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About East Oregonian : E.O. (Pendleton, OR) 1888-current | View Entire Issue (Aug. 27, 1921)
DAILY EAST CHEGONIAN, PENDLEtON,l)EEGON, SATURDAY EVENING, AUGUST 27, 1021.
t ACE TITHES
. ... ..
News Notes o
f CALEXDAR OF EVENTS
August 26-30 Water First
Aid courts at City' Nutatorlum.
Direction of Joseph C, Hedges.
, , Hcptomtier 10 Hermistwi Ex-
, periment Station Field Day.
. September 19-24 Northwest
( drain nnd Hay Show. ,
. September 22, 21. 14 Annual
Pendleton Round-Uo. '
t (October 7-8 Seventh Annual
Dairy .and Hog Show, at Her- .
Ih S'ew Kiiiploje
i T. W. lumiin, who for the past 10
years nns necn empioyeu iy un "j
Motor Co. in Portland, : a new addi
tion to the Peterson Hrothers Garage.
Mr. Inman spent the entire time spe
cializing in Cadillac work and, wll
work-exclusively on this make of car
In Pendleton. ...
S. A. Hells Tx Ovum
ThB-.Hulvatlon Army will serve ice
cream and cake at their hall on AHa
street next Saturday from 1:30 p, m.
to 7 p. m., for the benefit of their lo
cal relief fund.' .
Kiddles IJku Show
Over 300 children saw theWolford
Dog and Monkey Rhow yesterday at
the Alia theatre. The youngsters are
enthusiastic over the performance. A
pleasing feuture Is the performance
by Tex Bender, cowboy fiddler. The
show continues tonight. In conjunc.
tion with the Red Cross life saving
demonstrations the various methods
used in life-saving ,
New OainUT Completed.
1 The new outside cigar counter for
the Office Lunch, on Main street, was
finished yesterday, and Is an attrac
tive addition to tho store. All the
werk was done by local men.
Ilmk In Office.
i Miss Vera Huey, formerly stenog
rapher In the office at 6upt. H. E. In
low, is hack for a slfort time taking
euro of the stenographic work. She
was a student at tho University of
Oregon last year and expects to attend
again this year.
Calfi-d ny lX'utli
lrs. .1). E. Carglll and sons, Louis
Carjlll -and Wallace Carglll, accom
panied by Mrs. Wallace Carglll, left
today for Nea Percej Idaho, where
they were called by the death of Mrs.
Cargfll'i granddaughter, Florence Car
glll, aged li; who died yesterday. She
was' tho 'daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Janies -Carglll, .who survive their
daughter. Four brothers also survive.
Td Attend Item Sale.
Muc Hoke, secretary of the Cun
ningham Sheep Co., will leave this
evening for Salt Lake City, where he
will le on hand for the National Ham
Sale. The auction starts Monday and
will continue for three days. The sale
Is an event which annually attracts
sheep men from all over the West, nnd
consignments of rams are made by' the
best breeders In this country and from
foreign countries. -;
' CERTAINLY, WE ARE GLAD TO EXTEND
WEEKLY OR MONTHLY CREDIT FOR YOUR
All we ask U a SATISFACTORY REFER
Phone our office Monday and open an account
for September. Our August accounts are closed
"YOU CAN DEPEND ON 101"
T 101 101 101 101 101 101 101 101 101-
Pendleton Cash Market, Inc.
301 E. Court Street
Phones 101 Private Exchange Connects
by your Appliance
If surprising how prepossessing1 good Clothes are aside from the
assurance and poise (hey give to .he wearer. Our Suits are hnnrt-tnil-
ored to your measure of the finest woolens. Clad in one of these suits
for business or pleasure your case is half won. You owe it to yourself
to try. their merits.
Give us your suit or call us be'fore 8:30 A. M. and you shall have it
X back before 3:00 I". M. cleaned and pressed and free from gas odors.
304 VI. Webb Street
Hunting Season Opens
, Let Us Show You Our Large Assortment of
WINCHESTER GUNS AND AMMUNITION
They Get the Game.
TrnnsfcT Is Made.
. O. M. Codfrey, for the past five
years employed as engineer for the
I'asco-Pendleton run, has been trans
ferred to the Waila Walla-Pasco run.
U. 2. Smith, formerlv freight engineer
for the Pendleton-Pasco run, has
oet ii made passenger engineer.
Or tcid to Preach. ,
I'ntil the pulpit of the Baptist
church can be filled by a permanent
pastor, Dr. Iteid, of Portland, will
preach In Pendleton. He will arrive
here September 1. The church has not
yet decided upon a successor for the
Hev. W. H. Cox, who recently accept
ed thu Newberg pastorate.
Use the Phones
Grocery, 2 Phones 526
Other Depts. 78
Acrobat Dim at The Dalles.
