday, and said
further business being done today al
though! the demand wa not urgent.
Since July 14 there has been between!
SO und K5 million bushels of wheat
I sold for shipment abroad, which calls
Tor annul, fifty per cent of our export
able surplus. The statistical position
is no doubt very bullish but the Initial
movement of winter wheat was so
heavy that the trade is inclined to look
for a similar influx of spring wheal
and until it is out of the way we do
Committee Recommends That
Ho Be Disbarred From Prac
ticing in Nation's Courts.
Dvlce 1M!( Itetnrued j
Deputy Sheriff Dave I.avennder X-
turned this morning from r Helena '
Mont.. Wherff ha li!,,l rnnn In irnt llvlt...
HlH, wanted here on an auto charge.! "?,', ,1,!nk ,he, 00urse. of tn market
At Helena, according to lavender, the; " "' uo '
fcheriff has been busy rounding up
moonshiners and us a result has a' The highest golf course in the Unit
wholo store room filled with stills ar.d ed Males is ut Dawson. Xew Mexico,
other paraphernallia captured by the with the altitude of the putting green
officers. ,,f the fist hole at 6774 feet.
WASHINGTON, Aug. 18. (A. P.)
Hamuel Tilden Ansell, former act
ing Judge advocate general of 1'nlted
States army and counsel for Uerg
doll, Colonel John I. Hunt a'nd Col
onel C. C. Cresson were charged with
conspiracy In connection with the es
cape of Grover Cleveland liergdoll,
the draft evader, In a report signed by
th'ee of the five members of the spe
cial Investigating committee. The re
port recommended Ansoll.be disbar
red from practicing in tho courts of
the nation above whose safety and
integrity he placed gold. The mino
rity report, signed by McArthur, of
Oregon und Peters of Maine, held no
testimony to show improper motives
or conspiracy on Ansell's part. Luh-
ring, of Indiana, a republican, John
son of Kentucky, and Klood of Vir
ginia, signed the majority report.
Mayor ( aniplx ll Kom-riited.
WASHINGTON", Aug. 18. tU. P.)
The majority and minority reports
both exonerated Major Bruce Camp
bell of the bribery charges Mrs. Berg
doll lnst tutcd. They also commend
ed the alien property custodian for
th seizure of the Pergdoll property,
urging him to force Mrs. Bergdoll to
produce the, $100,000 in gold she says
she buried. "
W. C. T. If. WILL FIGHT
. 'H'P POCKET' FLASK
How Old Age Gomes
To Those Wbo Invite It
"There's a Reason"
THERE nre plain rwlof),
v.'l! understood, about
luicpir.ga pwee o f much :r.cry in
X;iii" andriinning smoothly.
' Is tffe tody os. important
as an automobile engine or a
Is it as reasonable to ta.";
about the best ways cf sus
taining the body as it is to talk
1 of proper care for the engine
or the furnace?
The body 'i stfenpthpned,
warmed, sustained -kept
young in a very practical
and scientific way.
Soma Simple Facts
Focd ishaat and power End
renewal for the bv-dy. ' (
After all, there's nothirg
mysterious or magical about
what food do 9 in serving
Nothing mysterious, but
much that is interesting tuid
Some foods aro particularly
good for the body.
GRAPE-NUTS b such a
Grape-Nuts Is made from
' whole wheat and malted bar
' ley- flour product of the
two grains which are richest
in food elements for human
need. .Under the outer, or
bran coating of the grain,
nature has placed phosphates
and lime which go to the
making of bone, and the red '
This may sound like physi
ology, fcut k works Jike health.
Hunger Not Cheated
AH the richness of the ker
nel, together with essential
mineral elements, are ret ined
in the making of Grape-Nuts.
Often, in the manufacture of
ing develop fermentation and
other conditions which cause
the bodily machine to slow
down and wear out sooner
Grape-Nut9 digests quick
ly and wholesomely.
