Image provided by: University of Oregon Libraries; Eugene, OR
About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 19, 1921)
null v vast fuvni Niw pvamf Mnm ora.t wumav vtv.n f tmnw n torn
DAILY EAST OREGONIAN, PENDLETON, OREGON, FRIDAY EVENING, AUGUST 19, 1921.
mt,t t rim
v TEN PAGES
I ------ - ; ;
I social and uiub News
MIPH NAHON KKTl liN'S. . I.IXC1I ICON IS UIVRX. ltKTl'HN Kit TO PENDLETON.
Mlw Kubin Na.Mou n-turncd this Mrs. J. F. Kobinson, Mr. J. N. IHir-I Mrs. Arthur Knight umt little son
morning- afli-r an enjoyable outlnc ini(tesx and Mrs. Flank E. Hoyden were i arrived today from I'tnh to tnke tip
Ihe Crater Lake region. Mitw Nuxmi. , hostesses this afternoon for a bridge 'their homo here again. Mr. Knight
wnn mim Anne pnunnnn Monroe wen ; lunoncon at the Itoblnson home, h un
known nuthor, Joined a party of Mu-oilns Miss Vera Temple, bride-elect,
zutiian at IVend. They were members , A color scheme of yellow was used in
of the first party which went aboard I decorating, the effect being carried
the new Oafer Uiko launch and I out with clusters of French marigolds,
whli h made the trip around the lake, jsix tables of bridge were in play dur-
opping hi wizard isiano. w nere ine.inK the afternoon hours. A chiirm.
who Is an employe of Hamley Co.
arrived some time ago. lien Knight,
oldest son is visiting in La Grande.
party climbed the peak on the is
land. Crewe nt Lake and In'amond
Peak wertt among the many points
of Interest visited on the trip. Miss
Nation and Minn Monroe camped near
the Kraemers party which was held
up hv robbers when on the way from
Crescent to Diamond like. The
Kraemers at. the time believed that
one of the robbers was Hrumfield. the
march for the fugitive being directed
toward Crater I.ake at that time.
Miss Nason spent a day visiting the
Med ford library and also visited Miss
Cornelia Marvin, state librarian, at
her attractive country home near Sa
lem. It is probable that Miss Mon
roe will be Miss Nason's guest during
MRS. SMITH TO PF.PAUT.
Mrs. F. B. Smith and little daugh
ter, Dorothy, will leave this evening
ing courtesy was extended to Miss for their home in Nampa, Idaho, after
Temple in the handkerchief shower" ja visit at the home of Mr. and Mrs. D,
which followed the luncheon. iHobart.
Miss Temple will be honored tomor- j
MRS. IjOXO ILL.
Friend of Mrs. Lottie lying will bo
orry to learn that s".ie Is seriously 111,
Xfrs. Long was taken to
row afternoon at the home of Mrs.
Charles Bond when Mrs. Pond and
Mrs. Richard Mayberry will entertain
with a bridge party, followed by a tea.
MISS CRANDALL, IS VISITOR
Miss Thelma Crandall, of The Dalles
is the guest of Miss Wilma Wade. 1802
West Wehb street. Miss Crandall,
who formerly resided here and who
has many friends in Pendleton, will
remain for a week or ten days as a
guest of Miss Wade.
WILL RETl'RN' TO PENDLETON
Mrs. Henry Collins, of Pendleton,
who is a guest of Mrs. Clark Nelson,
of Irvington, will return to her home
t ho hospital in Pendleton next week. Oregon
aOTF'S UPSTAIRS SHOP
Fall G arments
Your Inspection is Cordi
SECOND FLOOR TAYLOR HARDWARE DLDG.
V It'Jh f'l'' 1
. , -fc . -. trn 1 t ' "i 1 i J A ' ' t' . . . ' ill
nil " .
The reputation of the box Prownie as simple, practical and re
liable cameras has gone around the world. Their light weight, their
absence of bellows, their sturdy construction, simple mechanism, fixed
toous and the low price of cameras and pictures have brought Ihfan
deserved popularity, with children as well as with adults.
Box Prownies are the s:mplest of cameras to operate and Xos. 0 and
t make pictures of a most economical size.
s Prk-cs from $2.00 up
THE PENDLETON DRUG CO.
TO BE HELD AT
BY PENDLETON'S NEW DANCE
These are the young wonders originally called
the Siegel Orchestra. Pendleton dancers and
music lovers, need no further introduction.
For a real afternoon and evening of dancing
be at Bingham Springs
MRS. MOUSE CONVALESCING.
Mrs. S. L. Morse is convalescing aft
er a recent operation. Mrs. Morse has
returned to her home after being at
St. Anthony's hospital.