Douglas Clark, famous acrobat, who
has operated with Captain Parmalee
and Uoy Black, who are here in an
airplane this week, died last night at
The Dalles. A message received here
this morning gave this Information.
Clark has been ill for only three days,
and his death was totally unexpected.
He has done many stunts before the
moving picture camera Roy Black is
staging the stunts here, and tonight it
Is planned for h(m to be seated on top
of the machine while a loop-the-loop
Will Handle Paper.
A complete line of paper from the
Blakc-McFall Co. of Portland will In
future be handled by the Smythe
Lonergan Co., according to arrange
ments, made in a deal completed yes
terday by the company with J. II.
Flynn, district representative of
Blake-McKail. State lines will be the
only limit of territory and the local
firm which will carry on jobbing bus
iness, will receive Its first load of pa
per by October 10. Paper bags, twine,
wrapiflng paper, etc., will be included
in the line and the firm expects to
carry from one to three carloads in
stock. They will handle nrf print pa
per. Sales, none of which will be re
tailed will be made from samples at
the Smythe-Lonergan office.
Vagrants Grow Source,
There are coming to be fewer and
fewer vagrants in Pendleton all of the
time. The policy of nabbing men ot
leisure who have no means of support
which hns been followed by Jinks
Taylor since he came Into office is get
ting Pendleton a hard reputation with
the "knights of the road." There
werejione of the rtavelers in city conn
this morning. Keports have it that
tramps who are going through have
established the practice of getting off
of trains on either side of town and
walking around the edge of tho city
limits to the railroad on the opposite
side where they board the next train
and get away. Louis Anderson,
charged with being drunk, was the
only man to face the police Judge this
morning. He paid a fine of $10.
Colonel Furlong In Portland
Charles Wellington Furlong, author,!
artist and explorer, who has had many
exulting adventures in the far corners
of the world, loves the west with fer
vor and understanding. He has put
his great feeling for this country into
his latest book, "Let 'er Buck", in
spired by the Pendleton Itound-Up.
which Mr. Furlong witnessed for the
first time In 1913. He makes his home
now in Pendleton and is in Portland
for a few days at the Benson. His
borfk, "a story of the passing of the
old west," is a tale of ndventiire, his
tory, romance and' information, all
blended in a most attractive way. Mr.
Furlong I'oesn't look as if he had rid
den a bucking buffalo, but he has,
and It Is probably because of his ac
tual cont;it with all tho thrilling
events which are part of the Round
I'p, that ho has been able to give such
a faithful picture of the west, full of
life and color. Mr. Furlong is modest
about his work nnd refers only in the
most casual way to the "time when I
was In South America," not mention
ing the fact thnt there he was in
charge of an expedition through
Tierra del Fuego and Patagonia for a
leading American magazine. He was
the first American to cross through
the heart of Tierra del Fueeo. Other
expeditions led him through the wil
derness of Dutch Gutana and up the
Orinoco. In South America he also
carried on ethnological research in
leading museums. The West African
islands were the scene of another of
his exploration trips and he led an
expedition through the interior of the
Azores, Madeira Desertas and Canary
Islands.' During the war ho was ap
pointed on the general staff of the
United States army nnd was with the
A merle's it and allied forces in the near
east. Oregonian. '
OPERATION CALLED OFF
DF.LPHOS, O., Aug. 27. (I. N. S.)
Julian Fast, manufacturer, thought
that he had swallowed his false teeth
in a fit of laughter, when a hen sole
a K.mdw.'ch he was eating " his yard
He was rused to a'ospltal, apparently
choking to death, arrangements were
made for im operation, ord was re
ceived al the ls-t moment, however.
net to operate, hk the teeth had been
found in the yard.
A bite el ths :! wtcJi and a live':
Imagination produced the clicking
sonitlon, from whkh Fast rapidly re
covers j wbfl be Kwng4 bii wsts?
PEN DliETTON'B tEArilNG TOHG ;
Use the Phones
Grocery, 2 Phones 526
Other Depts. 78
' Get your Fall Needs Now
More men every season take advantage of the convenience and completeness of our MEN'S WAR ( ST0E.
where prompt attention and most desired styles as well as complete range of size, make quKk and satislymg seiec
tions an easy proposition. Then, too, we guarantee satisfaction or money cheerfully refunded.