Much cf this is due to the
fact that the long baking has
partly pre-digested the nutri
ment; partly to the fact that
there is contained in Grape-
foods, some of the most vital Nat the .essential rough-
Of nature's provisions are
The long baking process
(Grape-Nuts is the result of
20 hours continucus baking)
partially pre-dijests ihe food
substances, develops the
starches into dextrin ar.d mal
tose giving to Grape-Nut3
its own natural sweetness
end produces a food which,
when served with milk or
cream, has been found by
chemists to be almost per
fectly balanced in qualities
The Enemies Within
Now, old age begins in the
This is what the scientists
have found who know the
human body as the mechan
ical expert knows his auto
No need to go intothe partic
ulars it's enough to say that
certain effects produced by
food which is slow in digest-
ness" to stimulate the action
of the intestines.
Grape-Nuts is a delightful
food, for it is uniquely rich
and sweet in flavor, and al
ways crisp. It is unusually
nutritious, for it has all the
b;dy-building elements of the
most perfect food grains. It
13 a convenient and econom
icd food, for it is ready to eat
from the package, keeps in
any climate, and is appetiz
ing to the last bit.
It builds strength and vigor
without taxing the digestion
cr leaving, within the body,
elements whose familiar
harm is really the beginning
of "cJd age.
Grape-Nuts has been a
favorits food, around (he
world, fot . r.swly a quarter
cf a century
And there is a reasonl
SAN' FllANCISlX, Auff. IS. (V.
P.) Tho National Women's Christian.
Union is sturting a camualan on the
hip-iiocket flask. The organization Is
launching a eanipswn to m,1 the
Kuited finales dry as dust within tn
years. " ' 1 ' ' .
WASHINGTON, Aug. 18. (O. P.)
The interstate commerce commis
sion has suspended until September
16 the proposed reduced freight rates
on fresh fruit and vegetables between
points In Arizona:, Cal fornia, Nevada.
New Mexico, Oregon and Utah to
points in Arizona. '
APPROVED BY COUNCIL
Lait night was ordinance night with
the city council, a stuck of measures
which bad accumulated during t he
two weeks that had elapsed since a
meeting of the body making much
business In this line. Practically all
of the ordinances were to authorize
street improvements or to provide
for final assessments.
The improvement of JIarie street
from Alta to Court streets was as
sured in an ordinance that was adopt
ed, and the same sort of an ordinance
was passed for Thompson, Wilson,
Alta and Turk streets.
Assessment ordinances covering
work done on Madison, Clay, Grange,
.Jefferson, Washington and Lincoln
streets were rssed.
A difficulty faced by the I'nion Oil
Co. was ironed out by the passage of
an ordinance authorising Hie company
to conduct business on the site which
has been held by it in the west side of
to"wn. A petition was prevented two
weeks ago by residents who objected
to the presence of the plant, and the
objection brought to light legal bar
riers which were rectified .by the
oassaire of the ordinance last night.
I which makes it illegal for anyone to
trespass on city or private property.
Tho measure Is passed in an effort to
give the police power they want In
keeing control of vagrants.
During the absence of Mayor Hart
man, the chair was occupied by Coun
cilman Manuel Fried ly.
(FTast Oregonlan Hpeclal.) ,
WESTON. Mt Aug. 18. The
Misses Cora and Alpha Brown left for
their home In DaMon, Wash., Tuesday
after a weeks visit at the Mark IKn
deson home. Miss Ituth Auker r
turned to Walla Walla Sunday with
her parents Mr. and Mrs. C. 11. Auker
and brother Guy.
Miss Florence Armsworthy 'return
ed to Wasco, Ore., Friday after a
months visit with her sister Mrs. Rob
ert G. Tweedy. Miss Armsworthy re
turns to Eugene In September to tho
Christian College whore she graduates
in 1 922.
Miss Hilda Larsoon is visiting her sis
ter Mrs. Ray Hyatt. Miss Larson will
teach again in Wallula, her school
commencing September 5.
Kobert Hopkins went to Pendleton
on business Monday.
Will HalMx building a garage this
.opit find was a business visitor to Mil
Weston Mountain was shocked
Tuesday when W. H. Gould received a
telegram from Alberta announcing the
death of their son Arthur's wife Pearl,
leaving an Infant of two or three days,
Mr. and Mrs. Gould left immediately
Weston -Mountain school will open
September 5 with Mrs. Itoy Hyatt as
Weston Mountain wn hit by a
severe rain hail and thunder storm
Sunday evening. Jt was reported that
hail fell an inch, deep at the sawmill.