MTvS. FAP.LEY HETCKNS
Mrs. V. S. Farley returned this
morning after a visit of several days
with her mother, Mrs. Harriett Pierce
and her brother, Hay Tierce, of Helix.
CALLED TO LEWISTOX
Mrs. George Powers left this morn
ing for Lesviston, Idaho, where she
was called by the illness of her sis
ter, Mrs. II. I T.ivers.
LEAVE FOR SPOKANE
Mr. and Mrs. !EL J. Murphy and
daughter, Miss Edna Murphy, left yes
terday on a motor trip to Spokane.
RETURN FROM PORTLAND.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles H. Marsh
have returned from a motor trip to
Arbuckle, King & Co., for the past
two years and a half proprietors of
the Hiu-ter Hrown Shoe Store of Sa
lem, today became the owners of the
Nye-Ward Shoe t o. and will operate
the business under the name of the
Buster Brown Shoe Store.
G. L. Arbuckle. in announcing the
transaction today, stated that he will
be in charge of the local store, while
G. M. King who is here today also,
will be in charge at Salem. Sprague
Carter, an employe of the Salem store
is here temporarily to assist Mr. Ar
buckle. The Pester Tirown shoe for men,
women and children will be carried by
the store, which will also continue
the lines carried bv the Nye-Ward Co.
R. D. Ward, of the Nye-Ward firm,
is planning to tako a trip to the mid
dle west and later will be employed by
Pond Prothers, where he worked for
merly. Sam Nye, the other member
of the firm, has not announced his
plans but says he will remain in Pen
SWITCHBOARD WITH THE
'HOWLER' SYSTEM WILL
AIQ FOREST RANGERS
A new improvement to aid
forest rangers is the switchboard
with the "howler" system, to be
installed immediately at the
Corporation Station two miles
above Bingham by the I'ma
tilla Forest serv'ce. Two others,
one at the Ukiah station and one
at the Tucannon station in the
Dayton region, will be installed
later, says R. A. Bottcher, as
sistant forest supervisor.
The innovation consists of a
switchboard which is located at
the stations and of hand sets
The finest climate In the world is
said to be found on the Island of Ma
jorca, off the coast of Spain in the
Mediterranean Sea. The temperature
remains practically at "6 degrees w.th
breezes blowing constantly.
which can be used by the forest
field forces to get in communi-
cat on with the stations. Rv
connecting the hand sets, which
are light and easily carried,
wi'h ihe telephone lines, it is
possible for the forestry service
men to call into headquarters,
the "howler" giving the signal
there. Many of the Oregon for-
ests are equipped with thr new
IDEAS FOR HOUSEWIVES
Work tables, sinks and range
ovens should be proper height
from the floor to estimate ted
ious stooping. Thirty-two or
thirty-four inches is now con
sidered standard. This differs
however with the individual.
The kitchen is the laboratory,
or workshop of the home and
should be properly equipped for
efficient work. Certain essen
tials are necessary to neatness
and dispatch. The furniture of
the kitchen should be arranged
so that few steps are required.
Towels made from flour sacks
or unbleached muslin of same
diialily, and hemmed, make the
best dish towels. The best dish
cloths and the most satisfactory,
are those sold for the purpose as
they never become stringy. A
small ox-fiber brush with a long
handle and a good bristle bottle
bri'sh are, with the dish mop,
indispensable in doing up the
kitchen work and save the hands
a great deal of discomfort, keep
ing them in better condition.
E. V. .
Fresh Dainty Cakes
The finest made, in Sunshine Gold, Silver Queen,
Golden Sunshine, Chocolate Slice and
Spanish, each 20c
Devoir's Health Bread, large loaf , 20c
Cants, each 5c, crate $1.00
Tomatoes, Box 85c
Water Melons, pound 02c
Peaches, Early Elberta, box $1.50
Huckleberries, pound 30c
Egg Plant, pound 20c
Casabas, pound 08c
Musk Melons, pound 08c
Ice Cream Melons, pound . 08c
Red Peppers, pound 25c
Italian Prunes, pound : 07c
Oregon Plums, pound , 07c
Gray Bros. Grocery Co.
3 Phones 28 Only 1 Quality the Best
includes about 25,000 acres, we were
told. Of this about 10,000 acres is
under the Furnish project, some of
which is not yet improved. The un
improved acreage is selling for i 150
an acre. Other land which is tinder
water is found in the Butter Creek
country, and another ibody comprises
the I'mattlla Meadows. Water for
these latter tracts is provided through
privately owned ditches. In addition
to these bodies of irrigated tracts,
there are, of course, thousands of
acres devoted to wheat.