. TAILORED AT FASHION PARK
A smart Norfolk of the latest vogue having
the Bi-swinj sleeve expansion feature. "Our taU
ors at Fashion Park have combined in this mod-'
el, all the comfort and freedom with exclusive
ness in design. it
It is an indispensable feature of the well
dressed man's wardrobe. They are surprisingly
low-priced. ,v , f. t '
$40 to: $65 : V:
. - .. ''.-'
' The" MAJ Store, Fashion Park Clothier
MEN! YOUR ROUND-UP HATS
$8.00 to $18.50 ;
September 1st, you know, is the official day to
don the BIG HAT. Let us sell you one. Our etock is
complete and we can certainly please you. "'
'.-; ,,;. i I i hfgd
FALL HATS FOR MEN
The man about town, business man and working man,
will all three find just the type of hat they prefer in our
most complete showing of new hats for fall and early
Cloth Hats $4.00 $5-00
Stetsons Hats $750 up
TIES FOR PARTICULAR MEN
50c to $4.00
. Selected fabrics that will knot and slip
well in tieing.
MEN'S E. & W. SHIRTS
.f. . $zso to $10.00 t! . '. ; , f
They fit better and they wear well. You get shirt sat
isfaction when you wear E. & W. Shirts. New patterns
and colorings. , , .
MEN'S FALL WEIGHT UNDERWEAR
v $1.00 TO $5.00 '
Here we are offering the finest quality of underwear
; for fall as money ean buy. Just the Tight weight in many
styles and all sizes.
15c to $2.00 pair
Whether you want work sox
or dress sox we can fill your
wants. Best of quality, fit and
wear. Buy your fall supply of
sox at this store. .
burial examiner seemed to think that
the children, who were accustomed to
Play In the woods ne?ir their home,
might have been poiyoned hy eating
wild berries of some kind.
The stomach contents of Katherine
av.d Andrew, Dr. Ueiseimunn said,
have been seat to Dr. A. O. Kcttler,
at the City 1-aborntory, for analysis.
It was learned thnt several other
children living In the vicinity of the
Lennox home have been suffering
NEW YORK, Aus. 27. (I. X. S.)
A strange Illness. resemmtnR moon
poisoning, has caused the death of
three children of a Bronx policeman s from minor throat troubles.
family and nonplussed the medical
profession, rhysuians at ranani
Hospital are mystified by tne muiacty.
James Lennox, five years old, was
taken sick about two weeks awe and
died a week later. The outstanding
symptom of his ailment was a sore
throat which caused him great sutier
insr hefore death, ' ,
The body of James was buried Sun
day, nnd on the same day a sister,
Katherine, ten years old, became ill
wilh tho sumo symptoms and was re
moved to the hospital. She died the
next day. Arrangements were being
made for her burial Thursday, when
her brother, nine years old, vns stiick
011, ami h' lird.
I'r. Ket-.clm.nni. Medical lOvunit'or
ol the Bioox. who reported Hie K-.rec.
rlcilhr. r,-id the phy;b:iaiis at th hoc
pi'.i! had Wufti traces ft mtirhrortn
poienlrg. but he h:io k.irnad. he ea'd.
that the children had r.ot eaton mush
regms fcUre they becamn ill. Xh
today, September wheat closing at
t-2 1. December at S 1.22 94 and May
ut $1.254. Yesterday's closing Quota
tions were $1.194, V4 and
$1.24 Vi. respectively.
Following are today'4 quotations,
received "by Overbeck & Cooke, local
NORTHWEST REAL ESTATE
TACOMA. Aus. 27.--tr. P.) Percy
Livesey of Kellinsthain Wash., waa
named president of the Northwest
Heal Instate Association at the annual
convention in Paradise Valley. Tho
next convention will be held in Van
couver, 11. C.
Tiat shows ft strong upard tisnd
Open High Iaiw Close
Sept. $1.19$ 1.21 ,.- $1.1S $1.21
Dec. 1.21 1.22V4 -.20 1.2214
May 1.21 'i 1.2C V 184.108.40.206
Sept. .;.4S .54 .51'i .54H
Dec. .f.4Ss .54 sj .64 .54
Way- .5S .5SH .5TH .58
Wheat Buying by seaooard Inter
ests export sales had but littte influ
ence early in the day, but found reflec
tion in the market toward the clbite
when the derlirte. failed to brins- out
liquidation, aside from the contlnuefl
export demand ihe news in circulatluu
was morvbeur'.Kh than It has been r
cently. A Canadian messiige reportil
an-vrror of three bushels per acre ifi
the indicated yield ilveii in the Winol-peg-Pree
Tress report early in tlj
week. This means an Increase of i'ii
000,000 bushels in the Saskatchewiyi
crop. Oilier advices from CanadH
were to the effwt thnt yields In Mani
toba and Saskatchewan afe turnhfic
out, better than expected. . An ear'
and heavy movement la expected hi
that country 00 itn-otmt of adverse fi
nancial conditions. fteivlpts are
gradually Increasing in the Amcrlc:jji
northwest, and ca.di prices at Min
neapolis today de lined about fi
Cents, compared With futures. We T"
not consider the lm nppi'rt'in In
take art Ti?sresl e position on the lo
Safe Willi for mm & iihwuds
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