Jim McDanicla lost a good young horse
killed by the lightning.
Mark Henderson moved the thresh
ing machine bock to the mountain Fri
day after a most successful run on Pea
Ridge. Threshing will commence on
the mountain Monday at tho E. E.
Tucker farm. W. L. Kayborn had the
first threshing done, a small field of
barley August 1.
Weston Mt. Community Club met
Saturday night. Fred Uennion, coun
ty agent gave a talk on potatoes and
wilLorganize a potato growers associa
tln antiiivf the growers of the moun
tain.- Dorsey Sams had the best and
cleanest potatoes on Ihe hill that were
examined. Two men from Yakima
are trying ro get all the potatoes con
tracted for three to five years for $30
tier ton field run for seed. They said
that the Weston mountain seed were
from 25 to 50 per cent better than any
eastern certified seed they could get,
and were anxious to contract all the
good clean potatoes. Several have al
ready signed up. E. E. Tucker has the
contracts to sign. '
Mrs. Hart is visiting her daughter
Mrs. Dorsey Sams.
Ed Jones moved his family back to
M'.ltorf Tuesday after three months on
The next meeting of the Community
Club will be Saturday night Septem
ber 10 when the Weston Mountain
club will have as guests the Reid and
Hlawley Community club only recently
organized. A weiner roast and water-
mellon feed with the trimmings will
be the special attraction.
Mrs. J. M. McDaniels is at home
again after a year in Placentia, Cali
fornia. Mr. and Mrs. McDanlel expect
to return this fall when Mrs. McDan
iels will teach again.
Miss Margaret Dowd arrived from
Wushtuena, Wash. Monday to viait her
s'.ster Mrs. Will Gould.
This week's special is a3 attractive as
any we have featured.
HAND PAINTED CHINA
at $1.00 a piece. These are articles which
retail from $1.50 to $3.00, but which we
are offering as a "Sawtelle Summer
Special," for $1.00.
See Our North Window
1 i IriCi - v.
Ti'H Largest Dlamoo'I Dealers in EMfcri Urecon.
DRY CHIEF WiLL TRY
Members of the bouse of represent!.,
tlves recently received by mail a
small plug of tobacco.
Fay Cash Receive More Pay Less
Despain&Lee Cash Grocery,
209 E. Court ' , Phone 8S0
Loc.il Cantaloupes, do in crate $1.50
Teaches, crate $1.50
Pea dies," basket 40c
Tomatoes, basket 25c
Plums, basket 35c
Pears, basket 30c
Pears, Applp Box $2.25
WATCH OUR AI) FOR SATURDAY
I Despair :& Lee Cash Grocery
L'OyiJ. Court , monetftti
Pay Cash Gash Pay?
You will find the Table Supply a real head
quarters for fruit at this time. Get our prices
on canning fruit before you buy, it will pay you.
THE TABLE SUPPLY
OF UNIVERSITY KANSAS
LAWREXCE. Kan., Aug. IS. (U.
P.) A two-block-long horseshoe
shaped concrete stadium settled in the
valley of the horseshoe ridee of hills
that make up the campus of the Uni
versity of Kansas here, will serve as a
community center as well as athletic
field to the entire Vtate of Kansas.
Work on the hupe structure, thi
U ifiest In the f :ssouri valley, which
will be dedicated to the memory of
the 126 Kansas T'niver.oity men and
women who died in the World War
was bosun this week.
Fifteen thousand seats will be fin
ished in time for the big footbal
Bair.es this tall, althouKh the struc
ture v hen complete will seat 32,00li
and cost more than $500,00..
The location of the stadium is ideal
for papoants of statewide Interest, ac
cording to state authorities. It it
within the city Km Its of Lawrence and
direct ly on the Golden l!elt. Midland
Trail, and the hard-surfaced fort-to-fort
hishway. The facts that there is
an automobile for every six persons in
Kansas and that the stadium is a sol
dier memorial are expected to make
the big stadium a mecca for conven
tions and outdoor meetings from all
over the middle west.