The tonnage of alfalfa this year is
expected to be about 40,000 tons. Two
heavy crops have already been cut,
and notwithstanding there has been
no water for irrigation for several
weeks, we saw some third crop alfalfa
that is going to produce mighty well.
l'Y-cd Many Sheep
The hay crop is disposed of in two
ways. Livestock feeders use thousands
of tons every year, and then there is a
lot of the surplus haled and shipped
out to market. Last year about 100,
000 head of sheep were fed in this lo
cality, not to mention the cattle that
wintered here. Inquiries already re
ceived indicate that many sheep will
be fed during the coming winter.
The hay market is lower than It has
been in previous years, but growers
declare they are not losing sleep over
the prospect. Some is helng baled now
and shipped out at J 10' a ton, and a
belief is entertained by some of the
men we talked to that the shipping
market will be $11 or $ 12 as the feed
ing weather approaches. At this fig
ure, the growers expect to make some
Bank of Stnnficld
The capital stock of the Pank of
Stanfield which is a member of the
federal reserve is $25,000 with a sur
plus of $12,500. The officers are R.
X, Stanfield, president; Frank Sloan
and M. It. Ling, vice-presidents: R. A.
Holte, cashier; and Julia Haggman,
There is also tho Stanfield Farm
Loan association, the local branch of
the federal farm loan bank. A total
of about $150,000 of loans has been
placed on farm lands near here, and
applications are in for more loans.
This outside capital is a big help to the
farmers, and demand for tho loans
The wheat production Is about dou
ble what it is in ordinary years. Esti
mates are that this territory will pro
duce about 100.000 bushels this year.
Fru't shipments, composed largely of
apples, pears and peaches, are expect
cd to reach a total of 60 carloads for
this season. Some dairying is carried
on, the dairy products being handled
largely by a local branch of the Ore
gon Dairymen's League.
Ynuiijf Commercial Club
The Stanfield Commercial . Club is
on? of the youngest in the county.
There are about 25 members in the
organization. It was organized in Sep
tember 1920. The officers are J. M.
Richards, president; Ivan Dunning,
vice-president; J. D. Zurcher, secre
tary; and J. G. Pearson, M- C. Barager
and Vic H. Martin, trustees. J. D.
Zurcher is president of the county
The town of Stanfield is not very
old, either, as the ages of towns go. It
was organized 11 years ago, and the
f!rst session of its council was held
May 17, 1910. During the brief time
that has elapsed since, the commun
ity has shown a spirit of progresslve
ncss that enables it to hold up Its
herd with the best towns in Umatilla
Right now a new high school build
ing is under construction which prom
ises to be what the town has been
needing for several years. It is of
brick construction and will cost $60,.
000. The walls are already finished,
and carpenters are now busily engag
ed in, the frame work. A grammar
school building of brick which was
built shortly after the town was or
ganized Is being crowded to tnke care
of the pupils who are of school age.
Improvements Aro iood
The improvements, which can al
ways be taken as a true Indication of
the civic spirit of a community, are
good. There is an ample supply of
water furnished by the city water
works to take care of the needs of
Stanfield for many years. The source
of supply is a 10-Inch well 184 feet
deep, and the water is stored in a
reservoir-tank of 50,000 gallons capa
city which is 125 feet in the air. Mod
era pumping equipment is used to
pump the water into the high tank.
The mains have a total footage of
about two miles and are of different
sizes. Forty-two blocks! of cement
f.dewnlk and curb add to the at
tractiveness of the place. There are
two churches here. J. W. Heckman Is
Mark Cleveland, a veteran news
paper man Is editor of the Stanfield
Standard. In addition to his news
paper activities here, he also publish
es papers at Pmatilla and Boardman.
fine of the feats of publicity of which
Mr. Cleveland is proud is the publica
tion several years ago of a Christmas
edition of the paper which was print
ed in three colors, and 10,000 copies
Wre took a drive over one end of the
Furnish project, going fa"1 of town,
and returning over the dry land, a
body of 6,000 acres which will be un
der irrigation when the McKay Creek
project becomes a reality. We saw a
lot of alfalfa, hundreds of tons In huge
stacks that crowded each other in tho
field. Hme hay is in the windrow,
and in a majority of the fields, the
third crop is getting a good growth
which indicates that before long the
hum of the sickle will be heard in the
The Page ranch, which is the pro
perty of the Page Fruit Co. Is one of
the big places. Hay and fruit are pro
duced on this quarter section. Near
by is the Sunshine ranch, devoted al
most exclusively to hay. Then there
is the place owned by County Com
missioner O. L. Dunning. Mr. Dunning
has a beautiful new house in the edge
of town, and the ranch is farmed by
his son, Ivan W. Dunning. The Hrts
kins "boys" have heavy holdings, too,
anA "on the other side of the tract we
were In Bight of the big place owned
and operated by Jim Kyle.
a n (1 women's
ions for Fall.
From the House
wsoKE ins vow
"After trying all remedies and doc
tors for stomach trouble for eight Ion?
years I decided I couldn't be helped
and swore I would never take another
dose of any kind of medicine, but
when I saw what Mayr's Wonderful
Remedy did for a friend, who also sur
fered from bloating as I did, I con
cluded to try it myself. I helped me
at once." It Is a sihiple, harmless pre
paration that removes the catarrhal
mucus from the Intestinal tract and
allays the Inflammation which causes
practically all stomach, liver and In
testinal ailments, including appendi
citis. One dose will convince or money
refunded. Druggists everywhere.
(Continued from oag 1.)
nd of the county. Ralph Htanflelrt
had a bank with deposits of something
like $35,000 or $40,000 and he thought
he had a whale of a bank. Today, 1
guess the banks In the west end have
deposits of about $1,000,000. That
isn't so bad.'1
lliK-li Irrliratcd Land
Irrigated luad tributary to Stanfield
PAY CASH WHERE CASH PAYS
18 Bars Crystal White Soap $1.00
Best Cane Sugar, 14 lbs $1.00
b cans Pork and Beans, No. 2, for $1.00
9 cans Carnation Milk $1.00
10 cans Hebe, tall $1-00
14 Rolls Best Crepe Toilet Paper $1.00
14 pounds Head Rice $1.00
Wescon Oil Pint, 35c; quart, 65c; 1-2 gallon, $1.20
Post Tosties, 2 for 25c
Kellogg's Corn Flakes, 2 for 25c
Olympic Pancake Flour, large package 30c
Crisco 1 1-2 lb., 40c; 3 lbs. 65c; 6 lbs., $1.20
30 Bars White Flyer Soap $1.00
mT ii-iinfiin-i'iniinrit'J. !.
-ON SALE TODAY-
Tbi September release of Brunswick Records merits tht
o Super-Ftere-Li.t. It offeri two great artist new
to Bruniwick Records, Giuseppe Danise, Baritone; Florenct
Eaiton, Soprano; and presents in perfection and variety,
crgi, band selections, dances and novalty nvmbcrs that
hi! e been accepted aa the beat in their respective fields.
This list will appeal to widely diversified taatts and temper
amenta and well reward careful scrutiny of In contents.
30010 J Di IWnu il mm, (IN Home ia Fur nm.nl
. tnfn Trmviala, Act II Scant I-VtrJI
Qumpm DaaiM ,
Ave Mwi (SucJi-CaancJl Sonranm mmj
Violin, In Latin . FW.dc. EaMoa aad Mas Rom
Dmsi(LniA 7nr . .
Hud Trib N.,ro S,rU..t) Ttntr
Nobody Knovn D. Traubl I't. 5-.a
(Nigra SpirilmmQ 7. nor
TiSaoterai (RmrU) Visfui Sol ,
, The. Karl
Jhw Skohdui tad Jamas Lracik
H.ld Fart la a B.b,' luSd.
Fraak M.1W and Caaraa f
f I Utd To Lot Yob But It'. Ail Or.r Now
2121 1 Strand MakQaartat
Ohl TWr. Such Nic. P.OJ. r.nor . Bnir Joaaa
2117 J Haarr'a Attempt At Sulcido . Billr Coldoa aad Billr Hoiaa
it LR.bbltlU.ll CmmtiM .... Billr
j Bird Imil
1 Bird. An
Imitation. Whittling Sol. Martarat McXaa
Aad Tb. Brook WhittUt with Orchtttrm
Variation. On Silror Thread. Among Too Cold
. ' . VaaMua'altatiaaBaad
" j. South.ra Rhaiodr
f Kawaba lauiauan MttoJy
21 19 J Frank Farm aad Aatkea FraacUnl
1 Malani Aau Ka Makanl (Cool Brooto.)
Frank Forora aad Annua? Franehinl
' Mr Owtt Blooms Fa Trot . kkara JaW Orchaatra
Stolan Kino. Fojt Trot introducing "In m Boot"
Wham Jon.' Orcao.tr
25005 EmallnaJuaaltarM Trol "
TUOSui-ldlini-r. Trot .
bkam Jona. Orchaatra
kham Joaaa' Orchaatm
f Brtnf Back Mr RluaUaf Raaa-rVa Trot. Introtmclno
I Soli,. Won't Yom Com. Book" from ZUwMo'o
Carl Faataa't Orckaab
1 Laara To Smila fo Trol, IntroJuclnm "Conooroa-
I Hon Stop" from" Tho O'Brio Cttl
Carl Fasten'. OrckaaUa
ECONOMY DRUG CO.
ij-ti,'.:!,.'..!-.,- T"Td-- f a
1847 Rogers Bros. Silver
The Family Plate for 70 Years
CRAWFORD FURNITURE CO
10:1 Font Court Ktroct