A football grid ron, a baseball dia
mond, a quarter-mile running track
with a 220-yard straightaway, and ten
nis courts are the principal features
of tho arena, which will 'bo below the
surface of the ground, and In plain
view of all seats. -
HERO OF MANY BATTLES
739 Main Street
CHAS. D. DESPAIN &.CHAS. W. GOODYEAR
COPE, Col , .ucf. IS J. T. Ellis
local preacher, went through battles
ill three wars without serious injury,
but lost bis voice and suffered minor
hurts :n un automobile accident near
While driving north alons the road
from .''oibort to bis home here Kills
came suddenly upon an automobile
parked directly fn the middle 'of the
road, on the approach to a bridge
crosKinjr the Republican river..
Ellis had the choice of bumplnft the
cur or runniiiK HP a high clay bank
it the. side of the road. Choosing the
latter, h;s automobile was practically
demolished and ho was cut and bruis
ed and lost Ihe power of rpi-eWi. f
It is believed 1-e will recover his
til s fousht with the Fritish t'ren-
atiers in the Trin.-va,'!, wis in the
United States srmy during the ipm-'sh-'
merican war, and fought wth
the American forces in France during,
the World, ar, , . '
LONDON'. Aug. .14. fl. X. $,.)
Pussyfoot" W. E. Johnson Is going to
try his luck on India. Before the end
of August the American anti-booze
camjiaigner will sail for the Far East,
bent on wipimj out Fombay's beer and
Calcutta's cocktails, he announced re
cently. "Pussyfoot" is a bit pessimistic
about the chances of making England
dry, say, within the next four or five
years, and wants- to see what the
chances are with India. The action
of the British Parliament in removing'
some, of the war-time liquor restric
tions and making it easier to get
booze has discouraged Johnson, but
left him in good humor.
"If they want booze, turn it loose,"
he aaid. "Let them have it and i e
ho consequences. That's democracy.
I would like to see the whole world
dry, but I believe in Majority rule and
whether it goes on my side or against
It I submit to the majority."
Legislation that limits the number
of saloons or the number of drinking
hours doesn't get to the bottom of the
drink question, added "Pussyfoot,"
commenting on the new British law.
"A man c"an set just as drunk in
one saloon as in three, and if he Is
going to get drunk he can do it just
as well in three hours as in six," he
CU1L0 YOURSELF UP
S3 AS TO FEEL BETTER
Eat and sleen better. s well as loolt
I better, by taking Hood's Sarsaparilla.
It is aa ali-tnc-ycar-rouait mcuicinu,
good in all seasons. . - ,
It purifies, enriches and rovitalizes
the blood, creates, an appetite, aids
digestion, assists assimilation of the
food you eat, and wonderfully fcnilibi
up the whole system. In many eases
it sueceds where other mediin fil
to do any good. . . ( ..
If vou uoed.3 mild effective Cathar
tic, feet Ilood's rtllat .' i,' "!
ARMY HOSTESSES MAY
DON lim AND BEET
BOSTON, Aug. 18. (A. P.) After
September hostesses in the United
States- Army will wear a bottle gray
uniform. It is, probable they will be
allowed to wear also the Sam Browne
blt, f.long with the privilege now
grained to the nurses who are offi
cers In the army. .......
Jf Louise Fleming, fuperviao ut
the "list Corps Aren. is busy makina;
I i iterations' to hav the hostesses a
this corps ready to obey the order by
Jhat means highest
Quality "when applied
Pollers Golden Gate
Tea is high grown tea
Black or Green
with care .
uain.kiisiii li,:,1rTii"TiTirrriiT ii,r,rir;i..u.iii.:ii."'"..i'iiiSiii.i".ii..ii3
Give the Kids a ,
Take a Carton or Brick of .delicious Golden
West Ice Cream home with you. There is noth
ing so smooth, velvety soft, so cooling, so abso
lutely pure, so healthful and so delightfully .re
freshing as . . . ;
The Cream of Creams.
The Wholesome Butter